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PAGE6 6
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The Baker County press
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00024160/00033
 Material Information
Title: The Baker County press
Uniform Title: Baker County press (Macclenny, Fla. 1929)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Tate Powell
Place of Publication: Macclenny Fla
Creation Date: August 18, 2005
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Macclenny (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Baker County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Baker -- Macclenny
Coordinates: 30.283333 x -82.116667 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Apr. 12, 1929.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 39 (Jan. 2, 1931).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000579533
oclc - 33284409
notis - ADA7379
lccn - sn 95047186
System ID: UF00024160:00033

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
    Main: Opinion & Comment
        Page 3
    Main continued
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Main: Obituaries
        Page 8
    Main: Legals
        Page 9
    Main: Social
        Page 10
    Main: Schools
        Page 11
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 12
        Page 13
    Main continued
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
Full Text




County and city

officials square off,

raise $15,000 for

Council on Aging...

See 'Rocking Chair' page 9


What will the

Cats have this

season?
Pre-Jamboree interview
with Coach West pg. 14


Paid circulation leader Winner of 18 state and national awards for journalism excellence this year





TR COPRES Ss
76th ar,Vo.17 ThursdayAugust182005 Macclenny,Florida 50
PO BOX117007 UNIV. FLA.



76th Year, Vol. 17 Thursday August 18, 2005 Macclenny, Florida 50 J


Glen votes

to raise its

salaries in

'06 budget

Glen St. Mary officials went on a
preliminary spending spree Tuesday
night at their first 2005-06 budget
workshop.
They agreed to raise their salar-
ies, as well as those of the town
clerk and maintenance man.
Mayor Juanice Padgett, who de-
clined to ask for more money, sub-
Smitted a first draft of the 2005-06
general operating budget calling for
$257,810 in spending.
By comparison, the current bud-
get initially called for $204,184, al-
though it was later amended to add
$90,000 in connection with utility
start-up fees.
The spending plan submitted by
the mayor anticipates revenue of
$227,828.
The town has a pretty large fi-
nancial cushion, however, because
it will carry over $537,103 in cash,
more than double its anticipated
revenue.
"We're probably going to have to
start using that as we grow," Mayor
Padgett said, noting that the town's
auditor said most municipalities try
to limit carryover to between 10
percent and 30 percent.
Councilman Lewis Crews sug-
gested he and his colleagues up
their pay from $150 a month to
$200.
He and the others agreed that the
workload on the council has in-
creased as the town added utilities
and began dealing with growth is-
sues.
"Growth is going to take up more
and more of our time," he said.
Councilmen Charles Reneau and
Perry Hays agreed to the raise.
Councilman Larry Payne was not
present at the workshop. The raises
will have to be voted on later, as
will the entire budget.
They also agreed to a pay raise
for maintenance man Joe Rauler-
son, the town's only full-time em-
ployee, from $11.03 an hour to-
$13.00.
Mr. Raulerson, however, is plan-
ning to retire next year, so the coun-
cil agreed to pay his replacement
$12 an hour.
Town clerk Donna Loadholtz,
who works 20 hours a week, will be.
bumped up a dollar an hour. She
currently takes home $147.50 per
week.
In addition, the: council decided
to build a maintenance shed behind
town hall at an estimated cost of be-
tween $52,000 and $73,500, al-
though the board said it will try to
find ways to lower that cost.
They opted to add $25,000 to the
budget for the coming year for the
shed, then more later if necessary.
They added another $25,000 to
repair 2000 linear feet of sidewalks
in the town.
In other expenditures, the council
agreed to buy:
A new mower they estimate
will cost up to $20,000.
A generator to operate sewer
(Page six please)



II8I IIII
6 8907648819 8


Gas,



going



gonzo


Making do as cost

soars toward $3

BY JIM McGAULEY
Press Publisher
It cost as much to fill the tank of a
mid-size cat with gasoline this week as
an entire monthly car payment 40 years
ago.
Prices at the gas pump rose on al-
most a dailz basis in Baker Counts and
across the nation the past week, some-
times as much as a dime in a day.
That doesn't make much difference
if you're buying one gallon. But who
does that?
The price of a gallon of unleaded
jumped to an average $2.55 in the area
early this week, and was expected to
maintain an upward spiral responding
to a record $67.10 a barrel for crude on
the world market August 12.
How's all this affecting the average


Nick Ahl was changing the prices on the sign in front of his
Fastway Foods shortly before this photo was taken. He
quoted an employee of distributor Gate Petroleum saying
it's going to $3 a gallon in this round of increases.


With the latest prices posted on the sign in the background, Pat Raulerson of Glen St. Mary pumps gas at the Citgo
near 1-10, she is putting less in the tank of her small Sl' these days, and Korries about the cost of driving to North
Carolina to see her mother this fall.


n in Baker County?
s not hard to imagine.
hen gas shot past $2.50 a gallon, most people
Mental lists of how they were going to deal
it. Fewer trips here, more stops on the way, cut-
out anything optional like that early evening trip
: Jiffy to get a two-liter Mellow Yellow.
ices are expected to head closer to $3.00 a gallon
e the end of the year, and that's when people
e taking a serious look at changes in their dri-
habits.
r now, many echo the comments of Pat Rauler-
son of Glen St. Mary as she put a "quick" $15
into her compact SUV at the Citgo near Inter-
state 10 on Monday.
"I've started eating lunch at work (Hagan
Ace) and quit going home. I'm not filling the
tank anymore, just putting in about this much
so I'll have some cash in my wallett" she said.
"I'm worried now about how much we'll
have to spend when we drive up to see my
mother in North Carolina in the fall."
"Mr. (President) Bush said back in the de-
bate he was going to get the Saudis to reduce
the price of oil. I wonder what happened to all
that?" queried an Atlanta man filling up at a
nearby pump.
A quick survey of gas stations near inter-
state exits turned up the obvious: they're more
likely to top off tanks than local motorists,
many of whom have to skimp until the next
paycheck.
Station owners and managers agree there's
been a noticeable decline in the amount people
are putting in their tanks.
"They're putting in fewer gallons trying to
last until payday," confirmed Mike Patel, own-
er of the Raceway at 1-10 and 121 in south


Macclenny.
"The people who are coming through
- they're going to fill it up and it doesn't
make much difference."
Raceway generally stays a few pennies
below its nearest competitors near the
county's busiest interchange.
(Page two please)


Free carpool

classified
Beat the gas prices and keep more
of your paycheck share a ride to
work.
The next four weeks, The Baker
County Press will publish carpool
classified free of charge (limit 20
words including phone numbers).
If you work in Jacksonville, Lake
City or anywhere out-of-town and
need relief from the high cost of "one-
occupant" commuting, you may want
to take advantage of the offer.
We'll take ads from people looking
for riders or people looking for some-
one to drive them and share costs.
Bring the ads to the newspaper and
include the general location of your
job (ex: Riverside, Baymeadows) and
times you need to be there and return
to Baker County.


What's up wth closed acclenny Wendy's?
The rumors about the health department shutting
down the Macclenny Wendy's notwithstanding, fans of
the fast food restaurant on South 6th near the interstate -.
will have to go to Jacksonville to get their fix of Biggie L r^'
Fries and Frosties. At least for a while.
The owners are using repair of a storm-damaged roof
to revamp the interior of the restaurant into a more up-
scale "fast casual" motif, and expect the work will, take
at least 45 days.
Principal owner Chuck Satterwhite of Macclenny
was awaiting an engineering report this week that will
be more specific on the downtime needed for the job,
but guessed it in the range of two months.
"The store's roof and trusses were damaged during
the storms last September, and we pretty much just
waited until a lot of the other claims were settled before
going ahead with it," said Mr. Satterwhite, who as a
State Farm agent for the area held the insurance policy
on the store.
"Wendy's corporate at the same time is going ahead
with an entirely new look, a more upscale dining experi-
(Page six please) Caution tape surrounded the temporarily shuttered Aacclenny Wendy's franchise earlier this week.


Bias in


circuit


against


Baker?

Williams passed
over as nominee

BY MICHAEL RINKER
Press Staff
Does Baker County lack stand-
ing among the Eighth Judicial Cir-
cuit legalistas in Gainesville?
A member of the circuit's judi-
cial nominating commission denies
any bias despite circumstantial evi-
dence to the contrary, including the
commission's refusal to consider
Baker County Judge Joey Williams
for a newly created Judgeship.
The JNC forwarded six names to
Gov. Jeb Bush as candidates to fill
the position. There were nine appli-
cants, all of whom were scheduled
for interviews Monday in Gaines-
ville. The governor will likely
choose one of those nominees, but
can reject all.
Among the six is Phyllis Rosier,
who is from Starke, but has a law
office in Macclenny.
SJudge Williams was one of two
county judges who applied, the rest
were lawyers. The other judge was
James Nilon of Alachua, who made
the list of nominees.
Judge Williams, 40, has spent 13
years on the Baker County bench.
Before that he was a private attor-
ney and spent two years as an as-
sistant state attorney in Monroe
County.
"I'm disappointed, of course,"
he said. "I thought the interview
went well, I had a good application.
I think my qualifications are strong
and I have a good rapport with peo-
ple in the circuit.
"But that's the process, and I ac-
cept it.
"Besides, I love my job and am
thrilled to be working in Baker
County."
Of the nine applicants, just three
were from outside of Alachua.
Those were Ms. Rosier, Judge Wil-
liams and John Cooper, who shares
office space with Ms. Rosier in
Starke.
In addition to Ms. Rosier and
Judge Nilon, the others recom-
mended to Gov. Bush are Mr.
Cooper, Steve Pennypacker and
Sam Stafford, both hearing officers,
and Carl Schwait, an attorney.
In addition to Judge Williams,
those who didn't make the cut are
attorneys Jill Conti and Robin Ar-
nold.
The JNC has nine members,
eightof whom are in Alachua or
Levy counties. The ninth commis-
sioner is from Raiford.
The Eighth Circuit is headquar-
tered in Gainesville, and encom-
passes Baker, Alachua, Bradford,
Gilchrist, Levy and Union counties.
Of 12 judges currently on the.
circuit bench, none is from Baker,
and only one is from outside
Alachua, Judge Williams told the
Press earlier.
In last year's election, Dan
Sikes, a candidate for circuit judge,
argued the Eighth Circuit is too
(Page two please)








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, August 18, 2005 Page Two


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602 S. Sixth Street, Macclenny 259-6702

US Hwy. 90 West, Glen St. Mary 259-6702


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i Gas pries goin gozo. t-Bakerin the ciI .O
...... ..... -)~ (Frorn p ge one) JNC chairman Kevin Jurecko, a pleted, the-,JNC xmet in an "execu-
Gainesville lawyer was in court tive session" to choose the candi
r,~; p~rill JBVPI. WR~in rnn-


(From page one)
Mr. Patel estimates 70-80% of
his regular Baker County custo-
mers are daily commuters to Jack-
sonville, and. for them the rising
prices are coming right out of their
paychecks.
"What are they going to do?
They have to get to work.. A lot of
them complain, but they know
there's nothing we can do and.
nothing they can do."
Both Mr. Patel and his most ag-
gressive competitor Nick All, owner
of Fasthvay Foods off Woodlaiwn
Road, note adjustments fueled by
higher gas in two of their other
high volume items beer and cig-
arettes.
"They're buying the cheaper
beer and changing from Marlboro
to one of the cheaper generic
brands," said Mr. Ali, who because
he keeps prices just under Race-
way does a high volume business
in a relatively out-of-the-way,
smaller store.
Retailers say their' an increase
in the number of regular customers
switching to credit card purchasing
to at least forestall tie hit on their
pocketbooks since gas pricing be-
gan its latest upward climb,
Carol Busz,-. of PNinsacola was
passing through Baker County on
M.'yr)m;i., and said the cause of ris-
ing prices remains a rrm,tcr. to
her,
"T..y'. ve- been hliih ,. here I
liwe s Hurricane Dennis, and I
don't understand why prices keep
,.;iri' :, -an, f:'re overiliere
i[r ft. B4Odil; kiEi) and n thIiling's
talielzd, Why are we there any-

Sean Wade of Tallahassee was
athe next pump, and blamed the
MkiFe g!iiiii" *; H-' ir''.r-,ii'nl isls
fl ., ir ..pflu, n..'Wii,,.i of new
refheries in the United States,
"If we got h!-I r off our a**es,
we'd be able to get some new


sources on line tor gasoline and
ease it up a bit," he reasoned.
Mr. Ali, who was changing the
price on his street sign when inter-
viewed Monday. said an employee
at Gate Petroleum in Jackson\ ille.
his supplier, said.$3.00 a gallon.
gas "is right around the corner."
"I'm not sure what a lot of these
people are going, to do. They live
from paycheck to paycheck any-
way, and they need their vehicles

Arrested when

he doesn't leave
Police arrested a homeless man
who refused to leave a residence
off John Allen Road in the north
county the evening of August 8.
Darrell Foreman said he picked
up Jeffrey A. Pruntz, 42, of North
Carolina near the Macclenny
Winn-Dixie and took him to his
residence. He called police when
the man refused to leave.
The visitor became hostile to
Deputy James Stalnaker when he
showed up at the residence, and he
was booked at county jail for dis-
orderly intoxication.


to Keep a JOD.
He believes the squeeze hasn't
quite arrived just yet, since many
of his cash customers continue to
buy cigarettes, beer Ind lottery
tickets.
"When they stop buying those
and put it in gasoline, we'll know
then."
If $2.50-plus is having any ef-
fect on vehicle buying habits, the
area's two car dealers have yet to
see it.
Debbie Lamb of Danny Lamb's
Auto and Truck Center in Mac-
clenny said they have sold several
Volkswagen Beetles off their used
car lot in recent weeks.
"I don't notice anything," she
added, noting that sales of large,
gas-guzzling trucks and SUVs re-
main steady.
It's much the same over at Pine-
view Chevrolet, where Lance Grif-
fis'says customers "are still asking
for the larger vehicles though oc-
casionally, they'll come in wanting
to .tiade do\ n for something that
gets better ,mileage."


Alachua-centric. Although he was
from Bradford County, he posi-
tioned himself to Baker voters as
one of them, an outsider looking to
break the Gainesville stranglehold.
Judge Williams said that with
Baker County's growth and chang-
ing demographics, he's "concern-
ed that we have a place at the table
in administering the courts in the
circuit."
JNC member Elizabeth A.W.
Pan Zettler, a Williston lawyer, de-
nied Baker County is being mar-
ginalized.
"I understand why you're ask--
ing, but speaking for everyone in-
volved, there is no bias against
Baker County," she said.
"'I'm the biggest advocate for a
judiciary that represents all of the
Eighth Circuit."
SWhen asked why Judge Wil-
liams wasn't nominated, she de-
clined to comment.
"Essentially, it's totally confi-
dential after the interviews are
completed. The deliberations
among commission members are
confidential."


First Baptist Church
of Macclenny
"It Feels Like Home"
372 S. Sixth Street at W. Minnesota Ave.


SUNDAY SERVICES
Sunday School 9:30 am
Worship 10:45 am
& 6:00 pm


WEDNESDAY SERVICES
Prayer & Bible Study 6:45 pm
Awana for Children 6:45 pm
Youth Group 6:45 pm


Dr. Edsel M. Bone DirectLions Irorn I-10 Take Exit -48 N Go 1 3 miles
Senior Pastor North on I-in 121 See -teeple on left
SBroadcast Live on WJXR 92.1 FM each Sunday Morning @ 11:00 am I




W A E R I I *
186 E. MacclnnT ve.259510


Ud~lllchr illu, Irycl, I
and not available for comment
Tuesday.
Three other commission mem-
bers, two of whom are assistant
state attorneys, refused to com-.
ment. Three others could not be
reached. ..
Mr. Jurecko previous\ told the
Press that all candidates \would be
interviewed August 15.
Each interview would be limit-
ed to 20 minutes, and followed by
:a 10 minute discussion among
commission members.
After the interviews were com-


dates, Mr. Ireland said, adding that
the session is-confidential.
After the list was drawn up, the
JNC contacted all candidates to
tell them whether they made the
cut.
Mr. Jurecko said that by the
time the interviews began, com-
mittee members would have spo-
ken to references, as well as others
familiar with the candidates.
Among the factors considered
were temperament, academics,
reputation, background and finan-
cial situation.


