Title: Union County times
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00190
 Material Information
Title: Union County times
Uniform Title: Union County times (Lake Butler, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Union County times
Publisher: Sprintow Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Lake Butler, Fla
Publication Date: September 11, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Lake Butler (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Union County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
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
Bibliographic ID: UF00028314
Volume ID: VID00190
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACF2020
oclc - 01512086
alephbibnum - 000405777
oclc - 1512086
lccn - sn 95047168
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text








union


county


USPS 648-200 Two Sections Lake Butler, Florida


Thursday, September 11, 2008


96th Year 22nd Issue 50 CENTS


www.UCTameonlineco ei a a n


ATTENTION
1994 Tiger
football
players!
If you were a member of
the 1994 state championship
Tigers football team, you
are requested to meet at the
north end of the football
field this Friday night, Sept.
12, at 6:30 p.m.
At 7:30 p.m., the UCHS
Tigers will .take on the
Hamilton County High
School Trojans.

Join HIPPY
Gainesville HIPPY, Home
Instruction for Parents of
Preschool Youngsters, is a
free program open to parents
of three- and four-year-olds
in Union County.
Along with weekly
lesson packets, a HIPPY
representative will come to
Union County and provide
parents with children's
books, crayons, scissors,
cut-outs and home vists by
parent educators to help you
teach your child. For more
information, contact Yolanda
Hagley at (352) 219-2170.

Patriot's Day
luncheon
Sept. 11
In celebration of Patriot's
Day, on Sept. 11, the
Lake Butler Veterans of
ForeignfWars. Post 10082'
will host .a luncheon for
all Union County public'
servants and volunteers,
veterans, _emergency service
personnel, firefighters and
law enforcement personnel.
The luncheon will be held
between the hours of 10:30
a.m. and 2:30 p.m. at the post
headquarters on C.R. 231 in
Lake Butler. The lunch menu
will include pork Boston
butt, baked beans, potato
salad, dessert and bread.

Masons to
host free
breakfast
With the anniversary of
the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist
attacks on the United States,
Lake Butler Lodge No. 52,
Free and Accepted Masons,
is inviting all local law
enforcement, firefighters
and emergency .medical
service personnel to enjoy
a breakfast in their honor on
Saturday, Sept. 13, at 8 a.m.
The lodge is located at 32-5
W. Main St. in Lake Butler.
Eggs, pancakes, grits,
toast, sausage and coffee will
be served in appreciation
for the outstanding service
Union County men and
women are providing our
county.
Also, please remember to
fly the American Flag on
Thursday, Sept. 11.

Health Fair
set Oct. 4
The Seventh Annual
. Union County Health Fair
and Mini Fall Festival will
be held Saturday; Oct. 4,
from 9 a.m.-12 p.m. at Lake
Butler Hospital. There will
be FREE health screenings
and information, kids
activities, prizes, food and
more. For more information,
please call (386) 496-2323
ext. 228.

Watch the construction
progress at the Union
County Public Library
on the Internet at www.
unioncountypublic
library blogspot. com.


Growing strong:


BY TERESA STONE IRWIN
Times Staff Writer


A new addition is taking place at Sardis
Baptist Church in Worthington.Springs. A
family life center building is now under
construction on 1.6 acres of land located
behind the church's present building on
S.R. 121.
A groundbreaking ceremony for the.
center took place on Oct. 28, 2007. Site
preparation began in February-March of
this year and included the installation
of storm drains, bringing in loads of fill
dirt, and tree removal. The new two-story
150x90-foot center will provide 1,350
square feet of space Tor Sunday school and
Awana programs for more than 100 youth


Sardis Baptist


who are right now holding classes in a
small fellowship hall.
Sardis Pastor Paul O'Steen said that
along with 18 Sunday school classrooms,
the new building will also have a full
basketball court, recreation hall, fully-
equipped kitchen and. formal fellowship
hall that will also be used as a wedding
reception area.
The building's exterior is nearly
completed and the interior finishing work
has begun.
O'Steen, who has been pastor of the
church for nearly 10 years, said he and the
members of the church are very excited
about growing into a new building. "We've
been planning this for a long time," he said.


The members of the church have been very
supportive and generous with the building
fund in so much that they have been able to
pay all costs as the building moves along.
"So far, we have no outstanding debt on
the construction," O'Steen said.
O'Steen graduated from of Suwannee
County High School and Florida Baptist
College in Graceville. He is married to
Tammy and they have two daughters,
Jessica and Ashley.
Sardis Baptist Church was organized on
June 1, 1877. It was located approximately
three miles from its present location which
was built in 1933.
Ted Barber assisted with some
information included in this article.


Local church with rich history
Sardis Baptist Church in Worthington Creek. mentioned in the book of Revelations,
Springs has been faithful to Southern The church began June 1, 1877, with meaning "things that remain."
Baptists for more than 131 years. Southern eight charter members meeting in the Three years later in 1881, a log church
Baptists believe in baptism by immersion, Grange house near Dukes, about three was built near Dukes, but the big storm
closed communion and that once a person miles from the church's present location, of Sept. 29, 1896, destroyed the building.
is saved, they are always saved and cannot Early church members included J.J. Two years after the storm, members built a
lose their salvation. Clark, M.M. Clark, Jane Clark, J. Burton, new building near Little Springs, a small
In 1877, a group of people of like mind E. Burton, James Isaiah DuBose, Mahala spring that bubbled up in a nearby basin.
who were living in the Worthington area, Frances DuBose and A.A. Frier. The spring provided drinking water for
realized the need for a Baptist church. The Those family names have disappeared the Sardis members and visitors, Little
nearest church of their faith (as far as can from the area in the intervening years. The Springs Primitive Baptist Church and


now be determined) was uOld rovidence
Baptist Church on the banks of Olustee


founding members named the new church
Sardis for one of the seven Asiatic churches


See SARDIS, p. 2A


New

faces at

LBMS,

UCHS
BY TERESA STONE
IRWIN
Times Staff Writer
A familiar'face in the Union
County school district, Mary
Kay Metz recently moved back
to the district from Vero Beach
and is a reading teacher at Lake
Butler Middle School. Between
Union and Indian River
counties, she has been teaching
for eight years altogether.
Metz holds a master's degree
in exceptional education and
said she has always had-_a
desire to teach and hopes that
her students will learn to love
to read. She has five children
of her own: Robert (29), Kyle
(22), Abby (13), George (9)
and Caroline (9).
Charlene Walsh is a resident
of Gainesville. She holds her
juris doctorate law degree and
is certified to teach language
arts for grades 6-12.
Judith Mixson most recently
tioved to the area from
Jacksonville and is a sixth:-
eighth-grade math teacher.
Mixson attended Florida State
University and the University of
Florida. She has taught in five
districts in the state: Alachua,
Orange, Brevard, Duval and
Union. She said her love of
children and learning motivated
her to become a teacher.- A
polio survivor, Mixson desires
to teach students to apply
skills and knowledge into
mathematical situations.
Maci Dukes attended Free
Will Baptist Bible College and
received her bachelor's degree
in history. She is teaching
seventh grade languages arts
at LBMS and is also the Union
County High School junior
varsity cheerleading coach,
Dukes previously taught at ;,
Tupelo Christian Preparatory
School in Tupelo, Miss.
Baker County resident Casey
Wimpey joins the staff at
LBMS as a sixth-eighth grade
science teacher. Wimpey is also
the school's assistant football
coach.
A love of education prompted
Martha Scott to become a
teacher. She is teaching fifth
grade ESE reading and math.
Her hobbies include reading
and gardening.
Dahloan Hembree is a sevenfil
and eighth grade English- and
math inclusion teacher. She
is from the Macclenny area,
holds a bachelor's degree in
psychology, and is currently
working towards her master's
degree in education. She holds
teaching certificates in reading,
special education and pre-K
through third grade. Prior to
joining LBMS, she worked 10
years as a substitute teacher in
Duval County, six years as a
youth counselor and three years
in Baker County.
Hembree said she wants
to become an even better
teacher and help her students
to achieve their academic
goals. Her hobbies include
See TEACH, p. 4A


Local teacher earns national ag award


BY TERESA STONE IRWIN
Times Staff Writer
Union County High School
Agriculture Advisor David Harris
was recently selected as Florida's
2008 Outstanding Agricultural
Education Teacher. The award was
given by the National Association
of Agricultural Educators, the
professional association for
ag educators on the campus at
the University of Kentucky in
Lexington.
As recipient of the award, Harris
is considered to be at the pinnacle
of his career, conducting one of the
state's highest-quality agricultural
education programs. The award
also recognizes his leadership in


civic, community and professional
activities.
After winning the state award,
Harris went up against other award
winners from surrounding states
for the opportunity to be named
as the 2008 National Agricultural
Association Educator for Region
5, a title he now possesses.
SHarris has been.an ag educator
at Union County High School
since 1998. He teaches agriscience
foundations, animal science, a
directed study in agriculture for
seniors and a career exploration
class comprised of learning
disabled students. On the average,
he has 110 students registered in
classes between the ages of 14
and 18.


Harris holds a master's degree
in educational leadership, and in
addition to being nationally board
certified in career and technical
education, he is also a certified
history teacher.
Harris said he tries to correlate
agricultural information with
real-life situations. His program
involves feeding, caring for and
maintaining cattle, donkeys,
rabbits, pigs, poultry, goats, sheep,
reptiles, crickets, mice, worms and
catfish.
Students also receive hands-on
experiences on the school's. 60-
acre land lab. The lab supports
a swine barn, three cattle barns,
See HARRIS, p. 3A


David Harris receives his award from Perry Myers.


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

Deadline Monday 5 p.m. before publication Phone (386) 496-2261 Fax (386) 496-2858 6 1 63869 R"






Page 2A TIMES September 11, 2008


SARDIS:

Continued from p. 1A

SLittle Springs Elementary
School. The latter two entities
.were built after Sardis was
:established there.
Later, S.W. DuBose, who
o'i'ned the adjoining farm,
Cleared out the spring, built a
small swimming pool (about 10
feet by 20 feet) with a roof, and
llbowed the public to continue
getting drinking water there.
The spring was also used for
"baptisms according to Ted
Barber.
: In later years, Sardis joined
the Methodist church in
'utilizing the Santa Fe River for
baptisms.
."' Little Spring School was first
,mentioned in Bradford County
records in January of 1883.
Worthington Springs, and all
.of Union County, was once
Bradford County. In 1921 the
:counties split, creating Union
County west of New River.
A group petitioned the school
board to build a school in the
Worthington Springs area and
.he. first classes were held in
September of 1884. In 1928,
'Little Springs School burned
and a replacement school was
built on S.R. 121 near the J.S.
Howard overpass.
In the- early 1930s, the
-dominant family in Worthington
Springs and Sardis Church
was the R.B. (Doc) Roberts
faTmily, including their eldest
son, Dennis E. Roberts, a local
merchant and entrepreneur.
'The Roberts family and others
proposed that the Sardis church
building be relocated into
Worthington proper, a distance
of little more than a mile, but
;a-huge undertaking with the
equipment available in the
-farming community.
The route consisted of a one-
mile unpaved road, the crossing
of a railroad, and traversing a
half-mile of the paved highway,
S.R. 121.
The building was manually
powered by stump pullers and
slowly rolled on logs, taking
:three weeks to cover the 1.5-
fmile trip. The logs, cut locally,
were tall, straight pines, 30 feet
at the butt, worth a fortune in
today's market, provided gratis
by friends and members.
--.Crossing the railroad was a
.challenge, since train schedules
.could not be altered. Either
two -or four passenger trains
ran daily, trains'number 39,'40,
'41. aha'"42, 'and several friigfht


Lady Tiger

teams win

season opener

By TRUDY ANDREWS
Lady Tigers Volleyball Coach

The Lady Tigers junior
varsity and varsity volleyball
teams both won their season
openers against Dixie County
on Sept. 2. The girls came
together as a team, working
extremely hard during every
match and wearing down Dixie
County. A special thanks to all
of our fans who werd awesome


Section S.R. 231 to

close for construction


The congregation has outgrown this church building.


trains. Trains 41 and42, running
south and north respectively,
were discontinued during the
era, so there may have been
only two passenger trains to
contend with, southbound 39
and northbound 40. The workers
pulled the church building up
to the rail crossing, Waited for
the train to pass, and hurriedly
moved the building across.
In those days, both Sardis
and the Worthington Methodist
Church held services once a
month, the Methodists holding
forth on the first Sunday in
the month and Sardis meeting
on the third weekend. Sardis'
Rev. John Dicks, who lived in
Columbia County, preached on
Saturday morning as well as on
Sunday morning and night.
For their Saturday morning
service, the Methodists made
their church available for Sardis
members. But the Sunday
service was held in the church
building high above the ground
on rollers, on the graded road.
Prior to moving, the church
had appointed a committee to
find a new location in town.
The committee was delighted to
find that the Baptist Conference
already owned.four lots where
the church is now located, and
was willing to give the lots to
Sardis. The offer was accepted
and the land transferred to
Sardis .BaptisLChurch... --
The Rev. General Winfield
Scott \\are "'s- born in the


and rocked Dixie County's gym
all night.
Varsity won in five sets: 25-
19 DC, 21-25 UC, 25-19. DC,
21-25 UC, 11-15 UC.
Markie Emery controlled the
serve with six aces, 15 kills and
six digs. Jordon Windham also
stopped Dixie County with five
aces, three kills and 44 digs.
Keira Sellers controlled
the net with 19 kills and 10
blocks.
Percephini Sykes came alive
with 16 kills, five blocks, 15
digs and two aces. Carson Mize
and Brianne Clyatt tag-teamed
to lead the team with their.
setting skills. Clyatt -had 25
assists, 27 digs and two kills.


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Both properties zoned OP and TC Districts
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'Sibscription Rate in
$4.00 per year:
$I8.00 six months
Outside Trade Area
:34.00 per year:
18.00j ix months


Earl W. Ray
Mealsa Noble
Kathl Bennett


Civil War era and became a
boyhood and lifetime friend of
Sardis original church member
Isaiah DuBose. He was the
minister at Sardis for a couple
of years following WWI (1921-
22), but he preached there at
least once during the 'war. He
was a grand old man who lived
to age 96, and buried in the
Olustee Cemetery.
After moving the church
building to Worthington, Sardis
members obtained a former
MethodistChurch buildingfrom
Fort Call, and moved it into
town for a pastor's residence. It
was later sold to a local person
and moved to a farm site on
the Power Plant Road and a
new residence was built for the
pastor and his family.
After relocating, a new odd-
looking front was added to the
church that included Sunday
school rooms. Heretofore,
Sardis Church had been a one-
room edifice with curtains on
wires to separate classes.
As the membershipexpanded,
it became obvious the old
sanctuary could no longer
effectively serve its purpose,
nor could the floor space be
increased to meet the needs
of the congregation unless the
old building was razed and
replaced by a modern facility.
The front of the building was
scrapped and the sanctuary
moved toa .location on the
former Thompson property on


Mize had 42 assists, 16 digs
and nine kills.
Megan Mobley defended the
back row with 36 digs and four
back row kills. Lindsey Clark
contributed to the Lady Tigers'
victory with five kills, seven
digs and two blocks along with
Haylee Tucker's eight digs,
three kills and one block. Kiara
Holland had five digs and two


S.R. 18. A new simplistically
designed church was built with
Sunday school rooms, office
space, a kitchen, dining room
and rest room facilities.
Now, more than 50 years
later, Sardis membership and
attendance has outgrown its
facilities, and the church is
entering into a new building
campaign.
Additional land was
purchased for the first new
building, a family life facility,
containing Sunday school
rooms, a basketball court,
kitchen, dining room and other
facilities. It will be built behind
the present church building on
the newly acquired property,
with the remaining area retained
for a parking lot.
Sardis has 364 members, with
an average of 276 parishioners
attending services each week;
a very high percentage by any
standard.
The Rev. Paul O'steen
said, "Good things have been
happening at Sardis," and from
listening to its members, that
seems to be an understatement.
The large contingent of young
people in the church promises
an active membership and an
influential church for years to
come.
Excerptsfor this article were
taken from a previously written
7imes article by editorial, writer
Buster Rahn.. ..


blocks.
Junior varsity won in three
sets: 26-24 DC, 21-25 UC,
5-15 UC.
Junior varsity individual stats
were: Chelsea Atwater- eight
aces and two kills; Shelby
Addison- nine kills and three
blocks; Jessie O'Steen- 18
See TEAM, p. 3A


6B ON 1I m ITO
7! i,


S.R. 231 between
S.R. 100 and S.W.
1st St. will be closed
Sept. 15-17 as road
improvements continue.

According to the Florida
Department of Transportation
(FDOT), a small section of
S.R. 231 (S.W. Sixth Avenue)
between S.R. 100 and S.W.
First Street is scheduled to be
completely closed to all traffic
from Monday, Sept. 15, to
Wednesday, Sept. 17, (weather
pending) to allow construction
crews to reconstruct the
roadway.
The closure will allow crews
to remove the hump in the
road where the old railroad
bed is located. There are no
businesses or driveways located
in the closed section.
Through-traffic will be
detoured to S.R. 100 and
either to S.W. 12th Avenue if
headed eastbound, or S.R. 121
(S.W. Sixth Street) if headed


Attention Purple
Heart recipients
Until the end of this month,
the National Military Order of
the Purple Heart is offering a
lifetime membership for $50 in
honor of its 75th anniversary.
A MOPH representative will
be out in front of the Wal-Mart
in Starke on Saturday, Sept. 20,
from 8 a.m.-l p.m. and at the
Spires IGA in Lake Butler from


westbound. Eastbound traffic
can then turn onto either S.R.
238 (S.W. Second Street) or
to S.R. 121 (S.W. Sixth Street)
to continue in a southbound
direction on S.R. 231.
Local traffic can use city
streets to access businesses and
homes along S.W. First Street.
All business and residential
access will be maintained
during the road closure. --
The project also includes
resurfacing S.R. 231 from
S.R. 100 to just south of the
Reception and Medical Center.
At present, the traffic signals
at the intersections of S.R.100
and S.R.121 are being replaced
and the intersections are being.
widened to accommodate wider
turns by semi trucks.
The road work is part of a
$2.4 million road improvement
project that began in late
July and is scheduled to be
completed by early 2009.
For more information on this
project, contact the FDOT
Public Information Office toll-
free at 1 (800) 749-2967.


1 p.m.- 4 p.m.
If you are a Purple Heart
recipient, or have a loved one
who has received a Purple
Heart, please take advantage of
this once in.a lifetime offer.
MOPH is a non-profit
organization committed to
helping veterans of all branches
of service who are less fortunate
or are in V.A. hospitals. All
branches are welcome.


"Tiger Country"


If you're a-Tiger"
and you believe in "Triger Pride"
Show your "True Colors" Friday Night at Tiger Stadium
and "Cheer" them "Purple and Gold Mighty Tigers" on.
Be "Proud" to support the "Tigers' on their road back to
"Greatness!"

7I will Stand!'
'I will Cheer!'
'And I will Roar like a Tiger!'

Photographing done by Chapman Photography, Lake Butler, FL


Williams L.P. Gas
Roberts Land & Timber
Spires IGA
Archer Funeral Home
C.M.D. Contracting
R&D Properties


Kirby & Company Pharmacy
Ho-Bo Tractor
Beilings Site Prep & Reforestation
Sunrise Food Mart
Doyle Williams


If you would like to advertise in support of "Tiger Country" please
contact: Timothy Jones (386) 527-2299.

Ad paid for by Union County businesses, Owners, and presented by Timothy Jones.


BUDGET
New River Public Library
FY 2009


ESTIMATED REVENUE
State Aid
LSTA grant
Interest
Misc Income
USF Reimbursment
Cash Carryover
Total

ESTIMATED EXPENSES
Salary Director.
Wages Other
FICA
FRS
Health -
Legal/Contractual
Audit
Office Rent
Communications
Supplies
Workers Comp
Insurance
Postage
Travel
Repair & Maintenance
Fuel-& Maintenance
Contingency
Automation
Program Support
Advertising
Dues
Equipment
Library Materials"
Budgeted Reserve
Total


Cooperative




$315,000
$11,863
$5,000
$750
$20,000
$240,000
$592,613


$48,080
S$75,405
$9,448
$13,847
$12,000
$311,250
.$7,725
$12,000
$30,000
$12,441
$6,800
$9,900
$8,100
$3,000
$3,000
$11,200
$4,000
$8,000
$5,000
$650
$4,150
$23,888
$45,600
$207,129
$592,613


The tentative, adopted and/or final budget are on
file in the above office. The public hearing to
approve this budget will be held on Thursday,
September 11, 2008 at 5pm at the office of New
River Solid Waste Facility SR121 north of Raiford.


hnion Countp zimez
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
1 Trade Area
Editor: Teresa Stone-Irwin
Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Darlene Douglass
Typesetting: Sylvia Wheeler
3: Advehrrtisin ad


Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:





--~-----------







September 11, 2008 TIMES Page 3A


Local athlete gets (Olympic) gold training


BY TERESA STONE
IRWIN
Times Staff Writer

Union County has been
known for being home to some
champion athletes, especially\
in the area of football. \\ith
well-known names such :as
C.J. Spiller, Andrew Zo\v and
Gerard Warren. Sometimes.
champion athletes are born oiut
of programs not offered in the
school system. Such is the case
with 14-year-old Isaac Sulsona,
a Union County High School


BELOW: 2008 U.S.
Olympic TKD coach Juan
Moreno, U.S. national
TKD coach Sherman
Nelson, U.S. Olympic
training center head
TKD coach Master Han
Lee, Isaac Sulsona, U.S.
national TWD champion
Christina Bailey and 2008
U.S. Olympic TKD team
head coach Jean Lopez.


