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The Baker County press
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00024160/00036
 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: September 8, 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: UF00024160:00036

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


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


TF BAKER COUNTY PRESS


YONGE LIBRARY FLA. -!SiTORY
PO BOX 117007 Lit .'. FLA.
GAiNESVILLE, FL 32611




Seeks to


simplify

count S


pay raise


formula
BY NANCY SZANTO
News Editor
Finding ways to simplify pay
raises dominated much of the Baker
County Commission's budget work-
shop August 25.
"We waste so much time on this
every year. We need to set a policy
and only allow regular raises, and
to insist department heads agree on
a structured pay plan," suggested
County Manager Jason Griffis.
Ironically, it was his suggestion
for $2000 extra pay hikes to 17 em-
ployees who completed the Certi-
fied Professional Manager course
that triggered this year's debate.
"They were on payroll and went
to class on our time, went to Talla-
hassee for the presentation on our
money," objected Commissioner
Alex Robinson.
"There was a lot of after-hours
work. I feel you should encourage
your managers to improve them-
selves," said Manager Griffis. "Al-
so, you have employees who for
years have gotten the $2000 for
four-week certification courses.
This was eight weeks totaling 32
hours in class plus extra work."
Commissioner Gordon Crews, a
registered nurse at Fra.er TMemorin ial
Hospital, said, "They pay for me to
go to courses all the time. It im-
proves me and goes on my resume.
But I never get extra pay."
At the end of the debate, the
board decided on a three-two vote
to pay a $1000 bonus each of the
next two years rather than salary in-
creases.
Manager Griffis will also get the
bonus for completing the manager
course, as will commissioners Rob-
inson and Mark Hartley for com-
pleting board member certification.
-In another bonus proposal, Man-
ager Griffis suggested employees
share some of the money left over
from a department's previous year's
budget. He recommended it be paid
as a Christmas bonus.
"They'll think twice about buy-
ing a new screwdriver if they know
they can get a bonus for turned-
back money. I guarantee there will
be less waste," Mr. Griffis said.
Another of his suggestions might
eliminate pay hikes like a $10,880
increase he recommended for Plan-
ning and Zoning Director Cathy
Rhoden. He and department super-
visor Bob Hathcox bolstered the
proposal with a list of the pay for
similar positions in other counties,
plus data on her increasing work
load to review proposed develop-
ments.
"She knew the salary when she
was hired, and with this money plus
what we already have to pay the
Regional Planning Council, we
could have hired a professional
planner," objected Commissioner
Robinson. "I'd rather give her a
clerical assistant than a pay raise -
a raise won't help her handle the
work load."
"(That amount) $10,880 is too
much at one time. Possibly we'd do
it in increments," agreed Commis-
sioner Crews.
In a subsequent workshop Sep-
tember 6, the board agreed on a
$4800 raise that will bring Ms.
Rhoden to $30,000.
Manager Griffis took the oppor-
tunity to suggest a structured pay
plan that would set .entry level sala-
ries.


(Page two please)




I IIII ll
6 "89076 48819 8


Vol. 20 Thursday September 8, 2005 Macclenny, Florida 500


D driving north on US
Highway 49 five
days after Hurri-
cane Katrina, the remind-
ers are unrelenting.
National guardsmen direct
traffic at intersections along
this major road because
there's still no power to run
traffic signals, or anything
else.
The median is thick with a
mix of twisted sheet metal and
large pieces of shattered signs
from nearby businesses. A
dumpster lies on its side near
the road, blown from a parking
lot 40 yards away. Abandoned ?
cars line the shoulder,
The DeSoto National Forest
looks like someone took a gi-
ant weedeater to it.
A hand-lettered plywood sign
outside one devastated busi-
ness speaks for dozens of oth-
ers in the area: "Condemned. .
Do Not Enter." ,
But another sign, fashioned
from brown paper bags taped
together and affixed across a
car's windshield, speaks to
those who survived the deadly
storm: "If you can read this,
you are blessed."
Driving ror:h oCn S Highwv,' 49
five days after Hurricane Katrina, a team of
Baker County Sheriff's deputies is headed to
an emergency operations center in the small
town of Poplarville, Miss.
From there they'll be dispatched to Pica-
yune, a city of nearly 11,000 people, to bol-
ster a police department beaten down by the
storm and worn down from near round-the-
clock efforts to maintain order.
Investigator Mike Combs of Macclenny,
who leads the local team, spoke with the
city's mayor and police chief.
"They are so appreciative we're here," he
tells his men.


"Au,, d have thought I was the president.
Poplarville and Picayune are in Pearl River
County, where Katrina killed 17 so far. Locat-
ed less than an hour north of New Orleans,
it's a large, mostly rural county of about
50.000 residents, nearly double that of Baker.
The eye of the storm reportedly passed
through the county.
Combs left Macclenny Friday morning
with Deputy Michael Lagle and retired depu-
ties Larry Moore and Earl Gonzalez.
At the rest stop on Interstate 10 near San-
derson, they joined a convoy from the Jack-
sonville and Clay County sheriffs' offices,
then added reserve Baker Deputy George
Thorne and Bay County Deputy David Russo
near'Pensacola.
The caravan of cops had at least two dozen
vehicles, including a couple of tractor trailers,
a mobile command center, motor homes and
patrol cars, Baker's team had a large and a
small RV, two SUVs, a patrol car and a Ford
F-350 diesel pickup towing a trailer full of
food, supplies, a boat and two ATVs.
After refueling at a Department of Trans-
portation facility in the early evening, the
: convoy set out for Missis-


sippi.
Westbound 1-10 was an almost continuous
stream of hurricane responders, including the
Air Force and the Coast Guard, as well as
trucks hauling lights, generators and fuel. As-
plundh, the tree service company, was proba-
bly the most common sight.
Florida sent hundreds of state and local
law enforcement officers, and national guard
personnel, as well as specialized units from
the DOT, the Department of Health, the Fish
and Wildlife Conservation Commission, the
Department of Forestry and various incident-
management teams.
The convoy arrived around 9:00 pm local
time at an emergency operations center set up
around the Harrison County prison. Two of the
hardest-areas on the Gulf Coast Biloxi and
Gulfport are located in Harrison County.
Within an hour, the northeast Florida
teams had settled into parking areas between
an abandoned factory and an apparently
Please
turn to
page
ive...


I~lIY I I I
Phts lckie fomtopCei~l
Mike omscosoes,








GonzalIIIz, C -II


'* z U-' Story and photographs by
Michael Rinker, Press staff


Architect: cost ofa new jail as


Baker County commissioners
listened to one of its advisory
groups, an architect and a financier
at a workshop Tuesday, but still
seemed no closer to deciding if,
when and where the county would
build a new jail.
The overriding message deliver-
ed to the commission was, "It's go-
ing to cost you."
William Rutherford, of CRA
Architects in Tallahassee, quoted a
top-end price of $16 million, not
including the cost of land.
Jim McGauley, chairman of the
Building and Facilities Committee,


reported that land costs would be
$700,000 if the jail is built adjacent
to the courthouse, and $10,000 to
$15,000 per acre at a site near the
Wal-Mart Distribution Center.
Those prices, of course, do not
include land prep or the cost of liti-
gation when the counties tries to
claim private property near the
courthouse.
A third option, the newest,
would be the least costly because
the county already owns the prop-
erty at the fairgrounds. The only
downside to that location is the like-
ly resistance of nearby residents.


The fairgrounds are being mov-
ed to the St. Mary Shoals park off
Yarbrough Road.
Chairwoman Julie Combs, who
came up with the idea of using the
fairgrounds, said the jail could be
positioned on the property to lessen
its impact on neighbors.
She said the site represents
"monetary savings as we're look-
ing about going into a huge debt."
Commissioner Gordon Crews, a
nurse who works at Fraser Hospital,
said he was thankful to be just a
block from the sheriff's office.
Mr. Rutherford, in his presenta-


high as $1

tion, said, "A jail is not a bad
neighbor... but you don't have any
dark nights."
Chief Chuck Brannan, who rep-
resented the sheriff's office at the
workshop, said Sheriff Joey Dob-
son "is not real keen on the fair-
grounds for a number of reasons."
Likewise, he isn't too keen on
the property near the courthouse.
The sheriff has long sought a
new jail, in large part to continue
housing federal prisoners, which
earns the county more than $1 mil-,
lion per year.
However, growth and tougher


6 million

judges are combining to push the
limits of the current facility.
At the commission's regular
meeting, held after the jail work-
shop, county attorney Terry Brown
presented the board with an ordi-
nance establishing impact fees.
The county will charge a flat
$1500, with the funds to be used
for transportation.
The school district will get
$1000 under a separate ordinance'
being drafted. The commission
must enact the ordinance on behalf
of the district.


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COUNTRY FEDERAL


CREDIT UNION


Macclenny 259-6702


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

, 100 S. Lima Street, Baldwin 266-1041 r


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Special 'JUMBO' CD Rates


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Seeks to simplify count pay ses,
^ .' .' -^. .w n ^ I ;,. .*;; ; ,-. ,. .


(From page one)
"One problem is one official
hires a secretary at $30,000, another
hires at $21,000. So the #2 boss
gets a complaint from his secretary
and gives her a raise."
Commissioners agreed with the
concept, using the word "consisten-
cy" a number of times during the
September 6 workshop.
"There needs to be consistency
in deciding the amount of raises. I
agree Ms. Rhoden's work load has
increased since she was hired. But
where do you draw, the line and
how do you approve this one and
turn down the next?" asked Com-
missioner Crews.
The. "consistent" pay scales need
to be competitive with neighboring
communities; Mr. Crews suggested.
"How do we justify to sheriff's
office employees that their starting
salary is $6000 under Jacksonville?
But how would we justify a $1750
raise at that office when other de-
partment heads only put in the stan-
dard raises?"
In another proposal, to equalize
expenses, Manager Griffis suggest-
ed central purchase of office sup-
plies. Currently, each department
handles its own.
Turning to the overall state of the
budget, Manager Griffis noted the
annual debate over raiding reserve
accounts to balance.
"Since at least 1999, the general
fund balance has increased. So are
the deficiencies real or not?" he
asked.
"Evidently not. The real question
is do we generate more money or


just not spend as much during the
year?" noted Commissioner Hartley
Actually, the answer was both
for fiscal 2003-04. The audit pegs
revenue at $296,142 over expecta-
tion, while spending was $1.7 mil-
lion lower.
But the board did not have the
luxury of knowing those figures at
budget preparation time a year ago.
In fact, it did not get the audit for
last year until mid-August.
Private CPA firms often are tied
up with taxpayer returns until the
April 15 federal deadline and be-
yond if their clients get extensions.
But for the $61,400 fee budgeted
for the next audit, Chairman Julie
Combs feels, "It's time to require
the auditor to put us #1 to.get a
clear financial picture earlier."
The board used to get the audit
by early January, but it has crept lat-
er. Last year, it was right at the Sep-
tember 30 deadline for submission
to the state. This year, it was pre-
sented at the August 15 meeting.
So with little information last
fall, the commission held spending
to bare bones essentially little
more than pay raises.
Other than the belated audit,
there are several factors in the un-
certainty. Final income and expens-
es trail several months past the Sep-
tember 30 end of a fiscal year. For
instance, federal inmate boarder fee
payments to the sheriff's depart-
ment typically lag three to four
months after a bill is sent. There is a
similar delay in bills for purchases.
So the' finance department does a
"13th report" in late November or
even into December on the final fig-


ures.
Regardless of what the final au-
dit shows, county departments must
live by what is budgeted, cautioned
Finance Officer Debbie Perryman.
And the current fiscal year is the
first in her experience where many
have overspent their contingency
accounts which may be a result of
the tight constraints imposed last
fall.
Ms. Perryman noted the county
has to operate the first three to four
months of the new fiscal year with
carryover funds from the previous
year until new income begins to ac-
crue.