16 _


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday August 18, 2005 Page Three


Better methods


don't mean better


iperson-to-person'
,,er on o


IMPRESSIONS



i A favorite subject of commenta-
tdrs of late is this irony: our ability'
to communicate with one another
doesn't appear to be much greater
even though the devices available
to us for communication have nev-
er been better.
Parents are as estranged from
their children as they were before
cell phones and e-mail. In the
Workplace, we still don't say what
we really mean despite the many
ways we have to say it.
Teenagers use electronic mail,
often with "instant messaging" ab-
breviations, more than they actual-
ly talk face-to-face. Some commu--
nicate with their parents via e-mail;
in the same house!
People spend their evenings on
the Internet, looking at who knows
What, instead of conversing with
Family members. I suppose that's
better than watching prime-time
television; at least there's a greater
chance of actually learning some-
thing on the Internet.
Then there's cell phones.
I've been traveling a lot in re-
cent months, witnessing first-hand
What many earlier observed about
our addiction to cell phones and
Blackberry messaging devices.
People seem addicted to them. and
airports are the best place to ob-
serve that.
Everybody's on the phone, and
you gotta wonder just who it is
they're talking to, and when did
they talk to these people before the
days of cell phones?
The-fyabrif anldw'tceii'ihbOe u~e
on aircraft while they're in the air
(thank God for that!), so flight at-
tendants now have the additional
hassle of getting passengers to turn
them off before takeoff.
The other day, the pre-flight an-
nouncement went something like
this:
"Ladies and gentlemen, I notice
some of you have not turned off
your cell phones. The captain isn't
going anywhere until you do, so we
suggest you do as we asked you a
few minutes ago. Turn off our cell
phones you're not that impor-
tant!"
Well, we can assume the remain-
ing.cell phones went out of service
quickly, and only hope the offend-
ers were sufficiently embarrassed,
though I doubt it. Jerks don't em-
barrass easily.
A few minutes later'the flight at-
tendant passed my seat and I
thanked him for phrasing the'an-
nouncement that way. He replied
that he's had to get more rude than
that, so aggravating are some cell
phone users.
When we landed, he in turn hit
them with another jab, telling pas-
sengers they were "free to turn your
precious cell phones back on."
There were chuckles all around: the
jerks, at least on that airplane, were
still, in the minority.
This scenario has happened to me
twice recently. We land and the per-
son seated in the adjoining seat turns
his cell phone back on. The conver-


station goes thusly (it's hard not to
eavesdrop you are 20 inches from
their head!):
Jerk in the seat: Yea, we just land-
ed in Jacksonville. What's going' on?
You can't hear the response on
the other end of the line. You can
only assume from the next comment
that nothing has been "going on."
Jerk in the seat: Yea, welll'll be
checking with you later. Lemnme
know if anything comes up. Yea,
bye.
The truth is this: nothing hap-
pened while we were in the air from.
Chicago, at least nothing the person
on the other end of the line wanted
the jerk to know about.
It makes one want to turn to the
guy and say, "Look, this is none of
my business, but we'll never see
each other again, so what the hell.
Let me suggest something to make
your life simpler, and for sure the
life of others simpler.
"Tell them to call you if they
need you!"
Same thing with Blackberries -
those remote message centers. Want
to show what a loser you are? Just
open one up while you'ree talking to
someone else. It's like putting on a
big "Fraternal Order of Losers"
badge.
I teach part-time at UNF, and at
the first class of each semester find
it necessary to inform students that
cell phones and Blackberries will
not be tolerated. You will flunk if
you use them while in class.
Wh) should I have to say that?
When telephones were first intro-
duced more than a century ago, a lot
of people refused to use them. They
felt it ruined the value of face-to-
face communication. If they wanted
to say something, they'd walk
across, ow.nto ,j(ell yQu..,PI, snd a
letter.
Remember letters?
Those people were scoffed at, but
the core of their reasoning was
sound. :.. .
There's nothing wrong with tele-
phones, and nothing wrong with cel-
lular phones. There's nothing wrong
with e-mails and nothing wrong
with Blackberries.
There are simply flaws in the
way people use them.
Don't forget the "person-to-per-
son" method of communication.
And don't forget what that flight at-
tendant said...
"You're not that important."


goS



.
F i i e
s" .: , .. f f : .

story ideas

As simple as an e-mail.....
If you have any information you think we need
to know, send it to:
jamesmcgauley@nefcom.net

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
1114 South Filnh St
904-259-2400


o7-1


SCopyrighted Material
4 Syndicated Content ''
Available from Commercial News Providers


Thoughts on a Ness'



Obsessr and otr wackos


BY MICIAEL DRINKER
Press Commentary
I returned from vacation a few
weeks ago and sat down to read all
the Florida Times-Unions that had
gathered in my driveway.
The reason they gathered in my
driveway is because when I sent
my "stop delivery" request to the T-
U, I neglected to tell them what
dates I'd be gone.
Anyway, I was making good
time in catching up, doing more
skimming than reading.
That is, until I got to the August
5th paper.
Turning to the Metro section, I'
came across several stories of note.
One of those \ \as about a man in
Panama City-who killed his, wife
after sex.
Sex with him, by the way, not
another man.
He confessed he beat her to
death with a hammer because she
nagged him to cuddle afterward.
He wanted to watch sports on tele-
.vision.
He was sentenced to death be-
cause of the brutality of the crime,
the state attorney said.
The prosecutor's quote, howev-
er, is a study in understatement:
"Her desire to cuddle after sex does
not justify the extremely violent,
brutal response of the defendant."
I guess he learned that in law
school.
Elsewhere on the page. Mark
Woods wrote a column about a 72-
year-old man known as the "Firefly
Doc."
The retired University of Florida
professor wrote this in his journal,
called the Firefly Companion:
"They are glowing stripes
smeared on shirts and foreheads, a
Mason jar of flashes gathered from
the front lawn at dusk and carried
quickly off to bed to be watched
under the pillow where it was real-
ly dark. Flashing fireflies met the
colonists in Jamestown, and danced
on the prairie with a fiddle and
Sweet Betsy from Pike."
A few questions:
Did the firefly play the fiddle or
just dance with it?
Don't you think Sweet Betsy
needs to get a life?


Did you ever smear firefly guts
on your forehead?
And speaking of odd obsessions,
there's this story.
Actually, it's an obituary about a
former Jacksonville man who died
at age 65.
Obituaries are sad, but this one
really got to me. The headline read:
"Man was devoted to Loch Ness
monster."
It's an interesting story I suppose,
and I can see why some people
would smile over the man's whimsy
or his "stick-to-it-iveness."
But the very first thing that
popped into my head was, "I won-
der if just before he passed away,
he said to himself,."Oh crap, I've


wasted my life."
Call me cynical, but, lord, what
got into that man?
In 1969, he took a submarine to
the bottom of Loch Ness. The
hatch leaked so he brought an um-.
brella to stay dry.
He told people he bumped into
"Nessie," but couldn't catch up
with it (her).
Several years ago, he decided to,
try again.
He sold his house and invested
more than $250,000, trying to build
his own 44-foot sub.
He died still working on it, writ-
ing in a log book, "I do some work
every day on the boat and Iwon't
quit.... I want to die before I quit."


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Ex-teacher

recalls other

Orientals at

Baker High
Dear Editor:
I enjoyed the article on page
one of the Press on July .28 on
exchange student Maggi Chow. I
know Maggi's year here will en-
rich the lives of her host family,
her fellow students and her
teachers.
I taught at Baker County High
for a number of years, and I re-
member with great fondness the
many foreign students who pass-
ed through my doors. They were
so refreshing because they brought
with them a trained classroom
work ethic, a genuine respect for
their teachers and the subjects,
enthusiasm for experiencing a
new culture, plus a unique oppor-
tunity for Baker High students to
experience another culture.
I must, however, correct an er-
ror in the story. Maggi is not the
"first foreign exchange student
from the Orient.'
Many on the current school
staff may remember Fuji Tan
from Indonesia. Fuji was a won-
derful outgoing young man who
embraced Baker County. His fel-
low students loved him for that.
He played on the basketball
team and the crowds roared "put
Fugi in!" Although limited by his
lack of experience and knowl-
edge of the game, everyone
cheered when he came off the
bench.
Another student, Wei Zhu,
was one of the first allowed out
of mainland China as an ex-
change. He chose the name Tony
and was crushed when told that
Tony was an Italian name, not an
American one. Tony really strug-
gled at the high school because
he found that although he had
taken English as a subject for
years in China, he could not
write it, speak it or understand it.
The probi-ne became very ap-
parent on his plane trip from
Shanghai to San Francisco when
he couldn't even ask for a glass
of water without resorting to sign
language. Tony and I worked to-
gether for an entire semester on
his essay recounting this experi-
ence.
Tony did, however, cut magni-
ficent snowflakes out of tissue
paper, and all the students mar-
veled at that little-known talent.
1 know the staff at Baker Coun-
ty High is delighted to welcome
Maggi to our school, and both
students and faculty will cherish
memories of her year here.
C.uRMEAN JOHNSON
Former teacher-BCHS; Macclenny


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2004 THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
Award Winning Newspaper USPS 040-280
niF J- P rone .,AS -.


JAMES C. MCGAULEY
Publisher/Editor

S NEWS EDITOR Nancy Szato
SNEWS & SPORTS Michael Rinker
OMMENT- Cherl R. Pnge
ADVERTnSING/GRAPHICS
Jessica Prevatt & Laura Brier
fEATURES&A COMMENT Robert Gerad..
USNESS MANAGE Kain Thomas
C LSSIIED ADS- Barbara Blackhear


Post Office Box 598 **104 South 5th St.
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email: bcpress@nefcom.net ** www.bakercountypress.com
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Today sand play. Tomorrow moondust.








0-'
" ,W' .t' lear 't..oday.. .w.. .s'ha. ,. .i ,.







What they learn today will shape their tomorrow.
: 4"" toS hei tmorow>P


EARLY vI ARI3 COAnTION OF

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Participate ill Flonda's FRI'll",
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Contact tile FarlY Learning Coalition of
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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, August 18, 2005 Page Four


BY NANCY SZANTO
News Editor
In an afternoon session that
spanned nearly five hours August
15, all three workshops and most
of the regular Baker County Com-
mission meeting focused on land
use issues.
First up was a discussion of a
new Mixed Use District to replace
Zone F and Planned Unit Develop-
ment categories.
The new MUD zone will be di-
vided into MUDR for residential,
MUDN for non-residential. The
difference is that the MUDN can
contain industrial uses and more
dense commercial.
The concept allows clustering
homes on smaller lots than gener-
ally allowed. For instance, density
can be 12-18 units on an acre, but
the overall density of the project
will be the conventional two to
four units per acre.
The amendment to the land use
plan prepared' by the Northeast
Florida Regional Council permits
smaller individual lots balanced by
community open space and.park-
land.
The mix of residential, com-
mercial and industrial and recrea-
tion uses ties into the Alternative
Futures study also being done by
the regional council.
.In a series of questionnaires and
public meetings, a majority of lo-
cal citizens responding to the stu-
dy indicate they prefer'that Baker
County evolve into a full service
community with job opportunities
instead of a "bedroom communi-
ty" of commuters to Jacksonville
and other locales.


Trio in van

arrested for

having ppot,

coke1pklls

Deputies arrested a trio on nu-
merous drug-related charges late
on August 8 after their van was
stopped near the Interstate 10-121.
interchange in southMacclenny.
Deputy Brad Dougherty said a
clerk at the nearby Exxon store be-
came alarmed when one of the
suspects, identified as Brian W.
Hoskins, 36, of Jacksonville, acted
sjIpcio'sl1y b- eyeing a cash reg-
L.ter ~Jd stindina near the check-
out count r.
Twov iCir,. FpjL_..d the offi-
cer in -;ic.- i-c:llnf af a 2000
Chevrolet van ihi4 .il lWd ALui; driven
away r fr- it Ipakrwing ',:,t.. and it
was stopped b. Dpu)y Charles
Gc'id-m-1;hI moments b l'r: about
10:30.
The ofcr.,cr became more sus-
picious when questioning Mr.
Hoskins and two passengers iden-
tified as Wendi L. Phillips, 27, and
Dean W. Phillips, 35, of Starke.
Ms. Phillips said she was the first
suspect's wife and also lived in
Jacksonville.
The trio gave conflicting stories
about their destination that night,
and agreed to allow the officers to
search the vehicle.
They found prescription drugs
on a passenger seat occupied by
Ms. Phillips, marijuana and co-
caine in a bag belonging to Mr.
Phillips, and some marijuana on
the driver.
Mr. Phillips was charged with
felony possession ofcoke and
paraphernalia, Ms. Phillips .with
having controlled medication
without a prescription and Mr.
Hoskins with misdemeanor pos-.
session of marijuana.


Of course, many would prefer
the community remain rural, but
that is unlikely with timber com-
panies selling off huge tracts to de-
velopers.
So the commission is trying to
guide development in ways that
will benefit both government and
residents. The burst of subdivi-
sions especially upscale areas -
is tempting for the property taxes
they bring. But residential devel-
opment is less lucrative on tax in-
come and more costly in services
than commercial or industrial.
A study of Grady County near
Tallahassee, similar in size and dem-
ographics to Baker County, show-
ed that for each dollar of tax reve-
nue, the cost for government ser-
vices was:
100 for commercial and indus-
trial use.'
38o for farm and forest land.
$1.72 for conventional homes.
$3.85 for mobile homes.
The public will have a final
opportunity to comment during an
alternative futures workshop on
Monday, August 29 at 6 pm in the
county administration building.
Nearly two dozen people at-
tended the August 15 session.
They sat through a slide presenta-
tion on land uses and graded them
on how desirable they would be in
Baker County.
The photos included shady
lanes, open land with spread out
homes, conventional subdivisions,
stores with apartment or condo
units above and several that
brought gasps and probablN a flur-
ry of negative grades: a graffiti
covered warehouse, a sea of com-
inercial signs, traffic gridlock.
Participants also filled out a five
page questionnaire on what they
see as the most pressing current
and future needs.
The council will present a final
report to the county commission in
November:
Cluster housing will require
public utilities, and.the commis-
sion's third workshop included
representati\ es of Euta\\ litilitnes
Siic. of Tallahassee.
The county could establish a re-
gional utility with Macclenny and
Glen St. Mary, or build plants and
turn them over to a management
company, suggested engineer
Marc Neihaus.
Some commtinities have gotten
100% funding from grants and


special state allocations, said par-
ticipant Tami Ray. However, it can
take up to five years, she noted, so
if time is a major concern the
county may have to cover much
on its own or require developers to
pay via impact or other infrastruc-
ture fees.
Some developers might be will-
ing to build new plants, then deed
them over to the county or an in-
tergovernmental utility board, sug-
gested Brian Armstrong, a utilities
expert with Tallahassee law firm
Nabors, Giblin and Nickerson.
Utilities allow denser develop-
ment, giving the developers more
homes to sell and recoup their in-
vestment. Also, the county could
agree to periodic rebates to the de-
veloper for the up-front cost of the
utility infrastructure.
The commission initially was
considering regional water and
sewer plants to serve just the 1600
acre St. Mary's Shoals Park. Engi-
neer Frank Darabi suggested larger
plants to accommodate nearby
subdivision development could be
a revenue source.
Sincq then, at least one develop-
er asked to participate so he could
have more homes on smaller lots.
Generally, at least a half acre is
needed for a well and septic tank:
lots can be half that size with pub-
lic water, and apartments'or con-
dos usually require both utilities.
In'other business August 15, the.
Commission:
Adopted an ordinance requir-
ing lots along the St. Mary's River
to be 150 feet wide and at least
two acres. Existing lots are not af-
fected, except that two undersize
adjacent lots owned by the same
person are combined.
Adopted an ordinance creating
a $3 fee added to court fines, to
fund the Teen Court program.
Agreed to continue the hospi-
talization reimbursement so em-
ployees only pay $200 of the total
$750 deductible. The county will
actually save money\ on that bene-
fit, since the newly\ adopted Hu-
"imana police\ 's m;:i\mum co-pa\ is
half th e $1500 assessed with the
previous Aetna plan.
Renewed the contract ith au-
dit firm Davis, Monk and Compa-
ny. The fee for the 2003-04 audit
just completed was $59.500I: it will
rise to $62,400 for the 2004-05 re-
view, to $64,300 for fiscal 2105-
'06, and to $66,250 for 2000-07.


note -
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County considers adopting new

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WOODt'S i~arcBQ


Strikes woman

in face with a

holding chair

A county deputy arrested two
men within hours of each other
August 11 and.12, both for inflict-
ing injuries on females during
arguments.
Marsha Donaldson, 21, and a
witness told Deputy Mike Lagle
that Alvin B. Webb, 19, of Live
Oak struck Ms. Donaldson in the
face with a folding chair about
9:00 the evening of August 11.
Ms. Williams said she entered
the kitchen of a residence off Tony
Givens Road near Sanderson and
found Mr..Webb going through her
purse.
Deputy Lagle found the suspect
later on King St. and he admitted
the attack, which the officer said
resulted in a serious laceration to
Ms. Donaldson's face.
Mr. Webb was charged with
aggravated battery causing bodily
harm and is wanted for violating
probation in Suwannee County on
past charges of robbery and.pos-
session of cocaine.
About three hours later just
after midnight, the deputy ans-
ve red a domestic violence call at a
residence off CR 122.
Shelie Rhoden, 32, said live-in
boyfriend Thomas M. Walker, 27,
also of Sanderson, struck her in
the face when she confronted him
about going out again after a night
of drinking with friends.
The deputy found Mr. Walker
north of Sanderson near the Club
229 and arrested him for domestic
violence.


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Pair arrested walking downtown


with butcher knife, a baseball bat


"Two Macclenny men, armed
with a baseball bat and a butcher
knife, were walking down US 90
near Sixth Street August 10 when
they were arrested for disorderly
conduct and drug charges.
Deputy Bill Starling was on pa-
trol around 10:44 pm when he saw
James Tabbot and Michael Var-
num, both 18, walking east.
When the officer got out of his
car, the men tried to flee north on
SR 228. Mr. Vamum tried to hide
behind the pillars at the tax collec-
tor's office. Mr. Tabbot staggered
into the street and fell face first on-
to the ground.
Deputy Starling removed the
butcher knife in the waistband of
Mr. Tabbot's pants. He told him to
sit on the sidewalk, then went over
to Mr. Varnum who was still trying


Two in car

arrested as

drug felons

Two Macclenny women were
arrested on drug charges August
10, after the car in which they were
passengers was stopped for an ex-
pired tag.
Sherterria Jackson, 34. and Xav-
ier Ruise, 20. were charged with
possession of marijuana, posses-
sion with intent to sell marijuana,
possession of cocaine, all felonies.
Ms. Ruise was also charged with re-
sisting an officer without violence.
Ms. Jackson, 34. was charged
with possession of cocaine.
:Deputy James Marker stopped a
maroon Toyota around 6:10 pm at
Geilgey Street and CR 125 in Glen
St. Mary.
After running a computer check
on the driver, he % as preparing to
write her citations for an expired
tag and a burned-out taillight.
He asked the driver if there w\as
anything illegal in the car. to
which she replied no.

gers ?W t-it' 'aab-,tring-i''tega ,
Ms. Ruise handed him a folded
piece of yellow paper containing
powder cocaine.
She denied having anything
else, and gave the officer permis-
sion to search her.
He did and found three packets
of cocaine in her purse.
He asked her once again if she
had an\ more illegal items and she
again said no.
However, at the jail she asked
to use the restroom,
When told a female deputy
would accompany her, she pulled
two plastic zip-lock bags from her
shorts. Inside the bags were 36
smaller baggies containing mari-
juana.
. While at the scene, Deputy
Marker asked Ms. Jackson if she
had anything illegal. She reached
into her shorts and pulled out a foil
packet containing cocaine.

Flee by vehicle

after store theft
The sheriff's department is
looking for two male suspects for
stealing just under $20 in wheel
parts from Advanced Auto on
South 6th in Macclenny.
Shift supervisor Mike Heinz of
Glen St. Mary said one of the two
black males left the store the
evening of August ,10 to get a cre-
dit card after he and an accomplice.
brought the parts to a counter for
payment.
Mr. Heinz said he soon because
distracted, and the second suspect
was caught on videotape leaving
he store after stuffing the parts in
his pants.
He followed them into the park-
ing lot and advised them to return
the merchandise, but they ignored
him and drove south. Mr. Heinz
obtained a license number arid it
came back to a Sanderson woman
who was not immediately found.


to hide just a few feet away.
On the ground near him was the
baseball bat, two small bags of
marijuana and a pill bottle contain-
ing seven Xanax tablets and one
Tylenol 3.
Mr. Varnum was charged with
felony possession of a controlled
substance without a prescription
and misdemeanor possession of
marijuana.
Mr. Tabbot was arrested after
becoming angry and saying, "Why
are you .[messing] with us?" He
was charged with disorderly con-
duct.
In other drug cases:
Jimmy Sweat, 43, of Macclen-
ny was arrested August 12 for mis-
demeanor possession of marijua-
na.
Deputy Thomas Dyal pulled
over a car after it ran the stop sign
at CR 229 and CR 124 around
2:34 am.
Mr. Sweat was acting nervous


as the officer spoke to the occu-
pants of the car.
After he separated them, two
women passengers told him Mr.
Sweat had a crack pipe in his
pants. He denied it and offered to
pull down his pants to prove it.
When he did, Deputy Dyal saw
a plastic bag containing marijuana.
The crack pipe was in there, too.
Two Middleburg youths, ages
16 and 17, were charged with pos-
session of a controlled substance
and possession of marijuana Au-
gust 12 after they were stopped for
reckless driving.
Chief Gerald Gonzalez stopped
the car on CR 228 near the county
trash collection site around 11 pm.
On the ground by the passenger
door, police found a plastic baggie
containing pot and five Darvocets,
a prescription drug.
Later, police discovered that the
vehicle the boys were driving had
been reported stolen in Clay County.