HARRIS:

Continued from p. 1A

rabbit and poultry- houses, a--
pasture and wooded areas.
The recently built animal
science facility at UCHS
contains a full aquaculture lab,
complete meat processing lab
and additional housing and
storage facilities for goats,
sheep and cattle. The building
cost was in excess of $150,000
and it was designed and
partially built by Union County
students.
In the past, Harris said he
used techniques acquired from
various teacher workshops to
enhance the state-mandated
student performance standards.
As an educator, he felt he could
do more to bind the circles
of FFA, SAE and classroom
instruction and, several years
ago, created and implemented
a new curriculum. A select
number of students were chosen
to pilot the program.
"Students were engaged in
more than just learning to do,"
Harris said, "because they were
actually doing to learn."
A little tweaking here and
there, and more students
became involved until finally.
he was able to incorporate
the instructional technique in
all of his classes. It has also
been adopted for use in other
courses such as horticulture
and forestry. Harris presented
the material at the Association
for Career and Technical
Education Conference to other
teachers from around the state
and several have incorporated
some of his teaching strategies.
The concept, he said, is based
on performance assessments
documented with portfolios.
Students are assigned to
groups within an expert area.,
Forexample, a groupof students
may focus on svwine. Throughout
the year, those students not
only satisfy the required state
student performance standards
for animal science, but also
complete them within emphasis
'on swine production, gaining
knowledge through a broad
r nige of lectures and completed
assignments. In addition, the
students are responsible for the
schools' swine operation.
The agricultural program at
'Union County High School
began' in 1941, and like his
farther before him, Harris was
part of the tradition.
"Growing up, it was a dream
of mine to wear the blue and
gold. Little did I know that one
day I would be a successful
member of the Lake Butler
FFA, much less an advisor of
that chapter," said Harris.
Although he participated


'El'9


v,..

.11
a' ;


Isaac Sulona (second from left) with 2008 U.S. Olympic taekwondo bronze medalist
Steven Lopez and teammates Charlotte Craig, bronze medalist Diana Lopez and
silver medalist Mark Lopez.


in many career development
events as a student, he said he
was never able to win a state
championship. Once he began
teaching agriculture, his goal
,;ias,.tu..auca4,pli'sh.such a feat.
Prior to becoming an
agriculture teacher, Harris was
'a football coach and assisted
on Union County's three
consecutive state championship
teams in 1994-1996.
"I incorporated some of
the same strategies from the
gridiron into coaching the
career development event
team," Harris said.

Starting things out with a
bang, he coached the state
winning poultry team during
his first \ear as an agriculture
teacher at LJCHS. The team
went on the place fourth in the
nation; at the time, the highest
a team had ever placed in the
history of the Lake Butler
FFA.
That success prompted 25
students to try out for the
poultry team the following
year. Harris admitted he did
not have a formal education
in poultry science, nor had he
ever personally participated
in the event, but worked very


hard to learn. Three years later,
the state winning poultry team,
went on to become the Lake
Butler FFA's first and only
national championship winner.
Not only was it a first for Lake
Butler, but it was also the first
time a Florida team had won.
In addition, the team was only
the third in Florida FFA history
to win a national competition.
The team members all received
scholarships from the National
FFA, championship rings from
the community, proclamations
by civic groups and even an
invitation to the governor's
office.
The Lake Butler FFA poultry
team has remained successful
by winning first in the state
again in 2003, 2004, 2005 and
2007-a team that yielded the
nation's individual poultry
judging champion, Zach
Sweat.
UCHS Principal Alex
Nelson said, "As a principal
and 20-year educator, I have
seen many employees with
outstanding.qualities, but I have
seen very few that possess the
skill, commitment and passion
for their job as does David
Harris."


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TEAM:

Continued from p. 2A
assists, one ace and one kill;
:Ashley P'arish'i-'' a'sists, four
aces, two kills and five digs;
Courtney Phillips- three digs
and three serve receives; Tricia
Brooks- seven digs; Lindsey
Hanson- two service points;
Julie Nettles- 11 kills and two
digs; Dorean Sirmones- four
serve receives; Jordan Spitze-
14 kills, two aces, and five
digs; Macee Worthington- two
service points and two digs.


student and taekwondo state
champion who could very wel!
be on his way to the 2012
Olympic Games in London.
This summer, Isaac had the
opportunity to work with the
2008 U.S. Olympic taekwondo
coaches and team, learning
what it takes to become an
Olympic athlete.
Isaac, a freshman at UCHS,

See GOLD, p. 5A




LEGALS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF I i-
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO" 63-2008-CA-0047
GREEN TREE SERVICING, LLC.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
EMANUEL D. STARLING; JOHN
DOE and JANE DOE, Unknown
Tenantss,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Emanuel D. Starling
16450 SE 718t Trail
Lake Butler, FI. 32054'
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a
Replevin Complaint has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to:
Joseph C. Russo, Esq.
3708 W. Euclid Avenue
Tampa, FL 33629
on or before 30 days from the first
date of publication and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on plaintiffs)
attorney or immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition.
The property proceeded against is
described as follows:
1998, Fleetwood/Spring Hill
Manufactured Home
with, Seriall, Number'
.GAFLW34A27187SH21 &
GAFLW34B27187SH21, Stove,
Refrigerator, A/C, Skirting, Steps,
Dishwasher.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court on August 20, 2008.
Regina Parrish,
Clerk of the Court
By: Julia Croft,
Deputy Clerk
8/28 4tchg.9/18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH-JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR UNION COUNTY,
SFLORIDA
CASE NO: 63-2008-DR-0063
AMANDA H. UTTENWEILER,
Petitioner,
and
DONALD F. UTTENWEILER,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF
T MARRIAGE.
TO: Donald F. Uttenweiler
10803 N. Annette Avenue, Lot #3
Tampa, Florida 33612
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
has been filed against you and that
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it
on Amanda H. Uttenweiler, whose
address is P.O. Box 126,
Worthington Springs, Florida 32697


on or before October 3, 2008, and
file the original with the Clerk of this
Court at Union County Clerk of
Courts, 55 W. Main Street, Room
103, Lake Butler, Florida 32054
before service on Petitioner .or
immediately thereafter. If you fail to
do so, a default may be entered
against you for the relief demnanded
in the petition.
Copies of all court documents in
this case, including orders, are
available at the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office. You may review
these documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office notified of
your current address. (You may file
Notice of Current Address, Florida
Supreme Court Approved Family
Law Form 12.915) Future papers in
this lawsuit will be mailed'to the
address on record at the clerk's
office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida
Family Law Rules of Procedure,
requires certain automatic
disclosure of documents and
information. Failure to comply can
result in sanctions, including
dismissal or striking of pleadings.
Dated: August 25, 2008.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Kimberlie Riggs,
As Deputy Clerk
8/28 4tpd 9/18
LEGAL NOTICE
There will be a Contractors
meeting held' on Wednesday,
September 24, 2008, beginning at
9:00 a.m. in the conference room
at Suwannee River Economic
Council, Inc. Administration
Building, 1171 Nobles Ferry Road,
Building #2, Live Oak. This meeting
is mandatory for all contractors
interested in doing contract work
with the Home Repair Programs for
SREC, Inc. There will be no
exceptions.
All contractors should bring proof of
insurances (Liability and Workers
Compensation and/or an.
Exemption Card), current
state/county license and proof of
incorporation if applicable.
9/11 ltchg UCT
BIDS REQUESTED
The Town of Worthington Springs,
FL is requesting Architectural
Engineering Bids for a FRDAP
Grant for Worthington Springs.Ball
Park and also for a FRDAP grant
for Worthington Springs Town Hall
Park. For information about these
bids please contact John Rimes, III
at 352-538-7010. Bids for these
.tW. grants will close on September
25; 2008.
9/11 ltchg-UCT
BUDGET HEARING SET
The Town of Worthington Springs
will hold a Tentative Budget
Hearing for the 2008-2009 Budget
on Tuesday, September 16, at 7:30
p.m. at the Worthington Springs
Town Hall in Worthington Springs,,
Florida.
9/11 Itchg UCT
NOTICE
Children's Medical Center Lake
Butler office will no longer
participate in the Medicare
Program (Title VXIII of Social
Security Act), effective June 30,
2008.. The agreement between
CMC. Lake Butler and the
Secretary of Health and Human
Services terminated on June 30,
2008 in accordance with the
provisions of the social security
act. Therefore, the Medicare
program will not make payment for
the services furnished to
beneficiaries on or after June .30,
2008. -.
9/11 Itchg-UCT


A 0 P T ON
FINrI".1 I %W E % i OR IL '. I D


p


Worsup i the Mouwe of the ourd..

SoIme erc this week!

The churches and businesses listed below

urge you to attend the church of your choice!

JACKSON.BUILDING SUPPLY
\11 Where Quality & Service
O are a Family Tradition.
iv e 1


.= Return your
C overdue items
0 and fines will be
Forgiven, your
a account cleared,
Sno questions
S asked.

3 Items must be in
.- usable condition.

w Union Co. Public
E w Library
4j 175 W. Main St
0. Lake Butler
a 386-496-3432
U)


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1-866-742-1373


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Dl s ~,~~: Lr


Shoo: 386-496-8207
Fax: 386-496-2308 1






Page 4A TIMES September 11, 2008


i .




'^~ ^ '
Ma. c. .,:u :

Maci Dukes


Kay Metz


Judith Mixson


Martha Scott


Diane Granoff


TEACH:
Continued from p. 1A

singing, clarinet, piano, writing
and traveling. She has three
children: Byran, 24, Grant,
22 and Breanna, 15, and two
grandchildren, Jasmine, 6, and
Ariel, 3.
New to Union County High
School, Bill Carawan is an ESE
inclusion teacher for grades 9-
12. He has a bachelor's degree
in middle grades education,
ESE, MS integrated and biology
for grades 9-12.
Prior to teaching in Union
County, Carawan worked
at Bell High School. He was
motivated to become a teacher
because he wanted a place
where he could help improve
the world and have a chance to
move his own children to excel
in their lives.
Julie Denson holds her
bachelor's degree in psychology
and is ESE certified. She is
a first-year teacher in reading
and English at UCHS. She is
married and has one daughter.
Carla Dicks is a new 11-12-
grade reading teacher. Prior to
teaching, she ran the extended-
day enrichment program at
Irby Elementary School for
three years. What she hopes
to accomplish is improving the *
reading abilities to help students
reach their full potential.
Ninth grade Read 180 and
tenth grade intensive reading
teacher Diane Granoff is
from Lake City and received
her bachelor's degree from
Florida State University and
her master's degree in reading
from Nova University.
She previously taught
elementary and middle school
leadingg and also taught readiig
at Lake' City Community
College.
Granoff said she was
motivated to become a teacher
because of an early traumatic
experience in elementary
school. "In second grade, I
had a teacher humiliate me in
front: of the class for having
an incorrect question on the
board." After that experience,
she said she decided to become
a teacher to bring respect and
patience into the classroom. She
enjoys traveling, oil painting,
readin-g and her puppy, Little
Miss Wigglebottoms.
Tron Griffin of Jacksonville
is an algebra and life skills math
teacher at UCHS. He is also the
boy's junior varsity basketball
coach and the assistant varsity
boy's basketball coach.
Prior to joining the staff at
UCHS, Griffin taught geometry
and pre-calculus and was a
girl's weightlifting team head
coach, assistant football coach
and assistant basketball coach
in Jacksonville. He received his
bachelor's degree in.educational
studies with a concentration
in business education from
Bethune-Cookman University.
At 6'7", Griffin said he is
the baby in a family with four
kids and became a teacher and


Lake City Office

386.755*8887


www.conceptconstruction.net


coach because it gave him
the opportunity to motivate,
educate and participate in
the lives of children. "My
goal is that each student or
player that I encounter will
enter to learn and depart with
knowledge," Griffin said. He
enjoys basketball, football and
researching technology.
Originally from Bonifay,
Rebekah Raulerson has a
bachelor's degree in agriculture
communications and a master
of science in agriculture
education. She is teaching
ninth grade English and digital
video production at UCHS.
Raulerson is also the school's
Beta Club co-sponsor. She
once taught a writing course at
the University of Florida and
owned and operated a video
production company. She is
married to Danny Raulerson,
who is employed by the Florida
Farm Bureau Federation and
they have two children, ages
three and four. Raulerson said
it is her children who motivated
her to become a teacher.
"I realize the need for quality
and caring teachers and wanted
to pursue that opportunity,"
she said. Raulerson is looking
forward to being a team player
among the staff at UCHS and
strives to see her students gain
in knowledge during the school
year..Outside the classroom, her
favorite activity is kayaking.
Luci Skipper has a bachelor's
degree in education M-Ed
technology.
Skipper is teaching ninth
and tenth grade reading and
previously taught kindergarten
while in college, with. her main
focus on reading.
Married with two children,
Skipper said she enjoys helping
people learn and be successful
and wants to be a part of
helping students improve their
reading skills at UCHS.
Tammy Thornton of Starke
taught in Baker County. She
holds a bachelor's degree in
elementary education and is
teaching reading and language


arts at the high school.
"I first became a teacher's
aide and fell in love with the
students," Thornton said. "I
went to college to become
a teacher and spend my life
educating our future."
Jonathan Willis of
Jacksonville is a new high
school history teacher and
boy's varsity basketball team
head coach.
Willis formerly worked as
an assistant basketball coach
at Mandarin High School
in Jacksonville. He said he
became a coach and teacher
mainly because of his love
for basketball and making an
impact on people's lives. "I
want to get all of my students to
raise their level of thinking and
be successful in the classroom,"
Willis said.
He attended the University
of South Florida where he
received his degree in political
science and African studies
(interdisciplinary social
science).,
Other new teachers
includeLanier Clyatt at LBMS
and Angela Johnson, Gerald
Kaminski and Kirk Minton at
UCHS.


Sersea fCfrfrtton

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Your Family T


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Lake Butler Office

386*496*4130

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Julie Denson


Casey Wimpey


Carla Dicks


Tron Griffin


Luci Skipper


Elect


Bruce D.






For Your Union

County Property

Appraiser

on November 4th

Paid Political Advertisement paid for and approved by Bruce Dukes, Republican
for Union County Property Appraiser.










r c..,, I /Financial Project ID:
S20" 406813-6



C 24 l Cr eekF Olustee Creek unty


Columbia
County
17,, Y 41
You are invited to attend a Public Information Meeting to discuss proposed
transportation improvements to CR-245 Olustee Creek Bridge. This meeting will be held on
Tuesday, September 30, 2008, at the Mason City Community Center, 11110 US Highway
441 South, Lake City, Florida 32025.
Doors will open at 4:30 p.m., to allow you time to review and discuss the exhibits and
have your questions answered by one of our staff. Then at 6:00 p.m., we will open the floor for
public comments. It is the policy of the Florida Department of Transportation District 2 to
prohibit materials and/or exhibits in our public workshops, meetings and hearings that are not
the property of the Department. Therefore, no outside party will be allowed to display or hand
out materials in any of these events.
The proposed improvements will provide a new bridge with two 12 foot travel lanes
and 10 foot shoulders. During the construction of this new bridge, the roadway will be closed
to through traffic and a detour route will be established. The proposed improvements will
require minimal right of way.
Public participation is solicited without regard to race, color, national origin, age, sex,
religion, disability or family status. Persons who require special accommodations under the
Americans with Disabilities Act or persons who require translation services (free of charge)
should contact Michael Carter at the number below at least seven (7) days before the public
meeting.
Your attendance at this public meeting is encouraged and any comments made are
appreciated. If you have any questions or comments please contact:


Mr. Michael Carter, Project Manager
Florida Department of Transportation
1109 S. Marion Avenue, MS 2002
Lake City, Florida 32025-5874


1-800-749-296;
or (386) 961-7531
Email: michael.carter@dot.state.fl.ui


FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION


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Steel Covers and Garages for All Needs


CONST RCT ON





Com aerial esdenia *Ind stra


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IPresiden
LiUTLER 9, 15111






eptembe. .J08 TIV. age 5A


UC grad receives


FCCD scholarship


Theresa (Terri) Brown, a 2008
graduate of Union County High
School, was recently awarded
with a scholarship during
the annual Florida Council
on Crime and Delinquency
(FCCD) conference held at the
World Golf Village Resort in
St. Augustine.
Each year, the FCCD honors
selected college students with
various scholarships, and on
Aug. 27, Brown was chosen as
an FCCDAcademic Scholarship
recipient, receiving $2,000
to. help with her educational


goals.
During high school, Brown
was a dual-enrollment student at
Lake City Community College
and is currently a full-time
student there. She anticipates
receiving her associate of arts'
degree in late 2009.
After graduation from
LCCC, Brown plans to attend
either Florida State University
or the University of North
Florida where she will major
in secondary education with
a specialty in English and
literature.


RIGHT: (L-R) RMC Assistant Warden Chris
Southerland, Terri Brown and FCCD Academic
Scholarship Committee Chairperson Lisa Stokes.


Jonathan Willis



GOLD:
Continued from p. 3A

began taking taekwondo
classes four years ago and has
since won some impressive
state titles. Isaac has earned
the rank of first-degree black
belt and is halfway to earning
his second-degree black belt.
He competed in his first state
competition when he was 11,
and took home the gold in
forms. He also placed second
(silver) at the same competition
in sparring.
Mom Tammy Sulsona said
that up until his first national
competition this past July, Isaac
has never placed less than gold
in forms or less than silver in
sparring. Isaac said'it was his
first national competition as a
black belt and he came in a
notable fourth place in forms
and took a third place (bronze)
win at the USA Taekwondo
Junior Olympics held in
Detroit.
"What happened was I had
a brain freeze for a second
and that's .-~what.cgs, me a..
win," Isaac said. "Taekwondo
requires strict concentration and
you have to stay focused and
anticipate what your opponent
might do next."
Concentration hasn't
always been something that
comes easy to Isaac. He was
diagnosed with mild ADHD
when he was younger and was
put on medication to control it.
Taekwondo has done a lot to
help him in that respect, and
last year he was able to go off
his medication.
During the first week of
June, Isaac attended an athletic
development camp in Colorado
Springs and he described it as
nothing less than grueling.
"We woke up between 5:30
and 6 a.m. and trained up to four
times a day for three hours each
time," Isaac said. Conditioning
was something stressed at the
camp and involved a lot of
running-uphill at that.
"There was a lot of running
involved, and it was especially
tough being in the thick,
mountain air compared to
the air in Florida," he said.
However, by the time he left
camp, Isaac said he could run
the mile without needing to
breathe through his mouth.
The bonus was that when he
retuned home to the Florida air,
he could run like a champ.
One great thing about the
Colorado Springs camp was
that Isaac, along with 39 other
campers, got to learn from some
of the greatest: U.S. Olympic
coach. Juan Moreno, U.S.
national team coach Sherman
Nelson, U.S. Olympic Training
Center head coach Han Lee,
U.S. national taekwondo


champion Christina Bailey
and Olympic team coach Jean
Lopez.
Isaac also watched
performances by 2008 Olympic
taekwondo team members
Charlotte Craig, Steven Lopez
(bronze medalist winner), Mark
Lopez (silver) and Diana Lopez
(bronze).
"We got to hang out, eat
meals together and became
good friends," Isaac said.
"We sent text messages back
and forth during the Beijing
games."
Isaac, who stands nearly
5'11" and weighs 150 pounds,
could very well be competing
against his new friend Steven
Lopez if he makes it to the
London games.
"Isaac grew almost an inch
since he came back from camp
and he continues to grow,"
Tammy said. Growing in more
ways.-than one, Isaac said the
one. thing the camp taught
him was what it takes to be
an Olympic athlete, from the
training schedule to what an
athlete eats and drinks.
Training an Olympic hopeful
can be rather time consuming
and expensive, and .parents
Tammy and Al Sulsona fully
support Isaac. "So long as he is
passionate about it, we support
what he's doing," Tammy
. said. _.
A black belt herself, Tammy
said Isaac trains at Gainesville
Pro Taekwondo with Master
Erik Magbanya three days a
week, five hours each day. In
addition, he also instructs three
children's classes for ages 7-13
and assists with instruction of
an adult class.
To add to his schedule, Isaac
has also begun to work out two
times a week with a personal
trainer, Ray Aguilar of Alter
Ego Downtown in Gainesville.
Aguliar has experience with
training teenage athletes, has
an extensive background in


r MI


sports-specific training and
is familiar with taekwondo.
"All this makes Ray a good
match for Isaac," Tammy said.
"He gives Isaac no slack and
drives him hard in his intensive
conditioning workouts.''
Isaac first got serious about
training in the fall of 2007.
His first big competition was
in February of 2008 at the
Florida Taekwondo Winter
Games in Miami. With more
than 350 competitors, Isaac
won first place (gold) in forms
and second place (silver) in
sparring.
Isaac said the first person he
sparred with had made him a
little nervous.
"He gave me a look like he
could kill me," Isaac said, "and
I mentally prepared myself to
go up against him."
As it turns out, the competitor
was not as well conditioned as
expected, and as a result, wasn't
able to keep up with Isaac.
"I over-estimated him. My
training had me prepared for
the challenge," he said. Again, -
this showed Isaac how much
conditioning is a factor in being
a successful competitor.
Actually making it to the
Olympics will be no easy
process. Isaac said he has to win
a number of state competitions,
the national competition and
must place first-third in the
international.competition. Isaac
has" two years to condition
himself until the 2010 U.S.
Olympic team tryouts. For right
now, he said he just wants to
focus on competing and see
how far it will take him. He is
faced with making important
decisions about what he can
or cannot do in order to devote
himself to training.
"There have been some
difficult choices, but I am sure
as he continues down this path,
there will be many more hard
choices to come," Tammy said.