Refuses to close

Sanderson club
A bartender at the Club 229 north
of Sanderson faces a charge of resist-
ing arrest without violence after
challenging a county deputy who
ordered the bar closed for the night
on September 2 because of drug
activity. .
Reginald T. McCray, 29, of San-
derson was arrested after resisting
several requests by Deputy Erik
Deloach. The officer during a walk-
through of the. bar several minutes
earlier observed one patron who
appeared to be smoking crack, and
he ran from the officer into nearby
woods.
The deputy said Mr. McCray sev-
eral times held down a flip-up door
on the bar to prevent him from enter-
ing, and was threatened with a Taser
shock when he further resisted.


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And a reserve is needed for emer-
gencies. For instance, a major storm
can wipe out roads, which must be
repaired as quickly' as possible. If
FEMA reimbursements are award-
ed, it will be months before they are
received.
Among other concerns discussed
during the September 6 workshop:
Manager Griffis and Road Su-
perintendent Robert Fletcher will
study the merits of having county
employees on a four day/tenhour
work schedule. It appears the only
real energy saving would be for the
road department since most offices
would still be open five days, with
employees off either Friday or Mon-
day. But employees would save on
fuel, a big concern in the aftermath
of Hurricane Katrina.
Eliminating the information"
systems office, parceling Nick Frill-
ing's salary in thirds from the prop-
erty appraiser, tax collector and
elections supervisor. Clint Shivers
would remain the courthouse com-
puter technician with a raise to
match the proposed $25,500 salary
"for a new position at the sheriff's
department.


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I II





Laments damage


from Katrina in his


favorite dty in US


MY SIDE OF



It's a little hard to think of any-
thing relevant to say in the wake of
the tremendous disaster that has hit
New Orleans, Southeastern Louisi-
ana and the Gulf coast of Missis-
sippi and Louisiana. Words fail you
when you see the pictures of the
devastation. But words are my job
and I have a connection to New Or-
leans.
New Orleans is my favorite
American city. It has a flavor and
brio that other cities in this country
lack. I've been. there a dozen times,
including last April shepherding
Josh Blackmon, one of my drama
students, to the LST film festival,
where he was debuting a student
film.
That day we stumbled by chance
on the French Quarter Festival, a
panoply of music, food and enter-
tainment of all kinds. It was the,
sort of thing I had come to expect
from New Orleans, a city that's full
of surprises.
We walked along the Mississippi
and my son Spencer asked about
the 20-foot grass covered wall that
separated the city from the river. I
told him it was one of the levees
that were built to protect the city
from flooding. Later, on our way
north to Baton Rouge, I pointed out
the above-ground cemeteries and
told the boys New Orleans was be-
low sea level, and if you dug into
the ground you.got water after a-
few feet. We drove north across the.
six mile causeway over Lake Pon-
cheuaiand,Lppinted, ot 4dh; still -
ed cabisfi:l ~iiTirTigh~ermin bumh
on the bayous around the lake.
I couldn't imagine that day how
my explanations would come back
to me six months later as I watched
the river and the lake demonstrate
how powerful they can be when
angered. Like most of us, I have
watched with a sense of helpless-
ness and anger as the city has sunk
farther and farther into despair.
Hurricanes breed a lot of fool-
ishness, and some of the people
who refused to heed the evacuation
orders and stayed behind on the
Gulf Coast and in the city were just
Splain idiotic. For them I can't quite
feel the kind of sympathy that I do
for those souls who just couldn't
leave.
New Orleans is one of the poor-
est cities in the country. Thirty per-
cent of its residents live below the
poverty line. Most of them are
black.
Most of that 30% were the ones
who couldn't leave. They had no-
where to go. They either had no
transportation or couldn't afford
hotel rooms.-They were stranded as
a Category 4 hurricane sideswiped
the city, the storm surge broke
through the levees and the water
rose and rose.
The hurricane itself did some
damage to the city, but its fury was
aimed at Southeastern Louisiana,
Mississippi and Alabama. There
are towns like Waveland, Missis-
sippi that are basically wiped off
the map. The devastation there is


on par with Hurricane Andrew.
I suppose it's easy for the people
of the coast to see the coverage on
television of New Orleans and say
"What about us? Don't forget
what's happened here,"
It's just that this the first time a
major US city has taken this kind
of a hit, and the first real test of the
Department of Homeland Security
in dealing with a major disaster. It
hasn't done a particularly good job.
Five or six days in, when the Na-
tional Guard arrived in force, the
city had turned into a scene from
Lord of the Flies. Civilization was
breaking down and people were in
survival mode. Dead bodies were,
stacked feet from where children
:were playing. Itwas easy to: com-
pare it to a scene from Somalia or
Kosovo..
But Louisiana native and NFL
star Warrick Dunn got angry with
MSNBC correspondent Tucker
Carlson, when he called the re-
maining people in the city "refu-
gees."
'"Don't call them refugees," said.
Dunn. "They're Americans. They're
Louisianans."
The thought that we would have'
refugees in America is hard to bear.
All of us feel that way, particularly
the volunteers on the ground. As of
this weekend, the mayor of New
Orleans had turned his city over to
the military after two of his police-
men committed suicide out of hope-
lessness.
1 felt particularly lucky Wednes-
day when my sister called from
Wellborn and said my half-sister
Diane and her husband Bill had ar-
rived on her doorstep. They fled
New Orleans the day before the
storm hit.
Wh~itewv were visiting, they got.
news that a neighbor had seen their
house and it was safe and not
flooded. They felt blessed, but did-
n't know why they had been spar-
ed.
The saving grace in this horrible
situation is that Americans pull to-
gether. We saw that after 9/11, and
it is clear again with the tremen-
dous outpouring of money and sup-
port. People have opened up their
homes to the storm's victims. Cities
like Houston and San Antonio have
welcomed the homeless with open
arms. Schools and universities have
encouraged students to register
without documentation. There has
been an unprecedented outpouring
of support.
There are lots of ways to help.
Donate blood. Donate money to the
Red Cross, to Catholic Charities, to
United Way. Collect food and wa-
ter and baby supplies. One aid
worker in Shreveport (a city which
has tripled in size) said that baby
clothes, old car seats and diapers
are in the shortest supply. Websites
Like cnn.com, msnbc.com and fox-
news.com have long lists of ways
to help.
If you are looking for relatives,
those sites and craigslist.com have
been very helpful. They all have
long lists of ways to help.
It will be months, if not years
before things return to any sem-
blance of normality along the Gulf
Coast and in New Orleans. But
these are resilient people. They'll
be back.


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 8, 2005 Page Three

Guards at RR


-


I .


crossings are not

qualified by law
Dear Editor:
' Our children's school buses are
being motioned across the railroad
tracks by someone other than a uni-
formed officer.
By motioning these buses full of
children across the tracks without
the bus coming to a complete stop,
those children's lives are being put
in danger every time.
According to Florida law, no one
except a uniformed member of law
enforcement can motion school
buses across railroad tracks. This
matter has been brought to the at-
tention of the Baker County sher-
iff's department twice; however,
nothing has been done about it.
JOHN HIRES
Macclenny
(Lt. Gerald Gonzalez of the sheriff's de-
partment says all school crossing guards
have completed the training required by
the Florida Department of Transportation
to comply -with the statute mentioned by
Mr. Hires. The instructor is Lt. Billy iMiller,
who attended special training himself to
become certified as an instructor.)


Kantri1ina w gives Owa t ou rcountrs


vote patime playing t blame game

on why the federal government Baker County in the United States, and we listen to the 24-hour cable
IM PRESSIONS didn't react sooner to the looming Congress anymore. We have been TV channels as they sift through
crisis that became post-hurricane blessed. the damage and tell us the extent of
New Orleans and the neighboring More to the point, political differ- our catastrophe.
Gulf coast. ences in the country today don't Then the blaming begins.
Ms. Brown, of course, is not to allow its (on both sides) to see My biggest (and only) laugh
Everybody's running around be expected to be versed in the nu- Katrina for \hat she was: a horrify- came watching the Army general
wanting to be the first to figure out ances of "federalism," that time- ing natural event striking hard at a who chortled "B.S." when a mem-
what the lasting legacy of Katrina honored tradition that leaves things society that has become accustomed ber of the media suggested heli-
the Killer Hurricane will be. like emergency evacuations and re-' to controlling what happens to it. copter rescue response was less
So far, the only legacy apparent lief to state and local governments There's never to be any discom- than prompt in the stricken areas.
in the wake of this awful tragedy is first. They can, and eventually did, fort, any displacement, any disap- Nobody appears willing to give
one that has become all too familiar request federal assistance after Ka- pointment, any loss of self-esteem, anyone leeway on decisions made
to those of us who observe the poli- trina, but it was members of Ms. any loss of benefits, any self-sacri- at the height of nature's fury and
tical landscape. Brown's own political party who fice, any prejudice perceived or inside the pressure cookers that are
Let's see who we can blame, delayed the request. otherwise any grievance that emergency management centers.
The time it's taking to publish How could she, or those of her somehow can't be addressed by a Sure, they're going to find cases
this edition of the newspaper on a ilk, be expected to pass up an op- pandering politician or a court of where officials were negligent, and
dreaded holiday weekend serves as portunity to trash the Republicans law grossly overstepping its everybody's going to learn about it.
a welcome respite to all the chatter- and President Bush? It's what they, bounds. Be that as it may.
ing on television, radio and in the live for. That is the system we've created Many of us, though, have to put
print media. We long ago learned to ignore for oursel es, and it simply isn't ourselves in the place of people
We even had US Representative MI. Brown;and I suppose we capable oildealing with a natural who have the responsibility in try-
Corrine Brown stop in Baker should gladly dismiss her tirade disaster the likes of Katrina. ing times like this. Could we have
County on Monday (at the Sander- and be thankful for the fact that she So, here's what happens. The done better?
son rest area on 1-10) to weigh in doesn't represent even a portion of hurricane hits in front of our eyes Think hard before answering.


Sing Zn iwith c
; ,':;**.^ 1*,**'-;**.,;0 \.,;1 ". ;. ,'. :*'" ^-,^ ':^ -* ; "' ^. .


By Mark and Nancy Mason
Guest Commentary


As many people in Baker County area
aware, our son Jeremy suffers from cystic fi-
brosis. What.many may not know is how the
disease affects his daily life.
In most respects, Jeremy is a typical 17-
year-old teen. He enjoys all the things most
teens enjoy, "hanging out with friends," at-
tending school, talking on the phone and dri-
ving his car. He does chores around the
house, plays with Heather and Bear (our two
dogs), swims and fishes, skateboards and the
like.
Sounds completely normal, right?
How normal was it for a child, when he
was six-years-old to ask you if he is going to
die? That is a horrible question to have to an-
swer for your child, but even more horrible
for the child who faces the realization that his
life will end sooner than most.
In Jeremy's lifetime, he has lost five friends
to the disease. A typical teenager does not
usually worry about dying, but our son ques-
tions if he is next. He fights for his life every
day, a mental and physical fight.
Many of you have teenagers who look for-
ward to prom, school trips, graduation, etc.,


but Jeremy has missed out on a number of
these activities, and may never have the op-
portunity to hear his name called to receive a
diploma. It seems more than a person his age
should have to cope with.
Jeremy was diagnosed with cystic fibrosis
at 18-months-old. Right away the regimen
started, the medications, chest therapy, multi-
ple breathing treatments. By school age, his
condition seemed to worsen, and the hospita-
lizations began at first about every six
months.