Harassing calls

to wife, even as

officer was there

A criminal complaint was filed
with the state attorney's office
alleging that James W. Davis, 23,
of Glen St. Mary made harassing
telephone calls to his estranged
17-year-old wife despite a judge's
order he not have contact with her.
The order was issued shortly
after Mr. Davis was arrested in
June on a domestic battery charge.
The wife called police the mor-
ning of August 12 because her
husband allegedly made several
harassing calls.
Deputy Randy Davis was pre-
sent when Mr. Davis again tele-
phoned the wife shortly after 9:00,
cursing and threatening.
The officer got on the phone
and Mr. Davis identified himself,
saying he would continue the calls
until his wife allowed visitation
with their child.
The wife's victim advocate was
also present for the phone calls.


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, August 18, 2005 Page Five


,"
'e
I: "~U


~uC~
i/i


CANCER?

o-;q~tgoIfaalon'e*
The: Baker County
Canicer Support Group
~ First Tuesday of month
7:00 Pm
-Bacer, County Health Department








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, August 18, 2005 Page Six


Impact fees, garbage among priorities


Receive scholarship for graduates...
Sally Jo Register andAlison Webb were presented with the Neil & Beatrice Kirkland Scholarship
and the Nonna G. Kirkland Scholarship from the Baker County Education Foundation at the
August I school board meeting. Ms. Register will study nursing at Lake City Community College,
while Ms. Webb will attend the College of Optometry at Nova Southeastern University in Fort
Lauderdale. The Foundation, which provides support for county schools, has awarded more than
half a million dollars in scholarships since its inception in 1989. Many school district employees
donate to the foundation through payroll deductions.




Glen votes own raises


(From page one)
lift stations in case of a power out-
age. It is budgeted for $8000.,
A new computer costing about
$2000.
.The council will hold another
budget workshop August 22 at
6:30 pm.
Tuesday's budget workshop
was sandwiched around a regular
meeting at which the mayor told
councilmen that the town's engi-
neer said problems with defective
sewer lines have been corrected.
In an August 16 letter, Tim
Norman, of Mittauer & Associ-
ates, wrote that the inside of the
lines will be videotaped next week
to confirm the repairs have been
made.
He said the problems were not
as extensive as first feared.
Also at its regular meeting, the
council voted to move ahead withh,
the process to close several streets
Sin Glen.
Pat and Geri KnoMles had re-
questred closing S. Highlands Ave.


What's up

with the

Wendy's?

(From page one)
enc. so we decided to combine it
all into a single project."
The Macclenny store will be
among thc first dozen nationwide
redesigned with a new look, and
the traditional hamburger-based
menu will be augmented with
some "deli" sandwich selections.
"By.the time they're finished.,
you won't recognize it inside,"
predicts Mr. Sattenrhite. "The roof
lines, the lighting and the seating
are all gbing to be different. The
booths will be partitioned with
glass panels for more privacy."
Mr. Satterwhite and his partners
opened the Macclenny location
seven years ago in October, and
recently added another site in Key-
stone Heights. .
"We've been very fortunate
with the store in Macclenny, with:
the way the community responded
from the start. We're very happy
there," he added.
Salaried employees are using the
hiatus to attend training schools in
Jacksonville and Tampa, and hour-
ly employees were giventhe op-
tion of working at other franchises
in northeast Florida.
"We tried to make sure every-
one was taken care of," said Mr.
Satterwhite. "Some of the hourly
people were due to start school
this month anyway, so it worked
out well for them also."



Important notice on
wedding, social notes

Brides and other persons who plan to
submit articles in the future should be
aware that, while The Press is pleased to
publish your information, it must be submit-
ted no later than four weeks after the event
It is your responsibility to ensure that pho-
tographers, etc. are aware of this policy.


from E. Parmelee St. south to the
town limits, and S. Orange Ave.
from E. Andrews St. south to the
town limits.
The.Knowles, along with the
Congregational Holiness Camp-
ground, requested closing E. Par-
melee from S. Jefferson Ave east
to the town limits, and S.'Hilliard
Ave. from E. Andrews south to the
town limits.
Tropical Equipment Sales and
Leasing requested closing of N.
Monroe Ave. between W. Mt. Ver-
non St. and the railroad.
Tropical Equipment, Joe and
Betty Crews, Winston Byrd and
Brandi Oca requested closing of
N. Ste%% art St. between W. Mt.
Vernon and the railroad.


The Baker County Commission
never opened the cover sheets on
department requests during a two
hour budget workshop August 16.
Instead, the focus was on deciding
what services and improvements
will be funded in the 2005-06 bud-
get and on finding new income
sources.
High on the list of priorities are
road service improvements, curb-
side garbage collection, enactment
of impact fees, increases in special
assessments, and "proportionate
share" levies on developers,
A regular schedule for new pav-
ing is high on everyone's list, and
may be partly funded with an im-
pact fee on new homes.
However, that fee will likely not
top $2000, with $1500 slated for
paving, $500 to the school district.
That contrasts to a combined
$7432 presented to a horrified
public in mid June. Citizens who
packed the commission room said
they were expecting fees at $2500
or lower.
The commission has the power
to approve or deny impact fees re-
quested by the Baker County
School Board, whose consultant
Urbanomics of Ponte Vedra Beach
suggested about $4000 per new
home permit.'
The county's expert, engineer
Frank Darabi of Gainesville, pro-
jected the county's needs at more
'than $3500, with portions for
transportation, police, fire, rescue
and recreation.
It appears only transportation
will survive for the county. But
had the $1500 fee been in place
this fiscal year, the county would
have reaped $330,000 from, 128
new homes and 92 mobile homes.
Besides new paving, the com-
mission discussed hiring three new
road department employees, whose
sole purpose will be to catch up
with grading, ditch and culvert


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Thank You ** Thank You ** Thank You

To the sponsors, 'contributors and players of the 9th
Annual Baker County Sheriff's Office Golf Tournament,
we appreciate your support for the Florida Sheriff's


Youth Ranches and local charities. This
outstanding success!


Aardvark Video
Baker Title and Escrow
Hagan Ace Hardware
Joe Harrison, DVM
Lyons & Lyons
Murphy Communications
SRonnie Sapp Plumbing
Thomas Rhoden Realty
Ponte Vedra Inn & Club
Brannen Motor Co.
WJ'':R
Saturn of the Avenues'
Jacksonville Coca-Cola
David Dearing
Jerry Hamm Chevrolet
SPhantom Fireworks
Outback Steakhouse
Sanderson Pipe
Wal-Mart Distribution
ABC Liquors
Belk
Dillard's
"Dollar General
Florida Lottery
Wal-Mart Stores
Woody's BBQ
Advance Auto Parts
Laurie Wall Graphics
Al Fraser, Clerk of Courts


Ira and Becky'Copher
Cross Creek Bar-B-Que
Konnie's Klear Pools
Macclenny Moose'Lodge
Ray's Nursery
Smartcop
Homes by Gray
Badcock Furniture
Clemons, Rutherford
Patrick's Uniforms
Whelen
Baker County Fair
Iron Workers #597
Larry Payne and Family
Quality lnternet/Setel
Macedonia Store
Sysco
Yarborough Mobile
Homes
Krispy Kreme
Communications Intl.
Randy Davis
Baker County Standard
Gibson McDonald
NEFCOM
Food Lion
Hunt Insurance
SBurger King
AMD Logistics, Inc.


year was an


Law Enforcement Supply
V.Todd Ferreira
LV. Hiers
Dr. Margaret L. Romeo
Thomas Fallis, Esq.
Wendy's
Phil Allen
Liberty National
Williams Communications
Duval Ford
All Brite
Winn-Dixie
Publix
Shorestein & Kelly
Raynor Pharmacy-
'Sam's .
W.W. Gay
Yarbrough Security'Corp.
Keefe
Country Federal Credit
Union
Phyllis Rosier, Esq.
Duval Pawn
Davis Oil
Ritz Carlton
Warren & Rachel
Jennings
Bill Williams A/C


cleaning. Routine maintenance has
been a problem because road em-
ployees have been diverted to dri-
ving garbage trucks, and because
storms caused washouts that re-
quire immediate repairs.
Another revenue source could
be increases in garbage and fire
special assessments. Neither has
been raised since they were enact-
ed in 1989 and neither covers the
costs of the departments.
Before deciding, the board
wants data on exemptions and dis-
counts to senior citizens, vacant
buildings and hunt clubs.
Commissioner Gordon Crews
wants exemptions removed for va-
cant buildings.
"The fire department will have
to respond regardless. And having
to. pay $75 per year might make
people remove an old trailer
they've replaced with a new one,
instead of just pulling it to the
side."
Those fees can not be raised

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104 S. Fifth St., Macclenny
259-2400


,this year because the tax TRIM
(Truth in Millage) notices have al-
ready been mailed to property
owners. However, it could be put
in place for the next fiscal year.
The board also will consider
eliminating rebates on the electric
utility franchise fees, adding an es-
timated $85,000 to annual rev-
enue. Wiremil, the school district
and Northeast Florida State Hospi-
tal currently get the rebates.
Curbside garbage collection
will cost an estimated $90,000-
$100,000 monthly, compared to
the current $122,000 annual pay-
ment to staff the collection centers.


However, at least half the six cen-
ters will have to remain, perhaps
with fewer hours, to allow dump-
ing of appliances and yard debris.
County Manager Jason Griffis
said the county's comprehensive
land use plan allows levying a
"proportionate share" road and
other improvements made neces-
sary by development. "We just.
need a formula, and I hope to have
it for your September 6 meeting,"
he said.
The board set a third workshop
for August 23. The budget must be
adopted before the October 1 start
of the new fiscal year.


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Band readies for season 90-lus de heat...
A portion of the brass 'section moves forward in a marching drill last week as the Bar High Marching cats ready themselves for a
season of halftime performances at football games. Seventy students turned out for some grueling hours in the August sun drilling on the
school's practice field the past few weeks. BandDirector Trent Hayes is preparing a routine he calls Three Random Tunes for halftimes and
the runup to contest competition that begins in October In all, the squad will be on the field 11 times this season, starting with the
Middleburg opener in two weeks.


Senior citizen

information

fair Aug. 20th
The Volunteer Outreach Intera-
gency Communication for the El-
derly invites the public to attend a
"Summertime Coffee for Seniors"
Information Fair on Saturday, Au-
gust 20 from 9 am noon at St.
Vincent's Hospital, DePaul Build-
ing, 4th Floor, Terry Conference
Center, 1801 Barrs Street in Jack-
sonville.
Presentation Schedule:
9:15 Medicare, Part D Pre-
scription Drug Program
*10:15 Advanced Directives
*11:15 Medicare, Part D Pre-
scription Drug Program
The new prescription drug pro-
gram under Medicare is the big-
gest change in government health
care programs in 40 years. Don't
miss this opportunity to speak with
representatives from the Aging
Network and to hear their timely
presentations. Over 20 exhibitors
will host booths at the event, from
which seniors and their caregivers
can receive helpful information.
There is no cost to attend, park-
ing is free and there will be door
prizes and refreshments. Seniors
who need special assistance should
call Betsy Clark at 308-7357.

Press Advertising
Deadline
4 pm Monday


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, August 18, 2005 Page Seven

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DUI for weeping motorist


A Glen St. Mary man was ar-
rested for driving under the influ-
ence August 14 after a deputy
found him parked in the middle of
the road crying.
When asked what was wrong;
George Rodriquez replied, "You
know how love is, man."
Deputy Brad Dougherty noticed
the strong smell of alcohol when
Mr. Rodriquez spoke.
The officer was traveling east
on Reid Stafford Road around
12:33 am, approaching CR 229
when he saw Mr. Rodriquez's car
parked. luiti. (,,t LtfiuK , .?>4t+rjU .
Tlanes. officer
The officer. thinking Mr. Rodri-


quez had briefly pulled off of CR
229, paused to give him a chance
to leave.,After about a minute,
however he approached the car
and spoke with the 45-year;old'
driver.
When asked why he Was sitting
in the middle of the road, he
replied, "I'm not."
He told Deputy Dougherty he'd
had "2, 3 or 4 drinks," and he
failed roadside sobriety tests.
Asked whether he would take a
breath test, he answered, "Hell,
yeah, because I'm taking you to
court, buddy."
SHis blood dlcoholv. as mfea-
:sured at .174, more than twice the
legal limit.


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, August 18, 2005 Page Eight



I I


Ludell Crews

dies August 9
Ludell Flanders Crews, 77, of
Bryceville formerly of Pearson,
Ga., died August 9, 2005, at Or-
ange Park Medical Center follow-
ing a short illness. A native of
Clinch County, Ga., Mrs. Crews'
was born April 7, 1928. She was a
homemaker and a member of Anti-
och Missionary Baptist Church in
Pearson, Ga.
She was predeceased by parents
Mark and Sena Burkhalter Flan-
ders, husband John Crews. Survi-
vors include sons Robert Young
(Amanda) of Orange Park, Edward.
Young (Joanne) of Middleburg;
daughters Mary Ruby (Jack) of
Bryceville, Peggy Salvatie (Paul)
of Cocoa, Fla., Barbara Oxford
(Wayne) of Orange Park; brother
Richard Flanders (Freida)of Sa-
vannah, Ga.; sister Rea Bigert
(Jim) of Winston Salem, N.C.;
grandchildren Tracy Mlc\e)(Kel-
ly), Christopher Douglas (Veronii-
ca), Charles Douglas (Marina),
SMelissa Seehafer (Joel), Anthony
Oxford Jr. '(Casie), Amy MaN field
(Kevin), Cindy Holmes'(Jeff), Mii-
chael Young, Edward Young Jr..
Thomas Doss Jr., Stephanie Buck,
Brandon Young; and 15 great
grandchildren. .
A ser ice \\as held August 13 at
her church with Rev. Roland
Mitchell Jr. officiating. Interment
was at Antioch Cemetery. Reliihan
Funeral Home of Pearson, Ga.,
was in charge of arrangements.

Mr. Edmonson,

ex-Fraser chief
Richard D. Edmonson, Sr., 81,
of Orange Cit\. Florida died Au-
gust 12. The Cleveland. Ohio na-
tive was employed for most of his
career in the nursing home and
hospital industries, and was the
first administrator of Fraser Mem-
orial Hospital in Macclennv
Mr. Edmonson was a merchant
mariner during World War II, offi-
ciated as a time keeper at Olympic
horse events in 1984 and 1996.
and often operated electronic tim-
ing devices at horse shows. He
w\as over the \ears a member of
the RotarN. Kiwanis and Lion's
clubs, and a member of the First
United Methodist Church in Ap-
opka. Fla.. and on the board of the
Northwest Orange Count\ Im-
provement Association for 20
'.ears.
He is survived by his \\ ife of 57
years. Catherine: son Richard. Jr.
of Apopka; daughters Nanne
Davis Eliot of \\ashington. D.C.,
Bonnie Tedder of Nount Dora,
Fla. and Laura Perry of Athens.
Ala.; brother Philip Edmonson of
Hamilton City. Fla. and sister
Madeline Smith of Tampa: also
four granddaughters.
A memorial service w ill be held
August 201 at 3:00 pm at his
church. Baldauff Family Funeral
Home of Apopka is in charge of
arrangements.


Q Obituaries and
Sl;3:otographs oof
y y r i-loveddones
i.re p.;bihd -
ree&:f charge .


Joseph Hart of

Glen St. Mary
Joseph Delmar Hart, 65, of
Glen St. Mary died August 10,
2005. He was born February 26,
1940 in Melbourne, Fla. He mov-
ed to Baker County 10 years ago
from Jacksonville. He served in
the Army Reserve.
He was predeceased by parents
John Joseph and Alletta Hazel Ty-
ner Hart Sr., and son Robert Buck-
ner. Survivors include wife Fran-
ces Shirley Hart of Glen St. Mary;
daughters Holly Hart of Baker
County and Jessica Hart of Jack-
sonville; sons George Hart, David
Hart and Richard Pierce of Calla-
han; sisters Betty Merritt and Wan-
da Rowland of Jacksonville; broth-
ers Darrell Hart of St. George and
James Hart of Macclenn,; seven.
grandchildren and one great grand-
son.
A memorial service was held
Au-ust 12 at Souls Harbor Church'
of God with Pastors James Scott
'and Joe Raulerson officiating.
Fraser-Ferreira Funeral Services of
Macclenny \was in charge of ar-
rangements.

Alan Kauffman

Sdies August 9th
.Alan Foster' Kauffman Sr., 75,
,of Glen St. Mar\ died at his home
on August 9, 2005.. He was born'
November 17, 1929 in \Wshing-
ton, D.C. He- moved to Baker
'Count\ in 19S9. He was a US
Arm\ veterann of WV1 II.
He \ a's predeceased by parents
John and \Viola Foster Kauffman.
Sur\ i\ors include his wife of 46
S\ers, Bonita Starling Kauffman
of Glen St. NMar:; daughters Patri-
cia Lynn Cater (Randy) of Tren-
ton. Ga.,. Nancy Gail Rhoden
(Charlie) of Nlaxs ille and Michelle
Rae Kidd Benn of Maxt ille;
son .Aan Foster Kauffrrian Jr. (Ga-
briele) of Derr\. N.H : 12 grand-
children and nine great grandchil-
dren.
A wake-was held August 13 at
the Kauffman's house. In lieu of
flo\\ ers. donations may be made to
Suv annee \'alley Hospice, 618
SW FL, Gate\was Bl\d., Lake
City. FL 32024. \ Todd Ferreira
Funeral Ser\ices of Macclenny
was in charge of arrangements.

Mary Kimbrell

dies August 11
Nar\ Lankford Kimbrell, 84, of
Baker Count. died August 11.
2005 at Baptist Medical Center.
She \~as born Februar\ 12. 1921 in
Lafa\ette. Ala. She moted to the
Nlacclenny area in 1972.
She \was predeceased by parents
Henr\ and Dollie House Lankford
and son Richard Day. Surni\ors
include husband Theran J. Kim-
brell of Ma\v ille: sister Angie
Garrett of Lafayette. Ala.; grand-
children CindN Conner (Marty) of
Sjnderson. Mary Jacobs Kent) of
Glen St. Mar\, Da\ id Padgett (Li-
sa) of St. George, CGa., Jo\ce De-
boy d (Bruce) of Jackson ille. Tra-
cie Burnsed of Olustee. Tina In-
gram and Jessie NlcDonald (Steve)
of Valdosta, Ga.: 17 great grand-
children and fi\e great great grand-
children.
A graveside service \\as held
August 12 at Long Branch Ceme-
tery. V. Todd Ferreira Funeral Ser-
vices of Macclenny \\as in charge
of arrangements.