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New Zion sets
homecoming

Sept. 14
New Zion Cemetery
Association's annual
homecoming event will be held
on Sunday, Sept. 14, beginning
at 10:30 a.m. A business
meeting will be held followed
by the Rev. Butch Nelson of


Lulu Advent Christian Church
who will deliver a message at
11 a.m.
Music services will be
conducted by the Gospel
Sounds of Raiford. Lunch will
be served at 12:30 p.m. Bring
a picnic basket and lawn chair
and enjoy the fellowship. For
more information, contact New
Zion Cemetery Association
President Renee Harper at
(386) 496-2242.


"It is a great honor to have been

chosen as the Republican nominee.

I look forward to working with all

the citizens of Union County to

build a brighter future. I ask for

your vote on November 4th."
Jasnet Adkins

janet@janetadkins.com
www.janetadkins.com A




PRO IFE- PRO GUI-PRO FAfMIL


WS meets
first Monday

of month
The council of Worthington
Springs meets on the first
Monday of every month at 7:30
p.m. in the Worthington Springs
Community Center located on.
S.R. 121.


Tammy Thornton

i bI ''~ ia


Political Advertisement Paid for and Approved by Janet Adkins Republican for State Representative, District #12.


Ml


"u~T~r"


I a Mau 0ffq .mf.i






Page 6A TIMES September 11, 2008


Submit

your

entry for

parade

Homecoming T-shirts
celebrating the Centennial
Celebration of high school
in Union County are now on
sale. They can be purchased
a't Union County High School
or Kirby Laser and Needle.
They will also be on sale at the
home football game this Friday
night.
If you would like to enter this
year's homecoming parade on
Friday, Oct. 3, please pick up
your parade entry forms at the
front desk at UCHS. For your
convenience, an entry form has
been placed in the newspaper.
All paperwork and the $10
entry fee must be turned in no
later than Friday, Sept. 26.
For questions, contact Mike
Ripplinger at (386) 496-2045,
or email him at ripplingerm@
union.kl2.fl.us.

BOCC Sept.
meetings
The Union County Board
of County Commissioners
will meet on Monday, Sept.
15, to consider anapplication
for a special exemption for
recreational activities/mud
bog on C.R. 796. The regular
monthly meeting will follow
at 7 p.m. The board will meet
again on Monday, Sept. 22, for
the final approval of the county
: budget. The meetings will be
Held in room 101 of the Union
County Courthouse, located at
55 W. Main St. in Lake Butler.
* The public is invited to attend.


Notice to
Clay Electric
customers
Please be reminded that Clay
Electric's customers should
report power outages by using
the co-op's toll free outage line
at 1 (888) 434-9844.

Daily dove
hunt permits
go on sale
Daily dove hunt permits go on
sale at 10 a.m. Thursday, Sept.
18, for special-opportunity dove
felds throughout the state.-
Worksheets are available
from FWC regional offices
and on the Web at MyFWC.
com/hunting under "Special
Opportunity Worksheets."
Sportsmen may apply forthese
permits at www.wildlifelicense.
com, or by calling 1-888-
HUNT-FLORIDA (486-8356)
or at their county tax collectors'
offices or license agents.
The cost for the permit is
$35, which entitles one adult
and one youth (under age 16) to
hunt together, but allows only
one daily bag limit of birds to
be harvested between them.
Sportsmen also have the
option of buying a $10 youth
permit at the same time they
purchase a dove hunt permit.
This entitles the youth (under
age 16), while hunting under
the. supervision of the adult
permit holder, to harvest his
own daily bag limit of birds.
Beginning Oct. 5, up-to-date
information on field conditions
and bird numbers will be
available by visiting the Dove
Hunter's Hotline on.the Web at
MyFWC.com/special/d.ve.


VFW monthly
meeting dates
If you are a member of
Veterans of Foreign Wars Post
10082, please make plans- to
attend the regular meetings.
The men's auxilary meets
on the first Monday of every
month, the veterans meet on


the first Tuesday of each month
and the ladies auxilary meet
on the second Monday of each
month. For more information
on joining the post, please call
(386) 496-1140 or (386) 496-
3263.
Olustee Creek
bridge meet
The Florida Department of
Transportation District 2 will
hold a public information
meeting to discuss proposed
transportation improvements to
the C.R. 245 Olustee Creek
bridge.
The meeting will be held
on Tuesday, Sept., 30, at the
Mason City Community Center
located at 11110 U.S. 441 South
in Lake City. Doors will open
at 4:30 p.m. to allow time to
review and discuss the exhibits
and have questions answered
by staff.
The floor will open up at
6 p.m. for public comments.
The proposed improvements-
will provide a new bridge with
two 12-foot travel lanes and
10-foot shoulders. For more
information, contact Michael
Carter at (386) 961-7535.

VFW poker
run set
On Saturday, Sept. 13, the


Veterans of Foreign Wars Post
10082 in Lake Butler will hold
a poker run and dinner for $15.
Sign-ups will be held from
5:30-6 p.m. The dinner will
include spaghetti, green beans,
a dessert and bread.
Dinners can be purchased
separately for $5. You do not
have to have a motorcycle to
participate in the poker run. Call
(386) 496-3263 or (386) 496-
1140 for more information.

Scouts meet
Cub Scouts meet at 6:30
p.m. and Boy Scouts meet
at 7 p.m. every Thursday at
First Christian Church in Lake
Butler. The church is located
at 155 N.W. First St. For more
information, please call (386)
496-3956.

Weekly
meetings set
for the sober
impaired
An Alcoholics Anonymous
(AA) meeting is held every
Friday at 7:30 p.m. at First
Christian Church in, Lake
Butler. The church is located
at 155 N.W. First St. For more
information, please call (386)
'496-3956.


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Phone: (904) 964-6166
Cell: (904) 364-8628


Union County High School
2007 Homecoming Parade Entry Form
(parade line-up is at Sprinkle Field)
Parade Date: Friday. October 3, 2008 Parade Line-up: 10:00 am.
Parade Begins: 12:00 p.m.
This form must be completed by the individual or organization requesting entry. This
form must be submitted with the required $10.00 entry fee no later than 3:00


p.m. Friday. September 26. 2008. If paving by check, please make check


sidelines
Parade Date: Friday. October 3. 2008 Parade Line-up: 10:00 a.m.
Parade Begins: 12:00 .m.
(Parade will line up, start, and end at Sprinkle Field)
FLOATS: All floats must be safely designed and constructed. All riders on
the floats must remain seated at all times and be no closer than
twelve (12) inches from the side of the float. All body parts must
remain within the confines of the float at all times. All middle
school and elementary school floats must have a minimum of two
(2) adults walking beside the float. All middle school floats that
have riders must have a minimum of two (2) adults riding on the
float with them. All elementary school floats that have riders
must have a minimum of four (4) adults riding on the float with
them.
TRALIERS: Only trailers may be used as platforms for floats. Trailers are
required to have solid floors and must be securely attached to the
motorized vehicle pulling it.
PICK-UPS: Pick-up trucks are allowed in the parade, however, riders are not
allowedin the bed of the truck. The driver of the truck must have
the following in order to drive in the parade:
S. a photocopy of the drier's Valid driver's license
2. proof of current insurance coverage which will include the name
of the insurance company and the insurance policy number listed
on the parade entry form (please provide a photocopy of this
information)
must be an adult and not a student
CARS: Cars/automobiles must be operated by a non-student adult with the
following:
1. a photocopy of the driver's valid driver's license
2. proof of current insurance coverage which will include the name
of the insurance company and the insurance policy number listed
on the parade entry form (please provide of photocopy of this
information)
,3 must be an adult and not a student
Riders must be within the passenger compartment with the exception of
convertibles and t-tops.
ALL other vehicles such as: three-wheelers, four-wheelers, motorcycles, mopeds. dune buggies,
etc., are prohibited unless used as a support vehicle and must be operated by a non-student adult.
No other motorized vehicle will be allowed unless representing a civic or fraternal organization.
ANIMALS: Animals are to be ridden only by the owner or by an immediate family member
of the owner. Children under 12 years old must have an adult riding on the
animal with them.
WALKERS: Walkers are allowed. Minimum of one (1) adult per fifteen (15) children must
accompany the unit during the entire parade route. The Union County High
School Band is exempt from this requirement.
CANDY: Candy may be dispersed only by walkers.

NO INDIVIDUAL OR ORGANIZATION HAS THE RIGHT TO WAIVE
ANY OF THESE ESTABLISHED RULES AND GUIDELINES!


Entry Classification (please check one):


_Car
Tractor/Trailer


Number of Participants:

Driver's name:


Pick-up-truck


Float


SOther (please explain):

Adults


First


M.I.


Animal Walker


Children (under 18)


Last


Valid Driver's License Number:

Name of Driver's Insurance Company:

Driver's Insurance Policy Number:

Person in charge of this Parade Entry:

Address:



Phone number: Day (

Evening (


__Approved


__ Not Approved


Date


Parade Manager's Signature


An Al-Anon meeting is held
each Tuesday at 7 p.m. in the
fellowship hall at the Lake
Butler Church of Christ. The
church is located at 475 N.W.
2nd St. For more information,
call (386) 496-2324.

To believe in one's dreams
is tolspend all of one's life
asleep.
Chinese Proverb


THANK YOU
To the citizens of Union
County who voted for me
during my run for Union
County Commissioner
District 3.


Pd. Pol. Adv. Pd. for and approved by Sidney Todd, Democrat for
County Commissioner District 3


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payable to Union County High School. This form and entry fee may be returned to
Debe Stephenson at the front desk of Union County High School, or to Mike Ripplinger
at Union County High School.

Name of Individual/Organization:

Date Request Submitted: __ _________-.


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(386) 496-9656
WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE WE ARE NOW TAKING
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Estate Planning Wills Trusts Probate
Corporate/LLC Formation Business Law
Real Estate Transactions Contracts Evictions
Divorce Custody Adoptions
General and Corporate Litigation Personal Injury
155 SE 6th Place Lake Butler, FL
(Directly behind Badcock Furniture Store off of Main Street)


Page 6A TIMES September 11, 2008 .


I I






Section B: Thursday, September 11, 2008



Regional News
News from Bradford County, Union County and the Lake Region area
I .


Bradford Fest
replaces fall
festival
Fall is in the air-or at least
the humidity's a bit lower-
and with fall comes shorter
days, crisper mornings and the
Starke Fall Festival, right?
Not this year. Instead, get
ready for Bradford Fest, a
whole new series of fun
community and cultural events
in Starke between November
and February.
"We're not going to do the
Starke Fall Festival, but the
good news is, we're going to
do more and different kinds of
events," said Kathryn Lehman,
cultural affairs coordinator for
Santa Fe College. "The
scheduling of our new events-
really worked better between
January and February."
Bradford Fest's main event
is the Bradford Fest Cook-Off
scheduled for Feb. 20-21. This
is a barbecue contest with 25
to 30 teams competing at the
Bradford County Fairgrounds.
Judges will be certified by the
Florida Barbecue Association.
Steve Denmark of Denmark
Furniture, will serve as master
of ceremonies.
The six-member River City
Band of Jacksonville, the
state's official band, will
perform their style of
Dixieland jazz Saturday
afternoon, thanks to a State of
Florida Touring Company
grant.
And for kids, the menu that
weekend will consist of more
than just good eats. The cook-
off will also feature fun
children's activities, such as a
children's art show and free
arts and crafts activities, face
painting and performances by
young singers, dancers and
musicians.
The barbecue contest is a
fundraiser for scholarships for
Bradford County students who
want to attend Santa Fe
College, and to let people in
Bradford County know about
literacy services available at
the Starke Public Library. For
.instance, the-'-library- -.has-. a-
computer lab with software to
help improve people's reading
skills, and there are other
resources available for people
who need help with their
reading. People just need to
know what those resources are.
"This is a great way to tie
together the services that
Bradford County. needs, with
both cultural enrichment and
fun," Lehman said.
The state has changed its
vision for cultural affairs, and
Bradford Fest aligns perfectly.
"The new theme, 'Culture
Builds Florida's Future,
means state-sponsored cultural
events should strengthen the
economy, promote learning
and wellness, build leadership
and advance design and
development," Lehman said.
The Bradford Fest series
kicks off Nov. 22 with "The
Nutcracker" holiday ballet
presented by Dance Alive! at
Bradford High School.
"The kids in Bradford
County love it when we bring
ballet to Starke," Lehman said.
Last year, Dance Theatre of
Santa Fe, Santa Fe College's
student dance troupe,
performed the Elements of
Style dance concert in Starke,
while Dance Alive! presented
its original children's ballet,
"Lady Bug, Action Hero."
"Both were really popular,"
Lehman said.
Also in the works for
Bradford Fest are a concert by
the Gainesville Chamber
Orchestra and recitals and
concerts in the Santa Fe
College Cultural Center by
Santa Fe students.

60 years of
silence,
suffering
come to an
end
Gregory Blunt, 23, an Air
Force veteran and college
student, was spending the
summer in Florida when he
met Mary Hucks, 23, an
Atlanta secretary on a two-


week vacation in Daytona
Beach. On Saturday, Aug. 14,
*1948, the couple stopped by a
liquor store before going to the
beach. Little did they know
they were being observed and
followed by two men, whose


.intentions were
unconscionable and deadly.
.The two men confronted the
Couple, shot and killed Blunt
\\ith a .22-caliber rifle and
raped Hucks. After the sexual
encounter, Hucks was killed.
Other than footprints, which
were never used in


*



*







































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V i S?
*







































*!


'00 FORD
EXPEDITION


........-.-


apprehending the killers, there
was nothing in the way of
evidence to connect anyone to
the crime.
In time, the case was
consigned to the cold case
files. It was reviewed at times,
but nothing was found in
subsequent years. Special


STK v14141


investigator JJ. Elliot was
perhaps the most
knowledgeable law
enforcement officer to work
the case, but his untimely
death stymied further efforts.
The case languished.
Nine months later, on
Wednesday, May 4, 1949, a


'01 PT
CRUISER

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1947 Ford sedan arrived in
Starke with three men whose
intentions were to rob a small
grocery store on S.R. 16 in the
Reno community. The men-
Walter M. McDonald, George
Wolford Jr. and L.D.
Robinson-entered the store
and found David Silcox, 63,


STK N1472


'99 CHEVY
TAHOE LT


Sa-..:
"" "': 1' "'
118~1


tending the store alone. In the
melee that ensued, Silcox was
shot with a .45-caliber
handgun. Which of the three
men who pulled the trigger
was uncertain. McDonald ,and
Robinson claimed Wolford did
See CASE, p. 3B


. '


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Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 11, 2008


Courtney and Marshall Davis

Courtney Davis, Marshall


Davis wed May

Courtney Brooke Davis and
I arshall Brian Davis were
united in marriage Saturday,
May 17, 2008, at the Thomas
Center in Gainesville. Otis
Jeffery Clemons officiated at
the ceremony.
~be bride is the daughter of
Riger Wayne Davis of Lake
Cityand Cathy Langley Bandy
o .Lake Butler. She is the
granddaughter of the late Mr.
affd Mrs. Alvin "Sport" Davis
-ofAlachua and the late Mattie
Langley and George Langley
ofLake Butler.
_The groom is the son of Mr.
ald Mrs. Joey Brian Davis of
Okeechobee. He is the
grandson of Pat Douglas and
the-late Foy Cunningham--of
OlQechobee and Mr. and Mrs.
David Davis of Okeechobee.
Given in marriage by her
father, the bride wo'ee a white
face fully beaded strapless
goiwn. She wore a lace
rimmed cathedral-length veil
made by her mother. The bride
carried a bouquet of white
miagnolias and coral roses.
SThe Thomas Center was
decorated with white
magnolias and coral flowers. A
classical musical prelude was
performed by a pianist for the
seating of guests. "You Raise
Me Up" was sung by Sondra
l.ndiews Thomas for, the
giving of the bride.
Heather Davis Ward, sister
:of the bride of Lake City,
served as matron of honor.
:Blair Davis, sister of the bride
-ofLake City, served as maid
.,f. honor. Bridesmaids were



Not the maker of plans
and promises, but
rather the one who
EOffers faithful service in
small matters. This is the
person who is most
likely to achieve what
Sis good and lasting.
Johann Wolfgang Von
S Goethe 1749-1832,
German Poet,
Dramatist, Novelist.


17

Lindsey Davison Reddish of
Lake Butler; Rachel Davis,
sister of the groom, of
Okeechobee; Emily Clements
McClelland of Wauchula; and
Stacie Jones of Lake Biutler.
They were dressed in coral tea
length chiffon dresses by
Jasmine. Bridesmaids carried
bouquets of white magnolias.
Kailyn Ward of Lake City,
niece of the bride, served as
flower girl. She wore a coral
tea-length dress made by the
bride's mother and carried a
ball of white and coral flowers.
Joey Davis, father of the
groom, served as best man.
Groomsmen were Robert
Burney, Chase Pearce, and
Bobby Lines, all of
Okeechobee; Preston Stokes of
Moore Haven and John
Stainslow of Weatherford,
Texas. The groom and
groomsmen were attired in
chocolate brown suits with
coral vests and ties.
Debbie Clemons of
Okeechobee was the wedding
director.
A rehearsal dinner was given
by the groom's parents at the
Thomas Center on May 16. A
western theme Was provided in
keeping with the groom's
background.
Following a honeymoon trip
to Maui, Hawaii, the couple
will mfake their home in
Okeechobee where the groom
is self-employed in the cattle
industry. The bride is
employed by University of
Florida/IFAS as a County
Extension Agent in Glades
County.


Starts Frl, Sep. 12
Meg Ryan in
THe

women
IPG1PICTUREHOUSE
Fri, 7:00, 9:10
Sat, 4:50, 7:00, 9:10
Sun, 4:50, 7:00
Wed-Thurs, 7:15


Corbin Sponholtz
Rebecca Whitmer

Whitmer,
Sponholtz
announce
engagement
Jon and Suzanne Whitmer of
Kennesaw, Ga. announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Rebecca Rae Chandler


Starts Fri, Sept. 12
Anna Farib in


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Sat, 5:00, 7:05, 9:15
Sun, 5:00, 7:05
Wed-Thurs, 7:30


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11863 US HWY 301 SOUTH
www.lazenbyequipment.com
HAMPTON. FL
(904) 964-4238
as rated by engine manufacturer 'Actual retald prices are set by dealer and may vary Taxes, freight, setup and handling charges
may be additional and may vary. Models subject to limited availability. :*12 Monlhs No Payments & No Interest II Paid Within 12
Months *A S29 promotion fee will be charged on purchases of $1.500 or greater.Valid on purchases of 1999 or more made by
10/31/08 on a Power Credit Card account. On promo purchase (including promotion fee). no monthly payments required & no
finance charges assessed if (1) promo purchase paid in full in 12 months. (2) any minimum monthly payments on account paid
when due, and (3) account balance does not exceed credit limit. Otherwise, promo may be terminated & finance charges
assessed from purchase dale. Standard terms apply to non-promo purchases. optional charges & existing accounts. As of 7/1/
08. variable APRs: 18.99% & on all accounts in default. 23.99%. Minimum Finance Charge l1. Subject to approval by GE Money
Bank, "48 MONTHS FIXED PAYMENT & 4.99% APR *A $29 promotion fee will be charged on purchases of $1.500 or greater.
Valid on purchases of $999 or more made by 10/31/08 on a Power Credit Card account On promo purchase, fixed monthly
payments equal to 2.31% required, but finance charges will be applied to promo balance al the reduced fixed daily periodic rate of
.01367% (ANNUAL PERCENTAGE RATE 4.99%) i (1) promo purchase paid in full in 48 months. (2) any minimum monthly
payments on account paid when due. and (3) account balance does not exceed credit limit. The promotion lee will not be added
to Ihe purchase balance for calculation of the minimum payment due, but will be due prior to the expiration of the promotion.
Otherwise. promo may be terminated Standard terms apply to non-promo purchases, optional charges & existing accounts. As of
7/1/08. variable APR's: 18.99% & on all accounts in default. 23.99%. Minimum Finance Charge $1 Subject to approval by GE
Money Bank.


COMMEICIIL


YAMAR'

O~i~Iilu8


Whitmer, to Corbin Henry
Sponholtz, son of Wayne and
Anne Sponholtz of Keystone
Heights.
The bride-elect is a 1997
graduate of Palm Beach Lakes
High School. She received a
bachelor's degree in animal
science and a master's in
agriculture from Auburn
University in Alabama. She
teaches agriculture at Keystone
Heights Junior-Senior High
School and is FFA sponsor.
The groom-elect graduated
from Keystone Heights High
School in 1999. He received
his bachelor's degree in
psychology and religious
studies from Eckerd College in
St. Petersburg. He played
baseball for the Eckerd
College Tritons and teaches
American history at Keystone
Heights Junior-Senior High
School.
The wedding is planned for
November 29, 2008, at First
United Methodist Church of
St. Augustine.


i
.
FEWL; ';
:~j~F~L$FPk;;
i~r:


Joni and Ronnie McReynolds

McReynolds celebrate 25th

wedding anniversary


Joni and Ronnie
McReynolds announce their
25h anniversary on Sept. 10,
2008. The couple will
celebrate by renewing their'
vows at St. Madeleine's
Catholic Church in High
Springs Sept. 13.
The couple have two
children, Heather and Ronnie.
Jr. and ihave 'lived in Lake
Butler for the- past 18 years.
Joni and Ronnie -are avid
Gator fans and try to attend as
many Gator sporting events as
they can, including football
and basketball games and
gymnastics events. The couple
also enjoy being involved with
the children in the community


through their businesses, USA
Gymnastics of Florida and
Miss Joni's Preschool.