Great Strides

Walk-a-Thon
SEPTEMBER 24

They lasted 10-14 days initially, then in-
creased to every three-four months for longer
periods. Today, he is in the hospital about ev-
ery other month for anywhere from 10-21
days. This is a long period for anyone, but
especially long for a teenager who does not
want to miss out on life for one second.
He has also had numerous surgeries his
first at age six. To date, Jeremy has had over


30 sinus surgeries, and this summer endured
a major operation. He is doing well, and re-
turned to school; he hopes to complete most
of the year.
We have not written this to play on sym-
pathies. We have accepted that God has a
plan and a purpose through his disease. We
also realize we are tools in the battle to end
cystic fibrosis, and hope Baker County will
join in to raise money for much-needed re-
search.
Baker County is hosting its fourth annual
Great Strides Walk-a-Thon on September
24 to raise funds for cystic fibrosis research.
We invite walkers, joggers, bikers and skat-
ers to be part of our team to help our family
raise $10,000.
If you are interested in participating or do-
nating to this important cause, please call us
at 259-8093. Anything you can do will be ap-
preciated.
It's impossible to completely alleviate the
emotional and physical effects that this dis-
ease has had on our son and on our family.
However, when friends and family support
our efforts through the walk, it gives us a
feeling that we are not alone in this fight.
Please help in any way you can.


2004 THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
Award Winning Newspaper USPS 040-280
Rld4da Prou Anu.iahn ,im4.1 S,


Better Weekly 1 )
Newspaper Contest M
fmemh'r

JAMES C. MCGAULEY
Publisher/Editor

NEWS EDITOR Nancy Szanto
NEWS & SPOrS- Michael inker
COMMENT- Cheryl R. Pinel
ADVERTISING/GRAPHICS
Jessica Prevatt &Laura Bner .
FEATURES & COMMENT Robert Geran
BUSINESS MANAGER Kain Thomas
CLASSIFIED ADS -Barbara Backshear


Post Office Box 598 **104 South 5th St.
Macclenny, FL 32063
(904) 259-2400
email: bcpress@nefcom.net ** www.bakercountypress.com
This newspaper is printed on recycled paper.
The Baker County Press is published each Thursday by Baker County Press, Inc. Periodicals
postage paid under permit issued April 12, 1929 at the post office in Maccenny. Florida.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
$20.00 a year inside Baker County; $25.00 a year outside Baker County: deduct $1.00 for per.
sons 65 years of age or older, military personnel on active duty outside Baker County, and college
students attending school and Inang outside Baker County. POSTMASTER: send address changes
to The Baker County Press, P.O. Boa 598, Macclenny, FL. 32063. Changes of address should be
sent to the above address.
All news and advertising must be submitted to the newspaper office pnor to 4:00 p.m. on the
Monday pnor to publication,.unless otherwise noted or arranged. Material received after this time
will not be guaranteed for publication. It Is requested tat all news items be typed and double
spaced to insure accuracy in print. Letters to the editor are welcome, but must contain the slgna-
ture of the author and a telephone number where the author may be contacted. Letters must
reflect opinions and statements on issues of current interest to the general public. The newspaper
reserves the right to reject any material which in the newspaper's judgement does not meet stan-
dards of publication.


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 8, 2005 Page Four


Policing in Katrina's aftermath...


Cops living in jails


curfews in picayune


BY MICHAEL RINKER
Press Staff
Most of the men in the jail at
the Picayune, Mississippi Police
Department last week weren't
criminals.
They were cops.
"I've been sleeping in the ten-
man cell with some of the other
guys," said Lt. Jeremy Magri, pa-
trol commander for the depart-
ment's night shift. "The deputy
chief was sleeping in the two-
man."
Hurricane Katrina, in addition
to breaking off trees, splintering
light poles and demolishing houses
in Picayune, knocked out electrici-
ty when she rolled over the town
August 29.
As of September 3, power was
still down, so police officers and
their families were living at'the
department's headquarters because
it had a generator.
The building, not all that spa-
ciou to begin with, was cramped
with women, children, officers,
support personnel and a couple of
jail trustys. It was impossible to
walk anywhere without turning
sideways to slide through the
crowd.
"Hey, this is our home now,"
said one officer, adding that every-
one has been getting along despite
the circumstances. "There's been
no bumps or bruises. I had worse
times with my brothers and sis-
ters."
Nonetheless the grueling work
schedule 12-hour shifts every
day combined with the chaos at
the un-air conditioned building,
the stress of dealing with a town
under martial law and the damages
to their own homes and lives, led
Magri to muse, "What I wouldn't
do for a day off just to lay in the
AC."
"The other dayI got one or two
hours sleep, got up to run out to
my house Lo0.ix, the roof. then
come backI ti c, o;rk," he said
Magri joined the department in
1983 when he was 18. He' a big
guy with a shaved head, and a tat-
too around his right biceps. He
chews-loose-leaf tobacco when
he's out on patrol, spitting into an
empty water bottle.
When Magri found out a team
of deputies from Baker Count\
was coming to lend a hand, he told
team leader, Investigator Mike
Combs, "I was tickled to death."
The Picayune police department
is slightly larger than the Baker
County Sheriff's Office.
In the aftermath of the storm,
there'd been some looting of stores
in the projects. In addition, two of-
ficers responding to, a disturbance
there-encountered an increasingly
hostile crowd. When they called
for backup, it was slow getting to
them because downed trees block-
ed most streets to the area. Magri
called it a near riot.
"They were wanting to show re-
sistance," he said.
There also were several car
chases and a bust involving sever-
al ounces of crack and thousands
in cash.
When Combs' team arrived
Sept. 3, each of the five men rode
patrol with a Picayune officer. It
allowed the department to put
more cars on street.
Combs rode with Magri after
the latter delivered meals' to his
grandmother and some of her el-
derly friends.
That evening, the police offi-
cers' families had friend up a mas-
. sive amount of fish, along with
corn on the cob and french fries.
A few hours later, an enormous
pile of boiled shrimp replaced the
fish on the squad room table.
Once on patrol, Combs and Ma-
gri rousted three men parked out-
side a RV sales and service busi-
ness.
The town's dusk-to-dawn cur-
few prohibited anyone from being
out. People were not even allowed
to drive.
Most of the problems with the
curfew were people lining up early
outside the couple of gas stations
using generators to run the pumps.
Some would begin staking out
positions at 10:00 pm although the
stations wouldn't open until 8:00


am.
At one station, the line snaked
for a couple of miles through
town.


"I'd jog or ride a bicycle before
I'd wait for gas," Magri said.
The only real action of the night
began when a shirtless man with
long hair approached the patrol
car, which was sitting in a parking
lot. He apologized for being out on
the street after curfew, then told
Magri there was a thief in his
neighborhood trying to steal gas.
The officers drove behind the
man as he walked back to his
home.
There, some other neighbors
were talking trash about how the
same thief had stolen a stereo from
one of their cars.
One man said he had a sign that
read, "This is mine. Don't take the
time. Because I got a nine (mil-
limeter handgun).".
Magri was able to determine the
thief was a crackhead who lived
nearby.
As he headed out for the man's
house, he sait.to the vigilante po-
et, "Just because he's stealing gas
doesn't mean you can shoot him."
Two other units, both with Bak-
er County officers, arrived at the
scene as Magri grabbed his shot-
gun and led them into the house.
Combs asked a photographer to
step away from the scene.
Magri had an intense contempt
for the crackhead because he steals
from his own mother to support
his habit.
The woman once went to police
headquarters because someone
told her they were giving out
vouchers for a meal at Wendy's.
Magri told her it wasn't true,
then asked her when was the last


Mike Combs of the Baker County squad and Jeremy Magri of the Picayune department
assist a stranded motorists while on night patrol.


time she'd eaten. She told him
she'd had a mayonnaise sandwich
two days before.
Although 'he had little cash, Ma-
gri took her to Wendy's and
bought her a meal.
Inside the crackhead's home,
the officers arrested a dealer who
had some few rocks and a little pot
.on him.
The Baker team, continued to
ride with Picayune's officers on
the 6:00'pm to 6:00 am shift until
Monday night, when they and
Jacksonville deputies teamed up to
man the entire shift.


It gave.Picayune's night shift
officers a much deserved day off.
It couldn't be confirmed, how-
ever, whether Magri was some-
where lying in the AC.

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ANNUAL REPORT OF STATE AND DISTRICT STUDENT EXPECTATIONS

Florida Statute 1008.25(8)(b) mandates that the below data be provided to the public. The promotion
and retention policies for each school are referenced and available to parents and students in the
2005-06 Student Progression Plan.


TOTAL STUDENTS SCORING LEVELS 1
GRADE 3 4
# STUDENTS AT LEVEL 1 52 52
# STUDENTS AT LEVEL 2 59 61


& 2 IN FCAT READING BY GRADE
5 6 7 8 9
71 81 114 91 174
55 79 81 138 122


PERCENTAGE OF STUDENTS SCORING LEVELS 1 & 2 ON FCAT READING BY GRADE


GRADE
PERCENT AT LEVEL 1
PERCENT AT LEVEL 2


3 4
14% 15%
16% 17%


TOTAL STUDENTS RETAINED BY GRADE
GRADE 3 4
# STUDENTS RETAINED 30 12


5.
22%
17%


5
3


6
22%
22%


6
30


PERCENTAGE OF STUDENTS RETAINED BY GRADE
GRADE 3 4 5 6
Percent 8% 3% 17% 8%,


7
30%
21%


7
37


8
25%
38%


8
42


7 8
9% 11%


9
43%
30%


9
62


9
14%


S10
38%
33%


10
34


10
11%


STUDENTS PROMOTED UNDER GOOD CAUSE EXEMPTIONS
EXEMPTION # 1 2 3 4
# OF STUDENTS PROMOTED 1 0 10 0


Good cause exemptions are limited to the following:
1. Limited English proficient students who have had less than 2 years of instruction in an English for Speakers
of Other Languages Program.
2. Students with disabilities whose individual education plan (IEP) indicates that participation in the statewide
assessment program is not appropriate, consistent with requirements of State Board of Education rule.
3. Students who demonstrate an acceptable level of performance on an alternative standardized reading
assessment approved by the State Board of Education (SAT-10).
4. Students who demonstrate, through a student portfolio, that the student is reading on grade level as demon-
strated by reading equal to at least a Level 2 performance on FCAT.
5. Students with. disabilities who participate in the FCAT and who have an IEP or a Section 504 plan that
reflects that the student has received intensive remediation in reading for more than 2 years, and was previ-
ously retained in kindergarten, grade 1,2, or 3.
6. Students who have received intensive remediation in reading for 2 years and were previously retained in
kindergarten, grades 1, 2, or 3.


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NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

BY THE BOARD OF

COUNTY COMMISSIONERS

OF BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board
of County Commissioners of Baker County,
Florida, will conduct a public hearing on the
proposed Ordinance, whose title hereinafter
appears, on September 19, 2005, commencing
at 6:00 pm, at 55 North Third Street,
Macclenny, Florida. A copy of the proposed
Ordinance may be inspected by any member of
the public at the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court in the Baker County Courthouse
in Macclenny, Florida. On the date above-men-
tioned, all interested parties may appear and be
heard with respect to this proposed Ordinance.
Be advised that the Board of County
Commissioners will not vote to enact or reject
the proposed Ordinance at this public hearing.