Come and magnify the Lord and worship with us
Glen Friendship Tabernacle
Clinton Ave. Glen St. Mary
WJXR Radio Service Sunday 8:30 am
Morning Worship Service 10:30 am
Children's Church 11:30 am
Evangelistic 6:00 pm
Bible Study (Wed.) 7:30 pm
Please visit our website at: http:., www.glentab.com
Rev. Albert Starling Home: 259-3982 Church: 259-6521




23-A li Laurarriore Rd & Fairgrounds Rd.
Sunday School 9:45 am
Sunday AM Worship 11:00 am
Sunday PM Services 6:00 pm
Wednesday Night Prayer Meeting 7:00 pm
Pastor J.C. Lauramore Welcomes All


Vickie Lanier

dies of illness
Vickie Strickland Lanier, 54, of
Jacksonville died August' 7, 2005
at her home following a sudden ill-
ness. She was a native of Goldsbo-
ro, N.C. and resided in Jackson-
ville since 1963. She was employ-
ed with Blue Cross/Blue Shield for
many years and as a customer ser-
vice representative with the IRS.
She was a member of the Thunder
Swamp Holiness Church of Mt.
Olive, N.C.
She was predeceased by parents
Louis Wade and Audrey Evelyn
Outlaw Wiggins. Survivors include
husband Jim Lanier; son Aubrey
Strickland (Chary); brother Ed-
ward Wiggins (Debbie); nephews
Joshua and John Wiggins of Jack-
sonville.
A memorial service was held
August 11 at Guerry Funeral
Hpme in Macclenny, Fla. In lieu of
flowers, please make memorials to
the American Diabetes Associa-
tion, Jacksonville, FL.

Maurice Prevatt,

on chain gang'
Maurice Arlie Prevatt, 70, of
Sanderson died August 13, 2005 at '
St. Vincent's Medical Center. He
was born on October 8, 1934 in
Baker Count\ and lived here all
his life. He worked for General
Motors in the parts department for
34 years. \\as the first animal con-:
trol officer in Baker Counts, and
worked the chain gang for the
Wildcat football team. 'He was a
member of New Riker New Con-.
gregational Methodist Church. :
He \was predeceased b\ father
John Preaitt. Sur i\ors include
xi ife O edia Prevatt of Sanderson:
daughters Andrea Craw\ ford iDer-
ek) of Glen St. Mary and Alease
Lee (Timm\ i of NMacclenn\; moth-
er Mazie Pre' att of Glen St Mary;
brother Vernon Pre\ ait iShirle.'i of
Glen St. Mary; sisters Pegg) Reg-
ister (Sonn') of Sanderson and Ju-
Sd\ Harris iRoeert of Glen St. la-
Sr: grandchildren Case\ Pre\att
(Delinah). Sha\\n Cra\ tord and,
Shane Crawford; great grandchild
Parker Prevatt.
A service \~as held August 16 at
First Baptist Church of Glen St.
Mar'y ,ith Re\s. 'Tim Patterson,
Mike Norman, David Thomas and

David Crawford officiating. In-
ternment was at Woodlaw'n Ceme-
tery. Active pallbearers \ ere Da-
\id Ellis, Dean Ellis. Doug Regis-
ter, Darryl Register. Donnie Pre-
\att, Michael Harris. Jimmy Grif-
fis and Marcus Rhoden. Honorary
pallbearers \\ere Tommy Johns,
Denny Wells. Boston Dicks. Jef-
frey Bennett, George Hedge,
George Register, 'Watson Good-
win. Joe New'mans. Harry Beat.,
Joey Dobson and Jerr\ Rhoden. \V
Todd Ferreira Funeral Ser\ ices of
NMacclenny \\as in charge of ar-
rangements.


"TedSpritCFilingChurch"

1S I!II].tii
SR 124, Sanero, l.
UNI1OM11 iiil1iiI Lr



M Say ile Study 7:00 pm


Se2


Deep appreciation
The family of Warren Williams
would like to thank all friends and
family, 'as well as Rev. Donnie.
Williams, the Baker County Sher-
iff's Office, Lonzie Altman, and
Todd Ferreira and staff for the
kindness, love, support, cards,
flowers, plants and food that were
so generously given to us.
As the chain of events rapidly
unfolded and funeral arrangements
were quickly made, we apologize,
to anyone who was not notified in
time to attend the services. We tried
not to forget anyone, but found it
hard to think clearly with such a
tremendous loss in our hearts and
minds.
On,behalf'of Shirley Williams,
Steve Williams, Lisa Williams
(Bumsed), John Williams and our
families, words cannot express our
gratitude to all who were.at our
Daddy's funeral, as well as to those
who could not come.
Thank you and God bless ev-
eryone,
THE F.\r lit OF \\ iRRiEN WiiLLL. iM.

Thanks for care
The family of Fred Raulerson
would like to thank the staff of
Macclenn\ Nursing and Rehabili-
tation Center (\\est \ ingl for the
years of personalized care gi en to
our husband and father. Your com-
passion and understanding in our:
family's time of need have meant
so much to us.
Thank \ou for taking on the
lives of our family and bringing
smiles to the face of the man \we
loied so much. You all ha\e al-
lowed %what most \\ would see as just
a job in health care to become a
\\ai of life. You former ha'e our
gratitude and \e \c.ill nc\er forget
your ker\ ices.
Your kindness v ill never be for-
gotten and the hugs you pro\ ided
ha e gi\en conifort bei \nd recog-
nition. hYu all are truly angels on
earth. : .
Sincerel. ,
S THE FAMILY OF Fi'ELCR "'JL-.l .

Thanks to all
The family of E. Lynnwood
Whitfield thanks et eryone for
your kindness and support during
the illness and passing of our lov-
ed -ne o "' '
Special thanks to the Church of
Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints
and Bishop Zac Smallw ood. Thank
you. Ferreira Funeral Services, for
your compassion and professional-
ism.


SSANDERSON
CONGREGATIONAL
HOLINESS CHURCH
CR 127 N., SANDERSON, FL
SUNDAi SCHOOL 10 00 AM
N1ORNING WORSHIPI P 11 O0 4 A
SUND'0 E\ rNINC l\ORIrP o00C rPIa
\'ED E\lNINGu r\ER SE\ 7j30 PM
PASTOR: OR.tL E. LYONS


S\elcoille
First Baptist Church
of Sanderson
CR 22l9 Sanclerson. FL
Sunday School 10:00 am
Sun. Morning Worship 11:00 am
Sun. Evening Worship 6:00 pm
Wed. Eve. Bible Slud 7:00 pm
Pastor Bob Christmas


CHRISTIAN

FELLOWSHIP

TEMPLE
or Paor Itnepe)lnent Pentecostal Cbhurcbh s
'Id 7l.oniaes Timr77)
59-4940 Seventh St. & Ohio Ave., Macclenny ?59--

Sunday School 10:00 am
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 pm
Wednesday Night Service 7:00 pm
Radio WJXR 92.1 Sunday 9:15 am

Youth Programs. ,
Sunday School 10:00 am
Common Ground Sunday 11:00 am
Common Ground Wed. (Teens) 7:00 pm
God Kids- Sunday 11:00 am
PM Youtb Pa
God Kids Wednesday 7:00 pm Yout P
ww,, -ch : sti lGaryemp om
www.christianfellowshiptemple.com


e Pasor
r''"ll,'w


astor
mmey'


Cemetery workday
The Taylor Cemetery, Inc. will
have its annual workday on Satur-
day, August 20 at 8:00 am. A
board of directors meeting and
election of officers will follow the
work.

Thanks so much
The family of Jamie Carter
expresses its sincere thanks to
everyone for the prayers, food, vis-
its and concerns during our loss.
RYAN & EASTON CARTER



S Mt. Zion N.C.
Methodist Church
Hwv. 121 N. 259-4461
Sunday\ School 10:00
Sunday morning service 11:00
Sunday night service 6 L00
Wed. service 7:00 p.m. '.
THE CHUi RCH THAT
REALLY' CARES!
EVER'iONE WELCOME!
|PS11tor Re\'. rBobbi Griffin


Sunday School 9:00 am
Sunday Service 10:00 am

MACCLENNY
CHURCH OF CHRIST
573 S. 5th St. 259-6059
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 am
Fellowship 10:30 am 11:00'am
Worship Services
1 11:00 am
;.. Wed. Bible Study
S ":00 pm
"T' Minister
Sr ~^ Sam F. Kitching




Patr olmy Adero
Phon: 90-259221


/FAITH BIBLE FIRST UNITED

CHURCH METHODIST
Newz, Hope or the Community' CHURCH
Fire Churches Road 93 rl 5rn Macclenny 259-3551
Hu%). 127 Sinderson, FL
Sunday School:. 10:00 am
Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Sunday Worship: 11:00 am
Sunday Morning Worship ll:00a.m. Sunday Youth: 6:00 pm
\Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00p.m. Wednesday Dinner: 5:45 pm
Even 4Sunda NightSemice 7:00p.m. Wednesday Worship: 6:15 pm
Videll IfI. Wlliams -Pastor ./ L Inhn I -awu Ir DPqtnr


Jesus: The Way, The Truth and The Life
Sunday School 10:00 A.M. Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 P.M.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 A.M. Wed. Eve. Worship 7:30 P.M.
Pastor Rev. Shannon Conner
North 6th Street Macclenny 259-3500
..:fO-


I,(rn.seII
Ic.
r1II /l~r, l


Sunday School
Sunday Morning Worship
Sunday Evening Worship


9:30 am
:,31) am Wednesday Bible StudY
10:15 antm
S 15 a Thursday 'outh
6:00 pm


259-6931
Pastor:
Paul Hale

7:0(1 pm
7:00 pm


NurersN pr,:,Jded for all ser,-,_ .
"1 Loring Church with a Crowing Vision of Excellence"
wSpcci Bls.;ings S:hool Readiness Clenter 2550-8460




First Baptist Church
GLEN ST. MARY, FLORIDA
Sunday School 9:45 AM Sunday Morning Worship 11 AM
Sunday Evening Worship 6 PM
S Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7 PM


"A Beaco
to Baker
colli ry "


S Pastor Tim Patterson
259-6977
Perry Hays, Associate Pastor
Michael D. Schatz, Associate Pastor


Direct Cremation ................... $695

Cremation with Memorial Service.... $1,090

Cremation with Funeral Service....,. 1,695
(Casket, visitation and all services)

Funeral with Burial ................ $2,395
(Casket, Concrete Liner, Open & Close Grave, Graveside Only)

Pre-Payment Accepted

Contact Bill Guerry or Bryan Guerry
for details

Guerry Funeral Home
...a tradition of excellence continues.


:. :
GUERRY

FUNERAL HOME

420 E. Macclenny Ave,(U.S.90 East)
SMacclenny
. 259-2211


N., I -,-, Ir


iarwos~n~wYn~~~la~~lu~n~~a~a~Mua~onm~s~


I _L I ------- ---------- -- ,


I., JUIII L. nay, l., azitul -/


I


n








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, August 18, 2005 Page Nine


Elie Lynnwood "Papa Jaguar"
Whitfield Always in our hearts
8/2/1947-8/5/2005 Love,
A son, brother,' husband, father, ELZABETH ROS
grandfather, classmate, friend, leader,
role model for young people, servant of DeeP apprect atz
God to others. You will be missed by so
many. The family of Fred Rau


ELISA & ERROL


Lynnwood Whitfi
Paxon Eagle Class of'
"Cherish"
Families are forever,


Thanks so much
We would like to extend our
heartfelt thanks for the extraordi-
nary outpouring of sympathy and
love from our churches, friends
and families. We are so grateful
for your concerrfita'd deeply
touched b\ your support. Thank
you for all of the flowers, food,
cards and messages we have re,-
ceived.
There is truly no way to express
;such a deep appreciation to you
all. While this .has been the most
heartbreaking and difficult trial our
family has ever faced, we want
each of you to know that. we are
comforted by your prayers, sup-
port and love. Christopher would
have been both proud and hum-
bled by your tremendous expres-
sions of affection. Once again,
thank you all.
Sincerely,
THE FAMILY OF
CHRISTOPHER PAUL SISK
PAUL JR., G ..LE. L v:EY SISK
S AND EXTENDED FAMILY


Sunday
at 11:00 am & 6:00 pm

Monday -Wednesday
7:00 pm nightly

Guest Speaker:

Curtis Teague


E & E.J.


on
lerson


Sr. would like to express its sin-
cere appreciation and gratitude to
those who acknowledged the pass-
ing of our father and husband by
sending flowers, cards and prepar-.
ing wonderful food.
Our hearts were burdened with
grief and those who lifted our
hearts with a call, visited or said a
prayer gave us unimaginable
strength to endure this very diffi-
cult time.


Very special thanks to Bro. Da-
vid and Bro. Timmy Thomas for
their'beautiful ceremony deliver-
ance. A very special thanks to Bro.
Leslie Thomas for his kind words
to honor our father as not only a
brother in Christ, but a er\N spe-
cial friend.
To the members of C hristian
Fellowship Temple who prepared
and delivered food to our home,
ield we thank you. E\~er one's kind-
65 ness, love and support will be for-
ever appreciated. A final thank you
SPY to Todd Ferreira and his staff for
their outstanding performance arid


profeCsionalism. You will Iorever
be in our hearts.
T. IE FLr.31 .'. *-F
FRED RAULERSON SR.


CANCER?
Don't g it alone.
The Baker County
Cancer Support Group
First Tuesday of month
7:00 pm
Baker County Health Department



DINKINS NEW
CONGREGATIONAL
METHODIST CHURCH
CR 127 N. of Sanderson
Sunday School 10:00 am
Sunday Morning Service 11:00 am
Sunday Night Service 6:00 pm
Wed. Night Service 7:30 pm
Where Everonre is Somiebody andr
Jesus I:i te Leader
EVERYONE WELCOME
Pastor Rev. Ernie Terrell


lf -4


-. r ,.


Busy selling tickets..Jamie Privett, 7, sells raffle tickets in the stands during the mushball
games between city and county employees last weekend at Knabb Fields. The event raised
about $15,000 for the Baker County Council on Aging.


Rocking
Chair


Comer

The primary meaning of the
Council on Aging's motto TEAM
is "TogetherEveryone Achieves
More." Friday night's Mush Ball
game was the epitome of absolute
TEAM in Baker County. AlI pla -
ers on the "County Shakers": and
the "City Slickers" teams were
batting 100% at the double head-
er benefit game organized by
county and city employees. The
"Rocking Chair Rockettes" from
the Senior Center cheered both
teamson throughout the event, and
the Rocking Seniors Kazoo Band
joined Josie Davis in providing
entertainment for the fans between
games.
The Council on Aging Board,
staff and seniors extend sincere
thanks to the players; to Sysco,
Wal-Mart and Coke; to the banner
sponsors, door prize donors, and
other contributors; to the local me-
dia; to the fans and volunteers; and
to the entire Baker County commu-
nity for helping make this event
possible, enjoyable and successful.
More than $15,000 was raised for
the Council on Aging, and an addi-
tional $174 each from the 5,0-50
drawing went to the. senior center
activity fund and .to lucky ticket
holder MikeGriffis.
The next actii iit on the horizon
is the gigantic yard sale this com-
ing Friday and Saturday, 9 am 4
pm, in the main building of the
Baker County Fair Grounds: Items
being donated for the sale cat nbe
dropped off at the Fair Grounds,


main building from 9:30 am 3
pm all this week.
For information on new Medi-
care prescription benefits going in-
to effect in January, or to schedule
a presentation, contact COA Direc-
tor Mary Baxla at 259-2223, exten-
sion 222
Funding is now available for
Emergency Energy Assistance. To
qualify, applicants should have a
fuel or electricity cut-off notice or
other proof of emergency. Apply at
the Senior Center or call 259-2223
for more information.

SENIORS' IENU
for the week of August 22-26
MONDAY: Salisbury steak, mashed
potatoes, green peas, peaches and milk.
STUESDAY: Chicken and rice, Oriental
vegetables, cornbread, gelatin w/topping
and.milk.
WEDNESDAY: Beef stew w/rice and
vegetables, banana pudding and milk. ,
THURSDAY: Cheeseburger on bun,
potato salad, fruit mix and milk.
FRIDAY: Batteied fish, coleslaw, baked
beans, roll, cake w/icing and milk.




IT'S OUR JOB!

Before you snap that photo you
think we'll want to put in the
newspaper, check with us!
If at all possible, we'll arrange
to have someone there ;:;:
to take it for you.
It's ourjob!
The more notice you give, the bet-
ter chance you have.
THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
~259-2400


BAKER COUNTY .
welcomes

Dr. Adel Regaila
Board Certified in Internal Medicine ; f i
to join- .

"Primary Care of I

Northeast Florida


For an appointment call 259-9377
32 South Fifth Street, Macclenny

We accept Aetna, Humana, AVMED,
Blue Cross & Blue Shield,
Medicaid, Medipass, Tricare.
Walk-Ins and No Insurance Welcome!