10015011 TKUCK I PVlflnkBH

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Mr. Lee's wife of 61 years,
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along with their spouses and
grandchildren, were all in
attendance to help him
celebrate. The cake was
decorated in the home and
farm theme.
Mr. Lee is a retiree from E.I.
DuPont and remains very
active in his church, farming
and maintaining his rental
properties.


inches in length.
Maternal grandparents are
Linda and Phillip Johns of
Lake Butler and Steven Dicks
of Lake City. Paternal
grandparents are Joan and Don
Hellawell of Seaside, Oregon.
Maternal great-grandparents
are Bryan and Jeanette
Hendricks of Lake Butler; Roy
and Norma Jean Dicks of Lake
City and Jerome and Gere
Johns of Starke.


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American Author, Wit, Poet.


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S epti 1,i2008 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


Starke
Recreation
offers
baseball,
softball, flag
football
The city of Starke
Recreation Department is
currently accepting applicants
for fall baseball and softball as
well as flag football.


Baseball and softball will be.
played Oct. 7-Nov. 14, within -.
teams divided into the-
following age groups: 4-5 (T=
ball), 6-8 (rookie), 9-O-.
(minor), 11-12 (major) and 13--
18 (senior).
Registration lasts through -
Friday, Sept. 12.
Flag football is open to _
children ages 8-13: :
Registration lasts through-
Saturday. Sent. 20.
For more information, call
the Starke Recreation
Department at (904) 964-67927


I U-i. : ., --.,

Bradford High School graduates who participated in Johnson, Shakeita Goodman, Ebony Smith, Khalaa Hill,
the Santa Fe College Achievement Program are Shaniara Hampton, Senquinta Hall, Taylor, James
pictured with Dr. Portia Taylor, Santa Fe's vice Gates, Phylicia Petteway, Nancy Daniel and Reginald
president of student affairs. Pictured (I-r) are: Shaterika Dix.


10 BHS grads attend Santa Fe program


Ten Bradford High School
Class of 2008 graduates
registered to start Santa Fe
College in the Fall 2008 term
were selected to participate in
the Santa Fe College
Achievement Program at the
Gainesville campus.
The six-week summer
academic enrichment program,
offered by Santa Fe's Office of
Diversity, provides selected
high school graduates with
invaluable instruction to
enhance their academic and


CASE
Continued from page 1 B

the shooting. Wolford claimed
it was Robinson.
When the gun was fired, the
three men ran from the store,
jumped into their car and fled
east on S.R. 16. Silcox ran into
the street, saying, "They shot
me. They shot me."
Patsy Silcox, David's
daughter-in-law, lived across
the street and heard the shot.
She looked out to see Dave in
the street, bent over and
bleeding from the stomach.
She ran to him and helped him
to the curb, cradling him in her
arms until help arrived and he
was taken to the hospital. He
died a short time later.
--Vernon Silcox, the son of
the vit_.i.arived home some
home swamped with cars and
people who came to assist and
comfort the family. Mob
hysteria began to swell as
rumors swept the crowd-
people believed in error that
residents of Reno' were
involved. (Reno is a
predominantly black.
community; the three men
involved in the shooting were
black). Cooler heads, led by


college readiness skills.


With the help of BHS
guidance counselor Elaine
Franklin and Santa Fe Office
of Diversity counselor Dontray
Rollins, this was the largest
number of students ever
selected from Bradford
County. This group
demonstrated its dedication by
driving from Bradford Cdunty
to Gainesville daily. With the
cost of gas, this serves as a
truly positive reflection of our


Vernon Silcox, prevailed as
disaster was averted.
Dave Silcox was born and
reared near Reno. He enjoyed
a mutual relationship with
Reno residents common
throughout the South, but
rarely understood by outsiders.
So did Vernon Silcox, whose
work.kept him in contact with
Reno residents. In fact,
residents of Reno provided
information essential to
breaking the case.
The three men involved in
the shooting were driving a
distinctive car-difficult to
hide and easily spotted in any
locale. Local.people had seen
the car before and knew it was
from Jacksonville, narrowing
the search area. The car was
located, leading to the
apprehension of its owner-
Wolford-who, in. turn,
implicated the other two men.
',:' Robinospnlid lld to Perrv,;
Ga., while McDonald was later
found in Manchester, Ga. Both
men were returned to Starke
for trial.
The three men made
individual confessions and
were tried and convicted in
Bradford County. They were
executed at Union Correctional
InStitution, which was Florida
State Prison at that time.
Bradford County Sheriff


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students' math, reading,
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survival skills, including test
anxiety, test-taking techniques,
note taking, study skills, career
planning, registration for
classes, setting and achieving
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P.D. Reddish, a former farmer
and county commissioner, had
been in office less than a year.
He was now confronted with
his first murder. The record of
investigation, trial, conviction
and execution was carried out
expeditiously and without
legal conflicts or complaints.
The case was closed as far as
Bradford County was
concerned.
SSomething was terribly
wrong, though-not with the
Silcox case, but with law
enforcement's failure to
connect the Silcox murder with
the murder of the two young
people nine months earlier on
a Volusia County beach. While
the men involved in the Silcox
murder made confessions,
-McDonald's confession
implicated Wolford and
Robinson as being the killers
S: See MURDERS, p. 4B


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programs and support services.
Students, at the program's
conclusion, were recognized at
a graduation ceremony. The
celebration, for the first time,
was planned by the students'
parents. Once again, Bradford
County was well represented
by parent co-chairs Delinia
Gates and .Terricena Harris,
both Santa Fe College
Andrews Center graduates.
These Santa Fe graduates and
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Together they have raised their three sons, Casy, Drew, and Ethan.
All are graduates of Bradford High School: Beth-1977, Len-1976,
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EdiMURDERS

Ed ito rial/i n ion Continued from page 3B


Thursday, September 11, 2008 Page 4B




Recycling: The American way


- Although World War II, the last "good"
war in which the United States engaged,
is fading from the memories of average
Americans, a few of us remember the
Rationing of commodities, some of which
.amounted to recycling, such as turning in
an old tire to get a new one, or turning in
Sa toothpaste tule when purchasing a new
one. The soft metal content of the tube was
essential to the war effort. I well remember
the hostility of a merchant when I didn't have
an empty tube to turn in, although he finally
.relented. (I was in uniform.) Patriotism was at
'-its zenith and the vast majority of Americans
complied willingly with wartime restrictions
.for rationing and recycling, and looked down
their noses at those who failed to follow the
rules.
: Today, as in yesteryear, the nation is
again at war, but few of us feel the pain of
Battle and continue our merry way, ignoring
the one thing all of us can participate in,
namely, recycling the limited number of
items that have intrinsic value to the nation,
or unnecessarily clog our landfills. We are all
the poorer for neglecting to recycle products
that can become another useful item, and
at the same time slow the building of giant
landfill mountains.
Prior to 1988, landfills in small Florida
counties were little more than an open dumping
ground, perhaps unfenced, a breeding ground
Sfor vermin and varmints, and a fertile field for
i. scroungers seeking metal or other sellable or
reusable items. Actually the garbage dumps
may not have been as unsanitary as unsightly,
but being unsupervised, they were subject to
the dumping of dangerous waste products.
Larger, more prosperous counties farther
SSouth were building modern, mountain-sized
Landfills years earlier. ,
SBefore the opening of the New River Solid
I. Waste Landfill facility in Union County,
Bradford County had four garbage disposal
areas, the landfill on S.R. 100 South and three
- open-field dumping grounds. .at -Sampison
- Lake Rl o.iaTie outskirts of Lawtey and at
New River. The city of Starke had a garbage
dump on Old Lawtey Road. Bradford County
made a valiant attempt to maintain a sanitary
landfill, covering debris with dirt from time
to time, but the other sites left much to be
desired. .. '
SThe Florida Solid Waste Management
Act of 1988 established recycling goals for
all counties in Florida, with a goal of 30
percent compliance in five years. In the
same legislative session, the state imposed
regulations for all Class I sanitary landfills
to be lined with clay to protect ground
water, and required all existing landfills to
be closed and monitoring wells installed.
Baker, Bradford and Union counties formed
an alliance to construct a landfill facility to
meet all sanitary -standards for ,solid waste
disposal and to meet recycling regulations
within the three-county area. The Department
of Corrections was out of compliance.with
the..new regulations for garbage disposal, and
joined the tri-county consortium, contributing
200 acres of prime real estate at Ellerby Curve
on S.R. 121, north of Raiford, making a win-
win situation for the four entities. Corrections
relinquished any interest in management of
the facility, leaving the three counties in full
administrative control.
In joining forces to meet solid waste
regulations, the three counties relegated
recycling responsibilities to the new
organization, the New River Solid Waste
SAssociation. The association applied for
grants and received funding for the purchase
of igloo recycling containers for the various
types of materials-aluminum and steel cans,
plastic bottles, glass and newsprint. Igloos


were placed in strategic sites in the three
counties, and in each of the county seats.
Employees collected the material from the
containers and brought it to the collection site
for further sorting and baling in preparation
for marketing. While the three county seats
provided locations for the igloos, they
received nothing for the materials collected.
The system remained essentially unchanged
for about 15 years.
In 2003, the Florida Recycling Grant
Program was terminated, seriously crippling
the recycling program in small counties,which
were labor intensive because of the required
collecting, sorting, baling and marketing of
materials. In a successful program, materials
must be picked up at the curb because
volunteer use of igloos for collection doesn't
receive full participation; but only large
metropolitan areas can provide curb pickup.
The margin between program cost and the
selling price of recyclable niaterials is so'thin
only the larger counties can offer a recycling
program without subsidies. New River Solid
Waste Association counties cannot afford
to fully'implement a recycling program,
relying entirely on voluntary participation.
Unfortunately, the system isn't working as
well as officials would like, and tons of
plastic bottles and other materials go into the
landfill, adding expense and wasting space.
The association has replaced the six igloos
at each site with three containers, combining
the collection of steel and aluminum cans, _
plastic bottles and jugs in one, newspapers
in another and cardboard in the third. Glass
is no longer collected in local recycling
facilities. Cardboard collection containers are
also positioned at each of the large retailers
in the three counties, other than Winn-Dixie
and Wal-Mart stores, which have their own
recycling systems. The association contracts
the disposal of cans, plastics and newspapers,
and sells the cardboard, making thierecycling
...program- elf-sufficient for the first time.
While county officials would like to see more
recycling participation by citizens, the present
system is working about as well as possible
within the confines of fiscal restrictions.
The association has expanded its recycling
program to recover a number of solid waste
materials delivered to the New River Regional
Laridfill,4including electronic equipment, old
'coniputetrs,'i ele\ visions and other 'items 'to.:,'
reduce the'envirohfitental"threatfthd es ittis
pose in disposal. Other items being accepted
are concrete, metals (including appliances),
tires and yard waste (wood products). Yard
waste had previously been dumped into a
Class III (unlined) landfill, but it is now
converted to mulch and used in erosion
control and other areas. Mixed glass of all
colors is accepted and reused as an aggregate
in the bioreactor system, but not accepted in
the collection boxes.
Garbage disposal and recycling go hand
in hand in eliminating trash in streets and
yards that. was once the responsibility of
individuals. Each family was responsible
for garbage disposal, which was usually
burned and buried, or possibly hauled
clandestinely into the woods and dumped.
That system could no longer be sustained for
many reasons. Since the "no .fence" law of
1948, Florida landowners have largely fenced
their woodlands, eliminating the disposal
of garbage "in the woods," and backyard
burning is frowned upon, especially in dry,
windy weather. We've come a long way
in this area of concern, and owe a debt of
gratitude to county officials for a job well
done.
By Buster Rahn,
Telegraph Editorialist


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of Blunt and Hucks. The
confessions were an integral
part of the trial, yet no one-
.---neithef-the-sheriff's office nor
state attorney's office-
followed up on McDonald's
story.
A further mystery involved
Elliot, the special investigator
(jurisdiction unknown). He
worked both cases, but many
not have been privy to the
McDonald confession. Elliot
wrote Gov. Fuller Warren that
he didn't believe "that we can
get any nearer to a solution
until an execution date is set."
Elliot had reason to believe
Wolford would make a
confession before being
executed, but Wolford did not
include the "Moonlight
Murders," as the case was
known, in his confession of
killing Silcox. In his letter to
the governor, Elliot wrote,
"We know that one of them
was present at Ormond Beach
that night, and we have two
others under surveillance of
their local police departments,
so that when George Wolford
confesses, as he said he will do
before he is executed, we can
pick the others up at once."
Elliot's daughter said Elliot
received a telegram from
Starke, which read, "Your
presence is requested for the
departing of our friends"-a
reference to the / pending
execution of the three men.
Elliot died in 1956, with the
"Moonlight Murders" still
unsolved.
When police work slows,
old cases-called "cold
cases"-are .pulled from the
files and given to investigators
to work on. In the summer of
2007, the "Moonlight
Murders" case was given to
Investigator Larry Horzepa of
the Volusia County Sheriff's
Office.
There was essentially
nothing to go on, but one day,
-while visiting the state
attorney's office, Horzepa was
told.the case may have been


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related to the Bradford County
case. He was given a thick file,
but apparently didn't examine
it closely because the file
contained a copy of the
McDonald confession-the
key to breaking the case.
Horzepa made a trip to the
Bradford County Courthouse
and the sheriff's office, where
he found nothing related to the
60-year-old crime. He then
went to the Bradford County
Public Library, where he was
referred to Virginia Darby, a
former deputy clerk of the
court in the era of the crime.
Darby referred the investigator
to -Patsy Silcox, who provided
details of her father-in-law's
murder.
The two cases, however,
were not connected until later
when Horzepa found the
McDonald confession in the
"Moonlight Murders" file. It
had been there all those years,
waiting for someone to read it.
Without a doubt, dozens of
people had access to-and had
probably read-the confession.
Dolph Reddish, a former
sheriff in Bradford County,


was 17 at the time of the
crime. He spent time in his
father's office and was
cognizant of the modus
operandi. When he was elected
to the office-following his
father's retirement-he
realized the deficiencies of law
enforcement training,
especially in the small counties
of northeast Florida. At that
time, there was no statewide
law enforcement agency to
coordinate cases, and very
little information was
exchanged between counties.
Both cases are considered
closed. The major participants
are dead or no longer active.
However, the mystery remains:
How could everyone
concerned fail to read
McDonald's confession and
take no action?
Submitted by Buster Rahn,
Telegraph editorialist.
Information for this story can
be found in an Aug. 17, 2008,
Daytona Beach News Journal
story written by Seth Robbins
and a Feb. 13, 1997, Bradford
County Telegraph story
written by Rahn.





Sept. 11, 2008 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B
__


OBITUARIES


Patricia A.
Humphries
DEI-AND, FLORIDA-Patricia
Ann Humphries, 67, of Deland
died recently from complications
with lung cancer.
Ms. Humphries had a diverse
life where she worked as a flight
attendant for flights to Vietnam,
sold cars in Michigan, and
traveled the United States as a
software sales person in the
'70s. She spent 22 years with
the Department of Corrections
and retired from Tomoka as a
sergeant. Ms. Humphries loved
good food, good wine, and
gourmet cooking. She shopped
on-line so she could obtain the
highest quality items available.
She kept her mind sharp with
crossword puzzles and word
games on-line. She never lost
her competitive spirit. Mrs.
Humphries always had a sharp
tongue and spoke her mind. She
had a strong wit that she used to
debate and spar with anyone.
Mrs. Humphries is survived by
her husband, Robert Loftus.
Allen-Summerhill Funeral
Home of Deland was in charge of
arrangements.
PAID OBITUARY

Fay Opp
LAKE CITY-Fay Hunter Opp,
81, of Lake City, died Thursday,
Sept 4, 2008, at Shands UF
following a brief illness.
Born in Welborn, Mrs. Opp
lived most of her life in Lake
Butler and Gulf Hammock. She
moved to Lake City in 1999. She
was a homemaker and member of
the Columbia Baptist Church of
Lake City. Mrs. Opp was
preceded in death by four
husbands, James L. Coody,
Carlton Simmons, Grady
Farnbach and Kenneth E. Opp;
and a son, J.D. Coody.
Survivors include two,
daughters, Anniebell Bailey of
Lake Butler and Rebecca Adams
of Lake City; three sons, Colon


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Coody of Lake Butler, Ted
Simmons of High Springs and
Lee Farbach of Gulf Hammock;
15 grandchildren and 16 great-
grandchildren.
Memorial services will be held
Saturday, Sept. 13, 2008, at
10:00 a.m. in the Columbia
Baptist Church of Lake City with
the Rev. Billy Wallace and the
Rev. Darrell Tomlinson
officiating. Burial will be at a
later date at Elzey Chapel
Cemetery .under the care of
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler.

Michael Hilton
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Michael "Mike" L. Hilton, 56,
of Keystone Heights died
Monday, Sept. 8, 2008.
Born in Hurley, Va., Mr.
Hilton was the son of Berlin and
Martha Hilton. He was a heavy
equipment operator with Gilman
Paper Company and enjoyed
hunting, fishing and politics.
Survivors include his parents,
Berlin and Martha Hilton; two
sons, Michael L. Hilton, II and
Mark Burkes; a brother, Doug
Hilton and three sisters, Lynn
Harvey, Dutch Smith and Sue
Newman.
A memorial service will be
held at 2 p.m. Thursday, Sept.
11, 2008 in the Broadus-Raines
Chapel with Brother Paul Salazar
officiating. In lieu of flowers,
memorial donations may be
made in Mike's name to the
American Disability Assoc.
(www.ada.gov). Please sign the
family's online register book at
www.broadusraines.com.
Cremation arrangements are
under the care of Broadus-Raines
Funeral Home, Green Cove
Springs.


Consuela Reid
KEYSTONE IHEIGHTS-
Consuela Reid, 76, of Keystone
Heights died Wednesday, Sept.
3, 2008 at Shands UF in
Gainesville. She moved from
Timberville, Va. four years ago.
She was a homemaker and of the
Catholic faith.
Survivors include a daughter,
Mary Palmer Redington and a
son, Jesse A. Reid, both of
Keystone Heights.
Arrangements are under the
care of Moring Funeral Home of
Melrose.


In Memory

Rudolph Luvern Carter
"Little Root"
April 29, 1976-
September 13, 2004
In loving memory of our
"Little Root", who left us
two years ago. We miss
and love you so much,
and you were fun to be
around. Now you're safe
in the hands of God, and
you will never be
forgotten. Rest on, Root.
We all love you,
The Family


Love as Thought is Truth. Love as Action is Right Conduct Love
Love as Feeling is Non-violence.
-Bhagavan Sri Sathya Sai Baba
j *,v*


15000 U.S. 301 South
Starke


Card of Thanks

The family of Elder
Robert (Bob) Smith wish
to extend the sincerest
appreciation to all our
family, friends, neighbors
and county officials. We
have been truly blessed to
experience the power of
brotherly love during this
time of our utmost
sorrow. Thank youfor the
abundance of support
through your prayers,
visitation, cards and
calls. We are ever so.
grateful for your
charitable contributions,
flowers, food and general
concern. A special thank
you to Haven Hospice,
our churches and pastors.

Betty K. Smith, Debi
DukeS and family, Rob
Smith and family, Lisa
Vintilla and family, Keri
Rimes and family

Romans 16:24
"The grace of our Lord
Jesus Christ be with you
all. "Amen.


as Understanding is Peace.


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Theatre
six-we
begin
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works
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morning
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for age
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For more information, call
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children's acting program
op for ages 7-12 will ,' '
place on Saturday The city of Starke
S;s from 10 a.m. to noon Recreation DepaiLtniit is.
ig Sept. 20. currently registering childreni
u sical theater workshop for its after-school club, which.
\ i \ meets 2-6 p.m. Monday-
s 12-16 will be held on ets 2-6 pm. Monday
aNis 1216wllfrom 79 Friday. The registration fee is
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Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 11,2008


[OBITUARIES


Velma Atkins
LAKE BUTLER-Velma
Rebecca Atkins, 42, of Lake
SButler died Friday, Aug. 29,
2008 at the Lake Butler Hospital
Following a brief illness.
Born in Knoxville, Tenn.,
Ms. Atkins lived most of her life
Sin Tennessee before moving to
Lake Butler over 10 years ago.
She was of the Baptist faith.
Survivors include her
-companion, Trampas Drawdy; a
:daughter Lacey Drawdy; two
grandchildren; a son, Gary
Atkins; a brother Gary Atkins;
four sisters, Sandra Dixon,
'Elaine Hodges, Ruby Bentley
Sand Debbie Holmes.
: A private memorial service for
:.Ms. Atkins will be held by the
Family. Archer Funeral Home was
in charge of arrangements.