ORDINANCE 2005-45
AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF
BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA, ESTAB-
LISHING IMPACT FEES TO FUND
ADDITIONAL TRANSPORTATION
INFRA-STRUCTURES, ATTRIBUT-
ABLE TO NEW LAND DEVELOP-
MENT ACTIVITIES; REQUIRING
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For more information 259-9309 ext. 2908
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HELPING HANDS: in the wake of Katrina


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 8, 2005 Page Five
Internet log onto: http://www.uspto.gov then type in 5403091
THE THOMAS MAGIC SPINBLETM


(From page one)
abandoned office building.
S The next day around 5:30 am
SCombs headed to a briefing where
he found out his team would ac-
company the Jacksonville contin-
Sgent to Poplarville.
He said Mississippi officials
had turned over operations in the
hurricane-stricken areas to the
Florida Department of Law En-
forcement.
Breakfast was provided to all the
teams, who then filled up from a
tanker truck brought to the prison.
Driving back to the temporary
encampment; Combs spotted a
woman, perhaps in her late 50s,
walking slowly along the prison
access road carrying a big blue
sleeping bag.
He pulled over as she sat down
on a concrete storm drain.
He grabbed a couple of packs
of cheese crackers and a can of Vi-
enna sausages he had in his SUV,
and walked over to the woman.
As he handed her the stuff, she
broke down and began sobbing.
"She told me she lost everything
in the storm and was just wander-
ing around,".he said. "She said she
had no place to go."
Because the team's mission was
more disciplinarian than humani-
tarian, he couldn't do more for her.
The food back in the trailer was to
feed the officers, as well as subse-
quent Baker County deputies sched-
uled to go there this week.
It was a heart-wrenching scene,
but one that Combs predicted could
very well repeat itself when his
team began to work the streets.
"It's difficult, but you have to
be careful not to get too far off
mission." he said later. "When you
follow your heart overhere, the
trouble starts over there."'
B\ mid-morning, the convoy
w\as back on the road.
It tra\ eled north on Highway 49
through Harrison County. past.
long gas lines that had formed at.
the rare station % ith a generator to
run the pumps.
The lines snaked back nearly
half a mile; moving so slowly that
people climbed out of their cars
and were visiting along the road.


As the police vehicles zipped
past with their emergency lights
flashing, many of the people wav-
ed, some cheered.
The caravan crossed into Stone
County, then west on State Route
26 toward Poplarville.
Again, people along the hilly
back road smiled and waved.
At one point a beat-up white
pickup came barreling down the
road in the opposite direction. The
driver, a grinning, shirtless country
boy, was sticking his hand toward
each passing police vehicle giving
its driver a thumbs-up while hold-
ing a cigarette between his fingers.
Approaching Poplarville, which
has just over 2600 residents, the
cars began running over power
lines downed across the' road. In
the center of town, a couple of
men were selling generators. Their
sign listed the prices as $450 to
$3000.
Around noon, the convoy rolled
through town to the staging area,
which was located on the grounds
of a US Department of Agriculture
facility.
Jacksonville personnel set up in
a large field, while the Baker team
found a water supply for the RV
near a plant nursery, and parked its
vehicles around that.
While the team set up camp,
Combs attended a briefing inside
the ag building.

When he returned, he told team
members, "Get some sleep, we're
working six pm to six am in Pica-
yune. JSO will relieve us in the
morning." Deputy Lagle, however,
was pulled from the team and as-
signed to work Poplarville N% ith a
JSO deputy.
SAt the briefing, Combs spoke
with the city's ma\or. \vho w\as
apologizing for some confusion
associated with the mission.
I told him. "We're not here to
critique \ou. we're here to help
\ou."
After Earl Gonzalez grilled ham-
burgers and sausages for lunch.
team members got a little sleep
and some showered before driving
the half hour to Pica\ une. \ here


they worked the Saturday night
shift.
The team supplemented the lo-
cal police for a couple of days, but
took over full responsibility, with
JSO, for the Monday night shift.
The idea was to give the over-
worked Picayune department some
much-needed time off.
"We're proud to be able to be
part of the law enforcement de-
ployment effort," Sheriff Joey
Dobson said by phone from Wash-
ington, DC, where he is scheduled


to speak to a Congressional com-
mittee this week about software
that links agencies via computer.
"They were all volunteers... I'm
real pleased with what they've
done."
He said the next team will leave
Thursday for Mississippi. Deputy
James Marker will lead the unit,
which also includes deputies Erik
Deloach, Jeffrey Dawson and
Charles Goldsmith.
The Combs crew will return
Friday.


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accusing her of stealing


Police arrested a Macclenny
man for attacking his girlfriend
and damaging her car in the early
afternoon hours of August 31 dur-
ing an argument off Ponsell Farms
Road near CR 125.
Daisy A. Rowe. 28, accused
Cash A. O'Neil, 32, of Macclenny
of pounding on her 2002 Ford and
throwing her to the ground, injur-
ing her arm. He told Sgt. Michael
Crews he became angry after he
suspected Ms. Rowe took $200
and his wallet.
In other:arrests and criminal
cases involving domestic violence
the past week, Clinton Register,
27, of Glen St. Mary is charged
with domestic violence in an al-
leged attack August 31 on girl-
friend Cameron Sullivan,, 24, at
their residence off Cow Pen Road.
Ms. Sullivan said the boyfriend
became angry during an argument
after he returned to the address late
that night, and her young daughter
witnessed the incident.
A 17-year-old girlfriend ac-
cused Garrett Gray, 18, of striking
her and.damaging a vehicle during
a confrontation off Blackjack Dr.
in the early morning hours of Sep-
tember 4.
The juvenile said she drove her
mother's 1995 Saturn to the resi-
dence about 4:30 .am after Mr.
Gray summoned her to pick up
their 11-month-old child.
The sheriff's department'will
file criminal complaints with the
state attorney's office alleging bat-
tery by both parties in a dispute
over a $200 loan the evening of
September 2.
Fredrick R. Wielenbeck, 76, and
Kenneth Blawn, 41, argued over
money allegedly loaned to the latter
over a four-month period.
Anita Mette of Macclenny ac-
cused Richard V. Rhoden, 21, of
Baldwin of ruining four tires val-
ued at $1000 and damaging a car-
port at her residence off River
Circle while she was away on
September 4.
Ms. Mette said the accused
made several threats over the
phone earlier that day.


Elizabeth Da\ is of Macclenn)
filed a complaint for batter\
against Ashle\ Amerson, 19, and
Allison Moore, 22, of Macclenny
accusing them of attacking her on
September 1 at a Grissholm St. ad-
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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 8, 2005 Page Six


Neighbors Probationer


take coins


Two neighbors face charges of
burglary, petty theft and trespass
after they allegedly took loose and
rolled coins from the residence of
Johnny Massey of Glen St. Mary
the afternoon of August 29.
The victim told police he hid
near his apartment off Glen Ave.
after leaving it, and observed Char-
les Ford, 40, later leave the resi-
dence. He had suspected the neigh-
bor of entering his premises during
absences.
He also said he waited inside
until Matthew A. Lindsey, 18, an-
other neighbor, entered and he sur-
prised him leaving with a jar of
coins. Mr. Lindsey ran out a front
door, according to the statement
given to police.
Richard Whiting of Macclenny
notified the sheriff's department
August 29 that someone took a
barbeque grill and rolls of chain
link fence from his property off
SR 122 north during his absence.
A St. George, Ga. woman and
her father were both charged in an
attack September 1 on Stephanie
Strickland, 22, who suffered a
minor injury when she was struck
on the head with a rake.
Crystal A. Rowland, 22, be-
came involved in a fight with the
victim outside the Crews Road
residence of Ms. Rowland's father
Johnnie Rowland, 50, and the lat-
ter allegedly came out of the resi-
dence and attacked Ms. Strickland
with the rake.
The assailant was ordered to
have no contact with the victim,
and the next afternoon a criminal
complaint was filed alleging she
made threatening phone calls to
Ms. Strickland. The two are room-
mates at the Georgia address.
Ms. Rowland allegedly tele-
' phoned the victim at Waffle House
where she is employed.

Uses Taser
A county deputy subdued a
fleeing suspect by stunning him
with a Taser gun follow ing a shown
foot chase in south Mlacclenny the
afternoon of September 4.
Deputy Bill Starling said Robert
A. Bullard, 30, of Alma, Ga. had
earlier run from Sgt. Thomas Dyal
follow ing a shoplifting complaint
at the S&S Store on South Sixth
St. He fled into'a \wooded area
near the Waffle House, then south
to the nearb\ bay's Inn \\here he
attempted to enter a room.
He had decided to retreat back
into the wooded area when con-
fronted by the deputy.
Mr. Bullard was booked for re-
sisting arrest, disorderly conduct
and on a prior warrant for driving
with a suspended license. He told
police he had been smoking crack
all day and ran because he was
frightened.
Evelyn F Tracey, 45, of Macclen-
ny was arrested for trespassing at the
Quick and Handy convenience store
at Lowder and Miltondale the eve-
ning of August 29.
Deputy Curtis Ruise had earlier
warned Ms. Tracey, who lives
nearby, to stay away from the store
after complaints that she had creat-
ed disturbances. Police were called
again when she sought to have the
daughter of a clerk go inside and
buy a beer for her.


Two men, one of them on house
arrest from a prior offense, were
arrested by sheriff's investigators
on August 30 and charged with
felony possession of marijuana.
Investigator Scotty Rhoden said
he confirmed via a computer
check that Justin D. Pearce, 21, of
Macclenny was on felony proba-
tion shortly after he spotted the
suspect and another man sitting in
a pickup truck on South 4th in
Macclenny about 10:25 that eve-
ning.
Mr. Pearce appeared to walk
toward a residence before return-
ing to the truck parked on the
street just as Investigators Rhoden
and David Bryant approached to
question the occupants.
A vehicle search turned up 59


Wife beaten

in store lot
An altercation in the parking lot
of the Macclenny Winn-Dixie led
to the arrest of a man and his girl-
friend for an attack on his wife the
afternoon of September 4.
Two witnesses told police they
saw Rebecca R. Conner, 26, of
Macclenny repeatedly strike Kelly
M. Johnson, also 26, of Sanderson
while she was in her vehicle.
The victim and witnesses also
said her husband, 28-year-old John
Johnson of Macclenny, several
times slammed the door of the
vehicle on his wife's legs. She was
treated and released from Fraser
Hospital following the incident
just after 2:00 pm.
In other arrests, Calvin T. Har-
rison, 27, of Glen St. Mary was
charged with resisting Deputy Ben
Anderson without violence after
he made threatening moves sever-
al times in the officer's direction.
The deputy had been summon-
ed to a disturbance at a residence
off Tee St., and when asked to step
outside Mr. Harrison moved in
close to the officer as if challeng-
ing hini.
He several times refused to
keep his distance before the arrest.