CEDlR CREEK CHURCH
(P 124 1., SfHDfS5O11




GOSPEL SING

followed by


Boiled Peanuts & Ice Cream Social


Saturday, August 20


7:00 pm


Featured Singers: David & Sherry

Everyone welcome
Billy Williams, Pastor


FORMAL REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS FOR A
THREE (3) YEAR CONTRACT TO PROVIDE
PROGRAM DEVELOPMENT AND ENGINEER-
ING SERVICES, TO INCLUDE A FLORIDA DE-
PARTMENT OF ENVIRONMENTAL PROTEC-
TION STATE REVOLVING FUND AND SMALL
DISADVANTAGED COMMUNITY GRANT FOR
BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA, FFY 2005
Baker County, Florida formally requests pro-
posals from qualified individuals or firms to pro-
vide continuous Administrator, Planning and Engi-
neering services for a three (3) year'contract. For
General Program Development and Engineering
services shall include coordination between Bak-
er County, applicable Federal and State Program
Agencies tb identify and provide funding, admin-
istration of funding programs and additional plan-
ning services as needed to facilitate planned pro-
grams and Engineering. These services shall be
rendered in conjunction with a Florida Depart-
ment of Environmental Protection (FDEP) State
Revolving Fund (SRF) and Small Disadvantaged
Community Grant (SDG) according to the terms
defined by Baker County, Florida.
Proposals submitted are subject to the terms
and conditions as set forth in the Consultants'
Competitive Negotiation Act (CCNA)', section
287.055, Florida Statutes. Section 287.005(3),
Florida Statutes, requires an agency to follow cer-
tain public announcement and qualification proce-
dures when professional services are needed.
Section 287.055(4), Florida Statutes, generally re-
quires an evaluation of firms offering to provide
such professional services and a selection of no
fewer than three firms deemed to be the most
highly qualified to perform the requested services.
Section 287.055(5), Florida Statute's, sets forth
the procedure for competitive negotiation of a
contract. Firms responding to this proposal shall
meet the requirements of Section 471.023 of the
Florida Statutes, to provide Engineering Services
as required by the FDEP-SRF/SDG Program.
Administrator services shall include complete
management and reporting for each project, with
separate tracking for each funding source. These
services shall also encompass projects within the
scope of an FDEP-SRF/SDG award. The intend-
ed app.sacn ,:oulirirng the tasks to be performed
in administration must be detailed in the proposal.
Also included is the financial coordination be-
tween the Funding agency, the County and the
Design Firm.
Planning services will include responsibilities
pertaining to the improvements and upgrades to
inr,. j"eiaier 5yi.ieTii a& re.qurr-ed by Baker
C'.:unry and ,iihr ir re guo.ainenei or ihe FDEP re-
quirements for a Wastewater Facilities Plan as
set forth under zur,-.,:h.ur 62-505.700(2), FAC.
General planning services may be required by as-
sociated federal and state funding'programs. The
intended approach outlining the tasks to be per-
f:.rmed ;n planning must be outlined.in the pro-
p'i":.. I ,
General Engineering services will include re-
sponsibilities pr., ,rirn g i.:. irie Tpr-,in.ers l and
upgrades to ir- waleer wiasclwaier. seirm water
and rs'adji Syilnm as E required by Baker
."-,unrry, Fioral3 Tr.,,. ,..r, raci inai includee pro-
fessional services during Construction phases of
the va'r:us i. pol-',:l r., uirred per ire needs .i
Baker .o&urr,' Filr..Ja General Engineering ser.
vices snail ali.o n.lude a projiE:.c irnvil.ng ir.e
planning and design of an all inclusive waste-
water system to serve 'Baker County, Florida. A'
detailed description cr Ime rionns pro.jpcsed L0 iper
form the duties of a gerirai Engineer must De
provided with this submittal.
F'r.p.:.a l. r 5l -r.,,:rs sraii be evaluated
t,erir-r ,jaihtaiihj r, lor each .service must be
da -:,:r"-,i ujer ,:,ic, ,pi'L'p,:'i1
Proposal packets may be obtained at the
Baker County Commission Office, located at 55
N..3rd Street, Macclenny, Florida, 32063, be-
rvweei ine-r,nours oa 8 30 am ,an o 5 00 pm Contact
prone ruinumir ,5 i9041i 259-613 Pro.)CjjalI are
aue no jlair Irar, I. 00 n.-oan Sepirnitber 2, 2005
aT rine a-tvE iT ,'hi.,:ri3 office
S8/18c


Public Hearing Notice
The Baker County District School Board will
hold the following public hearings on Tuesday,
September 6, 2005, in the District School Board
Meeting Room located at 270 South Boulevard
East, '1accln.r,,. Florida.
Beginning at 6:30 pm (will be held consecu-
tively)
2:005-2006 Student Progression Plan
and Student Code of Conduct
2004-05 and 2006-07 Special Programs
and Procedures (SP& P)
TrT. putiic is invited and encouraged to at-
tend.
7/28-9/1c -


STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNITY AFFAIRS
NOTICE OF INTENT TO FIND THE TOWN OF
BALDWIN
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AMENDMENTS IN
COMPLIANCE
DOCKET NO. 05-EDP1-NOI-1603-(A)-(I)
The Department gives notice of its intent to
find the Amendments to the Comprehensive Plan
for Town of Baldwin adopted by Ordinance No:
2005-03 on July 12, 2005, in compliance, pursu-
ant to Sections 163.3184, 163.3187 and
163.31,89, F.S.
The adopted Town of Baldwin Comprehen-
sive Plan Amendments and the Department's Ob-
jections, Recommendations and Comments Re-
port, (if any), are available for public inspection
Monday through Friday, except for legal holidays,
during normal business hours, at the Baldwin
Town Hall, Clerk's Office, 10 US 90 West, Bald-
win, Florida 32234 .
Any affected person, as defined in Section
163.3184 F.S., has a right to petition for an admin-
istrative hearing to challenge the proposed agen-
cy determination that the Amendments to the
Town of Baldwin Comprehensive Plan are in com-
pliance, as defined in Subsection 163.3184(1), F.S.
The petition must be filed within twenty-one (21)
days after publication of this notice, and must in-
clude all of the information and contents describ-
ed in Uniform Rule 28-106.201, F.A.C. The pe-
tition must be filed with the Agency Clerk, De-
partment of Community Affairs, 2555 Shumard
Oak Boulevard, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100,
and a copy mailed or delivered to the local gov-
ernment. Failure to timely file a petition shall con-
stitute a waiver of any rights to request an
administrative proceeding as a petitioner under
Sections 120.669 and 120.57, F.S. If a petition is
filed, the purpose of the administrative hearing
will be to present evidence and'testimony and for-
ward a recommended order to the Department. If
no petition is filed, this Notice of Intent shall be-
come final agency action.
If a petition is filed, other affected persons
may petition for leave to intervene in the proceed-'
ing. A petition for intervention must be filed at
least twenty (20) days before the final hearing and
must include all of the information and contents
described in Uniform Rule 28-106.205, F.A.C. A
petition for leave to intervene shall be filed at the'
Division of Administrative Hearings, Department
of Management Services, 1230 Apalachee Park-
way, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-3060. Failure to
petition to intervene within the allowed time frame
constitutes a waiver of any right such a person
has to request a hearing under Sections 120.569
and 120.57, F.S., or to participate in the ad-
ministrative hearing.
After an administrative hearing petition is
timely filed, mediation is available pursuant to
Subsection 163.3189(3)(a), F.S., to any affected
person who is made a party to the proceedings
by filing that request with the administrative law
judge assigned by the Division of Administrative
Hearings. The choice of mediation shall not affect
a party's right to an administrative hearing.
Mike McDaniel, Acting Chief
Division of Community Planning
2555 Shumard Oak Boulevard
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100
8/18c


REGISTRATION OF FICTITIOUS NAMES
I the undersigned, being duly sworn, do here-
by declare under oath that the names of all per-
sons interested in the business or profession car-
ried on under.the name of Under XPosed De-
gree whose principle place of business is: 526 W.
Minnesota Ave., Macclenny, FL 32063 and the
extent of the interest of each is as follows:
NAME EXTENT OF INTEREST
Justin Brame 100%
Justin Brame
Signature
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF BAKER
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 11th
day of August, 2005.
Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
Baker County, Florida
By Bonnie M. Palleschi
As Deputy Clerk
8/18p

NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to'
a Writ of Execution issued in the circuit court of
Hillsborough County, Florida on the 7th day of Ju-
ly, 2005 in the cause wherein Case Credit Corpo-
ration was plaintiff and D&M Utilities, Inc., a cor-
poration and Douglas O. Mobley, an individual
were defendants, being Case No. 04-10617 in
said.Court, I, Joey B. Dobson, as Sheriff of Baker
County, Florida have levied upon all the right, title
and interest of the defendant, Douglas O. Mobley,
in and to the following described real property, to-
wit:
Lots 1 & 2 of Block 45 of the Town of
Glen St. Mary, Florida, as per plat
thereof on file inthe Office of the Clerk
of Circuit Court, Baker County Florida.
Parcel I.D. No.: 36-2S-21-0051-0045-
0010.
I shall offer this property for sale, at the front
entrance of the Baker County Courthouse, 339 E.
Macclenny Avenue in Macclenny, County of Bak-
er, State of Florida, on September 20, 2005 at the
hour of 11:00 am or as soon thereafter as possi-
ble. I'will offer for sale all of the said defendant
Douglas 0. Mobley's right, title and interest in the
.aforesaid real property at public, auction and will
sell the same, subject to taxes, all prior liens, en-
curr'brarines and judgments. if any. lo the highest
and DesI oDraer lor CASH IN HAND The pro-
ceeds to be applied as far as may be to the pay-
ment of costs and the satisfaction of the above
described execution.
iNoic In ac-cowraance wilr, me Americans with
Disat.iles Aci perso)rns i5n disaoilites needing
speciall ccommoalion Io panicipate in this pro-
ceeding should conaci ine Baker County Sher-
i's Ofice t904) 259-0245 prior io Ine dale ol the
sale.)
Joey B. Dobson, Sheriff
Baker County, Florida
By Pamela L Davis
Civil Process Deputy
8,18.9'8c

YOU-STORE MINI STORAGE
305 E. Fl. Avenue
Macclenny, Florida 32063
Tne following unid cornairnrig such properly as
furniture, rousencld goods. ec.. will be sold at
public au.'lo' on o luguis 26 lo pay back rent.'
Tenant has up until the time of the sale to satisfy
back rent.
AIlBrown--#14- -
Nick Boalrlght- #53
Will Abbott #88
Heather Crews #56/#57
811 -.18c


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA.
PROBATEDIVISION
FILE NO.: 02-2005-CP-040
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LUIS ENRIQUE CABRERA, JR.
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Luis Enri-
que Cabrera, jr. deceased, whose dale of deal
was May 17, 2005, is pending in The Circuit Court
for Baker County, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 339 East Macclenny Avenue,
Maccenny, Florida 32063. The names and ad-
dresses ol ire personal representative and the
personal representative's attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate on whom a copy of this notice is re-
quired to be served must file their claim with this
court within the later of three months after the
time of the first publication of mis notice or thirty
days after the date of service of a copy of this no-
tice on them.
All other creditors of the decedent and per-
sons having claims or demands against the dece-
dent's estate must file their claims with this court
within three months after the date of the first pub.
locationn of this notice.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITHIN THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE' CODE
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO
(2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECE-
DENTS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this notice
is August 18, 2005.
Attorney for personal representative:
JONATHAN H. GOODMAN, ESQ.
Attorney for Rebecca Jean Cabrera
Florida Bar No.: 293407
1377 Cassat Avenue
Jacksonville, FL 32205
'Telephone: (904) 389-1346
Personal Representative:
Rebecca Jean Cabrera
163 S. Boulevard West
Macclenny, FL32063
8/18-25c

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Frank
Dodd, the holder of the following certificate, has
filed said certificate for a tax deed to be issued
thereon. The certificate number and year of issu-
ance, the description of the property and the.
name in which it was assessed are as follows:
Certificate Number: 99-00093
Year of issuance: 1999
Description of property: 29-1S-20-0036-0402-
0130. Lot 13 of Section "B" of Block "D" of Yarbor-
ough Sportsman Park, as per map recorded in
Official Records Book 1, page 680, 680a, 681a,
Official Public Records of Baker County, Florida.
All of said property being in the County of
Baker, State of Florida.'
Names in which assessed: HENRY LEE
YOUNG TRUST AGREEMENT.
Unless such certificate shall be redeemed ac-
cording to the law, the property described in such
certificate will be sold to the highest bidder at the
front door of the Baker County Courthouse on


October 14, 2005, at 11:00 am.
Dated this 2nd day of August, 2005.
Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
\ Baker County, Florida
By Bonnie M..Palleschi
t As Depty Clerk
8/4-25c


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Christian Fellowship Temple
'Seventh St. & Ohio Ave., Macclenny
David Thomas 259-4940; Tim Thomas 259-4575


REVIVAL!


August 28-31


rl


I-:1


ii
1;....

rr~l







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, August 18, 2005 Page Ten


SOCIAL


The Hathaways
50 anniversary
In recognition of their 50th an-
niversary, Patricia Hufnt and Alton
Hathaway Sr. of Macclenny were
honored at a reception given by
their children. Al and Bel\erly
Hathawa) of Orange Park, Cindy
and Bobb) Smith of South Da*ito-
na, Annette and Doug Allen of
Glen St. Mary.
The reception attended by fami-
ly and friends was held at the First
United Methodist Church of Mac-
cl nny on Saturday. August 6.


,Ir a,ui,'i r, C0r

50th anniversary
Tommy and Doris Combs of
Sanderson celebrated their 50th
wedding anniversary on August 15
with a dinner at Clark's Fish Camp
with their family.
The Combs were married in
Moniac, Ga on August 14, 1955.
The\- have four children. Don
(Laurie) Combs and Danny Combs
of Sanderson. Chris Johns (Kenn\)
of Macclenny and Terri Quieti
(Delbert) of Perr\. Fla. They ha\e
seven grandchildren.

GOP women
begin meeting
again in Sept.
The Baker County Republicap
Women's Club will be obser, ing
its first anniversary with the Te-
sumption of regular monthly meet-
ings in September.
Guest speaker at the September
6 meeting will be Lorraine Ingram.
circuit director for the Guardian ad
Litem program that represents
abused and neglected children
before the courts.
The meetings are held on the
first Tuesday starting with a social
half-hour at 11:30 am followed b\
the combined meeting-lunch at
noon. For the time being, they' are
at the Ferreira home at 423 South
Boulevard in Macclenny.
The club is open to all women
regardless of political party affilia-
tion. For more details, telephone
259-1990.

Adult ed test
The Test of Adult Basic Educa-
tion %will be offered September 2
from 9 am to 2 pm at the Family
Service Center next to Keller In-
termediate School. Latecomers
will not be permitted to take the
test.
Registration will be conducted
promptly at 9 am on the day of the
test. A picture ID is required. Cash
payment of $15 will be required at
that time. Please bring exact amount
as we are unable to make change.
STABE review booklets are avail-
able. For more information, call
Nancy Cain at 259-0403.


,11/ and 11 s it /than"'

Wed 50 years
Francis, and Clark Williams of
Maccldnyn celebrated their 50th
wedding anni ersary `with a family
dinner at the Sarnelli Italian Res-
taurant and a trip to New' England.
They were married Ma) 7, 1,955 in
Mexico. She is the former Francis
Golson.
STheir children are Pamela Clark
Sof Port St. Lucie and Clark "Chip"
Willianm of Jackson' ille. They al-
so ha e three arandchildreni.


Wh' slta.; ,,, .i ,/ l cC u, ,."':4

Vows in Januan/
Sonn\ and Renee Staier along
\with Hyram and Rhonda McCor-
mick. all of Sanderson. are pleased
to announce the engagement of
their children. Dannah Marie Sta-
ier and Cla\ton Aubre\ McCor-
mick The couple plans to marr\
January\ 21 at Neow Life Church of
God.
Dannah is a registered nurse at
\Wolfson Children's Hospital and
Clayton is the associate pastor at
Newt Life Church ot God.

Thanks so much
We thank our family\ and friends
\ ho came to celebrate our moth-
er's birthdaN. A special thanks to
e\er\one that helped make it a
special occjhion. Thanks for all
the gifts, cards and fellowship. \We
thank God for blessing us to ha\e
her for 90(. years.
THtE F r.lli i N F li 'IE Nl \E
L'~O:' Mi Li'; HICK

PRESS ADVERTISING
DEADLINE 4 PM MONDAY


Wilson, Vaughn soar with 'Crashers'


Ethan Hodges

Bom July 14th
Richard Paul Hodges and Noel
Jones of Glen St. Mlary are proud
to announce the birth of son Ethan
Paul Hodges on July 14 at St. Vin-
cent's Medical Center. He weighed
six pounds, seven ounces. and was
19'/2 inches long.
Proud grandparents are Scott
and Lorie Jores of Glen St. Mar\,
Rick and Brenda Hodges of San-
derson.

Cousin adopted
Gracie, Breanna and Jarah
Cranford of Macclenny and Pey-
ton Cranford of Utah are excited to
. announce the adoption of cousin
Xa% iera Angel) ne last month by
her new father, Allan Ludwv ig. This
special event js finalized in the
Supreme Court of British Colunm-
bia in Canada, where the family\
has resided for the past eight years.

Htuterreunion
The W\illiam Miles Hunter fam-
ily reunion will take place on Au-
gust 27 at the lIchetucknee Ri\er
home of Jim and Carol Martin. It
ill start at 11:00 am and a cover-
ed dish lunch a ill be served at
noon.
We will be updating the family
tree. For more information: call Jim
Mart at (38) 365-3666 days and
(386) "19-4-86 nights.

Farmily,,reunimn
Ihe ic lance Sv."eat tanill reun-
ion will be held August 27 from 11
am-3 pm at the Maxville Commu-
nit', Center. For more information.
call Torni Higtinbothimn at 289-
9513.

Hai'ey reunion
The annual Harxe; reunion will
be held at the BRker Count\ Agri-
culture Center on Sunda\. August
21. For information, call Sheldon
Beasle\ at 259-5468.


BY BOB GERARD
Features and Commentary
Wedding Crashers is a very
funny movie. It's a funny movie in
an off-color Porky's, Animal House
way, but like those two movies it
will make you laugh though you
feel slightly sleazy as you're doing
it.
The movie is a huge summer
hit, probably the biggest comedy
of the summer and for good rea-
son. It is a compelling story, with
performers who really have a lot
of chemistry. It's full of funny
sight gags and great one liners.
It also has a bang-up premise.
John Beckwith (Owen Wilson)
and Jeremy Grey (Vince Vaughn)
are divorce lawyers who pick up
women at weddings. They don't
know any of the people getting
married, but they do their research
and they come up with a "backsto-
ry," an elaborate background that
explains \wh they are there.
SThey are the life of. the party.
They ha e thought ever\ thing out.
They have stuff planned in case.
things start to go south. The\ ha\e
picked up a couple of Purple Heart
medals at the Arm\-Na\\ store
and the\ keep sa ing things like
"We lost a lot of good people o\ er
there."
:The\ are equal opportunity \\o-


ewe class
at:Foster Center
:.Stephen Foster Folk Culture
Center State Park will offer a
w orkshop on' making beaded je \-
elry this Saturday, August 20 from
1I) am to 1 pm.
Students can learn to make a
bracelet, necklace or earrings un-
der the instruction of' Nancy Tra-
ver. Listing seed beads, students.
will be able to complete,one pro-
ject using basic beading tech-
niques.
The $30 fee includes all materi-
al and park admission. Reserva-
tions are'suggested. For more in-
tormation. call (386) 397-1920 or
Sisit the web site at \\ww\.Stephen-
FosterCSO.org.
The park is located on US -41,
lthr L il t ,i'' ,i' I'-'5 nrd nine'l
miles from 1-10.