Callie S. Buller
STIFTON, GA.-Callie
Strickland Buller, 94, ofTifton,
,Ga., died Sunday, Sept. 7, 2008,
at her home.
.-Born at Kingsley Lake, she-
was the daughter of Alonzo and
Mary Elizabeth Austin
Strickland. She moved to Tifton
from High Springs a year ago.
.She was a homemaker and of the
'Baptist faith.
Survivors include a daughter
and son-in-law Patricia Moser
Sand Mile Pruitt of Tifton; a son
and daughter-in-law Bob and
;.Sharon Hoag of Warner Robins,
Ga.; three grandchildren and
eight great-grandchildren.
Visitation for friends will be
'"Wednesday, Sept. 10, from 6-8
p.m. at the funeral home chapel.
r-Graveside funeral services will
be held at 11:00 a.m. Thursday,
.:Sept. 11, in Kingsley Lake
Cemetery with Ronnie Norman
officiating. Arrangements are
under the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home of Starke.

ijeannette
:Conner
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Jeannette Louise Conner, 67, of
Keystone Heights died Sunday,
Sept. 7, 2008, at Robert's Care
Center in Palatka.
.=.: Born in Los Angeles, Mrs.
-Gonner moved to. Keystone
Heights from Jacksonville. She
was a member of the Keystone
United Methodist Church; First
Coast Travelers and a
homemaker.
'Survivors include her husband
of 49 years, Eugene A. Conner;
two daughters and their spouses,
.Debbie Dale (John) of Bryceville
.and Cheryl Clark (Mark) of Ft.
_ L.T'. ewis, Wash.; three brothers.
:,--Jack Case. Richard Case and
-Rqoberl Ca3se; and three'
"-: grandchildren."
Funeral services will be held
Thursday, Sept. 11, 2008, at 10
a.m. in the Keystone Heights
United Methodist Church with
Pastor Don Corbit and Dr. Jack
Taylor officiating. Burial will be
at Conner-Green Cemetery in
Bryceville. In lieu of flowers,


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the family requests contri
be made to Haven Hospic
St. John's Ave., Pala
32177. Arrangements a
the care of Jones-C
Funeral Home of I
Heights.


Billie Jo Cra
KEYSTONE HEIGHT
Jo Cravey, 72, of
Heights died Thursday
2008, at Haven H c
Gainesville.
A resident of Gaine s
the age of five, M rs
moved to Keystone H
1969 where she
Freedom Baptist Cht ire
her greatest prides \ va,
mom to her childrr n
helping take cai ?e
grandchildren. Mrs. Cr
enjoyed antiquing a ,nd
local auctions.
Survivors in< :lud
daughters, Lynn C ravw
of Keystone Heig hts
Cravey of Ormond Bea
Morry Cravey and :his
of Keystone Heigl its;
George Smith, Jr. ;of I
a sister-in-law Jua
Thomas of Gaii pesvi
grandchildren A shle)
Mize, Cole Belot e, Jo
Belote, Kyle Crav ey an
Cravey and two g reat-g
Caleb and Elijah 1 tize.
Visitation was i held
Sept. 8, from '5-7
Gallagher Funeras Hom
services for Mi :s. Cra
held Tuesday, SI pt. 9,
the Freedom I Baptist
Keystone Heigl ats, wi
Ken Herring of fficiatir
was in Ke: stone
Cemetery under the am
of Jones-Ga llagher
Home. In liet i of flo
family request: contril
made to the Freedor
Church Build ling Fui
S.R. 21, Key stone He
32656. Arran gement
the care ol Jones-
Funeral Home
PAIDOBIT UARY


butions
;e, 6400
tka, FL
.re under
iallagher
keystonee


ivey
'S- Billie
Keystone
Sept. I1,
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ville from
s. Cravey
[eights in
attended
h. One of
s being a
and then
of her
avey also
attending
de two
ey Belote
and Lesa
ch; a son,
wife Lisa
a brother,
Micanopy;
inita C.
lle; five
Belote
hn Wyeth
d Chelsea
grandsons,
Monday,
at Jones-
e. Funeral
ivey were
2008, in
Church,
th Pastor
tg. Burial
Heights
ngements
Funeral
iwers, the
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Janell Orr
STARKE- Donna Jarel
Goodman Or r, 56, of Starke, died
Thursday, St Spt. 4, 2008.
Born in ( iainesville, Ms. Orr
was a lifel ong resident of the
Starke area .. She was a retired
office clerk and a member of the
First Chris ;ian Church of Starke.
Ms. Orr wa s preceded in death by
her father,: Seeber D; Goodman.
Survivor *s include her mother,
Eloise Pi ckren Goodman of
Siarke. I %o sisters, Olihia
"'Libbie" 1 larper Miller of Siarke
and Harre 'it Goodman Mulder of
Chicago, 1 (11. and Tucson, Ariz.
Gravesi de funeral services for
Ms. Orr were held Wednesday,
Sept. 10, at 11 a.m. with Pastor
Steve Ha yes officiating. Burial
was in Dekle Cemetery, Lake
Butler, u ider the care of Jones-
Gallaghe r Funeral Home.


Peter M. Judge

Peter Judge
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-Peter
M. Judge, 70, went to be with
the Lord on September 7, 2008,
after a courageous battle with
cancer. His strength and passion
touched everyone in his path.
Mr. Judge was an amazing
husband, father, grandfather and
friend. Pete was an expert
craftsman and worked at Atlantic
Marine for 15 years. He was an
avid golfer and bowler. He was a
devout Catholic and took great
pride in being a member of the
Knights of Columbus 'Chapter
#10572, where he served as
Grand Knight.
Survivors include the love of
his life, his wife Anna Marie, to
whom he was married 44 years.
He also) leaves his daughter,
Thurley "Lee" Adolph (Ross) and
son Richard D. Judge. His
grandchildren, Victoria, Lauren,
Dylan, Ricky and Courtney were
also blessed by the love of their
grandfather. Many other friends
who were with him through his
many walks of life will mourn
but celebrate their time with
Pete.
A rosary was held Wednesday,
Sept. 10, at St. Williams
Catholic Church, 275 S.W.
Satsuma in Keystone Heights.
Always giving, Pete requested-
donations be made to St.
Williams Catholic Church or
Haven Hospice in Palatka in lieu
of flowers.
Pete will be missed by all who
knew.and loved him but we know
we are lucky God gave him to us
for a while.
PAID OBITUARY


"Wlea aFo Sep It With flowers
it's I'seaut/lly Said"





Florisi

(904964-7711
SwwwJullasflo.stf.com
218 N. Temple Ave.*Starke


George S.
Keuning
STARKE- George S. Keuning,
87, of Starke died Wednesday,
Aug.27, 2008.
Born in Plainfield, N.J., Mr.
Keuning was a resident of Starke
since 1988. He was an
accomplished contractor who
specialized in restorations; much
of his work can be seen in the
Greenwich Village area of-New
York. He was an avid supporter
of R.B. Thieme Jr. Bible
Ministries of Houston, Texas.
Mr. Keuning was preceded in
death by his parents, Siebe
Keuning and Catherine Dubrava;
a son, Charles Keuning; a
daughter Rachel Keuning and two
brothers, Al Keuni'ng and Martin
Keuning.
Survivors include his wife of
18 years, Wanda L. Keuning and
three children, Barbara Keuning
and David Keuning of Long
Island, N.Y. and Jeanie Dixon of
Murphysboro, Tenn.; a sister,
Catherine Remca Stahl; 10
grandchildren and three great-
grandchildren.
Arrangements were under the
care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home.
Leo Mentzer
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-Leo
Mentzer, 90, of Keystone
Heights died Sunday, Sept. 7,
2008, at Haven Hospice Roberts
Care Center, Palatka, following
a long illness.
A retiree of U.S. Steel of Gary,
Ind.,- Mr. Mentzer moved to
Keystone Heights 30 years ago.
He was a veteran of the U.S.
Navy and.was a charter member
of AMVET Post 86 of Keystone
Heights where he served as
Chaplain.
Mr. Mentzer was preceded in
death by his wife, June Mentzer,
a son, James Mentzer and a
granddaughter, Tuesday Mentzer.
Survivors include tw
daughters, Patricia Hearst of:
Keystone Heights .and Nancy
Faust of Latrobe, Pa.; a son,
Terry Mentzer of Chesterton,
Ind.; five grandsons, and seven
great-grandchildren.
Graveside services will be held
at a later date in Chesterton, Ind.
Arrangements are under the care
of Moring Funeral Home of
Melrose.


Floyd C. Husk

Floyd C. Husk
MELROSE-Floyd C. Husk,
73, of Melrose died Wednesday,
Sept. 3, 2008, at his home under
the care of Haven Hospice. His
body was then donated to the
Anatomical Board of the State of
Florida.
Born in Mississippi County,
East Prairie, Mo., Mr. Husk was
preceded in death by his parents,
Raymond and Clarice Husk. He
was a veteran of the Naval
services, retiring in 1979. With
27 years of service and one tour
of duty in Vietnam, he retired as
as a Master Chief. He enjoyed
sports and participated in All-
Navy finals tournament.
Following retirement .from the
Navy, he was coordinator of the
National AAU/USA Junior Men's
Basketball Tournaments; a Gator
Buster in 1986; retired in 1992,
moving to Melrose.
Survivors include his wife,
Clo Arnold Husk of East Prairie,
Mo.; two sons, Steve Husk of
Melrose and Bryan Husk and his
spouse, Dee, of Jacksonville; a
daughter, Risa Hill and her
spouse, Kevin, of Neptune
Beach; a sister, Patsy.
Whitenburg of Poplar Bluff,
Mo.; four grandchildren and five
great-grandchildren; and a very
special friend, Bryan Viets, of
Charleston,.Mo.
Memorial services.will be held
Saturday, Sept. .13, 2008, at 2
Sp.m. at Melrose United


Naut*5e~


Methodist Church. Memorial
contributions may be made to
Haven Hospice, 6400 St. John's
Ave., Palatka, FL 32177.
Arrangements are under the care
of Moring Funeral Home,
Melrose.
PAID OBITUARY


Walter Howard
LAWTEY, FLORIDA-Walter
Boyer Howard, 86, of Lawtey
died Monday, Sept. 1, 2008.,
Born in Fort Wayne, Ind., Mr.
Howard lived in Lawtey for 20
years and served on committees
which included the recreation
committee and most recently the
Lawtey Zoning Board as well as
the Lawtey Volunteer Fire
Department. Mr. Howard was
predeceded in death by his
parents,' Claude Howard and
Helen Stopher; his second wife,
Robi Howard and a brother
Arthur Howard.
Survivors include three
children, Timothy Forrest
Howaid of Bridgeport, Conn.,
Stanley Carson Howard of
Scottsdale, Ariz. and David Allen
Howard of Richmond, Va.;
brother, David Charles Howard;
his former wife, Constance Jane
Heck and special friends Myrtle
and Carlton Jones; six
grandchildren and two great-
grandchildren.
Arrangements were under the
care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Services.


Patricia Murray
JACKSONVILLE-Patricia L.
Murray, 83, of Jacksonville died
Monday, Sept. 8, 2008 at
Robert's Care Center in Palatka.
Born in Philadelphia, she had
been a resident of Jacksonville
for the past four years. Mrs.
Murray was an office manager
and bookkeeper.
Survivors include her children,
Raymond Leopold and
Marguerite, both of Keystone
Heights, Murray Leopold of Ft.
Lauderdale; a half-sister Mary
Ann Whittaker in New Jersey;
and four grandchildren.
Memorial services for Mrs.
Murray will be held at a later date
under the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.


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Sept. 11, 2008 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B



Tornadoes suffer 38-0 shutout against Fort White


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Alexis Blake and Xavier
Blake combined to score four
touchdowns as host Fort White
defeated the Bradford football
team 38-0 in the season opener
for both teams on Sept. 5.
Alexis Blake turned a short
pass into a 51-yard touchdown
to give the Indians a 14-0 first
quarter lead and scored again
on a 22-yard reception in the
third quarter.
Xavier Blake rushed for 156
yards and two touchdowns on
19 carries.
It was a rough way to start
the season for a young
Bradford team that is in
rebuilding mode. Second-year
head coach Steve Hoard said
what stood out about the game
was Bradford's lack of
physical maturity and
experience.
The Tornadoes have failed
to score this season-they lost
12-0 to Union County in a half
of play during an Aug. 29
preseason kickoff classic-but
Hoard said his team has shown
signs of improvement. He
knows, however, that his team
has a long way to go.
"You can see the
improvement," Hoard said,
"but the improvement is not
good enough yet."
It was a good start for the
Tornadoes as they threatened
to score first. Rodney Mosley
broke free for a 43-yard run
that gave his team a first down


Bradford's
Rodney Mosley
(left) looks for
room to run
against the Fort
White defense.
Mosley rushed
for almost 90
yards In the 38-
0 loss.
Offensive
lineman Steven
Yeauger is also
pictured.


at the Fort White 12. He
followed that up with a 6-yard
run, but Bradford fumbled the
ball on second down, with the
Indians recovering.
Bradford's offense never
crossed midfield again (a
fumble recovery did give the
Tornadoes the ball at the Fort
White 35-yard line in: the
fourth quarter). The
Tornadoes, after that initial
drive, gained just. five first
downs, went three-and-out five


times, fumbled the ball six
times (losing one) and turned
the ball over on an
interception.
Hoard said it's difficult right
now for the young players on
offense to put bad things
behind them.
"Their psyche is fragile right
now," Hoard said.
The defense has the benefit
of a few more experienced
players, but is young as well,


especially at the linebacker
position. It did not help matters
that injuries prevented one
linebacker from suiting up and
forced another out of the game.
Returning kicker and punter
Tyler Cubbedge has been
battling injuries as well, and it
has hurt the Tornadoes so far.
Fort White's offense, which
gained 402 yards, did not need
much help, but had a short
field to work with on its first


Bradford faces longtime rival Friday


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford holds, a decisive
edge in its football rivalry
against Baker County, but the
Wildcats have enjoyed the
most recent success in the
long-time series, having won
three of the last four meetings.
Baker County attempts to go
for a third straight win over the
Tornadoes this Friday, Sept.
12, in Macclenny at 7:30 p.m.
The two schools have played
each other 56 times, with
Bradford leading the series 40-
15-1. The Tornadoes defeated
Baker 20-18 in 2005, but the
Wildcats hay, sbnce enjoyed-
22^aliA2-,7,wiAS.. ^coath
Bobby Johns has led a
resurgence in Baker County.
The Wildcats went 5-5 his first
year, but were 10-2 last year,
winning the District 3
championship in Class 3A and
qualifying for the postseason
for the first time in five years.
Baker County graduated 21
players from that team,
including all-state quarterback
Carlos Holton, but the 'Cats


are off to another strong start,
opening the season last week
by defeating Union County 44-
0. Plus, many players helped
the school win a state
championship in weightlifting
last year.

Bradford head coach Steve
Hoard said it will be a tough
matchup for his young,
inexperienced squad, which
dealing with several injuries.
The thing that impresses him
the most about Baker is the
sheer physical strength the
players possess. The Wildcats
have three big running backs
,wh e ,vr powerfuL while
the oeff'nsiveie, though not
"j "Sig'yTfle ^ Wb s 6r-PM p r ;,
who are very strong, Hoard
said.
Last season, Baker scored an
average of 33 points per game.
Defensively, the Wildcats
recovered three fumbles and
returned two interceptions for
touchdowns in their win over
Union last week. It was the
unit's first shutout since a 30-0
win over Ridgeview on Sept.
22,2006.


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Opponents scored an
average of 15 points a game
against the Wildcats last year.
Bradford held Baker to its
lowest point total last year
(aside from the Wildcats' 30-6
loss to St. Augustine in the
second round of the regional
playoffs), but the Wildcats'
defense was even stingier in
handing the Tornadoes a 12-7
loss.
The Tornadoes gained 111
yards against the Wildcats and
did not score until 6:53
remained when graduate
Chuckie Covington crossed the
goal line on a 3-yard run.
Baker, though, never
r relinquished the ball after
.- i union's. score., relying, qn
Holion much as they had up to.,
that point. Holton, who rushed
for 104 yards and a touchdown


on 14 carries, gained several
big first downs in the latter
stages of the game.
The Wildcats generated 309
yards of offense and 22 first
downs.


touchdown drive after a
shanked punt put the Indians at
the Bradford 16. The result
was three straight carries by
Xavier Blake, the last a two-
yard plunge into the end zone.
The PAT put Fort White up 7-
0 with 4:43 to play in the first
quarter.
The Indians had to travel a
little farther on their next
drive, but needed only two
plays to find the end zone
when Alexis "Blake took a
screen pass and broke free on
the outside, outracing
Bradford's defenders for a 51-
yard score.
Bradford did gain two first
downs on the subsequent
drive. An unsportsmanlike
conduct penalty against Fort
White was responsible for one,
while Gerald Goodman gained
the other on a 6-yard run. A
fumble, though, killed the
drive, giving the Indians the
ball at midfield.
Fort White faced a fourth-
and-13 play, but was able to
pick up the first down on a 23-
yard run by Xavier Blake to
the Bradford 14. The Indians
eventually settled for a 25-yard
field goal and a 17-0 lead at
the 6:21 mark of the second
quarter.

Mosley, who rushed for 89
yards on nine carries, gained a
first down for the Tornadoes
on a 23-yard run, but the drive
ultimately went nowhere as
Bradford punted the ball away.
The Indians were able to
tack on one more score before
halftime. Three consecutive
runs by Xavier Blake resulted
in first downs, while his 12-
yard run to the I-yard line set
up his second touchdown of
the night with 53 seconds left
on the clock.
Fort White turned that 24-0
lead into 31-0 on the opening


series of the second half. A 1.Y-
yard reception by Bo Kirby
and an 11-yard run by Xavier
Blake resulted in first dowhs
before quarterback Al;x
Gilmer connected with Alexis
Blake in the corner of the end
zone for a 19-yard touchdown.
Bradford's defense turipd
back a potential score when
Jonathan Best intercepted. a
Gilmer pass at the Bradford 6-
yard line. The Tornadoes,
however, went three-and-OUt,
with another short punt giving
the Indians good field positpn
at the Bradford 22. Fort Wlijte
tacked on the final score ofthe
game when Jordan Dewhirst
caught a 6-yard touchdown
pass from Gilmer as time
expired in the third quarter..
Hoard admitted the potential
is there for the Tornadoes:to
have a rough season, but he
vowed the team would make
strides as the players contiflue
to work hard.
"We'll be- better," Hoard
said. "
.Score By Quarter
BHS 0 0 0 0-j
FWHS 14 10 14 0-38
Scoring Summary .
F: X. Blake 1 run (Johnson
kick) ;,;
F: A. Blake 51 pass f6im
Gilmer (Johnson kick)
F: Johnson 25 FG
F: X. Blake 1 run (Johnpon
kick)
F: A. Blake 19 pass frpm
Gilmer (Johnson kick)
F: Dewhirst 6 pass from
Gilmer (Johnson kick) .


Team Statistics
B
First Downs 6
Rushes/Yds. 29-110
Passing Yds. 19
Passes 3-6-1
Fumbles-Lost 7-2
Penalties 8-38


'1F
19
32-213
7-17-1
141
4-5


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Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 11, 2008


CRIME


Union man

charged with

rape
A 30-year-old Lake Butler
man was arrested Sept. 5 in
Brooker after he allegedly
raped the victim.
Anthony Paul Burch was
charged with sexual battery by
Bradford Cpl. Thomas Sapp.
Burch admitted having sexual
intercourse with the victim
while she was passed out, Cpl.
Sapp said. The victim stated
she refused to have sex with
Burch, Cpl. Sapp said.
Burch was released from
custody after a $5,000 surety
bond was posted.

Keystone man
faces charge
of sexual

battery
. 57-year-old Keystone
Heights man was arrested
Sept. 5 for capital sexual
battery.
M.ichael Merritt was charged
bj, Clay Deputy T.J. Bell
f6Oowing an investigation into
an,.incident that occurred in
August. The incident was first
reported to the Florida
Department of Children and
F~iiily Services in Alachua,
th6n referred to Clay County.
:Mlerritt was charged with
inappropriately touching a
child, Deputy Bell said. The
c~i remains under
i "etigation.


3 arrested
for theft from

Tractor

Supply
Three people have been
arrested for stealing from
Tractor Supply and a Florida
Times Union paper box.
Amanda Lynn Bennett, 26,
and Dorina Tonette
Boatwright, 31, both of
Lawf-ey, and William Joseph
Halliman, 27, of Starke were
charged by Starke Investigator
J.W. Hooper with cutting the
fence leading into the Tractor
Supply storage area. They
removed two Middle Buster
tools valued at $258 from the
area and placed them into their
vehicle, Investigator Hooper
said.
:The tools were later sold for
$o0.'=
iThe three then stole two
paper boxes from North
Ten$ple Avenue in Starke. One
ofi, the money boxes was
broken into, the other box was
alandioned, Investigator
Hobper said. Approximately
$6 in quarters was taken from
the obx.
:The thefts occurred on Aug.
31.;
,Bennett and Boatwright
weie arrested Sept. 4 by
Investigator Hooper for two


counts criminal mischief, two
counts petit theft and burglary.
Total bond for the charges was
set at $15,000.
Hallman were arrest Sept. 7
by Patrolman Mark Lowery for
petit theft, grand theft and
criminal mischief (two counts)
with bond set at $30.000.


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:
Kristopher Russell Hinson,
29, of Starke was arrested
Sept. 2 by Starke Patrolman
P.A. King for possession of
controlled substance. Hinson
was a passenger in a vehicle
traffic stopped for having a
white tail light. During a
search, the officer found a
Methadone tablet in Hinson's
wallet. He does not have a
prescription for the drug,
Patrolman King said. A
$15,000 surety bond was
posted for his release from
custody..
Brandon Alexander Haynes,
20, of Starke was arrested
Sept. 4 by Starke Patrolman
David Schlofman for battery.
Haynes was charged with
striking the victim in the face,
Patrolman Schlofman said.
Bond was set at $1,000.
Jessie B. Brooks, 67, of
Sarasota was arrested Sept. 3
by Patrolman Schlofman for
possession of marijuana.
During a search, the officer
found' two plastic bags
containing marijuana in
Brooks' pocket. Bond was set
at $1,000. Brooks was also
charged on a warrant with no
bond.
Benjamin E. Norsworthy,
27, of Starke was arrested
Sept. 2 by Bradford Sgt.
Robert Smith fot battery
domestic. Norsworthy was
charged with biting the victim
on the arm. Norsworthy had
been drinking and started a
verbal altercation, -Sgt. Smith
said._ A. $1,000 surely bond
was posted for his release from
custody.