Itar a patch

Los weght


arrestedfor
grams of pot, sufficient for a fel-
ony charge against Mr. Pearce and
James T. Fletcher, 21, also of Mac-
clenny. The officers said they also
found both large and small empty
plastic bags in the vehicle.
Several other arrests for misde-
meanor possession also took place
in the county recently, including
that of Jason Lee Parish, 18, of
Macclenny after his speeding
Chevrolet was stopped by Deputy
Michael Lagle early on August 29.
He was also charged with hav-
ing a smoking pipe and parapher-
nalia.
Similar counts were filed
against Daniel A. Reavis, 28, of
Macclenny after he and several


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others were approached off Com-
merce Road east of town about
2:20 on August 31. Deputy Curtis
Ruise said the suspect had a small
amount of pot in a film case.
Reserve Sgt. Dwight Groves
stopped a Chevrolet sedan near
College and South Boulevard in
Macclenny the evening of Sep-
tember 2 and arrested its two occu-
pants after he found several par-
tially smoked marijuana cigarettes.
They were identified as Mauro
Salinas-Ortiz, 21, of Live Oak, and
passenger Eric A. Lugo, 18, no ad-
dress given. Mr. Ortiz faces an ad-
ditional charge with driving with-
out a license as an habitual offend-
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Controversial ending costs Cats


BY MICHAEL RINKER
Press Sports
Wildcats coach Carl West isn't
a man who looks for excuses, but
what happened at the end of Fri-
day's 20-18 loss at Bradford
County was too wrong.
"It was mismanagement by the
officials," he said. "We don't mind
losing to Bradford or anyone else,
but it's not fair to the kids. They
were cheated out of a legitimate
chance to win the game."
West said he's sending a tape of
the Cats' game-ending drive to the
Florida High School Athletic As-
sociation.
"I just want it on the record. I
hope they'll notify [the officials']
association so they don't make the
same mistake that hurts another
team," said West, who added that
no matter what, the results of the
game won't be overturned.
SThe drive started when the Cats,
down 20-28, got the ball on their
own 20 with about 2:40 to play.
They drove to mid-field where
they faced a fourth and 10, but
quarterback Carlos Holton scram-
bled for 19 yards. He fell out of
bounds as he was, tackled at the
Tornadoes' 31.
The clock should have been
stopped because not only did he
get out of bounds, but he got the
first down as well.
Instead, the clock continued to
run, costing the Cats about 20 to
25 seconds, West said.
Two'plays later; Holton took a
hard shot to the chest and had to
leave the game briefly However,
SChris Crews came in and ran for a
first down at the 17.
He also, made it out of bounds.
but again the officials failed to
stop the clock until Baker's coach-
es "yelled and screamed to get
* their attention."
The officials stopped it, but re-
started it wrongly, West said -
forcing the Cats to spike the ball to
stop the clock, which nonetheless
continued until time ran out. How-
ever, they put one second back on.
Baker then lined up for a field
goal attempt from the 17.


West said one of the Tornadoes
blatantly jumped offsides, but no
penalty was called, and Bradford
blocked the kick to preserve the
win.
Due to the clock mismanage-
ment, the Cats lost the chance to
move the ball for a shorter, field
goal try or a shot at the end zone..
"This was first level stuff. This
was nof a judgment call," West
'said. "It's something you learn in
the first week of officials school."
It was a tough loss.
"It's frustrating because of the
way we lost it," he said. "I told the.
kids, 'Don't hang your heads."'
The Cats showed a marked im-
provement on offense, after being
shut out in their Kickoff Classic
and scoring just nine in their sea-
son-opening loss to Middleburg.
Against the Broncos, Baker
failed to complete a pass, but Hol-
ton went 4-8 for 105 yards against
Bradford. In addition, Dontay John-
son completed a halfback option
pass to Gary Dugger for a 51-yard
touchdown, giving the team 156
yards passing.
The team's goal is to throw for
at least 150 yards per game.
Chris Crews started at quarter-
back, but went 0-2 with an inter-
ception.
"I told them I'd evaluate them
during the first half and would
play whoever got the job done,"
West said.
Holton played most of the sec-
ond quarter and all of the second '
half except when he took that hit
to his chest.
Crews was the fourth quarter-
back to play in the season's first
three games. Senior Craig Yarbor-
ough went down with a knee in-
jury in the Kickoff Classic. Holton
and Sterling West couldn't get the
offense moving against Middle-
burg.
SHolion's play against Bradford,
however, apparently has put an
end to the quarterback carousel.-
"We've decided that Carlos will
be the starter and we'll focus on
'him, bring him along," West said.
"He'll get more reps in practice


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Let The Chips Fall
Where They May!
Any one can take part in this
special event. On September
24, Ruby the cow will venture
into a field marked off into
'500 squares, and if she leaves
7 a cow pain' in your square,
you win! You can purchase a
square for $10 or 3 for $25.
SSquares can be purchased
from the front desk.
New Hours!
SCheck out our new extended
hours! Monday through
Thursday 5:00 am 9:30 pin,
Friday 5:00 am 8:00 prn,
Saturday 8:00 am 3:00pm. I
For more information,
call the YMCA
at 259-0898.
Activity scholarships available


Running back Liucious L ee is ickled t'l a lot i .'t Brad.ljrd dclfindller
PHOTO BY: CLIFF SMELLEY, BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH


and won't start on defense."
Baker took a 6-0 lead into the
locker room' at the half thanks to a
short touchdown run by Johnson,
but gave it back when they fum-
bled the second half kickoff.
The turnox er led to a Tornadoes
touchdown to tie the game at b-6.
Later in the quarter, ho%\c\er.
Johnson and Dugger hooked up
for their lone-distance score.
Dugger. the recoid-setting re-
ceiver, gained more than 100 yardss
after being held in check the first
two games. "Because we finally
got him the ball," West said.
After Dugger's scoring grab put
Baker up 12-6, Bradford answered
with a touchdown and a two-point
conversion to forge ahead 14-12.
Then Johnson, \ho gained 108
yards on 10 carries, scored his sec-
ond touchdown on a seven-\ard
run, to regain the lead.


The Cats rushed for 147 yards
against a tough Tornadoes' defen-
sive, front, which features a major-
college prospect. West said.
He also said that.while he was
pleased with the team's running'
game, the coaching staff o t oud
like to see 200 yards per game.
'After Johnson's touchdown, the
Cats again failed to convert the ex-
tra point, leaving them %\ ith an 18-
14 cushion.
With about'nine minutes to go
in the game, Bradford scored to
take a 20-18 lead, and set the stage
for the final, frantic moments of
the aame.
"We're getting better." West
said. "The good thing is that these
weren't district games."
The Cats travel September 9 to
Gainesville East, which is'l-1 this
season ,


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 8, 2005 Page Eight


.



Running back Timmy Weathers scores a touchdown in the first half against Suwannee.


Cat junior varsity football

impressive over Bulldogs


BY MICHAEL RINKER
Press Sports
Baker County junior varsity
football coach Franklin Griffis
sounded very impressed by his
team's performance in its 20-0 vic-
tory over Suwannee County Sep-
tember 1.
"We came out pretty hard, pret-
ty aggressive, pretty physical," he
said.
Meanwhile, varsity coach Carl
West was impressed with Griffis.
"Franklin has does a great job,"
he said about his assistant," he
said. "His team really bounced
back from the West Nassau game."
Griffis said Suwannee was good
last year, when the Bulldogs took
it to the Wildcats. "We told our
guys that being physical was key."
The Cats dominated from the
beginning, scoring a touchdown in
each of the first three quarters
while shutting down the Bulldogs.
The definitive moment may
have come at the end of the half
when Baker's punt returned muff-
ed the kick, giving the Dogs pos-
session inside the Cats' 10 yard
line.
The defense stopped Suwannee


cold on the first two plays, then-
forced a fumble on the next, and
got the turnover to preserve their
12-0 lead going-intothe locker
room.
"They got inside our 10 three
times," Griffis said, "and we got a
fumble, sack and tackle for a loss."
The Cats' defense collected four
sacks, two by Josh Hodges. "We
were playing in their backfield."
Meanwhile the running game
was outstanding, rushing for 209
yards.
Josh Trippett led the way with
102 yards on 13 carries.
"The offensive line was open-
ing holes," Griffis said. "We knew
we had some good backs and the
line had potential. They wanted to,
prove they could get the job done."
He said the team must work on
its passing game it had just one
completion and its special teams,
which had a couple of fumbled
punts, including the one recovered
by the Bulldogs inside the 10.
Next up for the Cats is an away
game versus the Middleburg Bron-
cos September 8.
The next home game is against
Bradford County September 15. It
kicks off at 7:00 pm. ,
-.SL ,.. +,, ':?W/-U ;; ,3: _X;t'[v",O


Volleyball team drops two


BY LAURA BETH BRINER
Press Sports
The Baker County Wildcats
volleyball teams hit the road for
their last two games and the road
hit back.
The varsity lost its two games,
dropping its record to 1-4.
The junior varsity split its
games to go to 3-2.
The Wildcats faced the Orange
Park High School Raiders Septem-
ber 6.
The varsity lost three straight
games 25-5, 25-10 and 25-12.
Kristin Mathis was the leading
scorer with 3, Tiffany Norman had
the most kills with 6 and Laura
Richardson had the most assists
with 7.
"When we face Hilliard (Sep-
tember 8), they will see a different
team," said Amburgey, referring to
the Cats next game September 8
on the Flashes home court.
The JV squad lost to the Raid-
ers, taking the first game 25-21,
but losing the next two 27-25 and
15-5.
Stars of the game were lead
server Kayla Harris with 7, Mary


Dugger with 11 kills and Kallie
Crummey with 7 assists.
Five days earlier, the Cats visit-
ed the Bradford County Torna-
does.
The varsity lost three out of
five, dropping the first two games
25-16 and 25-21, winning the next.
two 25-21 and 25-19, and losing
the clincher 12-15.
"The girls show a lot of heart.
They were down two games and
came back to win the next two. We
just didn't have the emotions to
get us over the hump in the third
game," Amburgey said.
"We will end up with a winning
season I believe that with all my
heart."
Top server was Jessi Nunn with
16, Brittany Gray had the most
kills with 16. Brooke Arzie and
Laura Richardson had the most as-
sists with 15 apiece.
The junior varsity beat the Tor-
nadoes in a quick match with
scores of 25-16, 25-19.
Kallie Crummey was lead serv-
er with 9 and had the most assists
with 7. Mary Dugger had the most
kills with 10.


Little league football Jamboree


After'weeks of practice, the lit-
tle league football season will be-
gin September 10 with a Jamboree
at Memorial Stadium. Every team
in the league plays on opening day.
The first game of the season be-
longs to the Jaguars and the Ea-
gles. They will take the field at
9:15 am. The Titans and the Cow-
boys match up next at 10 am.
At 10:45 .am, the Vikings and


the Buccaneers will face off. Bron-
cos and Rams head off at 11:30
am. At 12:15 pm the Jets will take
on the Steelers.
The senior league will start its
games at 1:00 pm with the Colts
versus Dolphins, Patriots versus
the 49ers at 1:45 pm, while the
Redskins play the Falcons at 2:30
in the last game of the day.


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Macclenny

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ATTORNEY

David P. Dearing
former Baker County Prosecutor














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In Memory
of

Jennifer Lynn Hart
1971-2000
Mama,
We love you so much. We think
about you every day, through workand
through play. In the last five years your
love still lives. We miss you, love your
kids.
LoVE, CHRISTI, BLAKE
AND TUCKER HART

























In Loving Memory
of

Freddie Lee Thompson
9/8/1944- 5.56'1989
Happy birthday, Dadd'! l'et miss

LO\t. i :>iiR \i nk JESSIE L E,
DAbGi i-ITERS LATH.:m ', ,-d.kr,
SONS Nb,\ri :N. ELLI i. EL.I-J. ALl.
RO.ur-.iN \N'L' 'i L -,L FT'E iP.:,tN,_I-iJLDFN

Deoate-to help

Katrina victims
Westside Nurser\ and Pre-
school in Glen St. Mary is collect-
ing items for victims of Hurricane
Katrina through this Saturday,
September 10. Bring the items list-
ed below, or checks made out to
the American Red Cross. to the
nursery on Sherman Ave. during
regular hours:
Preferable items include: non-per-
ishable food like canned goods, hand-
held bottle and can openers, grill
cooking equipment including charcoal
and lighung.flitd. bug spray, soap,
deodorant', u omen h-ygiene products,,
bottled water; children s teins bottles,
wtpes, diapers, pacifiers, eic.), sham-
poo, toothpaste and rooth brushes.
Any questions, call Peggy Drig-
gers at 259-4899.