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manizers, crashing Catholic, Jew-
ish, Hindu and Buddhist wed-
dings. They follow a set of rules
set up by a guy named Chaz I
won't. reveal Chaz' identity and
continually spout rules to each
other. "That's against rule number
five: never leave a buddy behind."
Wilson and Vaughn are hilari-
ous together. They have tremen-
dous chemistry, and it's clear from
the first scene through to the end
of the movie that they are having a
, wonderful time.
Natural\ there is a glitch in
their schemes, They, have a fabu-
lous wedding season, but Vaughn
decides to go for the big score.
The daughter of Secretary of the
Treasury Cleary (Christopher Wal-
ken) is getting married, and
Naughn thinks it will be the moth-
er lode of eligible and beautiful
women. Wilson is against it, think-
ing they may have pushed their
luck, but.goes along after Vaughn
spouts another rule.
Naturally, things start to go.
wrong. The unthinkable happens.
Wilson falls for one of the brides-
maids, the secretary's daughter
Claire (Rachel McAdams). She is
engaged to a jock (Bradley Coop-
er). and Wilson is %willing to break
most of the rules to get her.
SVaughn has problems of his
own. He has gone after one of the
other sisters (Isla Fisher) and dis-,
covers she is something of a creep-:
y stalker who w don't let him out of
her sight. -
Director Da\ id Dobbins w worked
\with Wilson in Shanghai Knigits
and gets the best out of him. Wil-
son plass the straight man in this
film to \aughn's \er\ comic char-
acter. Vaughn has mo rst of the fun-
ny sight gags, and the stuff that
happens to him during the first
night on the island will hate you
struggling to catch \our breath.


The two female leads are very
good, particularly McAdams who
starred in The Notebook earlier
this year. She is adorable, and the
chemistry between her and Wilson
is very good. Fisher as the nutty
stalker sister is also a wonderful
character.. ,
If I have a knock with this film,
it is that it is a little long. At two
hours, it is probably about 15 min-
utes over its optimal running time
and:starts to feel a little long. That's
a minor gripe. ho\\e\ er.
Il('ddin Crashers is rated R for
a lot of sexual content. I give it.3.
out of.4 stars.



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classes taught, in your
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3 Hour Class
259-8738




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Loan Production Office
692 W. Macclenny Ave.
Macclenny, Florida


P A C i l Taking the pulse of the community
ii ^aa M ^ m > Hj.,w,,a,>o>


Saturday, August 27
2:00 pm:
9846 N. County Road 229
Sanderson, Fla.


Thursday, August 18
6:00 pm
Sanderson Civic Center
8274 Thomas Sweat Rd.
Sanderson, Fla.


For more information contact: Baker County Health Department
SJevetta Stanford 259-6291 ext. 2278


COMMUNITYFORU

Giv you idasfo nw eat poga in S'neson!S~


:I
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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, August 18, 2005 Page Eleven
_I I '19L~- ~.-


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Baker High's Class of 1975 gathers for reunion atfairgrounds August 13
Nearly a third of the members of the Class of '75 turned out for a 30-year reunion held in the auditorium of the Baker County Fairgrounds last weekend. Former principal Jerry Sisk and
his wife Kathy, along with former teachers Tom and Joann Covington and Mary Ford were special guests for the sit down dinner and evening of bringing back memories. On hand (not
shown in order) were: Benny Fish, Dennis Fish, Hartley McClean, Tara Holman, Wanda Prevatt, Cindy Norman, Johnny Raulerson, Wanda Sue Raulerson, Patricia Conner, Greg Lyons,
Annetta Crews (she came the furthest from Germany), Linda Rosier, Janice Crawford, David Hair, Addison Stegall, Joni Davis, Beth Moody, Lynn Eiserman, Tim Nunn, David Bradley,
Toney Coleman, Joni Wright; Maria Santibanez, Earl Knabb, Toni Raulerson, Gloria Daniels, Leo Ruise, Ronnie Taylor, Gail Chestnut, Catha Blue, Dale Johnson, Keith Jefferson, Bruce
Raynor, Teresa Yarborough, Dawn Avent, Elvis Williams, Connie Williams, Richard Townsend, Kym Townsend, Gene Graves, Debbie Graves, KathyAdams, Riley Lauramore, Jean Marie
Brazell, Shirley Givens, Norris Donaldson, David Long, Charlotte Mills, Marie Givens, Eddie Mann, Eugene Wingo, Ronald Mann, Glenn Rhoden and Freddie Williams.


SCHOOLS


Bank donates canvas bags to school
Represenr'ahves"'frohi Afercantile Ba-uk delivered r25 ca'ias bok ba is 10 thenicrly opened
Kindergarten and Pre-K Ceruer in Mlcclenny thle muriortrr, of Aii.~gst II Pi anird abo le
are from left Principal Sherrie Ranlcrs-on, bank branch manaitlcr Alargie .Alai and head
teller Shanna Bloxham. along with snident-s Brvyse' Dopsn,i L.Lai K,'rce and Reagan
Dopson. The couir. 's nei est school opened for as onure 1sidentf bhI ilthe dJay belre aifL
staggering opening sessions the pret tous veek. It is dribhlini tip on cilas 15rOOs 1.An l the
final nto buildings are complete


,l/s. Parkin

Wins awards
Ciegie Parkin of Macclenny has
been named an All-American
Scholar At-Large Award Winner
by the United States Achievement
Academy.
.She also won a United States
National Aw\ard in agriculture. Ms.
Parkin was nominated by Baker
SCounty High School teacher Greg
Johnson.
Ms. Parkin is the daughter of
Mickey and Loretta Parkin of
Macclenniy. Grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Hoyt Sapp of Live Oak,
Lynda Wood of Jacksonville, Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Wood of Live Oak,
. Mr. and Mrs. Tamos Sapp of Live
Oak, Mr. and Mrs. Vince Parkin of
Owensboro. Ky., Sharon Bavar of
Jacksonville, Mr. and Mrs. Wade
.Stringfield of Jacksohville; Mr.
and Mrs. Raymond Parkin of
Starke.


ALCOHOLICS
ANONYMOUS
8:00 pm
Monday & Thursday
il acclenny Church of Christ
S5th and Minnesota
275-36170or 259-8257


A.i Sianiord

UNF graduate
Mishelle O'Neal Stafford. the
daughter of Marie O'Neal of Glen
St: Mary and the late Robert O'-
Neal, graduated from the Uni\er-
sity of North Florida on August 5,
2005 with a Bachelor of Fine Arts
in Photography.
SIn. i, cuii.ill', .,, ,ip :,l,.' J .'. itli
TSS Photograph\ in Jackson\ ile
as well as doin2 her o\\ n freelance
work. Mishelle is a 1999 Baker
County High School honors grad-
uate. She resides in Jacksonm ille.


r 1

Winner of Moose scholarship
Lauten Tal n it righr,- i of Glen St Mary iis ltti year's winner of [lif 51i0.i hM.,ouse L gion
Scholar,/iir p She iwas prcseitcd i titi iahi clieck b\' LAlarsha Bennteu i leti s, sch/lta s/tip co-
ordntlrili L airen is 'it daughter of Vinc i ,and eRnce Beni cit o l'Glcn Si.,\lar..l ces
anid Debra Tanan '/ofBald t, in. Slit i'Wdl aciiad FCCJ in the ftll


IT'S OUR JOB! ** IT'S OUR JOB! eo IT'S OUR JOB!
Before you snap that photo you think we'll want to put in the newspaper,
check with us! If at all possible, we'll arrange to have someone there to
take it for you. It's our job!
The more notice you give, the better chance you have.
THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS 259-2400


g Call Locally 259-2313 or
Toll Free 1-888-Dan Lamb
Auto_&Truck _t_ Our showroom is conveniently located at the intersection
of Hwy. 121 and U.S. 90 in downtown Macclenny
:.., ..- :.. www.lambsautoandtruck.com


"- '-,- "-,-a -
for the week of
August 22-26
BREAKFAST
MOND.A: Bficjklai pizza with milk and
juice
TUESDAY: Sausage biscuit with milk and
n EDNESDA': Ccical and toast with milk
and luice
THUiRSDAY: Slipertun with milk and juice.
FRIDA.: French toast sticks with milk and
Juice
LUNCH
MONDAY: Turkey, ham and cheese hoagie
or BBO pF'ri k nd.ich, choicn o'f r-o poiaioes
and graj y, 'la t. uil jr d milk
TUEiSD W: Chicken andi rice Alh roll or
pi2za. choice '..f tL.:. gken berni, carjrol' and
dip pnemappl' and milk
WEDNESDAY: Vc'giC t'el suoup ih
grilled cheese >jndach c, chet's choice. hc.ice
Ot IwL p f alo i pounds, saljd and dressing, fruil
and miilk
THLiRSDAt: (Che~i pizza O[r r[oa pork
iilh i roll cho e of p.jalio)c ad grjia .
green bean'. friull and milk.
FRIDAY: Sloppy 0 Ii -grilled chicken rind.
.ich. choicee of I o corn,. leti ce and iomnlaiO
lice. piar, and milk






A The follow\ ing acti iies are
S scheduled in Baker County
S schools for the week of August
C 19-27. This listing may be in-
r- complete and subject to change
Without notice.

S-August 19: BCHS- JV/Var-
sity football kick-off classic is.
W. Nassau (H iat 7:30 pm.
.-August 20: BCHS- Pre-sea-
son \olleyball classic at 10 am. "
A -*August 22: BCMS- GED
B testing at 6 pm in cafeteria.
C -August 23: BCHS- Volley-
ball at Columbia at 5/6 pm. BC-
SMS- GED testing at 6 pm in ca-
1 feteria Volleyball jamboree (H)
2 at 5 pm.
S *August 24: District Wide-
Early dismissal. BCMS- GED
testing at 6 pm in cafeteria.
A *August 25: BCHS- Volley-
B ball \s. Ridge\iew (HI at 5'6
C pm. BCMS- Football jamboree
(H) at 5 pm. klS- Tiger treat
i' parts for eligible 4th graders.
N ME- Picture da\.
*Augusl 26: BCHS- Football
2 s. Middleburg (H) at 7:30 pm.
3 BCMS- Parent visitation day.
SliS- Tiger treat party for eligi-
ble fifth graders.


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Family


First
S- : CORP.


ATTORNEY

David P. Dearing
former Baker County Prosecutor


Rahaim Watson Dearing

Berry & Moore, PA.


/,',r nc ,t' ,wit ,' r z 1',) ; c 1': ae/r ie'. /c' t. V i 7n td areamSa
AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENTS
WORKERS' COMPENSATION
CRIMINAL DEFENSE
WRONGFUL DEATH & PERSONAL INJURY
NURSING HOME NEGLECT

Jacksonville (904) 399-8989 Macclenny 259-1352
Toll Free (888)211-9451
All initial consultations are absolutely free.
The hiring of la awye),r i ,an imariet dwoitOt i ;:a wtmi no.Ai i i. Ed,.i' l i'a Uon adr.tJ Piltit.nm
Before .ta d.cide. aai uns to ea'.'Oufr eawrt, encinrmnrm aio .yr ,tzr q.a!fiiations and experene.m


Is your water misbehaving? If so, call us...


We will bring the Water Wagon to your house & fix it!
For more Information about products and services see our ad in the '05-06 Macclenny phone book on page 100.
Our Water Condidtoning Units Wil Bring Quality Water Into Your Home.

904.608.5669 or 904.613.1898
A MACCLENNY BASED COMPANY .. .


I


__ ~____ __


Si


I


(i'i~









THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, August 18&2005 PAGE TWELVE


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


To place, correct or cancel an ad by phone,
call 904-259-2400

DEADLINE: Placement, correction or cancellation of ads may be phoned
in anytime before Monday at 4.p.m. for publication on Thursday.
i,.



RATES:


,,' Line Ads:
j ,, J 15 words for $4.50
25e each add'l word

Service Ads:
15 words for $6.00
J,- 25c each add'l word


Classified ads and notices must be paid in
advance, and be In our office no later than 4:00 pm
the Monday preceding publication, unless other-
wise arranged in advance. Ads can be mailed pro-
vided they are accompanied by payment and
Instructions. They should be mailed to: Classified
Ads, The Baker County Press, P.O. Box 598, Mac-
-clenny, FL 32063. We cannot assume responsibility
for accuracy of ads or notices given over the tele-
phone. Liability for errors In all advertising will be
limited to the first publication only. If after that
time, the ad continues to run without notification of
error by the person or agency for whom it was pub-
lished, then that party assumes full payment re-
sponsibility. The Baker County Press reserves the
right to refuse advertising or any other material
which in the opinion of the publisher does not meet
standards of publication.
--------- ffi


tom, single on top, custom made mat-
tress for bottom bunk, $50. 259-7523.
8/18p
57" big screen TV with home theater
system, high definition ready, $900.
259-4995 or 422-3093. 8/4-18p
Green Virginia premium peanuts, $32
bushel. Truluck Farms, O'Brien, FL.
Hand picked, graded and washed. Call
anytime for directions. Local pickup
available. 386-935-0545 or 386-647-
7968 or 386-647-7969 or 259-2055.
7/14-9/1 c
Mahogany secretary, beautiful piece,
excellent condition. Southern Charm
259-4140. 12/9tfc
2002 Holiday Rambler Admiral motor
home, 36', 2 slide-outs, satellite dish,
electric patio awning, loaded with ex-
tras, 31,000 miles, extended warranty,
no smoking or pets, like new, $79,500.
653-1212. 8/11-25p
Butterfly dining table with 6 chairs,
very ornate, fluted legs,_rare; half
round foyer console. All pieces are ma-
hogany wood. Southern Charm. 259-
4140. 2/3tfc
Tractor, 1500 Yanmar diesel, 20 horse
rated, very good condition, 4' bushog,
4' tiller, 4'.wagon, $3500 firm. 266-
3054 or 705-0846. 8/11-25p
Antique breakfront buffet, breakfront
china cabine:, buffet, all mahogany,
can be seen at Southern Charm. 259-
4140. 12/9tfc
Good used appliances, 90 day money
back guarantee. 266-4717.
6/2-11/17p
Oils, acrylics, water colors, canvases,
drawing pads and much more! The Of-
fice Mart, 110 S. Fifth Street, 259-
3737. tfc


Bankruptcies, last chance, new laws 1988 Chevrolet Celebrity station Tree trimming removal and clean up.
soon! Divorce, adoptions, deeds, wills, wagon, $450 OBO. 275-4563. 8/18p Licensed and insured. 259-7968.
notary service, etc. Call anytime, John 1997 Chevrolet Silverado, extended 10/21tfc
Swanson. 266-9270. 8/18-25p rcah nicknn. A/C. automatic. stereo. Kids are in school need to earn extra


Dining room suite, 6 chairs, china
cabinet, buffet server, $600; Nautilus
gym set, weights and bars included,
$400. 259-8012 or 904-655-7297.
8/18p
Antique Singer sewing machine. 259-
3420. 8/18p
Set of 4, 265/70/R16 BFG,
265/70/R17 Dueler, 225/75/R15 Gen-
eral with Chevy rims, 265/75/R16
'Cooper. 904-742-5751. 8/18-25c


Queen bedroom suite, all wood, bed,
dresser and mirror, armoire, two night
stands, $350. 259-9559. 8/18p
Oak 1923 Webster piano, $600; 12'
fiberglass boat with 6 HP motor and
new transom with trailer, $1200; 14'
fiberglass boat with 18 HP Mercury
motor with trailer, $1800. 259-2392.
8/18p
1988 Class A motorhome, needs lots
of interior repair, engine needs minor
repair, 48,000 original miles, $1000.
Call 259-6794 between 4-8 pm. 8/18p
17' Hydra sport bass boat, 225 Mer-
cury motor, aluminum trailer, $2500.
259-6865. 8/18p
Brand new Simplicity 3-in-1 comfort-
able crib and changing table, cherry;
also Sealy baby mattress, $250. 653-
2507 or 904-962-4883. 8/18p
2001 19' Palm Beach (191 white cap),
130 HP Johnson, excellent condition,
could be used river or offshore, fully
rigged, too many extras to list, $12,500
OBO. 635-5119 for more details.8/18p
Shopsmith woodworking system.
Lathe, drill press, bandsaw, laDle saw,
$500.259-8376. 8/18p
"New Flexsteel RV furniure sofa bed.
2 barrel chairs and 2 captain's chairs,
$2500 OBO. Call 259-6794 between 4-
8 pm. 8/18p
Antique iron double bed, complete,
$250; Coleman propane stove, new,
$45; sewing machine cabinet, $25;
love seat, good condition, $50. 259-
7479. 8/18c
GE washer, excellent condition, $150.


259-6725. 8/18


1983 Dodge window van, V8, auto-
matic, dependable, $400 OBO; 1981
Dodge Ram Charger, 4x4, V8, needs
transmission work, great for woods,
$600 OBO. 259-3596. 8/18p


, I LrUp / ,/ I QULV I H -- I -
$6000. 259-4573 leave message.
8/18p
2003 Ford Econoline hightop van with
wheelchair lift, fully loaded, Sherrod
package, 6200 miles, 5.4 liter engine,
all power, TV, DVD, VHS, AM/FM/cas-
sette and CD player, can also be con-
verted to luxury van without lift,
$24,000 OBO. 289-9376. 8/18-25p


No title 1986 Isuzu Trooper, 4x4, runs
and drives, $500. 912-266-1641.
8/18p
Restoration projects or car parts -
1967 MGB Roadster, 1972 MGB GT,
$1100 for both. 259-8376. 8/18p
1986 Cadillac Sedan deVille, 4 door,
runs good, needs front seal, $2000
OBO, need to see ASAP, clean title,
275-2293 home or 537-0792 cell, ask
for Vivian. 8/18p
1993 Ford Aerostar XLT, good work
van, very dependable, needs some
work, $1000; 1988 Chevy Bluebird
bus, 65 passenger, new tires, $5000
OBO. 259-1199. 8/18p
1995 Chevy Impala SS, black, $4500
OBO. 904-229-1254 or 904-412-1142
or home 259-3077. 8/18


Now accepting antique furniture on
consignment. Pieces have to be in
good condition. Call Karin at Southern
Charm 259-4140. 2/13tfc
The Baker County High School Con-
struction Technology students build
pump houses, tool sheds, storage
buildings, picnic tables, dog houses,
etc. at very reasonable prices. Please
contacl-Mr Clardy at 259-6286 x
10322. 8/18-9/1 p
Members for small still hunt club. For
information, call 259-3580. 8/12p
E&S Lawn Service, same day, free
estimates, guaranteed to save dollars
for you. 465-3841. 7/21-8/25p
Childcare In my home, a Christian
mother with five years experience,
CPR and first aide certified. Ages one
year and up. For more information, call
D'enese at 904-753-2681. 8/18p
Affordable and dependable. Let me
take care of your cleaning needs. Also
available evenings and weekends. Call
259-8310. 8/18p
Will babysit in our home, Glen St.
Mary area. Call 275-6401 ask for
Sarah. 8/11-18p


$$$? Call 1-866-665-AVON (2866).
ISR. 8/11-18p
Do you have a junk car or truck you
want hauled off or to sell? 259-7968.
4/22tfc
Lawn mower and equipment serviced
or repaired. Honest,dependable, guar-
anteed. Pickups and delivery available.
Dwight Rhoden at 904-588-3169 or
275-2047. 8/18-25c


Dogs: all types from puppies to adults.
Animal Control, $50 boarding fees will
apply. 259-6786. 11/20tfc
Free: 4 orange male kittens. 259-6084.
8/1'8p
Pit bull puppies, 2 liters to choose
from, $250. 259-8185 or 904-591-
1910. 8/18-25p
Toy poodle pup, CKC registered,
small apricot female, very loveable,
must sell, $350. To good home only!
904-233-3072 leave message. 8/18p


Found: Walker hound. Call to identify
259-8185. 8/18
Missing: Yorkie Lexie was last seen
on 582 N Blvd E, Macclenny. She
weighs 3'/2 Ibs, black, tan and cham-
pagne colors. In need of medical atten-
tion, any leads please call 612-9585 or
259-6085. 8/18p
Lost: red pit bull on Crews Road. 259-
5282. 8/1p

i Notice to readers:
The newspaper often publishes classified
advertising on subjects like work-at-home,
weight loss products, health products.
While the newspaper uses reasonable dis-
cretion in deciding on publication of such
ads, it takes no responsibility as to the truth-
fulness of claims. Respondents should use
caution and common sense before sending
any money or making other commitments
based on statements and/or promises; de-
mand specifics in writing. You can also call
the Federal Trade Commission at 1-877-
FTC-HELP to find out how to spot fraudu-
lent solicitations. Remember ;f it sounds
too good to be true, I probably is
The Baker County Press
Experienced metal roofers needed.
Driver's license required, top pay,
needs to be very dependable. 904-
251-5804 or 259-3757 after 6:00 pm.
^ 'l


Glen St. Mary on Hwy
YARDSALE












sale.
Thursday, Friday &
Saturday, 9821 Pine
Top Rd.n l mile west of
Glen St. Mary on Hwy
90. Household goods.
clothes, tools, semi truck
ltems. furniture, knick-
knacks, cars. Large
sale.
Friday 8:00 am-2:00
pm, 121 N about 5
miles on leh Come see
what I have. Lots of
good things
Friday 8:00 am-?, St.
Mary's Drive off US 90.
Clothes, furniture and
more.
Friday & Saturday 8:00
am-?, George Taber
Blvd in Glen Furniture
and clothes 2 families.
Friday & Saturday 8:00
am-2:00 pm, N. Sher-
man Ave., Glen., follow
signs. Large sale.