Donita D. Fulghum, 52, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
5 by Union Deputy Leslie
Crews for possession of
,marijuana within 1,000 feet of
church or school. Deputies
were called to a disturbance on
First Terrace, where Fulgham
appeared to have trouble
standing without assistance. A
strong odor of alcohol was on
her breath, and the victim
stated Fulgham had a liquor
bottle in her purse, Deputy
Crews said. A search revealed
Xanax and Tramadol- in the
purse, neither of which were


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prescribed for Fulgham,
Deputy Crews said. She was
released Sept. 6 on her own
recognizance.
Derek Harper, 24, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 4 by Clay
Deputy R.E. Kittles for
burglary and grand theft.
Harper was charged with
entering a shed on Bay Street
in Keystone Heights, where he
removed tools. The theft
occurred in June. Total value
of the stolen tools is
approximately $1,800, Deputy
Kitties said.

Robert Lee Howard III, 30,
of Starke was arrested Sept. 5
by Patrolman King for
possession of marijuana. A
plastic bag containing
marijuana was found in
Howard's pocket during a
search at a traffic stop. He was
released on his own
recognizance.

John Marcus Erwin, 32, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
4 by Union Deputy Ken Smith
for firing missile into vehicle.
Erwin was charged with
throwing rocks at a vehicle and
allegedly striking an infant on
the arm. When questioned,
Erwin appeared to be impaired
on some type of drug. His
speech was slurred, but he
stated he did not throw
anything at the vehicle, Deputy
Smith said.

Pamela Sue Crews, 27, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 4 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for grand theft. Bond
was set at $50,003.

Sheree McMillian, of
Melrose was arrested Sept. 4
by probation officers for urine
test fraud and violation of
probation grand theft.
Gina M. Stone, 43, of Lake
Butler was arrested Sept. 3 by
Starke Patrolman Clint
Lockhart on a warrant for
grand theft. A $2,000 surety
bond was posted for her
release from custody.
/
Antonio Michael Young, 23,
of Jacksonville. was arrested
Sept. '7 by Lawtey Patrolman
M.W. Starling for violation of
probation possession. He was
ordered to serve 60 days in the
county jail.
Ronald Lloyd Byers, 53, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 6 by
Starke Patrolman Mark
Lowery for failure to appear


violation of probation
disorderly intoxication. Bond
was set at $4,000.
Harry H. Kaiser, 38, of Lee
was arrested Sept. 5 by
Patrolman King on a warrant
for violation of probation
possession of marijuana from
Madison County. A $650
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.
Ronald David Smith, 48, of
Keystone Heights was 'arrested
Sept. 5 by Clay Deputy R.E.
Russell for trespass on
property other than structure.
Smith was found at 2:10 a.m.
on property on C.R. 214,
where he had been issued a
trespass warning the day
before, Deputy Russell said.

David Lee O'Brien, 33, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 5 by Clay Deputy C.A.
Maijala for criminal mischief.
O'Brien was charged with
damaging an electric meter.
The victim stated he power
was out because O' 4rien had
shut it off, Deputy Maijala
said. The glass over the meter
had been shattered, the gauges
were dented and the wheel was
bent, Deputy Maijala said.
Repair to the meter was
approximately $100.
Samuel I. Coblentz, 31, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 7 by
Patrolman King for violation
of probation domestic battery
and failure to appear
possession of marijuana with
bond set at $4,000. During the
arrest, the officer found a clear
plastic. bag containing
marijuana in Coblentz' pocket.
He was additionally charged
with possession of marijuana,
Patrolman King said. He was
ordered to serve 50 days in the
county jail on the violation
charges.
Lindsay Wilson, 20, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 6 by Clay for petit theft.



William E. Sanders, 25, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 6 by
Patrolman King for violation
of probation grand theft with
no bond.

Randell Daevan Risby, 20,
of Starke was arrested Sept. 5
by Patrolman Lowery for
violation of probation
possession of a controlled
substance.


Gregory Randall, 30, of
Putnam Hall was arrested Sept.
6 by Clay deputies on a writ of
attachment.
Lance Felt, 46, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Sept. 5
by Clay deputies on a writ of
attachment.
Clarence Rudolph Coleman
Jr., 32, of Starke was arrested
Sept. 5 by probation officers
for violation of probation
aggravated battery on a
pregnant woman and felony
battery with no bond. Sworn
complaints charging harassing
phone calls and criminal
mischief have been filed
against Coleman.

Antonio Junior Chavarria,
50, of Lake Butler was arrested
Sept. 4 by Union Deputy
David Shane for failure to
appear for felony offense,
aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon. There is no
bond set.
Johnny Lee King, 39, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 3 by
Starke patrolmen for non
support. He may purge by
paying $1,070.
Kelvin Jermaine Lane, 33, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 3 by
Starke patrolmen for
possession of firearm by
convicted felon. He was also
charged by probation officers
with violation of drug offender
probation.
Matthew W. Bowden, 36, of
Midway, Ga., was arrested
Sept. 1 by Bradford deputies
on a capias for four counts
possession photograph of
sexual performance by a child.
He was released from custody
after surety bonds totaling
$20,000 were posted.

Ramey Lee Austin, 24, of
Sarasota was arrested Sept. 3
by Bradford deputies on a
warrant. A $1,500 cash bond
was posted for his release from
custody.
Traffic
Edgar Allen Wilcox, 41, of
St. Petersburg was arrested
Sept. 2 by Hampton officers
for driving while license
suspended or revoked (DWLS)
and on a warrant for DWLS
from Columbia County. A
$l1,000.suretybondLwas posted r
for his release fromr cuiodvy


Xavier Lavar Cummings,
31, of Starke was arrested
Sept. 1 by Starke Sgt. Richard
trews iur DWLS knowingly.
He was released from custody
after a $500 surety bond was
posted.

Richard James
Westenberger, 30, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Sept. 5
by Clay Deputy E. List for
DWLS, habitual traffic
offender.

Pierre Rene Lanier, 53, of
Lawtey was arrested Sept. 4 by
Patrolman Starling for expired
tag, DWLS, no valid driver's
license (NVDL), leaving scene
of accident with damage. He
was released from custody
after a $6,500 surety bond was
posted.

Danny Choi Lowe, 51, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 3 by
Starke patrolmen for NVDL. A
$500 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.
Melinda Joy Johnson, 42, of
Glen St. Mary was arrested
Sept. 2 by Bradford deputies
for DWLS. She was released
from custody after a $500
surety bond was posted.
Rosa Robinson, 43, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 5 by Clay deputies for
contempt of court DWLS.

Noah Caleb Goodin, 26, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 6 by Clay Deputy J.A.
Murphy on a warrant for
failure to appear DWLS with
no bond set.

Adam Anthony Hall, 26, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 7 by Clay Deputy S.J.
Abrahamsen for contempt of
court DWLS.

Michael James Massey, 24,
of Starke was arrested Sept. 5
by Bradford Deputy M.L.
McKenzie for violation of
probation DWLS. He was
ordered to serve 60 days in the
county jail.


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Sept. 11, 2008 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 9B



Indians show need to improve after 38-21 loss


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Keystone Heights' success
during the last couple of
seasons has hinged on its
offense's ability to control the
line of scrimmage, run the ball
and put together long, time-
consuming drives, but the
Indians failed to do any of
those things with consistency
in a 38-21 season-opening loss
to visiting Lafayette on Sept.
4
Keystone head coach Chuck
Dickinson said he knew his
team would go through some
growing pains this season. The
team graduated its entire
offensive line from last season
as well as 1,000-yard backs
Matt Story and Greg Taylor.
However, he told his players
after the game they will learn
how to play power football.
Their success depends upon it.
"We win games keeping
people off the field,"
Dickinson said. "We didn't do
that tonight."
The Indians went three-and-
out on four offensive series
and turned the ball over three
times. What disappointed
Dickinson the most, though,
were the penalties his team
accrued and its inability to do
what past teams have been
able to do.' Keystone was
flagged for holding five times,
while having to resort to
throwing the ball for one score
after failing to gain positive
yards on a third-and-2 play
from the Lafayette 3-yard line.
Lafayette was able to dump
Keystone backs for losses on
several short-yardage plays.
One drive saw the Indians lose
yards on three straight carries.
Keystone finished with
approximately 130 yards on
the ground.
"We've got to be able to line
up and run," Dickinson said.
"We've got to get better."

Running back Marcel
Robinson did break-free for a
43-yard touchdown run that
pulled the Indians within 10-7
with 9:55 to play in the first
half, but ,Lafayette responded
by scoring three straight
touchdowns. A 1-yard plunge
by running back Sergio Perez
put the Hornets up 31-7 with


Keystone
running back
Garrett
Srickland
avoids getting
tripped up by a
Lafayette
defender on a
pass reception
that helped set
up the Indians'
second score.


2:26 to play in the third
quarter.
Keystone did make some
plays with its passing game
when forced to play catch-up.
Quarterback Brantley Lott
misfired on his first four pass
attempts, but completed nine
of his last 13 attempts for 187
yards and two touchdowns.
Wide receiver Ryan Latner,
who was on the receiving end
of both of those scores, caught
four passes for 124 yards.
"I thought we threw the ball
well at times, and we executed
some plays pretty good, but
we've still got a ways to go,"
Dickinson said.
Lafayette, after going up 3-
0, scored its first touchdown
after recovering a fumble at
the Keystone 36. Perez turned
a short.pass into a 21-yard gain
before quarterback Nick
Bracewell found receiver
Jamaal Reid in the corner of
the end zone for a 15-yard play
and a 10-0 lead at the 6:12
mark of the first quarter.
The Indians, seeking their
first first down of the game,
appeared to, have it on their
third series, but a, holding
penalty wiped the play out,


holding penalty seemed to stop
their momentum. On third-
and-16, though, Lott rolled out
of the pocket, pulled up to
pass, scrambled around some
more, then fired a pass
downfield to Latner, who was
behind the secondary for a 56-
yard touchdown that capped
the scoring.
"I thought the kids played
hard," Dickinson said. "They
didn't give up, but we've just
got to get better."


Bracewell (Herring kick)
K: Robinson 43 run (Frysinger-
kick)
L: Brewer 15 pass from'
Bracewell (Herring kick)
L: Morgan 4 run (Herring kick)
L: Perez 1 run (Herring kick)
K: Latner 7 pass from Lott
(Frysinger kick)
L: Reid 7 pass from Bracewell
(Herring kick)
K: Latner 56 pass from Lott'
(Frysinger kick)


Team Statistics


Score By Quarter L
LHS 10 7 14 7-38 First Downs 17
KHHS 0 7 7 7-21 Rushes/Yds. 35-210
Passing Yds. 128
Scoring Summary Passes 10-22-0
L: Herring 37 FG Fumbles-Lost 2-1
L: Reid 15 pass from Penalties 8-58


forcing them to punt.
Things. appeared to be
looking up for the Indians after
Robinson's second-quarter
touchdown run. The defense
forced the Hornets to go three-
and-out on a series that
featured Brett Anderson and
Jacob Van Wagner dropping
Perez for no gain and Zack
Davis and Kevin Gillain
teaming up to tackle Reid for a
1-yard loss on an end around.
A 10-yard run by fullback
Garrett Strickland gave the
Indians a first .down at
midfield, but a holding penalty
on the next play pushed
Keystone back to its 39. The
drive ended when Thomas
Byrd intercepted Lott.
Perez picked up three first
downs for the Hornets on the
ensuing series, but it was
Bracewell who capped the
drive, tossing a 15-yard
touchdown pass to Casey
Brewer. The PAT put the
Hornets up 17-7 with 2:26
remaining in the first half.
Lafayette's Shyler Morgan,
the game's leading rusher, put
the Hornets up 24-7 early in
the third quarter. His 33-yard
run set up his own 4-yard


touchdown run at the 7:51
mark.
Morgan, who finished the
game with 112 yards on 11
carries, had a 22-yard run on
Lafayette's next series, giving
the Hornets a first down at the
Keystone 36. He was dropped
for no gain by Dillon Van
Wagner on the next play, but
Reid burned the Indians with a
35-yard reception that set up
Perez' 1-yard score and the
Hornets' 24-point lead. .
Latner returned the ensuing
kickoff 31 yards to the
Keystone 40, then caught a
deep pass from Lott in stride
for a 49-yard gain to the
Lafayette 11. Latner later
caught a 7-yard touchdown
pass after time expired in the
third quarter. Tim Frysinger's
PAT made the score 31-14.
Lafayette's Tyler Chancey
set up the Hornets' last score
when he intercepted a pass and
returned it more than 50 yards
to the Keystone 7. Reid then
added his second score of the
night with a 7-yard touchdown
reception with 8:24 left in the
game.
Two runs resulting in first.
downs by Strickland had the
Indians on the move, but a


Keystone plays a team on a roll Friday


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
In the midst of winning just
once in their first seven games
last season, the Fort White
Indians were still able to give
Keystone Heights all it could.
handle beforefaHing48-40.
This year, Fort White brings
experience and, it would seem,
confidence as the two teams
prepare to square off again.
Keystone travels to Fort
White to take on the Indians
Friday, Sept. 12, at 7:30 p.m.
Fort White is coming off of a
38-0 win over Bradford-one
of Keystone's District 3-2A
opponents-to open the
season.
With that win, Fort White
has now won five of its last six
games. The Indians closed the
regular season last year by
winning three straight. They
then defeated Pensacola
Catholic 36-34 in the first
round of the playoffs before
losing 41-0 to eventual state
champ Madison County.
The Indians return 18
starters from that team,
including senior wide receiver
Jordan Dewhirst, junior
quarterback Alex Gilmer and
sophomore running back
Alexis Blake, who were
responsible for five
touchdowns in last year's loss
to Keystone.
In all, the offense returns
eight starters. Senior running
back Xavier Blake returns, as


do senior linemen Logan
Humphries and Kyle Krause,
senior tight end Matt Hatcher
and junior lineman Dylan
Mudd.
In the win over Bradford,
Xavier Blake rushed for 144
yards and two touchdowns on
19 carries. Gilmer completed
.just seven of his 17 pass
atte'ipts,but he three of those
were good ----.for three
touchdowns. Alxs- 'Blake
caught three passes for 85-
yards and two touchdowns,
while Dewhirst had three
receptions for 25 yards and a
score.
Every starter but one returns
from last year's defense' senior
linemen Chase Brewington
and Marcus Spencer, junior
lineman AJ. Parnell,
sophomore lineman Chris
Griffith, senior linebackers
Desha Cray and Tyler Sherrod,
junior linebacker Roy Blake,
junior defensive back Montie


Cray and.sophomore defensive
backs Alexis Blake and
Anthony Smalls.
Fort White allowed Bradford
to gain just 129 yards last
week.
In last season's, meeting
between Fort White and
Keystone, Keystone had seven
rushing touchdowns-five of
,which came from graduate
Matt Story. Senior Thomas
Ricketts, one of the team's
current starters at running
'back, scored on a 1-yard..run.
Dewhirst caught touchdown
passes of 4, 10 and 13 yards
from Gilmer to help Fort
White's cause, while Alexis
Blake scored twice on kickoff
returns of 88 and 96 yards.
Xavier Blake also had a score
on a 1-yard run.
Defensively, Keystone had a
fumble recovery by current
senior Dillon Van Wagner,
while Lee Lambert, another
current senior, had an


interception.


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Page 10B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 11, 2008 : :
1~~~ ~ ~ I .Ii I


Classified Ads



- World Wide Web

www.BCTelegraph.com


Where one call

4 does t a I!

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


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


INDEX
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


Word Ad Classified Tuesday, 12:00 noon Classified Display


904-964-6305

352-473-2210

386-496-2261


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


Tuesday, 12:00 noon


l-s1


; 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 read back to the
-advertiser at the time of placement. However, the classified staff cannot be held responsible for mistakes in classified
advertising taken by phone. The newspaper reserves the right to correctly classify and edit all copy or to reject or cancel any
advertisements at any time. Only standard abbrevations will be accepted.


40
Notices
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
: PORTUNITY. All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an in-
tention to make any such
preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial
status includes children
under the age of 18 living
with parents or legal cus-
todians, pregnant women
and people securing cus-
tody of children under
18. This newspaper will
not knowingly accept any
advertising for real estate
which is in violation of
the law. Our readers
are hereby informed that
all dwellings advertised'
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion, call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777, the toll-
free telephone number
for the hearing impaired
is 1-890-927-9275. For
further information call
Florida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-7082
ext #1005.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
i NG should be submitted
to the Starke office in
-writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
'been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
!VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
-cover postage & handling.


Deadline is Tuesday
at 12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $9.50
for the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter.
42
Motor Vehicles
LOOKING FOR TEN PEO-
PLE FOR CREDIT RE-
BUILDING PROGRAM
with payments under
$300/mth. Call 866-665-
2372.
TAKE OVER PAYMENTS
UNDER $300/MTH on
Honda Pilot or Nissan
Altima. Call 866-665-
2372.
43
RVs and
Campers
2004 32' CEDAR CREEK
FIFTH WHEEL -2 slides,
rear kitchen and lots of
storage. Excellent condi-
tion, $18,500., Call 904-
219-9365 or 904-782-
9822.
44
Boats
1995 BASS TRACKER PRO
TOURNAMENT SERIES.
18', 40hp Mercury motor,
trolling motor, low miles.
Well kept with new alu-
minum trailer. Asking
$4,250 OBO. Call 386-
562-3408., -
45
Land for Sale
PRICED FOR QUICK SALE
1.75 ACRES, BEAU-
TIFUL HIGH AND DRY
PASTURE LAND. Mobile
homes and horses al-
lowed. Asking $25K. Call


Smith & Smith Realty

Sheila Daugbert,
-Realtor

(904) 964-6708 or
(352) 235-1131 cell

* 2BR/IBA, Comer of Oak St. & North St., in
Starke, Recently Remodeled..........S67,000
* 3BR/IBA on Orange Street, Hardwood
Floors & Above-ground Pool. Seller will
pay up to $1500 of Buyer's Closing Cost.....
............................ .............$106,000
*1.25 Ag;@TA NE. 12th Ave &
171stS ID1. ...................... 18,000
*2 Wooded Acres Just OffGriffis Loop
................................REDUCED $29,950
* 1 Wooded Acrf W 177th in
Pleasant ............................$20,000
S3BR/2BA DWMH 2052 sq.ft., on 1 acre off
S.R.16 E. Starke MUST SELL $99,500
SNew Home on Raiford Rd. 3 BR/2 BA,
1212 sq. ft. Starke .............. $147,600
, New Home on Raiford Rd.'3 BR/2 BA
1248 sq. ft. Starke.......................$150,300




1/1 Mobile Home w/lake access $450/mo &
security.
S2/1 Cottage with Lake Geneva access. $650/
mo & security.
1/1 Apartment including all utilities -
frnished in Melrose area $650/mo & security.
*2/1 in Melrose, Alachua County $650/mo &
Security.
*.3/2 MH in Hampton $675/mo & secunty.
3/2 Home in Melrose, Clay County $850/mo
& Security.
*-3/2 Home in Keystone $900/mo & Security
*:2/1 Cottage in /Earleton $925/mo & security.

3/2 Home on Lake-a-wana $1,150/mo &
security.
2/2 Home on Swisher Lake $1,200/mo &
security.
4/3 on Lake Santa Fe $1,500/mo & security.


NEW PROFESSIONAL OF-
FICES at 417 West Call
Street for lease. Ideal for
medical, legal, account-
ing or business offices.
$350 including utilities
and taxes, or all 4 offices
for $290 each plus utilities
and taxes. Call 352-275-
8531 today for a walk
through.
48
Homes for Sale
2/1 HOME COMPLETELY
REMODELED. Asking
$77K, owner will pay
closing costs and no
down payment to qualify-
ing buyer. 2 miles N, ol
Starke on 301. Phone'
352-745-0039.
HANDYMAN SPECIAL
.3BR/1BA, 684 Epperson
St: Starke, $55,500. Call
352-745-0039.
HANDYMAN SPECIAL
2BR/1BA 696 Epperson


ramnsy uwneu ocr peraiea
Commercial Residential


, PO Box 82
SFt. White, FL 32038


m S d
Shnls Fa ofs&MtS sBil-pRosI
Sigl Pay M diie, obleHo.s- e-oo Secalst


sfic': -iS" "Bonded
Insured
Toll Free 1-866-91W-OOF Workers Comp.
Fax: 386-497-1452 License # RC0067442


Tr-County Classifieds
Bradford Union Clay
Reach over 20,500 Readers Every Week!