$4.50 for 15 words?
What a Steal!
Press Classifieds


S 9Iappy 1 'Birthday
cgorey 9earce
September 9th


Brenna Hilson

Daughter arrives
Casey and Anna Crawford of
Moniac, Ga., are proud to an-
nounce the birth of daughter Bren-
na Gabrielle Hilson dn August 2 at
St. Vincent's, Medical Center. She
weighed seven pounds, four ounc-
es and was 2012 inches long.
Grandparents are Mitchell and
Teresa Crawford of Moniac, Dave
and Jo Hilson of Macclenny. Great
grandparents are Glenda Chism
and the late Ben Chism of Moniac,
JohnnN and Vonceil Crawford of
Moniac, Clarence F. and the late
Marian Moore of Ocala. and Ruth
Hunt of Homestead, Fla.


School retirees

to meet Sept. 14
The Baker County Retired Edu-
cators Association will meet Sep-
tember 14 at 11:00pm at the Mac-
clenny Women's Club. New retir-
ees from the Baker County school
system are invited guests. This in-
cludes all teachers, administrators,
bus-dri\ers, aides and any one
who has worked toward educating
the young people of Baker County.
We also encourage past retirees
\ ho hate not joined to come en-
jo\ a nice miel and informati e
prograli.


GED classes here

A free attractive cloth book bag
filled with items like rulers and
pencils is available to Baker Coun-
ty adult education students as part
of the "Stay in Adult Education
Classes" campaign.
In Baker County, the free adult
education classes promote reading
'and GED preparation. Classes are
held on Tuesday and Thursday
nights at 6:30 pm at BCHS and at
Christian Revival Center in San-
derson on Monday and Thursday
nights at 6:30 pm. Day time class-
es are held at the Family Service
Center at Monday through Friday
at 9:00 am. For more information,
call Nancy Cain at 259-0403.

Cloggers performing
The Baker County Clover Leaf
4-H Cloggerswill be among sev-
eral -acts performing at Metro-
politan Park in Jackson\ ille Sep-
tember 10 as part of ah American
Heart Association benefit. They
take the stage at 10:00 am.
The park is across from Alltel
Stadium downtown.


3*3 63


SOCIAL


IU" A HAPPY 51 YEARS
On Sept. 4, 1954 Louis Wilson & Evangeline Hodges,
with eight other family members got into a '49
Mercury and went to friendly Folkston, Ga. to tie the
1 knot. Last year because of the September hurricanes,
their 50th celebration was postponed until October.
Then they had a great m
partly in the Family Life
.-^ .Center.atthe Lake City. -
Church.of God. They .
had over 80 friends and
family, including their
: son,Adrian Wilson with
-. .
Vicki and daughter Trilby Richie with Geg. Also four
grandsons, three granddaughters-in-law and three
great grand babies. Louis Wilson is a retired
ordained Bishop in The Church'of God, but you .
Snow him htielr :L' "MNchanic on Whiel' "
.. ... ..


HAPPY 8TH BIRTHDAYi '

SJordan















LOVE, MOMMA PAPA, GEE, AUNT
S KAT, IllIDSEY & MADISON
* **S* ***


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 8, 2005 Page Nine


'Terrific Tigers'

at Keller school
The following Keller Intermed-
iate students have been recognized
as "Terrific Tigers" by their teach-
ers for having a positive attitude,
being helpful to others and follow-
ing school rules.
Keller teachers are nominating
one student per class each month
for the honor.
Aaron Burnsed, Aaron Corder,
Abby Hinson, Amanda McMahon,
Arrica Lightsey, Ashley Reddel, Ben-
ny Richardson, Braden Gray, Bradley
Cloer, Brandon Davis, Brittany Hodg-
es, Charlotte Crews, D.J. Griffis,
David Baker, Jessica Davis, Justin
Eddins, Kaitlyn Corder, Kayla Brown,
Kevin Thomas, Korie Crummey,
Maggie Cooper, Melissa Baker, Mer-
cedes Rhoden, Michael Harman, Mor-
gan Bell, Reba Hines, Rebecca Kin-
cheloe, Riann Perkins, Rondesia
Clayton, Sarah Collins, Shanice Paige,
Stephanie Yaccarino, Tiamara John-
son and Tiffany Krausse.

Mikell reunion
The annual Mikell family reun-
ion will be, September 10 at Lake
Butler Community Center. All
family and friends are welcome. A
covered dish lunch will be served
at 1:00 pm.


Antique cruise-in
The public is welcome to the
monthly cruise in of antique, col-
lectible and hot rod cars. It will be
at 6:00 pm. Saturday September
110 at the Wal-IMart parking lot in
NMacclenn.


DROP-OFF


ALL CLASS R&R
SALES & SERVICE, INC.
10525 Duval Lane
PO Box 340,
Macclenny, FL 32063
Tne following vehicle will be sold at public.
auction September 19 2005 at 9'00 am. at All
Class R&R Sales and Service. 10525 Duval
Lane, Macclenny, FL 32063:
1995 Mercury Grand Marquis
2MELM75W6SX649361
9/8c

REGISTRATION OF FICTITIOUS NAMES
I Ihe undersigned being duly sworn, do here.
by declare under oaTn that the names of all per.
sorns interested in Ihe business or profession car-
ried on under ine name of Burnsed Tractor
Work whose principle place ol business is 10844
Burnsed Crawford Rd., Glen St. Mary, FL
32040 and Ine eienl of the interest of each is as
ll0ows.
NAME., EXTENT OF INTEREST
William Lester Burnsed 100'Li
William L Burrnsed
Signature
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF BAKER
Sworn O1 and subscribed before me ihis 291n
day of August, 2005
Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
Baker County, Florida.
9.8p

NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to
a Writ of Execution issued in the circuit court of
HIll-.C.:..:.u i :.urr, Fl.':ri a, *.r, Ithe 7in 3day il Ju.
I, ti. it u-, Caue r.cu i'iri C,, ase Creofl Corp: .
ialion was plainlitf and D&M Utililies Inc. a cor-
poralion and Douglas O Mooley. an individual
were defendants being Case No 04-10617 in
sad Coun. I. Jcoey B Dobson. as Snerff of Baker
Courny. Florida na.e levied upon all the right. tile
and nlterei or ine defendant. Douglas 0 Mobley,
,n and to ihe lollow.ng described real property. lo.
wil
Lots 1 & 2 of Block 45 of the Town of
Glen St. Mary, Florida, as per plat
thereof on file In the Office of the Clerk
of Circuit Court. Baker County, Florida.
Parcel I.D. No.: 36-2S-21-0051-0045-
S0010.
I shall ofer Iins property ror sale at ne front
enlran:cei ol the Baker County Courthouse 339 E
Macclenny Avenue in Maclenny County of Bak.
er. Stale el Florida on SeplemTber 20. 2005 at the
nour of 11 00 am or as soon thereaher as possi-
ble I will oer for sale all ol Ine said defendant
Douglas O Mobley's rigri title and interest in the
afocesiad real property at public auction and will
sell Ire same, sublcl to laxes, all prior liens, en.
cumbrances and judgments, if any. to Ihe highest
and best Didder for CASH IN HAND The pro.
ceeds to be applied as rar as may De to tne pay-
mernt O costs and Ine satisfaction ol the above
Oesc rned execullion
(Note in accordance witn the Americans witn
Disabilities Act persons with disaDilites needing
special accommodalon to panicipale in this pro-
ceedaing snould contact the Baker County Sher-
ir s Office 1904) 259-0245 prior to the date of tre
sale
Joey B Dobson, Sneriff
Baker County, Florida
By Pamela L Davis
Civil Process Deputy
8/18 9/8c
SECTION 00100
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BID
Project. Ciry ol Macclenny, FY2004 Community
Development Block Grant
Second Street Slormwater Improvements
Macclenny, Baker County, Florida

Ovner. Cit of Maccle, ny
I 18 East Macclenny Avenue
Macclenny. Florida 32063

Engineer Darab. and Associates. Inc
730 NE Waldo Road
Gainesville, Florida 32641
Telephone: (352) 376-6533
1.0 Work Description
The Prolecr is generally located along
Stansell Street between First Street and Second
Street, and in the FDOT ditch running north along
Second Street in Macclenny, Florida. The Work is
generally described as furnishing all labor. maten.
als, equipment, tools, Iransportation, services,
and incidentals and performing all work neces-
sary to provide the Owner with a new 200' x 400
dual cell stormwater pond, cleaning out of the
FDOT ditch and related work All Work shall be in
accordance wlth the Contract Documents.
The Opinion of Probable Construction Cost
ranges between $350,000 and $450.000.
All work be in accordance with the construc-
tion drawings, specifications and contract docu-
ments.
2 0 Receipt of Bids
Bidding and contract documents may be exa
amined at the Engineer's Office or Owners Office
Copies ol Ine documents may be obtained at
the Engineer's office for $100 dollars per set;
which constitutes the cost for reproduction and
handling Checks shall be payable to Engineer.
Payment Is non-refundable.
Bids shall be completed on the enclosed Bid
Form as set forth in the Instrucllons to Bidders
and otherwise De in compliance with the Bloding
Documents Sealed bids will be received at the
office, of the owner until 2 00 pm (local time) on
September 23, 2005 Any bids received after the
specified tme and date may not be considered.
The bids will De opened immediately following the
bid submittal deadline in the City Council Cham-
bers.
Only prospective bidders on the Engineer's
plan holder's list may submit a bid.
For further information-or clarification, contact
Don Lee, PE., at Engineer's office.
:!9/8-15c


Dupont Lifetime Warranty Paint

Computer Estimating

insurance Claim Work

Computerized
Color Matching

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259-3785


Macclenny City Commission
Notice of Public Hearing
The Macclenny City Commission is applying
to tne Florida Depanment of Environmental Pro-
lection (DEPI lor a grant under the Florida Recre-
ation Development Assistance Program (FRDAP)
to develop recreation poienial at the Macclenny
Neighborhood and Heritage parks located in the
City of Macclenny. The public hearing is being
held for the sole purpose It obtain public input
concerning the proposed Macclenny Parks Rec-
reation FRDAP projects
A public hearing to provide citizens an oppor-
tunity to comment on the Macclenny City Com-
mission's Flonda Recreation Development Asss-
lance Program IFRDAP) application will De held
at ine Macclenny City Hall in ine Commission
Meeting Room. 118 E Macclenny Avenue, Mac-
clenny FL on Tuesday, Seplemoer 13, 2005 at
6:30 pm A drart copy of pans ol me applicallon
will be available tor review at that lime A final
copy ol ine application will be made a.aiada.ie in
tne Macclenny City Hall Monday Inrough Friday
between the hours of 9 am and 4 pm no more
inan five days after Seplemler 15 2005 Tre ap.
plicarion will De submined to DEP on or before
September 15 2005 lor later i the application
deadline is extended) To obtain additional inior.
madion concerning the application and trin public
nearing, contact Cnnsty Linster. Macclenny City
Manager. at 118 E Macclenny Avenue Macden.
ny FL (320631 or by telephoning 904-259-0072
The public hearing is being conducted in a
handicapped accessi-ble location Any handicap
pea person requiring an .nlerpreler lor the nearing
impaired or Ire visually impaired should contact
Chrisry Lnster at least five calendar days prior to
Ine meeting and an inlerpreter wiII De provided
Any non Englisn speaking person wishing to al.
tend ine public hearing should also coniaci Ms.
Linster To access a Telecommunication Device
tor Dear Person (TDD., please call 259-0972
The Macclenny City Recreation Board will
meel on Tuesday, September 13 2005 begin
Snng at 6 15 pm in the Macclenny Ciy Commi-
sion meeting room.
FAIR HOUSING
HANDICAPPED ACCESSIBLE
EQUAL EMPLOYMENT JURISDICTION.
9/8c,