Friday & Saturday
9:00 am-4:00 pm, Main
building of the Baker
County Fair Grounds.
All proceeds go to the
Baker County Council
on Aging senior center,
senior activities fund.
Huge sale.
Friday & Saturday
8:00 am-1:00 pm,
10652 Burnsed Craw-
lord Road, Glen St.
Mary, follow signs off
125 and 139-B. Every-
Thing must go!
Friday & Saturday,
6126 George Hodges
Rd. 259-6865. Multi-
family
Saturday 7:30 am-1:00
pm, US 90 Sanderson.
Home decor, clothes.
Multi-family.
Saturday 8:00 am-1:00
pm, 21284 Wint Rewis
Rd across from old Tay-
lor school. Spring
cleaning TV, toys, kid's
comforters, towels,
brand new power
scooter chair, furniture,
knick-knacks. Every-
thing must go. Multi-
family
Saturday 8:00 am-1:00
pm, 4363 Dogwood St.
Baby items and more.


Local home health care agency seek-
ing PRN registered nurse for local and
surrounding areas. Call 259-3111 for-
details 2,24tfc
Part -time carpenter. 259-7892. 8/4tfc
Full time press person, some experi-
ence preferred but not necessary. See
Brenda at Florida Crown Printing, 646
US Hwy 301 S., Maxville, or call 289-
9103. 8/4tfc
Full time caretaker and grounds-
keeper for large acre residence, hous-
ing and salary provided, Monday-Fri-
day, 9:00 am-9:00 pm. Call 904-759-
8641 or 912-843-2363 or fax resume to
912-843-2543. 8/11-18p
Part time with full time potential. Look-
ing for motivated, qualified person in
Baker and surrounding counties. Expe-
rience in sales helpful. Reply with re-
sume and references to P.O. Box 598,
Macclennv. FL 32063. 6/2tfc


Saturday 7:00 am-?,
260 E Blvd N., Mac-
clenny. Infant and tod-
dler clothes, children,
junior clothing and
shoes, housewares.
Saturday 7:00 am-late,
461 N Lowder St. Furni-
ture, electronics,
movies, clothes, bike,
toys, books, lots of
stuff. Sale benefits Girl
Scouts.
Saturday 9:00 am-2:00
pm, 121 N. to Georgia
SR 185, left to Steel
Water Rd, left, follow
signs. Too much to
mention. Weather per-
mitting. Huge sale.
Saturday 9:00 am-2:00
pm, 715 Chipshot Dr.
Miscellaneous, some
baby items. Weather
permitting.
Friday & Saturday
8:00 am-5:00 pm,
Jimmy Lane off George
Hodges Rd, follow
signs. Big sale.
Saturday & Sunday
8:00 am-4:00 pm, 125
N and OC Horne Rd,
Taylor. Furniture, tools,
household items and
more. Estate sale. Can-
cel if rains.


Experienced painters needed. Must
have tools. 259-5877. 12/30tfc


S Roger

Raulerson

Well Drilling


2" & 4" Wells

Call Roger or Roger Dale

259-7531
Family Owned & Operated
1\ Licensed.& Insured ',


1,I UE LRS ANTED



$100 egg S BNU


PRITCHETT



TRUCKING


SWe have immediate positions for local Class A drivers. Day or night shift
available. Local or OTR. 401K, Health Insurance, Paid Vacation,
Performance and Safety Bonus.


CALL 1-800-808-3052
www.pritchetttrucking.com


Land- Located in Lancaster Glen
41/2 miles west of Macclenny. Easy
access to US Hwy. 90 and 1-10.
Lot #1- 11.74 acres $76,310.
Lot #4- 12.11 acres $78,715-Pending
Lot #11- 14 acres $98,000
Lot #15- 10 acres $65,000-Pending
Lot #18- 15 acres $67,500
Lot #21- 25.42 acres $101,680
Nice Affordable Home 3 bed-
room, 2 bath doublewide with large
deck on city lot. CH/A, vinyl siding
with shingle roof. Close to every-
thing. Only $64,900.
Great starter home or rental.
Doublewide on 2.5 acres, 3 BR, 2
BA, 9h ture
(bring d on
paved = .St.
Mary. Affordably priced at
$69,000. Reduced to $65,000.
CommercialLot 14,000 sq. ft.
100 ft. frontage on SR 121. Located
between Waffle House and Day's
Inn, adjacent to 1-10. $125,000.


4 -2 5 p ...- -.. W I -. -


SWE SELL PROPERTY FAST!!



LET US SELL YOURS...


10 Acre Tract zoned for MH and


horses


. Located in a newly d.


evel-


hoping T ~JD~ homes
and n mes.
County maintained road. No home
owner association $65,000.
2 Commercial Buildings Both
foccu d busy
area U C0tDixie
Shopping en er. ac unit has
1000 SF. Priced at $129,000
each.
Lot on Little St. Mary's River,
conveniently located between
Glen St. Mary and Macclenny.
This heavily wooded lot is restrict-
ed to site built homes only. /4 acre
+ priced at $34,000.
Nice Building Lot- 1.05 acre in
Oakri r Rd.)
North r tially
clear an rea y to ud on.
Restricted to site built homes only.
High and dry with some trees.
Priced at $29,900


Florida =

Crown

Realty


Serving ALL your real estate needs!


Two homes in Jax Very nice
area on Hecksher Drive in
Jacksonville. This area is known
as Jacksonville's Silver Lining-
North Florida's Keys. Two small
homes on approximately 1/2 acre
each. These homes could be
removed to build your dream
home. Reduced to $200,000.
Deep Water- 60 beautiful acres
on the St. Mary's River. Many
native palm trees. This unique prop-
erty was once a deep water port for
sailing ships. Secluded with its own
private road. Located next to the
world famous White Oak Plantation
in Nassau County. If you are look-
ing for a private estate site, this is it.
Shown to qualified buyers by appt.
only. Priced at $3,500,000
Mobile homes welcome. 2.5
acres with several ne trees
inclu nJO57 trees.
Small l.eperty.
Located off Clete Harvey Rd.
$30,000.


79 S thS., S clen0
259655
\,ww Iloida roiC raly1c i-


leI


8/4-








Full time person, experienced in
sales, dependable and customer
friendly, must be able to work week-
ends. Apply in person at Circle K'Furni-
ture, 239 Jones Road, Marietta, Mon-
day, Wednesday and Saturday 10:00
am-5:30 pm. 8/18c
Meridian Behavioral Healthcare, Inc.
has the following positions open: coun-
selor IV/senior clinician full time outpa-
tient adults, full time PRN specialized,
therapeutic foster care Gainesville,'full
time family crisis treatment Gainesville,
full time addictions -fGainesville and
Lake City, full time addictions prevention
- Gainesville, OTP Gainesville; coun-
selor III full time Lake City Adolescent
Therapeutic Group Home; acute care
program director full time Gainesville;
add specialist full time/part time -
Gainesville and PRN Lake City MIST
and adult programs; child welfare case
manager trainee full time Gainesville,
Lake City, Trenton, Starke; adult case
manager full time Gainesville and
Trenton; emergency services intake
evaluator full time Gainesville, Lake
City; comprehensive assessor PRN -
Gainesville, Lake City; psychology tech-
nician full time/part time Gainesville
and Lake City; child case manager full
time Gainesville and Starke; emer-
gency services driver PRN Lake City;
RN full time and PRN Gainesville,
Lake City; medical records technician -
full time Gainesville; driver full time -
Gainesville; certified behavior analyst -
full time Gainesville; business devel-
oper full time Gainesville; LPN PRN -
Gainesville; administration assistant full
time Starke. Excellent benefits. For de-
tails visit www.meridian-healthcare.org.
Send resumes to Meridian Behavorial
Healthcare, Inc., Human Resources,
4300 SW 13th St., Gainesville, FL
32608, fax 352-374-5608, Attn: refer to
Sun Ad. EOE, DFWP. 8/18c -
Auto body technician needed at Au-
tocrafters Collison. Experienced, and I-
Car certified, full benefit package. Ap-
ply in person at 180 S. Lowder St., or
call Randy at 259-3001. 8/18p
Experienced A/C and duct installers,
up to $15 per hour, must have a good
driving record. 259-8038. 8/18-9/8p
Recycling technician II. The New River
Solid Waste Association is seeking to
hire a full time employee for the position.
of recycling technician II. The duties will
include collection and processing of recy-
clable materials, supervising inmate labor
and other duties as needed. Applicants
must have a high school or GED
diploma, a valid Class B or higher CDL,
and the physical dexterity necessary to
complete the required duties. Starting
salary is $9.50 an hour. Applications may
be obtained at the office of New River
Solid Waste Association on 121, 3 miles
north of Raiford, Florida. Monday Fri-
day,.8 am 5 pm. Deadline for applica-
tions is Monday, August 22, 2005.8/18c
Experienced hairdresser wanted to
take over part-time business. 945-
4327- .- -8l 8p
Adult outpatient therapist. Full time
position available working with mentally
ill individuals in Baker County. A mas-
ter's degree required, licensed preferred.
Fax resume to 904-259-5187. 8/18p
Driver. Dedicated team. Averitt is hir-
ing team drivers for a dedicated ac-
count in the Jacksonville, FL, area. Ex-
cellent miles and pay, fantastic health
Sinsurance-401 (k) and profit sharing,
safe, new equipment, CDL-A with high
school diploma or GED required. 888-
967-5487. Averitt. EOE. 8/18p


Drivers needed, must have Florida li-
cense, day/evening shifts, no experi-
ence necessary. 259-3733. 8/18p
College student, part-time at Ameri-
can Welding and Fabrication, hours 1-
5 pm, Monday-Friday, $6.50 per hour,
some knowledge helpful, but will train.
Applications at American Welding, 121
N., Macclenny. Drug free. 8/18c
Correctional nursing. Vacancies for
RNs and LPNs at various state prisons in
North-Central Florida. Bradford, Marion
and Union Counties recently approved
for agency unique salary additive, ex-
ceptional health care insurance, vested
retirement after six years, comprehen-
sive State of Florida benefit package.
Call for details regarding this special
salary. If you prefer per diem, rather than
career service, we also have OPS (non
benefit positions). RNs $2,9-31, LPNs
$19-21. Contact Kathyrn Reed, LPN at
904-368-3310, or reed.kathyrn@mail.-
dc.state.fl.us or Sharon McKinnie, RN at
850-922-6645 or mckinnie.sharon@-
mail.dc.state.fl.us. 8/18-9/8c
Get your Class B CDL for $250. We
train. 777-5995. 8/18-9/8p
Experienced grade man for skid steer.
Full time, pay based on experience.
Please call 259-2328 or 588-3120 be-
tween 9 am 5 pm only. Experienced
operators only need apply. 8/18-25p


FSBO. Beautiful 2 story cedar home on
nearly 2 acres, 2400 sq. ft with 1100 sq. ft
porch. 4 BR, 2'/2 BA, fireplace, pool with
deck, great private location, $294,000.
334-6695 for appointment. 8/18p
FSBO. 3 BR, 2 BA, 1600 sq. ft-home in
Macclenny II on 1 acre, $189,900. 259-
5137 or 234-1336 by appointment only.
8/18-25p
FSBO. 12 acres in Macclenny located on
little St. Mary's River. Beautiful property
close to city and schools. Private gravel
drive with homes only. One acre cleared,


3 BR, 2 BA mobile homes, no pets,
lawn maintenance included, rent $600
per month, 10 minutes north of Mac-
clenny. 912-843-8118. 8/18tfc
3 BR, 1 BA newly remodeled brick home
in Sanderson, no pets or smoking, $725
/month plus deposit. 699-1781. 7/21tfc
Mobile homes, 2 and 3 BR, A/C, no
pets, $500-$550 plus deposit. 904-860-
4604 or 259-6156. 3/17tfc
1 acre lot for mobile home in Macedo-
nia area off Odis Yarborough. Call
Brian at 759-5734 Dr 259-6735. 3/24tfc
Sanderson. 3 BR, 1 BA on 1 acre, no
pets or smoking, responsible adults


only,7. 2i59-241 7. 8/4tt


16x80 mooDle nome on 1 a ure u nwy
185, 2 BR, 2 BA, $600/month, $300 de-
posit. 338-1508 or 259-5924. 8/11-18p
1 BR, 1 BA brick apartment with kitch-
enette, $450 per month, 1st, last
month's rent plus $150 deposit. 259-
4369. 8/18p
Macclenny. 4 BR, 2 BA, large master
suite, all brick with 2 car garage and in-
ground pool, no smoking, no pets, re-
sponsible adults only. 259-2417. 8/4tfc
4 BR, 1 BA, no pets, no smoking, in
Macclenny city limits, $850 per month,
$850 deposit. 813-5558. 8/18p


GROUNDSKEEPER
al maintenance and upkeep of college grounds. Knowledge of
LAKE CITY tools & machinery to perform the general maintenance of
tBMMiTYCtOLLEGE grounds & buildings.
Salary $17,780.00 annually plus benefits.
Deadline for receiving applications: August 26, 2005
Phone: (386) 754-4314 FAX (386) 754-4594
Applications are available on web at: www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resources Development
149 SE College Place, Lake City, FL 32025-2007
E-MAIL: Boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
VP/ADA/EEO college in education & employment

MID-FLA HAULING, INC. LOCAL DRIVERS

$1000 SIGN ON BONUS
Looking for reliable and experienced drivers for local runs.
Would you like to be at home at night and weekends?
SWe offer 401K, Health & Dental Insurance, Paid Vacations & Etc.
One year tractor trailer experience
24 years old or older Must have Class A CDL

Call 1800-766-7558
Cal 1- -7


1986 mobile home, 2 BR, 1 BA, new
carpet, stove, refrigerator, central air,
vinyl siding, 2 sets of steps, $3900. 891-
8167. 8/4-18p





LAKE CITY
COMMUNITY CDLLE6E
Administrative Specialist
Administrative secretarial work of a
varied and highly responsible nature
within the office of the Dean of Arts
and Sciences. Requires High School
diploma, plus five years secretarial
or clerical experience.
Salary: $23,827.00
annually plus benefits.
Deadline for receiving applications:
August 19, 2005.
Position details and applications
available on our website.at
www.lakecitycc.edu.
Inquiries: Human Resource
Development, 149 SE College
Place, Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
Email: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Commission On
Colleges of the Southern Association of
.Colleges and Schools, VP/ADA/EAEO
College in Education & Employment


1993 Fleetwood mobile home, 2 BR, 2
BA; good condition, $10,000 OBO.
More information, call 904-753-2604 or
904-753-2681. 8/18p

CD returns not up to par? 12-15% re-
turns guaranteed and 100% secured
by real estate. Local investments.
George Knabb, Jr. 904-219-0480.
7/14tfc

i- r,. 14 '. ,
ii;B^ i@Eia


Investment opportunity. Land mort-
gage for sale, offered at 10% discount
on 1 acre lot in Jacksonville. Terms of
note: principal amount $14,785.37 of-
fered at 10% discount, new principal
amount is $13,306.83, original interest
rate 7.5%, w/discounted principal inter-
est rate is 11.20%, monthly payments
$247.54, 75 months remaining. Buyer
is current with payments. Appraisal on
property is $23,300, prepared October
'02. Interested? Contact Robin at 904-
923-8123. 8/18-9/8p
*


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Call for details
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Tony 219-4225







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, August 18, 2005 Page Fourteen


Wildcat offense strong despite rookie QB



Experienced line and record-setting receiver should help; questions surround rebuilding defense


BY MICHAELRINKER
Press Staff
If you follow the NFL preseason,
you know the first couple of games
mean nothing in terms of wins and
losses. Starters play maybe a quar-
ter, then coaches clear the bench
trying to get a lodk at everyone on
the roster.
.Baker County High School foot-
ball coach Carl West, however, isn't
buying into that philosophy for this
week's Kick-Off Classic.
"It's a practice game, but we
play to win," he said. "Every time
we step on the field, our goal is to
be successful."
The Wildcats are hosting the
West Nassau Warriors' in the Clas-
sic, which is scheduled for Friday at
7:30 pm.


Although the game isn't included
in the team's won-lost record, West
said a win can establish momentum
going into the season.
The Cats open their regular sea-
son the following week at home
against the Middleburg Broncos..
The Classic also offers the
coaching staff the chance to evalu-
ate the team, and fill the few posi-
tions that have not been set.
Most of those openings are on
defense, which lost a lot of players
from last year.
On the other side of the ball,
however, the Wildcats have the
makings of an outstanding unit, ac-
cording to West.
Among those returning is wide
receiver Gary Dugger, who broke
the school record with 861 receiv-
ing yards last year while scoring


nine touchdowns.
Dugger has tremendous hands
and runs great routes, West said,
adding that the senior is definitely a
college prospect.
Cameron Shouppe and Chris
Crews are competing for .the other
receiver spot.
In the running game, the Cats
lost tailback Bo Clayton to gradua-
tion, but return three who saw play-
ing time last season Jonathan
Trippett, Eugene Murriell and Don-
tay Johnson.
Sophomore Luscious Lee is the
fullback.
Adding Nathan Thrift gives the
team two good groups of backs,
West said.
The Wildcats run a Wing T,
which is primarily a running of-
fense.