St. Starke, $49,500. Call
352-745-0039.
ONE ACRE YARD SALE
HOUSE GOES WITH
IT. Country setting in Hei-
Ibronn Springs off SR16.
4/1, outdoor sheds,
fenced back, pool (needs
TLC). $89K. Forced
to sell, 904-964-2562 or
904-964-4762.
49
Mobile Homes.
for Sale
TIRED OF ALL THE EX-
TRAS THAT YOU DON'T
know about or don't
plan for? Then buy my
2009 28x80 for $68,700
or my 28x60 2009 4BR
for $57,700. Includes
permits, well, septic and
power pole, all hook-ups,
set-up, A/C, skirting and
steps. No impact fees
included. Call Bruce or
Lynn at 386-344-3908.
USED SUPER CLEAN
28x60 DOUBLEWIDE,
1982. Must see, $18,500.
Will deliver and set up.
Call Bruce or Lynn at
352-37,8-2453. Won't
last long.
BUY LAND AND HOME
2009, GAINESVILLE
CITY LIMITS. Permits,
skirting, A/C and decks
included. Just move in.
$97K for package deal.
Call Bruce or Lynn, FHA
financing, 352-378-2453.
NEW HOME COMING,
MUST SELL OLD ONE.
2008 Fleetwood 4/2 for
$43,995. Includes set-
up, A/C hook-up, skirting,
steps and all my furniture.
Call Mr. Wayne at 727-
235-5476.
STOP ADDING TO YOUR
LANDLORD'S EQUITY
and start building your
own. Own a 4/2 1500 sq
ft home on one acre in
Bradford or Clay county
for less than $730/mth
with zero down. Purchase
a home by September
15th and receive a $1,000
gift card. Call Sharon to-
day at 352-473-3956.
HANDYMAN HOMES FOR
SALE Own your own
home! From $499 to
$575/mth. Flexible fi-
nancing. For more infor-
mation, call Hidden Oak
Mobile Home Park at
386-496-8111.
YOU CAN OWN YOUR
OWN HOME 3/2 mobile
home, all redone. Seller
will finance. $750 down,
$365/mth plus $195 lot


vwe VWOrK rrom
Start to Finish!
ttMa O..IIM


Marlena Palmer at Smith
& Smith Realty, 904-422-
0470 or 904-964-9222,
(owner/agent).
STARKE/LAKE BUTLER
AREA 1 1/2 acres to 4
acre lots with pond and
river. Granddaddy oaks
and rolling hills. Call 386-
496-0683 or 352-284-
7608.
220 ACRES SOUTH
GEORGIA. Rollingwood-
land with deer and turkey.
Includes cabin with deep
well and a creek on paved
road. Asking $379K, call
912-568-7480.
47
Commercial
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
SLASE SPACE AVAILABLE
Salon/Retail/Antiques
or Collectibles. Call
352-445-0709. 118 S.
Thompson St., downtown
Starke.
OFFICE SPACE AVAIL-
ABLE IN KEYSTONE
HEIGHTS. Will subdivide
space and share common
entry to building. Lots of
parking for customers.
$400/mth. Call James at
the Lake Region Monitor,
352-473-2210.

ED'S .
APPLIANCE
Sales Service
Nice selection of
Pre-Owned Refrigerators
Starting at $1.65
GREAT FOR.
SUMMER VEGGIES
RENTAL PROPERTY
904-964-2966
355 N Temple Ave Starke


ROOMS
FOR RENT
Economy IRR
lawtey., R $30
Earlybln on 5 rooms
Low Daily & Weekly Rates
Daily Rm Service
Microwave Cable/HBO
Refrigerator Local Phone
(904) 782-3332


UNION

Tree Service

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

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


M ,. .-




-. ,7408 SR 21N .
V J1 Keystone Heighls, FL
_f ^-- '. .,----- [-- .
SShowcase Properties Inc. MLS
Broker--
352-473-4903 1-800-397-6874-
*- e-- gs- .-. -. a. a- gi--


6547 Kings Road
BEAUTIFUL 3BRI2BA ON 112 ACRE. Home irompleipiy r-rn.r,-iie 815'. yt.-r l1.ruye.ar ,.:jr-E t.4-i.-.i
l ilng r.:mfm naiadseed fiosf a lam,15 'eo n & d..'irag rtvrnr oomci&hrl ng br,' iiw, IrrnIh3 t.- ,1-1311, 1 :.j .. Ic ri"
appliances granite cwsriiirvps aria newcat.,ner4 Br, Y .ieplacemn iawml, r.jJ- -,, POSC BLE W'-NriE Filj~ri'. E

$175,000


wvt %v.centurN "I Nhoica- c~.il~e[


rent. Hidden Oaks Mobile
Home Park. 386-496-
8111
YOUR LAND IS YOUR
CREDIT II you own land
or family will give you
land, you're approved
Bad credit ok Call 352-
622-1059
GOT LAND? ZERO DOWN,
ZERO CLOSING COSTS.
If you own land or have
family land, we'll get you
approved. Bad credit ok.
Call 352-622-1059.
LOT MODEL CLOSE-
OUTS! Single, double
or triplewide. Save 10's
of thousands. Make us
an offer Call 352-622-
1059.
STOP RENTING! Good
job? Got land? Invest
your own property. We've-
got homes of every price
range Call 352-622-
1059
FOR SALE BY OWNER
SINGLEWIDE MO-
BILE HOMES starting at
$7,900. 2/2 or 3/2. Also;
3/2 on one acre for sale.
Call Jesse at 352-318-
9262
1/1 $450/MTH WITH
$1,200 DOWN Low utility
(Florida Power and Light).
Hwy 301 N, Starke, 904-
769-6020.
UNBELIEVABLE DEAL
TRIPLEWIDE '98 Ja-
cobsen 4/2,-2,250+ sq
ft. Former model home.
Many extras, $35K OBO.
Must move to your lot.
Call 904-591-0276 or
904-759-9629.
2/1 SINGLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME WITH GARDEN-
TUB. Needs work, clear
title, $3,500. Call 904-
446-0867.
MACCLENNY LAND HOME
PACKAGE New 1579 sq
ft 3/2 with deluxe kitchen
appliances, island, lots of
cabinets, formal dining
and more on 1.5 acres on
the St. Mary'sRiver. Was
$135K, reduced to $120K.
Call 904-259-8028.
BRAND NEW 1369 SO
FT 3/2 DELIVERED,
set-up, A/C, skirting and
steps all installed. Call
904-259-8028.
NEW 2009 4/2. 2280 SQ
FT Delivered, set-up,
A/C, skirting and steps all
installed,. $67,700. Call
904-259-8028.
NEW 2009 4/2,1560 SO FT
DELIVERED. Set-up,
A/C, skirting and steps,
all installed, $55,600. Call
904-259-8028.


50
For Rent
HOUSE IN STARKE 3/2,
NEW HEAT PUMP, new
windows, energy efficient,
new countertop, newer
appliances in nice, safe
neighborhood. Quiet
neighbors. First, last,
deposit and references
$750/mth. Call 814-257-
9825.
FOR LEASE (OR SALE)
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
MOBILE HOME 2/1
on one acre fenced lot,
paved road. Close to
town. First, last and se-
curity. $500/mth, call
352-475-3094.
ORANGEWOOD APART-
MENTS RENTAL
ASSISTANCE. Now
available, 2BR HC and
non-HC accessible apart-
ments. 801 South Water
St., Starke, FL 32091.
Call 904-964-4214, TDD/
TTY 711..Equal Housing
Opportunity.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
AREA 2/1 MOBILE
HOME CH/A, washer/
dryer, lake access to Big
Lake Geneva. 6604 8th
St. $550/mth, first and
security. CalL 352-473-
7123 or 352-214-7411.
FURNISHED ROOMS FOR
RENT! COMPLETE with


7477 sq. ft.
brick building
zoned RP on
almost an acre
in the city
limits of Starke.
Reduced to
$199,500


CH/A, cable provided, all
utilities paid! Central loca-
tion. 10% discount on first
month's rent for senior cit-
izens. Rooms with private
bath, $115 $135. /wk..
Room without bath, $100.
Laundry facilities avail-
able. Close to churches,
stores, downtown shop-
ping, theatre, and more!
See Manager at the Mag-
nolia 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 RENTAL 2 &
3 BR, NEWLY RENO-
VATED. Deposit required.
Call 678-438-6828 or 678-
438-2865.
WHISPERING OAKS
APARTMENTS 2,3 and
4BR apartments starting
at$579. Nodeposit down
with approved applica-
tion. W/D hook ups, pool.
computer room, fitness
center, walking distance
to school. Pets welcome.
Call 904-368-0007.
3/2 BRAND NEW HOMES
IN STARKE One at
$900, one at $950. Both
require first, last and de-
posit. Call 352-745-1189
Sor 904-964-8431.
HOUSE FOR RENT -
COUNTRY SETTING.
2/2, CH/A, washer/dryer
hook-ups, carport, shed.
Bradford County. $675


Recent upgrades
Contact: Larry Price
Cell: (386) 208-4456 (800)
771-5110
larry@danielcrapps.com
E[B 2 ,ji


'150 W. Main St. Lake Butler



"NOW FOR SALE"

All Equipment Included

Excellent Gross Opportunity

Turnkey Operation


Call For More Detaiisi38 ;496-0641,



Faulkner Realty, Inc.
Susan Faulkner-O'Neal, Broker

(9041650069
S "405 W. Georgia St. Starke
susanoneal(embaramail.com


One of a kind tudor home
located on historic Walnut
Street in Starke. Four
bedrooms, 3 5 balhs
Large screened porch
POOL, updated electrical
plumbing, roof. Huge aic
space can be convened
into more heated area if
desired or can provide tons
of storage! Call to see tins
unique home today
$350,000
Broker/Owner


* 3BRI2BA Newly renovated


* 3BR/2BA Newly renovated
For Rent $850 (Broker/Owner)

* Office Space for rent


* Waterfront lot- Crosby Lake in
Lakewood Reduced

* Commercial Building in Lawtey
U.S. Hwy 301


Rhonda Stifel 904-769-9699
Ann Ryan 904-364-6148
Ken Ryan 904-364-8213
HOMETOWN Amanda Williams 904-364-8340
_J__s __Etina_ Ronnie Norman 904-364-6985
"Where You come First" Gayle Van Wagenen 904-449-3938





HOMES FOR SALE 3BR/2BA Almost New MH
in Graham. Short drive to
3BR/1BA Block Home clo'>e to Gainesville, 4.5 acres.$155,000
schools. Reduced......$109,000
4BR/3BA Block Home on SR-
3BR/1BA Frame Home close to 100W towards Lake Butler. Huge
Bradford Courthouse zoned workshop/bam...........$189,000
commercial..........;.......$11Q,000 2BR1 BA CB Home in town.
Completely remodeled. Can be
4BR/2BA Large and newer MH 3BR.........................$99,999
on 2 acres, walk in closets,
fireplace, family room.$145,000 LOTS FOR SALE

3BR/1 BA Block home on 1.5 Lake Lots For Sale
acres. Reduced............$89,900 Starting at....................$54,900

Mobile Home Lots For Sale
4BR/4BA Beautiful Victorian Starting at.......$16,500
Home in Historic Districttartng at16,500
Only ....................$290,000 MoreLots Available

For Homes & Mobile Homes:
3BR/1BA Lake Home on paved
road. Tile floors, new cabinets.
Great View................. $195,000 Call ommercialPfpion r
CalltSor ineormason. "



107 E. Call Street
(904) 964-7330 Starke, FL


pius oepusli. Call 352-
473-7208 or 352-745-
6074.
3/2 MOBILE HOME WITH
CH/A. $650/mth, first,
last and deposit. Call
352-745-1189 or 904-
964-8431.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
LAKEFRONT LARGE
1/1 with CH/A, new ap-
pliances. $550/mth, call
678-640-1524
WORTHINGTON SPRINGS
2 AND 3 BR mobile
homes. $400/mth and
up. Rent includes pool,
garbage, yard and home
maintenance. Callt386-
496-2777.
3/2 MOBILE HOME WITH
BUILT ON COVERED
FRONT PORCH on four
acres of land. New carpet
and A/C. Sampson Lake.
hunting/fishing, pets ne-
gotiable. Credit check,
first, last and security.
One year lease, long term
preferred. $675/mth, call
850-499-9103.
MELROSE 2/1 IN QUIET
COUNTRY COMMU-
NITY. $425/mth, $400/
dep. Clean criminal back-
ground required. Call
352-475-6285.
TRAILERS ON LAKE GE-
NEVA FOR RENT. 2
and 3 bedrooms, small
pets ok. Angela, 904-
445-8669.
2/1 MOBILE HOME EX-
CELLENT CONDITION.


CLASSIFIED DEADLINES


* P QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964
*Saies
Parts
* Service

"'=" 964-7061
Mye* STATE LICENSE #1305
SRotary Well Drilling 2-6" .
A 864 N. Temple Ave. US Hwy 301 N. r ( i
Starke, FL


r-11


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^1W^.:,
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. 0-7





Sept.11, 2 GRAPH, lnii-b & MONITL.. .-SECTION Page 11B
isPb,dlP_ ,,, a l -ta II ... esp y III el I ......


Classified Ads


.- -..

4I
r-,.' r


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTelegraoh.com


Where one call

does it a/l/

19041964-6305 *(3521473-2210 *3861496-2261 .


$525/mth Senior dis-
count offered For further
information and applica-
tion, call 904-964-8218
FOR RENT NEW APART-
MENT, 1BR FURNISHED
with cable and carport
$500/mth Call 352-473-
9068 or 352-475-1560
Lake Geneva. SR100.
UNFURNISHED 2/1
HOUSE Service ani-
rnals only $450/mth plus
$300/dep Located Hwy
301, Highland. Call 904-
289-7876
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
2/1 5, CH/A $375/mth
plus$200/dep Call 352-
213-4563
3/1 HOUSE IN SARATOGA
HEIGHTS, STARKE. CH/
A, garage, washer/dryer
hook-up. Located inquiet,
safe neighborhood. Walk-
ing distance to schools
and town. $750/mth, first
and $500 security deposit.
Service animals only. Call
386-878-3240
HAMPTON LAKE AREA 2/2
MOBILE HOME $500/
mth plus deposit. Call
352-473-8981.
4/2 COUNTRY HOME -
SOME PASTURE. Lo-
cated in Providence/
Worthington Springs
area. CH/A, $925/mth.
Call 386-496-2354.
DOUBLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME FOR RENT- Key-
stone Heights. Newer 3/2
beautiful DW on large 1/3
acre lot with new carpet,
fully equipped kitchen,
washer/dryer hook-up.
$650/mth plus deposit.
Call 904-571-4264.
FREE MONTH'S RENT
OR RENT TO OWN if
you qualify. Clean 2/1
SWMH with fenced lot
in Starke. Also, in Key-
stone Heights, 2/1 with
lakeview for rent only.
$550/mth plus deposit
eacn. Safe, quiet area.
Lawn service provided.
Service animals only Call
352-473-5214.
2/2 HOME WITH DE-
TACHED CARPORT
AND WORKSHOP in Clay
County, close to Keystone


*Land Clearning
*Ponds
*Dozer Work.
*Road Building
*Driveways
*Heavy Brush
Mowing


.Caw-ty
-Ilorne~epair
. PntsqmWasbIg
*Odd Jobs
*YardWbid
& Roha
*lkucised & Im~nwF


U-Z-C-


Heights $750/mth, call
352-475-6260
3/2 MOBILE HOME IN THE
COUNTRY. No smok-
ing, service animals only
$650/mth plus $650/mth
Call 904-964-8610
48'X102" INSULATED
TRAILER FOR STOR-
AGE Call 904-782-
3253.
CAMPER TRAILER IN
COUNTRY. Under trees,
includes utilities Service
animals only. Call 352-
468-2684
KEYSTONE 2/1 FUR-
NISHED OR UNFUR-
NISHED. Sunroom, deck
and carport. $600/mth,
first, last plus deposit.
Call 904-225-4908 or
904-838-9574.
CUSTOM BUILT LAKE-
HOUSE 3/2, modern,
CH/A, extra clean and
quiet, secluded. Many
amenities. $1,100/mth.
Call 904-964-4005.
2/2 MOBILE HOME NEW-
LY REMODELED on 2
acres. $500/mth plus first
and last. Call 904-364-
6405 or 352-235-1503.
STARKE 3/2 DOUBLE-
WIDE MOBILE HOME
$550/mth plus deposit.
Also, 3/2.5 singlewide
mobile home, $500/mth
plus deposit. Call 352-
235-6319.
LARGE DOUBLEWIDE 2/2
WITH CH/A, all electric.
$450/mth, call 904-964-
6445.
2/2 MOBILE HOME FIRST
AND LAST MONTH plus
deposit., $625/mth, call
904-964-3359
2/1 SINGLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME $500/mth plus
$500/dep. 22515 NW
53rd Ave., Lawtey. Ser-
vice animals only. Call
904-312-3999 or 904-
782-3867.
4/1.5 SINGLEWIDE WITH
ADDITION on SR100
between Lake Butler and
Starke. $300 deposit,
$650/mth. Call 904-284-
9223 or 904-305-8287.
3/1.5 HOUSE IN KEY-
STONE HEIGHTS ON
LAKE GENEVA. CH/A,
large kitchen, dining, liv-


S*: Demolition
*Road Grading
R.E. Jones *Fill Dirt
O e Limerock
Owner Washout
*Site Prep
Licensed *Fire Line
& Insured Plowing


*BuaHcoMo-ivng
*ke1inniHiRg&Rassmi
*SieCean Up
-Mmsilpwnval
*Plnesaatsk&Cypoes~~h~dd
*ftwidForSale
*Frhsw6mt


Owner: Kerry Whitford
; aw: wi Iai. .1~l
*I ______ ^ ______


For Sale

18 a down Real
;tate Market... It
iay take a little
longer to find a
.Ouyer... Hang in
!nd something


Happen!

Our; assified

Gets Action!
SIn Mefrose, Starke,
tdhe,-Lawtey, Lake
iButler, Raiford, Hampton,
"ooqr raham, Lulu, and
Seven.Dukes!
; Call Today!
9,04-964-6305

'386-496-2261

352-473-2210


Adoption
Pregnanfi'!tConsidering
adoption?tA successful
educated woman seeks to
adopt, and needs your
help!tWill be a loving full-
time mom.t .Financial
security. Expenses paid.t
Call Lisa.t(800)900-2980.
pin 00. FL Bar# 0150789.

Announcements
Run your ad STATEWIDE!
Run your classified ad in
over 100 Florida
newspapers reaching over 4
MILLION readers. Call
this newspaper or
(866)742-1373 for more
details or visit:
w w w florida -
classifieds.com.

Auto Donations
DONATE VEHICLE
RECEIVE $1000
GROCERY COUPON
NOAII'S ARC SUPPORT
NO KILL SHELTERS,
RESEARCH TO


ing room combo, beautiful
full brick wall fireplace,
attached storage area,
water, sewer and yard
maintenance included.
$700/mth, first, last and
security. Call 352-475-
3440
STARKE 4/2 $950/MTH
PLUS $1,000 DEPOSIT
Service animals only Call
352-473-8055
KEYSTONE RENTAL 3/2.
$775/mth rent plus $900
deposit. Trash and pest
control included, service
animals only. Call 352-
473-8055.
KEYSTONE RENTAL 3/1
$775/mth plus $900
security deposit. Trash
and pest control included,
service animals only. Call
352-473-8255.
52
Animals & Pets
DOG TAGS DOG TAGS -
DOG TAGS! Buy them at
the Office Shop in Starke
on Call St. Only $4.75,
including postage. Many
colors, shapes and styles
to choose from. Call
904-964-5764 for more
information.
BOXER PUPPIES AKC,
WILL BE READY FOR
SALE 9/22/08. Fawn with
white markings.. 2 male/2
female, $450 each. Call
904-964-4696 and leave
message.
PET STORE CLOSING
EVERYTHING MUST
GO. Almost everything
at wholesale prices. Last
weekend, September
13th and 14th. On 301
across from KOA.
PORTABLE DOG PEN
WITH COVER, $200.
Free puppy, 2 male choc-
olate Chihuahuas, $100
each. Stuffed toys under
$5 each cash. 9007 SE
SR100, 904-364-7152.
3 CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES
1 FEMALE, 2 MALES.
6 weeks old, wormed,
$250 each. Call 386-
431-1404.


53A
Yard Sales
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER
13, 8AM-1PM. 5041 SW
CR100A, Starke (Ed-
wards Rd off 301, 1 mile
on right). White crib and
dresser, love seat, re-
cliner, girls junior clothes
size 5-7-9, household
decor and misc. items,
games, videos (movies),
girls baby clothes 18mth+,
full set tires (Goodyear
P265/70R 17), stuffed ani-
mals and more.
SATURDAY, 9AM-2PM.
WASHER AND DRYER,
kitchen set, carpet and
lots more. SE 21st Ave.,
follow signs.
53B
Keystone
Yard Sales
YARD AND GARDEN SALE
SOMETHING FOR EV-
ERYONE. Many free
items. Friday and Satur-
day, 8am-? 1424 Baden
Powell Rd. off SR21, Mel-
rose, 352-475-9680
ESTATE SALE FRIDAY
AND SATURDAY, 8AM-
5PM Antiques, tools,
furniture, lawnmowers,
oak roll top desk and chair
and much more. Call 352-
473-1112. Immokalee
Rd., look for sign.


Rooms For Rent
Bradford Motel
Starke, FL
$35 & up
Low daily &
Weekly rates
Daily rm service
Efficiency Apt
Refrig Micro
Cable/HBO
Local Phone
904-964-5332


No Job to Small

Over 30 Years Experience
P.O. Box 183 Lawtey FL. 32058


Perry Nicula
Cell 904-364-7451


ER-13013402


Len Eaves
Cell 352-745-0650


L Email eavesl@windstream.net
k



Secure your future...


in the Classifieds.





























904-964-6305 Fax: 904-964-8628



Check out the Classifieds for a job

fit just for you.


El)P jratiforbi Contp t elegrapb
131 West Call Street Starke, FL
904-964-6305* Fax: 904-964-8628


A D V A N C E
VETERINARY
TREATMENTS FREE
TOWING.- TAX
DEDUCTIBLE. NON-
RUNNERS ACCEPTED
(866)912-GIVE.

Building Supplies
METAL ROOFING. Buy
direct from mai ~iftlurer.
Over 20 colors in stock.
several profiles to choose
from. :Quick tlurnaloumund
Delivery available.
(352)498-1778. (888)393-
(1 3 3 5
www.GulfCoaslSuppls.cii
m.