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
BAKER COUNTY. FLORIDA.
CASE NO 05-CA-0069
WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK. F A. SUC-
CESSOR IN INTEREST TO HOMESIDE LEND-
ING. INC.
Pla.rinff '
vs.
LANCE C. JOHNSON AND DELORA D
JOHNSON, HIS WIFE. BAKER COUNTY.
UNION COUNTY, CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF UNION COUNTY'. UNKNOWN PAR-
TIES IN POSSESSION #1: UNKNOWN PAR-
TIES IN POSSESSION a2. IF LIVING. AND ALL
UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY. THROUGH
UNDER AND AGAINST THE ABOVE NAMED
DEFENDANTS) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO
BE DEAD OR ALIVE WHETHER SAID UN-
KNOWN PARTIES MAYICLAIM AN INTEREST
AS SPOUSES, HEIRS DEVISEES, GRANTEES.
OR OTHER CLAIMANTS.
Defendants
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an
order ol final ludgement of foreclosure dated Au
gust 25. 2005. entered in civil case no 05-CA-
0069 ol the Circuit Court ol the 81h Judicial Circuit in
and for Baker County, Flonda. wherein Wasnington
Mutual Bank, F A, successor in interest to Home
side Lending Inc.. plaintlf and Lance C Jonnson
and Delora D Johnson. his wile are delendanl(si
I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash al
Ihe east door of the Baker County courinouse. Ilo
cated at 339 East Macclenny Avenue Macclenny.
Baker County. Florida. between 11 00 am and
200 pm on October 18, 2005 me following de-
scribed property as set forth in said Final Judg-
ment. to wit
A portion of Section 36, Township 2
South, Range 21 East, Baker County,
Florida, and being more particularly
described as follows: Commence at
the Intersection of the North line of
Madison Street, a 66 foot right of way,
also common with the North city limits
line of the Town of Glen St. Mary, with
the Easterly line of Clinton Avenue, a
66 foot right of way and thence run
North 1 degree 59 minutes 00 seconds
West, along the said Easterly line, a
distance of 150.00 feet to the point of
beginning; thence continue along said
Easterly line North 1 degree 59 min-
utes 00 seconds West, a distance of
150.00 feet; thence run North 88 de-
grees 03 minutes 05 seconds East,
now departing said Easterly line, a dis-
tance of 125.00 feet; thence run South
1 degree 59 minutes 00 seconds East,
a distance of 150.00 feet; thence run
South 88 degrees 03 minutes 05 sec-
onds West, a distance of 125.00 feet to
the point of beginning. The lands de-
scribed are the same lands intended to
be described in Official Records Book
264, page 71 of the public records of
Baker County, Florida and is the same
property described as: Lots 3 and 4,
block 79, In the Town of Glen St. Mary,
Florida, as per plat of said Town on file
in the office of the Clerk of Circuit
Court of Baker County, Florida.
If you are a person with a disability who needs
any accommodation in order to panicipale in this
proceeding, you are entitle, at no cost to you. to
Ihe provision of certain assistance Please con-
tact Baker County Courthouse. 339 East Mac-
clenny Avenue, Macclenny. FL 32063 witnin two
working days of your receipt or this notice of sale:
It you are heanng impaired call, 1-800 955-8771;
if you are voice impaired call: 1-800955-8770.
DATED at Macclenny, Flonda Ins 251h day of
August, 2005.
Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
By: Bonnie Palleschi
As Deputy Clerk
SHAPIRO & FISHMAN. LLP
S Woodland Corporate Center
4505 Woodland Corp Blvd
Suite 100
Tampa, Florida 33614
Telephone: (813) 880-8888
9/1-8c


Butch's Paint & Body Shop

5573 Harley Thrift Rd.

YOUR ONE STOP COLLISION CENTER

ALL MAJOR & MINOR REPAIR

Foreign & Domestic


m


IR"1~ 1 3 11 r ~5 --~ICLI






THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 8, 2005 Page Ten



SIEUll ,r lI


Lonnie Dugger,
former school
superintendent
Lonnie Lee Dugger, 100, for-
mer Baker County School Sup-
erintendent, died September 1,
2005. Mr. Dugger was the seventh
of 10 children born to pioneers of
Baker County on a farm six miles
north of Sanderson.
He attended Dinkins Elemen-
tary School north of Sanderson
and graduated from Macclenny
High School in 1925. He received
his bachelor of arts in education in
1928 and his master of arts in edu-
cation in 1936 from the University
of Florida. In 1928, he was princi-
pal of Whitehouse Elementary
School in Duval County. From
1930 to 1942 he was principal of
Macclenny Elementary School and
High School, where he taught
math and Spanish. He was Baker
County School Board Superin-
tendent from 1957 to 1965. He
was active in the Baptist church
and was a charter member of the
Macclenny Lions Club.
Mr. Dugger was predeceased by
parents Henry and Mary Williams
Dugger; wife Bernice McRae
Dugger; son Henry; granddaughter
Susan. Survivors include daughter
Bernice Jean of Michigan; son
John of Jacksonville; grandsons
Kevin, Stephen and Mathew; great
granddaughters Madison Ashley
and Brianna; sister Blanche Ruis
of Macclenny.
A service was held September 7
at 11:00 am at First Baptist Church
of Macclenny with Dr. Edsel Bone
officiating. Interment was at Shady
Rest Cemetery in Holly Hill, Fla.
Guerry Funeral Home of Mac-
clenny was in charge of arrange-
ments.

CANCER?
Don't go it alone
The Baker County
SCancer Support Gro up
First Tuesday of month
7:00 pm
Baker County Health Department


Qelcomen/
First Baptist Church
of Sanderson
CR 229 S., Sanderson, FL
Sunday School 10:00 am
Sun. Morning Worship 11:00 am
Sun. Evening Worship 6:00 pm
Wed. Eve. Bible Study 7:00 pm
Pastor Bob Christmas


Ray Howard,
native of Glen
Ray Allison Howard, 68, of Sat-
suma, Fla. died September 4, 2005
in Palatka. He was born in Glen
St. Mary and was a veteran of the
US Navy. He worked for CSX
Railroad and retired as conductor
after 36 years of service. He was
known as "Sugar Ray" to railroad
co-workers. He was a member of
Dunn Creek Baptist Church in San
Mateo and of the railroad union.
Survivors include his wife of 42
years, Janet M. Howard; sons Ray
A. Howard II (Kay) of Jackson-
ville, Charles L. Howard (Jackie)
of Starke; daughters Tavy M. Beck
of Savannah, Ga., Barbara Y. Sat-
urday of Jacksonville Beach; broth-
ers Earl Howard (Diana) of Jack-
sonville and Johnny Howard of
Gainesville; sisters Mary Sumler
of Zellwood, Fla. and Barbara Shar-
man (Joe) of Macclenny; grand-
children Lawrence, Christopher,
Charlie, Nicole, Cason, Scott, Alli-
son, Loren, Cory, Matthew, Jacob
and Zachary; unborn great grand-
daughter Raye Marie.
A service was held September 7
at 10:00 am at his church with
Rev. Terry Wright officiating. Bur-
ial was at Riverside Memorial Park
in Jacksonville. Watts Funeral
Homes, Inc., of San Mateo was in
charge of arrangements.

William Johnson
dies September 6
William Madison Johnson, 94,
of Glen St. Mary died September
6, 2005 at his home. He was a resi-
dent of Baker County for most of
Shis life, and a member of the Mac-
clenny Primitive Baptist Church.
He was predeceased by parents
Melton and Lilly McConnel John-
son and daughter Mary Levoice
Harris. Survivors include wife Vir-
ginia Johnson of Glen St. Mary;
daughters Rennae Hall (Ronald) of
Glen St. Mary, Alice Richerson
(Shirley) of Macclenny, Phyllis L.
Brown (Jim) of Castleberry, Fla.,
Melba Glenneice Tomko (Bill) of
St. Cloud, Fla., Penny Fredericks
(Hank) of Jacksonville, Vanda
Railey (Jeff) of Macclenny; sons
Aubrey Johnson (June) of Jack-
sonville, John Lewis Johnson (Re-
gina) of Jacksonville, Reginald
Moran Johnson of Jacksonville
and Kevin Brett Johnson (Mi-
chelle) of Calif.; 27 grandchildren
and 34 great grandchildren.
A service is planned for Sep-
tember 9 at his church with Elder
DavidCra%\ ford officiating. Inter-
ment will be at Macedonia Ceme-
tery. The family will receive visi-
tors on September 8 from 6-8 pm
at Guerry Funeral Home of Mac-
clenny.


LOGS AND PULPWOOD 1 ACRE OR LARGER




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


Senior Pastor
David Thomas
259-4940


CHRISTIAN

FELLOWSHIP

TEMPLE
Independent Pentecostal Church
Seventh St. & Ohio Ave., Macclenny


Sunday School 10
Sunday Morning Worship 11
Sunday Evening Worship 6
Wednesday Night Service 7
Radio WJXR 92.1 Sunday 9

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
God Kids Wednesday 7:00 pm


Tim Thomas
259-4575


:00 am
:00 am
:00 pm
:00 pm
:15 am


Youth Pastor
Gary Crummey


'Bob' Roberts
of Lake City
Elton Wright "Bob" Roberts,
77, of Lake City died September 1,
2005 at the VA Medical Center in
Lake City after a brief illness. Mr.
Roberts was the past master of the
Cornith Masonic Lodge in Live
Oak and was a member of the Mo-
rocco Temple. He worked for the
Florida Department of Transporta-
tion, retiring in 1989 after 30 years
of service. He was a US Army of
WW II and Korea, and earned the
Bronze Star and the United Na-
tions Service Medal.
He was predeceased by parents
Reedia Elton and Nita Loy Dowl-
ing Roberts. Survivors include
wife Galena Dicks Robert of Lake
City; daughter Kimi Roberts of
Lake City; sister Juanita Jones of
Jacksonville; brothers Marcus T.
Roberts of Jacksonville, Melvin
Roberts of Glen St. Mary and
Sherrell Roberts of Bryceville;
grandchildren Tammy Danielle
Roberts, Jarrad Christian "J.C."
Roberts, Hannah Christine Roberts
and Iris Elaine Roberts of Lake Ci-
ty; aunt Mertie Mae Loadholtz of
Glen St. Mary.
A service was held September 5
at Lake City Church of God with.
Revs. W.C. Cobb and David Han-
cock officiating. Interment was at
Bethlehem Baptist Cemetery of
Lake City. Guerry Funeral Home
of Lake City was in charge of ar-
rangements.