"But we'll spread things out, go
from the shotgun," West said, pre-
dicting a run/pass ratio of about
60/40.
The Wing T is favored by high
school teams in part because its
blocking schemes pulling, trap-
ping and angle blocks work for
teams that don't have big offensive
lines.
That's not really a problem for
the Cats.
"The offensive line is our
strength," West said. "We've got
good size and experience." .
Five sophomores who played
last season are returning this year.
Coach Scott McDonald took
lineman to a two-week camp at St.
Leo's this summer to expose them
to college-level coaching.
The only real question for the of-
fense is at quarterback.
Last year, with Bear Woods and.
Kris Linster sharing the duties,
there wasn't a lot of playing time
available for third-stringer Craig
Yarborough.
Injuries to the starters, however,
gave him an opportunity in the
Cats' post-season game, the Wal-
Mart Distribution Center Bowl.
"He showed something in the
DC Bowl after Kris got hurt," West
said. "He's 6"2", "20 and has a
good arm. I feel real good about
him. I think we're solid at quarter-
back."
Backing up the senior. \\ill be
underclassmen Sterling \West and
Carlos Holton.
Yarborough also will play de-
fense this season, one of three or
four Wildcats % ho will play on both
sides of the ball this season.
\West said he prefers players not
play both ways, but those players
are the best at those positions.
The\ won't ha\e to go e er\
do\ n, though, because the team has
enough depth to rest them a few


plays now and then.
Yarborough and Andrew Bow-
man are the only returning starters

seven. Trip-
pett is the on-
ly veteran de-
fensive back,
although'
Shouppe got *i2-
playing time :
before suffer- '1N
ing a knee in- ,
jury in the p-' 's
second game. -
On de-
fense, the
Cats put five .
players down,
with two line-
backers and
four defensive
backs. "
They play
both zone and V .
man-to-man, .
prob ably -
evenly split, "
West said.


PRESS ADVERTISING
DEADLINE 4 PM MONDAY


Coach West offers pointers to his son, quarterback Sterling West.


Cats set to play in new district
The Wildcats, who missed the playoffs last year, will be in a new.
district this year, which is both good news and bad news, according to
coach Carl West.
"We've played in a tough district, we've seen good competition,"
he said, referring specifically to The Bolles School, a football power-
house that dominated the Cats' district the last two years.
On the other hand, the new district will pose some challenges, he.
said, listing Raines, Jackson, Suwannee and Bishop Kenny will be
their new competition.
"We know them by their tradition and we have done.some early
scouting in the spring.
"Raines always has great speed and talent; they won a state cham-
pionship in the late 1990s."
He said Jackson has a good coach, size and quickness, and Suwan-
nee traditionally has a solid program. Bishop Kenny, however, is a lit-
tle down.


W 0o


I


(4 H


DO


IT.?


.TFALL REGISTER'S
TION C:HEM-DRY
SSuperior Carpei and Upholsteiy
tes leaning
[0 .. Free Cima ,
5/27tfc Residrnitial & commercial
VIDE Clinton Register
.D- L A904-704-2484


WASTE IL UISPSAL,
INC..
Residential Commercial
Cpjrhjbae pickup for Baker Count)
'Roll off Dumpsiers
259-5692
Kewrn Krlkand OC)iner O(peraor
4/14-iO/6p
WE BUILD
IN-GROUND POOLS
Konnie's Klear Pools
We sell & install
DOUGHBOY above-ground pools
Service Renovations Cleaning
Repairs Chemicals Parts
o'l')'.E \\s Macclenry Ave.
(next to Raynor's Pharmacy)
Spring & Summer hours:
Monday Frida'
.10 am -6pm-
Saturday 10 am 5 pm
259-5222
(CPC053903) 9/2tfc
SANDS TRUCKING
Sand Field dirt Slag hauled
904-445-8836 days
904-653-2493 evenings
... 3/17/05-3/17/06p


HENDRICKS LA
NIOWINGSERVI
Residential ~ light comme
Reasonable rates
,$25 minimum
259-2473
S Day or night

THE ANSWER
CLEAN-UP SERVE
Residential & Commerc
266-2042
Join our housekeeping te


W N
CE
raciall


in:." l'-p


HIGGINBOTHAM
BROS...
HEATING;.-AR &
ELECTRICAL
Healing & Air
EleItrical serx ice
Licensed & Insured
259-0893
Lie. #ET11000707
Lic. #RA13067193, RA#13067194
4/21tfc


Stay on top of all your tree trimming
&: remoi al needs ', ith
ON TOP
TREE SERVICE
Licensed & insuredd
Rodney
386-623-0298
386-984-5312
S IS .11 .p


BEYOND BUILDERS,
INC.
Polysteel Wall Systems.
FEMA Approved Safe Rooms
General & Specialty Concrete Work
Slabs Driveways Sidewalks etc..
Troy Vonk, President
904-502-2079
George Knabb, Jr.
904-219-0480
wwv beyond-builders com
3/24tfc


ADDINGTON
LAND SERVICES
8/4-9/lp Land clearing ~ tractor services
Excavation ~ fill dirt ponds
.. Brush mowing seeding ~ grading
ICE 386-867-1094


:ial

am!
8/18-25p


Nextdl
DC#195-124-'8369
6/jOtfc


GATEWAY PEST
CONTROL, INC.
259-3808
,All types, of pest control
Call Eston, Shannorn Bryan,
Bill or Philip
Beverly Monds Owner


Lumber & Building Maitcrijls
Pressure trcaicd lumber
Post Board fence Plywood
Meldl roofing .
THRIFT LOG HOMES
259-2900
: r 8/1 1-18


c


A &R TRUSS
Engineered irusses for Our new
Home Barn Shd Eic.
Free estimates
259-3300
'12/23tfc
CREWS' DEBRIS
REMOVAL. INC.
: eepingy sor lob sute sale & clean
Storm & consiructon debris
Michael R. Crews
275-4577
S627-6141 cell

APPLLANCE DOCTOR
SAir conditioners Heat pumps *
Major appliances *
24 hour, 7 dj\ emergency service!
Call sincee Farnesi, Owner-Operator
f T Ai A


29-2124'*

WEST STUCCO,
Specializing in all type
Stucco & Stone
Local & Out-of-Tow
259-8076
weststucco@nefcom.r
17 years in business


FILL DIRT
Culverts Installed
259-2536
Tim Johnson


6i1tfc


BUDDY FRANKS
c CONSTRUCTION, INC.
Fill liri Land clcrniig Cul ert,
Fish p.nds2 Gr.,ding More
259-0506
591-55401
We accept Vis-. M.jlstercird, Novus,
Amerijan E\prcs & some other
cards.
S' '. '


WELL DRILLING
2"' &4" wells
SRogm' r Raulerson
259-7531

ALAN'S TREE
SERVICE


4/31


Hurricane season is here!
Are you ready?
Trim limbs or remove entire tree
Courteous service
Licensed & Insured
Free estimates
Affordable tree experts
710-5011
or 651-9723


We now accept
Mastercard, Visa, Discover,
American Express
8/11-18o


HOME IMPROVEMENT
CO.
INC. Co.
INC* Siding Soffets General repairs.
sof 259-6518
7/28tfc


vn

net
s


8/4-2/2/06p
CONNIE F. WHITE
275-2474
Septic tanks, tractor work.
New systems, Repairs,
Sump pumps, Culverts, .
Slag hauled & spread
2/5tfc


WILSON STUCCO, INC.
For all your stucco needs
Commercial & Residential
Licensed & Insured
Call
Kevin 904-759-3907
Gene 904-626-5084
Danny 904-424-6568
Charlie 904-226-3233
Hiring crews daily
7/7-12/29p


onded
-IH Pd,


767


PRESSURE 1ASHING
Dri e a: s Patios Side s' alk,
Porches -. Homes -.Mobile Homes
:Free estimjates
904-742-5751
Jarvd Sjtter-. hii.
'8/18-10/6c
A&R ROOFING, INC.
Nev. roots Roof repairs
Roof replacement
Free estimates
259-7892


E&S LAWN SER
Same das free csium
Guaranteed to si e dollars
465-3841


TIM'S MOBILE H
tfc SERVICE
Licensed Insured B
Transport Set-up M
Tim Sweat
904-509-2276
Main/fax: 275-2


S.- 5p
ANGEL AQUA, INC.
Water sofleners Tron filters
Sales Rentals Sern ice
WASTE R TESTING
Total water softener supplies
Salt deliverN
Financing available -
JOHN HOBBS
797 S. 6th Street, Macclenny
259-6672
S 7 7/15tfc
WADE'S TRACTOR
WORKS, INC.
Finish grading Dirt leveling
Mowing Culverts
Slag driveways
259-3691
Licensed &'Insured
3/3-8/25p
STUMP GRINDING
SWork guaranteed
Free estimates
259-8492
904-571-9433 cell
A /4-25n


CANAD.AY
CONSTRUCTION/
CANADAY TRUCKING
Complete site &
L ndcrgrrurid tIlhiiy contractor
Land clearing
We sell dirt & slag
Mitch Cinari'a Jr
259-1242
904-219-8094


CIU-CO57126


"'ic New to Baker County
VICE WELL WATER PUMP
Idle REPAIR & SERVICE
for you! 24 hour 7 days week
i" 904-779-0042
IOMIE toll free 888-627-8677
7/21-1/12/06p


INSTANT RAIN
IRRIGATION
Residential irrigation
Box blade Sodd
Free estimates
904-338-7657 cell
259-6396
Ask for John or Chuck
1/27-7/28p
THE OFFICE MART
Oils. acrylic-. watercolors, canvases,
drawing pads & much more!
110 South Fifth Street
259-3737


PEACOCK PAINTING,
INC.
Professional painting
'Pressure washing
Interior exterior
Residential commercial
Fully insured Locally owned
25 years experience
259-5877


,.-- -
DESIGN ALTERNATIVES
260-8153
Custom house plans
to your specifications'
Qualified Good references


4/30tfc


WOODS TREE
SERVICE
Tree removal Light hauling
Stump removal
\\e haul or buy junk cars & trucks
We sell horses
Licensed Insured
Free eC-Simaies
24 hour service
Call Danny
259-7046
Jesus is the Only Way

BUG OUT SERVICE
Since 1963
Residential & Commercial
Pest control
Lawn & Shrub care
S Termite protection
Damage repair guarantees
Free estimates- Call today!
Sentricon Colony
Elimination S\ stem
259-8759
2/17tfc
MACGLEN BUILDERS,
INC.
SDesign / Build
S. Your plans or our plans
Bentley Rhoden -
904-259-2255


CBC060014


3/14tfc


WEDDING
A ANNOUNCEMENTS
& INVITATIONS
So many options!
See our catalogs at
The Office Mart
'10 South 5th Street
259-3737
tfc


GOD'S BUSINESS
After-hours computer repair


Networking, training,
graphic design & writing
Call Cheryl


904-885-1237


9/16tfc


I


Jon~athlin I rippeti rnnl 17 iact(e durini ihe limits mlc ira'. itiroqldad s~rmmaL'r2 .scrnriii / 2.


LXRRY WES
CORPORA
Rooting
Free estima
259-87(
CCCO46197
COUNTY
-A, IITA Cf9 ',r nr", I C! n


I


d ;.L~iTI.,
I)jj Itli''
: 5:i't:
I: Pi 1 ; j .1R: ::6, ~''''''
~erb ia i3
'" n_ ~d$



- --,


2/6 3-12/29p


9


""I


AI



























Travis Oswald, Jack Koburger, Jake Koburger and Hunter Sullivan
PHOTO COURTESY OF LISA KOBURGER


Locals finish well at

city- wide swim meet


BY LAURA BETH BRINER
Press Sports
SFour local boys recently-made a
big splash by placing in the Jack-
sonville 2005 City Swimming
Championships July 23.
Hunter Sullivan, Travis Oswald,
Jack and Jake Koburger placed in
individual events. They were part
of the Baldwin Stingrays swim-
ming team.
Sullivan won first place in the
50 yard backstroke for-10-12 year
old boys.
Oswald, finished second in the
50 yard freestyle for 13-14 year
old boys.
Jack Koburger finished third










S-- --g -g.7 --


and Jake Koburger finished fourth
in the 25 yard breast stroke for
boys seven and under.
Sullivan and Oswald are no
strangers to the Jacksonville com-
petition as they also medaled last
year.
They both plan to continue
swimming with the Stingrays until
they are no longer eligible.
Newcomers Jack and Jake
Koburger also plan to stick with
the Stingrays.
The boys practiced every day
for one hour under the watchful
eye of Hunter's brother Shadoe, a
lifeguard at the Baldwin pool.
Travis' brother Tyler also is a life-
guard at the Cecil Field pool.
Hunter is the son of Dennis and.
Kim Sullivan of Macclenny.
Travis is the son of Alice and
Roger Oswald of Macclenny.
Jake and Jack Koburger are the
sons of John and Lisa Koburger of
Glen St. Mary.
The Baldwin swim team is free
to anyone who wishes to have fun
and get in shape during the sum-
mer.
There are several Saturday
morning meets and two district
meets.


Coming up at the



YV




YMCA Fall Soccer
Registration has started for
fall soccer. The last day to
register will be August 26.
The program fees are $25 for
members and $65 for pro-
gram participants. The soc-
cer season will begin
September 10. Don't wait
until the last minute to sign
up. For any further ques-
tions, call 259-0898.
Total Teen Time
The Ultimate Afternoon
Experience. Slots still avail-
able for any teen in middle
school. Character
Development, Art Classes,
Homework Assistance, FCAT
Preparation, Fitness, and
tons of Recreation. For only
$25 a week, we will meet
your child after school and
bring them over to the YMCA
until 6pm. For any further
questions, please contact,
Chris Stitsinger YMCA Teen
Coordinator.
Really Caring
Scholarships Available
No one is turned away from
the YMCA for the
inability to pay. The YMCA
offers financial aid
scholarships for families,
adults, teens, and youth
to be able to enjoy member-
ship, sports, day camp,
programs, and much more!
Come by today to apply at
the YMCA Front Desk.

For more information,
call the YMCA
at 259-0898.
Activity scholarships available
Hours 5:30 am-S:IUl- pm M/F
8:00 am-1:00 pm Saturday


Little league

football is full
With less than month to the
kickoff of little league football,
president Richie Tharpe is looking
at one of the largest turnouts in the
history of the Touchdown Club.
There are 455 kids signed up
for the sport, which includes the
cheerleaders as well. There will be
16 teams this season with 30
coaches and close to 100 volun-
teers.
It is shaping up to be quite an
exciting season with opening day
on September 10.

Ex-Cats photos
sought by coach
BCHS football coach Carl West
has a window in his office at the
high school filled with pictures of
former Wildcats who went on to
play college football and graduate.
If you wish to be added to this
display, contact Coach West at
259-6286.

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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, August 18, 2005 Page Fifteen


'Fall ball'


starts in two weeks


BY LAURA BETH BRINER
Press Sports
After two weeks of sign ups, 91
boys registered to play in the rein-
carnation of little league baseball
in the fall.
The inaugural season of fall ball
was played some years back, but
revived only this year.
"Because of the feedback,
we've decided to try it again," said
Teri High, player agent in the little
league office."We have four teams
in each division."
There is a little league division
with players 8 to 11 and some 12
year olds and a junior/senior divi-
sion with 12-15 year olds.
Coaches for the little league di-
vision are Joey Albino, Kelly
Crews, Mike Jones and Hugh
Wilkerson. On the junior/senior
side there are Phil Duval, Jerry
Carter, Elroy Gulledge and Steve
Blackmon.


Tryouts and a draft were held
August 16.
Local teams will not travel to
games, but opponents will come
here to play.
"Fall ball is not as competitive,
it's more learning, more of a work
season," High said. "It's more in-
dividual and helps the kids get
special attention."
The season is shaping up to
start within the next two weeks
and will wind up before hunting
season.


Get EVERYBODY'S
attention for only


P4.50
PRESS CLASSIFIED


LOGS AND PULPWOOD 1 ACRE OR LARGER





DIAMOND TI, INC.
"FOR A QUALITY CUT"
CALL 282-5552 KENT WILLIAMS


BBB 11582 N SR 228
~t Macclnny, FL 32063


(904) 259-6287
Fax (904) 259-1582




Keith D Rhoden
MNanager Lie. Real Estate Broker'CGCI06916

Need plans? Larry Wilis (904) 268-3814
L.'' "


F 3I* !I I p rj CTAL ':M


CHEVROLET *MAZDA


'_ PICTURES FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY, MAY NOT REPRESENT ACTUAL VEHICLE MODEL.
ASK W d F


iAd~. t









cy First time ever.


.oe GM Employee Discount Pricing
rm ro~


Through September 6.

Buy Chevrolet vehicles at

incredible low prices plus

get any existing incentives!


No haggle sale

prices posted on

each vehicle!


2005 Chevy SSR
MSRP $48,420.00
Employee Discount Price for Everyone
$41,693.78*
(includes applicable incentives)
*Tax, title, license and dealer fees are extra.
Take delivery by 09/06/05.
See dealer for details.


2005 Suburban LS 2WD
MSRP $39,620.00
Employee Discount Price for Everyone
$30,677.78*
(includes applicable incentives)
'Tax, little, license and dealer fees are extra.
Take delivery by 09, 06,'05.
See dealer tor details.


2005 Silverado 2500HD
MSRP $39,850.00
Employee Discount Price for Everyone
$30,816.33*
(includes applicable incentives)
"Tax, title, license and dealer fees are extra.
Take delivery by 09/06/05
See dealer for details.


2005 Trailblazer LS 2WD
MSRP $30,475.00
Employee Discount Price for Everyone
$24,233.10*
(includes applicable incentives)
Ta\, tirle, license and dealer fees are extra.
Take delivery Dy 09/06/05.
See dealer for details.


2005 Colorado Z-71
4 WD Crew Cab
MSRP $30,570.00
Employee Discount Price for Everyone
$25,840.80*
(includes applicable incentives)
S*ax, title, license and dealer fees are extra.
S Take delivery by 09/06/05.
See dealer for details.


2005 Avalanche 4WD
MSRP $40,855.00
Employee Discount Price for Everyone
$31,676.50*
(includes applicable incentives)
'Tax, tile, license and dealer fees are extra.
Take delivery Dy 09/06/05.
See dealer for details.


GM EMPLOYEE DISCOUNTED WHOLESALE PRICES FOR EVERYONE


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MaON A$8IC8
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