Business Opportunities
FREE RAGS TO
RICHES MAIL ORD R
OPPORTUNITY GUIll)IE!
Name. Addrcss-. Zip aind
$3 S/Hl to Emmnr. 191)?1D
Bermuda C'ir. CoconIut
Creek. FL 33066.
justelnme(woi .comn
(954)972-5312.


ALL CASH CANDY
ROUTE Do you earn $8001
ill a day? 30( Local
Machines and Candy
$9.995. (888)629-9968
O02000033. CALL US:
We wi Il not he undersold!
OWN A RECESSION
Proof Business Established
accounts with the average
owner Earning over 20(0K
a year call 24/7 (866)622-
8892 (ode X. "

(icGerate Extra Income inI
as little as 48 hours up to
$3.5()(/0 k oor mre. No
selling No Ml.M. Call:
(800)659-77SI or ust:i
Sww.Inmygoldplai coming
good Ile

Cars for Sale
Police Impountds lo SSale!
92 I londul Accord $M(101! 93
Acula Legend $750!! ForT
lislmgu call (I800)3i6-9 131
lixi 9271

Employment Services
',ostl Office Nit% I lItn1niI


A\g Pay $20/hr or $57K/
yr Including Federal
Benefits and OT. Placed
by adSource not affiliated
w/USPS who hires. Call
(866)713-4492.

Learn to Operate a Crane
or Bull Dozer Heavy
Equipment Training.
National Certificaiion.
Financial & Placeinent
Assisance. (Georgia
School of Construction.
www.lleavy5.com Use
code "FLCNH" or call
(8661218-2763.

Help Wanted
No Truck Driver
Experience-No Problem.
Wil-Tians Trucking Will
Teach You I hlo I t)Dri\e.
Company Spolnsored
CDL Training. Be OTR in
Three Weeks (889)368-
1205. MuIsi i e 23.

DRIVERS CAL. ASAP!
S5 Simi-O)n Bonl is 5 35-


For Sale
BED KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $200. Call 352-372-
7490.
BED-QU6EN orthopedic
Pillowtop mattress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty. Can
deliver. Sacrifice $120
Call 352-372-8588.
BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Beautiful cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 nightstands, chest avail-
able, dovetail construc-
tion. New still in boxes:
Retail $5,600, sacrifice for
$950.352-377-9846.
COUCH AND LOVESEAT
BRAND NEW MICRO-
FIBER SUEDE set. Still
in package with warranty.
Stain resistant, pet/kid
friendly. Retail, $1,500.
Sacrifice, $450. Can de-
liver, 352-317-4031.
GRAPES YOU PICK OR
I WILL PICK. 1.5 miles
westof Lawtey on CR225.
904-782-3085, James
Wainwright.
KENMORE AND WHIRL-
POOL WASHERS and
dryers, new type $95
and up each. Electric
stove, written guarantee,
delivery available. For
Appointments, call 904-
964-8801.
USED COMPUTERS, $99.
WESTERN AUTO IN
STARKE, call 904-964-
6841.









APPLY AT


HUNTING RIFLE 243 SAV-
AGE MODEL 10. Sim-
mons scope mounted
and bore sighted Great
condition $400 080.
Call 904-866-7665.
TRACTOR MASSEY
FERGUSON 65 with box
blade, leveling blade,
boom, 4ft bush hog, fer-
tilize spreader. Asking
$4,200 OBO Also, 16'
pull behind multi-use
trailer with 4' sides. Ask-
ing $1,000 OBO. Call
904-964-8890
BULK COW MANEUR FOR
SALE Pure, dry-stacked.
Call Anthony at 904-964-
7537.
ALTO SAX (SELMER) -
RECONDITIONED, like
new, carrying case, 2
new reeds, $400. Call
352-473-5971.
59
Personal
Services
CAREGIVER HONEST,
DEPENDABLE Will care
for you or your loved one
during me day, do light
housekeeping, prepare
meals and run errands or
will just be your compan-
ion for the day. Slarke
area preferred, please call
904-964-5405


Quick Copy

WHILE YOU WAIT


10O
Per Copy
Quantity discounts available.

SPECIALS!
1000 COPIES
black awhite. -45

1000 COPIES -
2 ldd. 6'699





110 WEST CALL ST., STARKE
(904) 964-5764
Fax (904) 964-6905
Fast, Frndy, Professional Help


41cpm Earn over $11001)
weekly! Excellent
Benefits Need CDL-A &
3 mon recent OTR
( 8 7 7 ) 2 5 8 8 7 8 2
(8771258-8782
www.nmelontruck.coin.

Drivers Needed. rowingg
Special Car Haul
Division. 21 days out. 7
days home. Top Pay.
Great Benefits. Call John
(a Waggoners (912)571-
9668i.


Miscellaneous
AIRLINES ARE
HIRING Train for high
paying A \ianon
Mamntenuace (C'lmeerL FAA
approved program.
Financmil aid if qualified -
Job placementi asssistance.
('ALL Anatlion Institute
ol MuminutenatnCe
(888)349-5387.

ATTEND OLL()IF(i


Homes or Rent ONLINE: from Iloln *
Venice New I and' 2 IMcdical. *Business. *


bedroom homes from
)$900 per mlonli ill ai li\e
lifestyle coImmunity)N \%Ith
iwallerfriont s tes. resort
amenities. mon-sile
acti\ lies and menlls.
(X6)X823-98(().

313R 213A Foreclomsue
$16.100! ()nl 5S199 hnt"
5". down 2(1 years I S".,
apr lBut. 4/HR ,'259 M o'
For listings (i- I )3(i -
9783 li't 5798.


Paralegal. *'Computers. *
C(rimlinal Justice. lJob
placltcint assistance.
Computer available.
I'nanciol Aid if qualified
C'all (X(S t)858-212 1.
\\ \\\ ( llCctiI i lilie.C(ollt.

N)W AVAII.AHB.-E!!
2111100 OIST 01()ICE
.11lS -5 2 lIPR. N()
I \I'1RII-N( WE. PAID
.I R I \1ININ i. I: 11)
S 1 I N I I I T S


CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, INC Correction
of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sills. Level-
ing & raising Houses/
Bldgs Pier Replacement
& alignment. Free Esti-
mates Danny (Buddy)
Clark, (904)-284-2333 or
1-800-288-0633
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for
M.H & land packages.
1-800-284-1144.
JERRY'S HAULING WE
BUY JUNK CARS, run-
ning or not! Will pick
up anywhere. $150 and
up. Call 904-219-9365
or 904-782-9822.

64
Business
Opportunities
LIQUOR LICENSE Brad-
ford County. No transfer
fee RealtyMasters, Real-
tors. 800-523-7651,
65
Help Wanted
IRS JOBS $18 46-$32 60/
HR NOW HIRING. Paid
training is provided. For
appointment and free
government job info, call
American Association of
Labor at 913-599-8244,
24hrs, emp. serv.


BRADFORD TERRACE IS
NOW ACCEPTING AP-
PLICATIONS for LPNs
and RNs, full time for
'all shifts. Excellent pay
and benefits. Apply in
person at 808 S Colley
Rd., Starke, FL 32091,
904-964-6220, DFWP,
EOE.
BRADFORD TERRACE IS
NOW ACCEPTING AP-
PLICATIONS for CNAs for
the 3/11 and 11/7 shifts
Excellent pay and ben-
efits. Apply in person at
808 S Colley Rd., Starke,
FL 32091,904-964-6220,
DFWP, EOE.
2ND SHIFT, PART-TIME
STARKE CITGO, next to
McDonald's. Call 904-
964-5740.
STAFF NEEDED TO WORK
PT IN THE PROVIDENCE/
Lake Butler area. Must
have HS diploma/GED,
ability to pass local, state
and federal background
screening. One year ex-
perience. Pay $7.50. Call
904-966-2100.
IF YOU HAVE MULTIPLE
SCLEROSIS and are in-
terested in joining a group,
or traveling together to
meetings, please contact
me at 904-964-6093.
RESIDENTIAL FRAMING
CARPENTERS NEED-


ED. Must have own tools
and transportation. Call
386-623-7064 or 386-
623-7063.
GOVERNMENT JOBS
AVAILABLE Govern-
ment employer has job
openings in many differ-
ent fields. No experience
necessary. Great benefits
to include medical, dental
and retirement Must be
a HS grad, ages 17-
34. For more into, call
800-342-8123, Mon-Fri,
8:30am-4:30pm.
PIPE LAYER/TAIL MAN
NEEDED For water.
storm and sewer utilities.
DFWP experience a must:
M-F Apply within, 6327
NW 123rd PI, Gaines-
ville, FL 386-462-1115.
EQUIPMENT OPERATORS
EXCAVATOR, dozer,
loader, root rake. Land
clearing experience only.
Salary based on experi-
ence. Please call Holden
at 561-662-5710 between
7am-5pm. DFWP/EOE.
CARPET CLEANING TECH.
FOR LOCAL FLOOR'
CARE COMPANY. Will
train right person. Must'
be clean cut, great people
skills, no criminal record,.
D.L. with clean driving
record. Part-time, 20-30.
hours per week Fax re-'.
sume to 904-964-5977


Education


Sto the


Rescue!

EMT / PARAMEDIC
Combine the skills of EMT and
Paramedics, earn your degree and
prepare for a position as:


Emergency Room Technician
Emergency Response
Team Member
SParamedic


Financial Aid For Those Who Qualify
*Flexible Schedules with Day and Evening Classes
Lifetime Career Placement Assistance



City College

Accrediled by the Accrediting Council for
Independent Colleges and Schools (ACICS)

2000 West Commercial Boulevard, #200, Ft. Lauderdale
9300 S. Dadeland Boulevard, Miami (Located in Dadeland Towers)

1 .888.446.5 20 4 1 www.MyCityCollege.com


VACATIONS.
(800))91)0-9941
REFI #FLO8.


CALL
TODAY!


Real Estate
last Tennessee afllordable
lake lots and homes minutes
from the Gieat Smoky
Mountains on pristine Norris
Lake. Call Lakeside Realty
(w(888)291-5253 or visit
www.lakesiderealty-tn.com.

Rocky lMountain Log Cabin
35+ Acres w/ Log cabin
$289.900 Access to I'.000ss
acre. of Federal Rec. Land.
Prl\ale selling \,/ Polldeliosa
Pines, Mint e. to i wsorld-
class fishing & hunting. I
Hour to skiing. Call
(Xhm)OWN-LAND x4264.

South (Ca1olina low\ counrI y
I lutingI RecreaionTt Tracts
lor 'ale Close ino 1-95 in
Bamberg C(O Peaceful/
secluded ;ind loaded with
dlcci. urkc) hogs ind Illnber
valluc ooi. 42.ac-85ac-120ac-


23$ac-500ac-730ac- all on
the Little Salkahatchie river.
Roads, game-plots, stands
new Ready to hunt. Priced
below markett! Call Now
(803)826-6033 (Brokers
Protected).

STEAL MY
MARSHFRONT Owner
sacrifice!!! Drop dead
gorgeous Marshfront. My
neighbor paid $389.900. I'1
sell mine for less than the
bank repo's. My six figure
loss is your gain. $229,900.
Call: (888)306-4734.

NC MOUNTAINS 2+ acres
with great view, very
private, big trees, waterfalls
& large public lake nearby,
$49.500 call now (866)789-
8535.

35+ Acres from $34.900
First Come, First Served
Saturday. October 4. 2(008
Southern Colorado ranches
Excellent financing


II I I I


available Call for your
private property tour
(866)696-5263 x4576.

Lakefront living at its
Finest. Homesites available
nestled in the mountains of
NC along 150 miles of
shoreline. 30% discounts
for limited time (800)709-
LAKE.

Real Estate Auctions
FORECLOSED HOME
AUCTION FLORIDA
STATEWIDE 600+
Homes MUST BE SOLD!
Free Catalog (800))616-
6 7 I 6
USHomeAuction.comn.

RVs/Campcrs
SELL YOUR RV FAST!
Online at RVT.com
15.000+ Customers Daily.
40,000+ Private and
Dealer Listings
www.RVT.com Serving
the RV Trader since 1999.
(800)677-4484.


? Works
AlacbI a/Bradfar A A Caninmnily Partnership
If you have a degree or vocational
certificate then visit FloridaWorks to find
your career, floridaworksonline.com or in
person. at 819 S. Walnut St., Starke. 904-
964-5278. Employers looking for
employees contact Susan or Pam at 904-
964-5278.


,VfSERVICt.


Dependable

Heavy Equipment

Mechanic

Starke, FL
Good Pay, Benefits, and Work Hours

Call H&E Equipment

(337) 474-6650, Starke

EEO


Operations Team
Davis Express, Inc., a southeast carrier based in Starke, FL is growing.
Unlike many carriers right now, we are expanding our fleet, reducing the age of
our fleet, and expanding our maintenance and general office facilities. We are
looking for qualified professionals to be part of our Operations team. If you are
a highly motivated, well organized team player with experience in the trucking
or transportation industry, contact us right now. We operate with industry
leading technology, so it is important to be proficient with Microsoft's Operating
Systems and Productivity Software. If you are ready for a fast paced, yet
rewarding career, at a company that offers excellent compensation and
benefits, contact Kayla Thomas.

Davis Express offers competitive compensation and benefits.
BCBS Health Insurance
Free Dental Insurance
Free Life Insurance
401k & Disability Available
Paid Vacation

Apply confidentially to Kayla at:
kayla@ldavis-express.com or fax to 904-964-5419
Apply online at www.davis-express.com
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE
Equal Opportunity Employer- Drug Free Workplace


._ ~Office: 904-966-0065* Cell: 904-364-8733
16 I,4 SW 66ti Lane Starke FL 32091



BATHROOM. ...

EMODELING + MORE
HANDYMAN SERVICES
Complete bathroom remodeling, Including wall an
floor tile work. Tub and shower conversions,
remodeling. From kitchen, bath to exterior repairs,
wall-floor-tile work, buit-inshower seating.
References Available
Lic. #202105

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Page 128 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 11, 2008 ,, ..
i --1111111111


Union County defensive players (I-r) Delmonte Givens, Aaron McMae, Marquez
Perry and Nevin Johns chase down Baker County running back Harold Moore.


Tigers held scoreless by


Baker in season-opener


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
There was not much
difference between the two
teams in terms of total
yardage, but- Union County
had five turnovers in a season-
opening 44-0 loss to Class 3A
Baker County on Sept. 4 in
Macclenny.
The Tigers finished the
game with 198 yards, while
Baker had 222. The Wildcats,
though, returned two
interceptions for touchdowns,
drove for another score after
recovering a fumble and
tackled Bryan Holmes in the
end zone on a punt return for a
first-quarter safety. Baker,
after receiving the free kick
following the safety, would
drive for a touchdown for a 16-
0 lead early in the second
quarter.
Baker drove 90 yards on the
game's opening 'possession.
Union's Lonnie Gosha had a
couple of big tackles on
,defense during the drive, while
the Wildcats had a touchdown
run called backbecause of a
penalty. Baker would
eventually score and succeed
on the two-point conversion
attempt for an 8-0 lead.
After going up 16-0, the
Wildcats quickly increased
that lead when quarterback
Chris Alexander's interception
was returned for a score. That
put Baker up 23-0, which was
the score at the half.
The Tigers got off to a
positive start to open the


indians win
first district
match 3-0
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
:Telegraph Staff Writer
SKeystone Heights was able
to record a sweep in its first
district volleyball match of the
season, defeating visiting
:Bradford 3-0 (25-16, 25-19,
'.25-14) on Sept. 4.
Carey Taylor and Morgan
Maxwell had eight and seven
kills, respectively, while Katie
McCollum had 19 assists.
:Maranda Gibbs had 15 digs.
The Indians opened the
season with a 3-1 (29-27, 27-
25, 25-27, 25-21) loss to Clay
on Sept. 3 in Green Cove
Springs. Gibbs had 23 digs,
;while McCollum had 23
assists. Taylor and Shannon


second half on a long kickoff
return by Holnies, but the team
had trouble holding onto the
ball. Quarterback Alvin
Jernigan recovered one fumble
and managed to turn it into a
5-yard gain, but another
fumble later in the drive was
recovered by the Wildcats.
Baker responded by gaining
first downs on three straight
runs up the middle. A personal
foul call against the Tigers also
helped the 'Cats' effort as they
marched downfield and scored
for a 30-0 lead.
Caleb Dukes made a good
defensive play for the Tigers
with a tackle that forced the
'Cats into a second-and-25
play, but Baker completed a
long pass and eventually
scored to go up 37-0.
The scoring was capped in
the fourth quarter when the
WildCtts returned another
interception for a touchdown.

Struggling Trojans
are up next for UC
Union returns home to face
an opponent that had a similar
outing to open the season.
The Tigers host Hamilton
County Friday, Sept. 12, at
7:30 p.m. Like Union,
Hamilton suffered a shutout
last week, losing 33-0 to
Suwannee.
In fact, the Trojans are still
looking for their first points
since they were also shut out in
their preseason kickoff
classic-a 37-0 loss to
Lafayette.


Gray were the kills leaders
with seven and six,
respectively, while Katie
Easton had five service aces.
Keystone (1-1 prior to Sept.
.9) played Baker County this
past Tuesday and will host
Ridgeview tonight, Sept. 11, at
6 p.m. On Friday, Sept. 12, the
Indians travel to play St. Johns
Country Day at 6:30 p.m.
before traveling to take on
district opponent Crescent City
on Tuesday, Sept. 16, at 6:30
p.m.

Bradford
runners post
several PRs
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Several runners represented
Bradford County in a


The Trojans have not
experienced much success of
late. They went 5-16 the last
two seasons, with all but one
of those five wins coming
against sub-..500 teams (the
other win was against a team
that finished the year 5-5).
.. They are on a five-game losing -
streak, having been outscored
in those games 172-52.
Opponents scored an
average of 21 points per game
against Hamilton last year,
while the Trojans themselves
scored an average of 15 a
game.
That was almost exactly how
the Tigers' game against the
Trojans turned out last year.
Special teams and defense
accounted for two scores in
Union's 20-14 win.
Gosha recovered a blocked
punt at the Hamilton 2-yard
line, which set the Tigers up
for one touchdown, while
Michael Chandler recovered a
fumble in the end zone for
another score.
Current fullback Justin
Tyson had Union's other
touchdown.
Defensively, Union held the
Trojans to 20 yards rushing on
26 attempts.
Turnovers were a problem
for both teams as each had
three. Union defensive back
SJ. Simmons, a current senior,
came up with one on an
interception.
This story was written based
on information provided by
Union County Times staff
writer Teresa Stone Irwin.


preseason cross country
jamboree hosted by Buchholz
High School at Santa Fe
College in Gainesville,
including Amanda Hall, who
bested a personal record by
more than four minutes.
Hall, a seventh-grader,
posted a 5K time of 27:58 to
lead the group of girls' runners
who competed for Bradford.
Christina Jordan had a time of
29:12, followed by Shaina
Harden (30:47), Deanna
Jordan (30:50 and Tiana.
Sheffield (31:14). Deanna
"Jordan's time was a personal
record.

----Andy Merrill led Bradf6rdo's-
boys with a time of 20:14. He
was followed by Justin Clem
(21:27), David Weeks (24:28),
Marcus Thompson (25:44) and
Tyler Greenhaw (25:58).
Greenhaw's and Thompson's
times were personal records.


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Summer swings
The Starke Golf and Country Club hosted its second junior golf clinic in August in
which club pro David Elder and Tatuml.Davis taught children such skills as putting,
driving and correct grip and stance. Each participant was given a snack each day
as well as a golf cap, goodie bag and a medallion at the conclusion of the clinic.
Pictured in the top photo are: (front, I-r) Matthew Lynch, Alex Perez, Seth Harrison,
Trace Croft, Nolan Jennings, Jackson Jennings, Garfield Johns, Bryan Wise,
(back, I-r) David Elder, Bryan Kish, Madeline Kish, Grace Johns and Tatum Davis.
(Not pictured: Grady Johns.) Pictured in the photo above (I-r) are: Tatum Davis,
Charlee Montford, Lucy Montford, Emily Frampton, Holden Bell, Brandon Baker,
Ethan Box and David Elder. (Not pictured: Jackie Bryant and Carson Elder.)


U


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IN OUR SERVICE DEPARTMENT


1.,-., a- al l
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* Lubricate & inspect steering linkage & suspension
* Lubricate half shafts, drive shafts & u-joints


* Rotate four tires
* Inspect front & rear brakes
* Top off fluids


UakaePrc


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* Install premium engine treatment
* Multi point maintenance inspection


to quickly remove alergy-causing bacteria, mold, S 95
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* Change Engine Oil & Filter......................26.95
(includes 5 quarts synthetic blend Motorcraft oil)
* Four Tire Rotation.....................................$19.95
* Four Tire Rotation & Computer Balance $39.95
(Every 5,000 miles, including wheel weights)
* 4 Wheel Alignment....................................$79.95
* Replace Fuel Filter....................................$59.95.
*Replace Air Filter.....................................$29.95
* Fuel Injection Service..............................$89.95
* Complete Fuel Induction Service..........$189.95
* Brake Fluid Flush.....................................$99.95
* Automatic Transmission Flush.............$149.95
* Cooling System Flush Most Cars............$99.95
* Power Steering Fluid Flush.....................99.95
* Rear Differential Service Synthetic.......$149.95
* Rear Diff. Service (Non-Synthetic)..........$89.95
* A/C Evaporator Core Disinfect/Cleaning $99.95
* Battery Service..........................................$24.95
* Replace Wiper Blades.............................$24.95
* Vehicle Inspection..................................... FREE


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