PRESS ADVERTISING
DEADLINE 4 PM MONDAY


School picnic
The 18th.annual Sanderson/-
Olustee schools picnic will be Sat-
urday, September 24 at 11:00 am.
There is a reserved, covered spot on
the Olustee side of Ocean Pond,
follow the signs.
Be sure to bring the necessary
picnic "stuff." For more informa-
tion, call Johnnie Croft at (386)
752-7352.

Revival next week
New River NC Methodist
Church will host a revival begin-
ning Sunday, September 11 at
6:00 pm and continuing through
Wednesday, September 14, night-
ly at 7:30 pm.
The evangelist for Sunday and
Monday nights will be Rev. Randy
Ogburn of White Springs, Fla. The
evangelist for Tuesday and Wed-
nesday nights will be Rev. Michael
Norman of Lake City.



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
;i. .11:00 am
S \\Vd [hblc SIid',
.S- ."' :00 pm
S;_...^.._. ...-. *-. 1i.ni F K i 'ni i


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


.~~I'. Ba .r


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


Specializing in:
Living Rooms
Bedrooms
Kids'Bedrooms
Dining Rooms
Home Office


60,000 Sq. FI. of Beautiful Furniture.
Home Furnishings & Accessories

Gifts ,& accessories m ailable
for all rooms!

239 #4 Jones Rd., Jacksonville
904-781-1079
l(w.circlektiirurnillurela:.com
Hijii' .I.:|N, W eilj Trij i : Fn i 1. j l 1 1ill- (1I ,T
--.ur, 1 1. ;.i l1i, EI_ I I: 1ii i- .,


U


'4. .



kWfi-


f Mt. Zion N.C.
Methodist Church
Hwy. 121 N. 259-4461
Sunday School 10:00
Sunday morning service 11:00
Sunday night service 6:00
Wed. service 7:00 p.m.
THE CHURCH THAT .
REALLY CARES!
EVERYONE WELCOME! "

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
WI- r: Er'..-r.nri i '-mn. cebd, 3rn.
J,?':u.; i- The. Le,,,er
EVERYONE WELCOME
Pastor Rev. Ernie Terrell

FIRST UNITED
METHODIST
CHURCH.
93 N. 5th St., Macclenny 259-3551
Sunday School: 10:00 am
Sunday Worship: 11:00 am
Sunday Youth: 6:00 pm
Wednesday Dinner: 5:45 pm
Wednesday Worship: 6:15 pm
I John L. Hay, Jr., Pastor /


SUNDAY SCHOOL 0:00 AM
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00o AM
I sch -A ....... ...... 51 ,





SNDAY EVENING WODERSON 6: PM



WED. EVENING PRAYER SERV. 7:30 PM
CPASTOR:EORALON AL





FAITH BIBLE"
HOLNESCHURCH

CR 127 N., SANDERSON, FL
Sound AY School 9:5 a.m.
MRdaN NG WORSiP 11:00 AM
SUNDAY EVENING WORSHIP 6:00 PM






Wed. EVENiNG PRAYER SERud 7:0 p.m.
PASTOR: ORAL E. LYONS











ESen d-y Smnr Night Sence 7:00 p.m.
il/FAITH BIBLE\

\Ved. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
Elren 4'-Sutdmi Night Smice 7:00p.m.
Viefell:IjV 1illiams -Pastor /


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


Come and macnif, the Lord and Lworship viIth 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 sit our atebs/te at: http: it.lt.glentab.con
Ret 41\/ert Slarling *Honme 259-3982 Church 259-6521



2: IA L.jura ore Ph Fairgroujndi 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. Laurarnore Welcomes All

I///, "i A,
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Macclenny 595 South Sixth Street (904) 259-2245
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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday. SeDtember 8. 2005 PAGE ELEMEN


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.




RATES:

., Line Ads:
15 words for $4.50
25c each add'i word

Service Ads:

/ 15 words for $6.00
25v each add'I word


Classified ads and notices must be paid in
advance, and be in our office no later than 4:00 pm
the Mbnday 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.


T-shaped bunk bed, chest and desk
included in bed, $350. 259-2786. 9'8c
Golf cart, battery operated, spare tire.
runs well, $600 or make offer. Call Lor
at716-9769 9/1p
Diesel generator, industrial, 5500.
watt, $3700. portable gas air compres-
sor, 5.5 HP, $700; pressure washer,
S5:5 HP, $500; 46 piece air tool kit.
$100. 259-8565 or 251-4641 9/1-8p
Air hockey table, full size, brand new,
$300, office furniture metal desk with
chair, wood desk with cnair. $75 per
set. 653-1530 9/1-8p
Bankruptcies, last chance, new laws
soon! Divorce, adoptions, deeds, wills,
notary service, etc. Call anytime, John
Swanson. 266-9270. 9/8p
18' 2000 Nautico twin hull, center con-
S sole, 2000 Suzuki 70 HP, 4 cycle with
dnrve on trailer, asking $10,000. Call
after 6:00 pm Ask for Chuck 259-
8281. .9/8-15p
Mahogany secretary, beautiful piece,
excellent condition. Southern Charm
259-4140.. -' .... 12/9t1c-
2001 John Deere 54' walk behind
..-- mower'-5 hours, excellent condition,
$3500 OBO. 904-759-2516. 9/8p
Butterfly dining lable with 6 chairs,
very ornate, fluted legs, rare; half
round foyer console All pieces are ma-
hogany wood. Southern Charm. 259-
4140. 2/3rfc
Two 2004 Polaris 4 wheelers, 4 WD, 1-
Sportsman, 1 ATP, dirt roads, no mud,
$4000 each. 813-3405 9,'8-15c


Antique breakfront buffet, breakfront Music lessons in Macclennyl Guitar, 9 year old heel horse, Zippo King Doc,
china cabinet, buffet, all mahogany, piano, singing and band instruments. great'kid's horse! Has barrel racing
can be seen at Southern Charm. 259- All ages welcome. 904-653-1737. bloodlines, $5000 OBO. 904-759- ,
4140. 12/9tfc 9/1-22p 2516. 9/8p GESALE
30 +/- crosstles, you move for free. Now accepting antique furniture on Full blooded red nose pit bull puppies, GAL
653-1230 or 502-7408. 9/8p consignment. Pieces have to be in will have all shots, 8 to choose from, AL
Good used appliances, 90 day money good condition. Call Karin at Southern hurry for best pick, will be available to R L
back guarantee. 266-4717. Charm 259-4140. 2/13tfc leave in 3 weeks, $250. Please call'
6/2-11/17p E&S Lawn Service, same day, free 259-2061 or 219-3880. 98 rA SALE
1979 Midas travel trailer, stove, refrig- estimates, guaranteed to save dollars
erator, title, $2000 OBO. 653-1176. for you. 465-3841.- 9/1-10/6p I
9/8-15p Tree trimming removal and clean up. Notce readers


Artists! Oils, acrylics, water colors,
canvases, drawing pads and much
more! The Office Mart, 110 S. Fifth
Street, 259-3737. tfc
The Franklin Mercantihe is now re-
open. Friday and Saturday 10:00 am-
5:00 pm at the railroad crossing in
Glen.259-6040. 9/8tfc
Frigidaire self cleaning 40" electric
range, 2 oven center griddle, non slick
finish, 3 years old, $700. 904-289-
9441. 9/8p
Remodeling sale. All-wood kitchen
cabinets $200 OBO, bathroom vanity
mirror, 2nd sink $75, upright freezer
$100. 259-4633. 9/8


Roommate: $250 per month plus '/;
utilities, on the river, single adult, no
pets. 259-5924. 9/8p
Small piano. 653-1010. 9/8p

iottvo


Need to carpool to work or school?
Call The Press for a free ad. 259-2400
or fax 259-6502.
1995 Ford F150, V8, 5 speed, cold
A/C, hitch, bedliner, toolbox, all go!
$4500 OBO. 904-759-2516. 9/8p
1984 Chevrolet Silverado. $1200.
259-4347 leave message. 9/8p
1991 Dodge 1 ton dually, diesel motor,
stick shift, $2500. 275-2069 night or
588-4198 day. 9/8p
1997 Buick LeSabre Limited, all ex-
tras, clean, asking $3800 OBO. 653-
2194. 9/8p
Need to carpool to school or work? -
Call today for a free ad. 259-2400.


Lawn mower and equipment serviced
or repaired. Honest,dependable, guar-
anteed. Pickups and delivery available.
Dwight Rhoden at 904-588-3169 or
275-2047. 9/1-8p
Housekeeping. New to the area, but
not the business! Residential and com-
mercial, reasonable rates. Call Jen-
nifer at 259-5965. 9/8-29p
Need to carpool to work or school?
Call the Press for a free ad. 259-2400.


Licensed and insured. 259-7968.
10/21tfc,
Do you have a junk car or truck you
want hauled off or to sell? 259-7968.
4/22tfc
Christian childcare in my home, Mon-
day Friday, 6:00 am-6:00 pm, all
ages, 19 years experience, licensed.
Cathy Thomas 259-3678. 9/8p
Cleaning service. Detail cleaning
and/or organizer for home or office, ex-
perienced, quality work. Willing to take
background check, references and a:
drug test. 259-3334. 9/8p
Need to carpool? Call the Press for a
free carpool ad to work or school. 259-
2400 or fax 259-6502.


6 month old, Foundation bred quarter
horse, bay with 4 black socks, will grow
to be a huge athletic boy, $1500 OBO.
904-759-2516. 9/8p


Dogs: all types from puppies to adults.
Animal Control, $50 boarding fees will
apply. 259-6786. 11/20tfc
Registered red bone puppies, 8
weeks old. 904-964-2793. 9/1-8p
Happy Jack mange medicine pro-
motes healing and hair growth to any
mange, bare spot, on dogs and horses
witrioul-steroids. Glen Cash Store 259-
2381 www.happyjackinc.com. 9/8-29p


- Roger

Rau-lerson,

WellDrilling


211 & 4" Wells

Call Roger or Roger Dale

259-7531
Family Owned & Operated
Licensed & Insured


LE.A ME 11 C "I
Leave at 7:00 am from Phantom i Ticin
Fireworks to Winn Dixie Head- Library Tecnician I
quarters on Eagewood, Monday :This is a para-pmfeibional position that coordinates all circulation
- Friday. Call Cliff at 259-2183 af- activities, including checkout, and reseiveb, supervision of student
ter 5-00 pm or 210-6543. workers, reports, overdue items, and fines. This person also assists users i
Leave Phantom Fireworks at with uiline catalog, library otientauon, and reference
7:00 am to JTB area, Monday Bachelor's degree with two years workplace computer expenence and
Friday. 259-2183 after 6.00 pm knowledge of library systems preferred Education and experience
ask for Brandy required detailed on web.'
Your ad could be here, Salary: $21,612.00 anmiully plui benefits.
or here. Deadline tbr applications: September 28, 2005
for free!!! Position details and applications available on our website at
'. ",\",'. [;It l.il ic t cL.e iI. ,

Inquiries: Human Resource Development,
149 SE College Place, Lake City, FL 32025
0-"Phone: (386) 754431J4 Fx: (386) 7_545494
S, Email: boeticherg.@lakecitcC edit
LCCC is accredited by the Commission On Colleges of the Southem
Association of Colleges and Schools.
VP/ADA1EA/EO College in Education & Employment




TRUCK AND TRAILER MECHANICS NEEDED



SPRITCHETT TRUCKING

Pritchett Trucking is continuing to grow and is in need
of qualified people to work at our Lake Butler Facility.

Good benefits. Pay based on experience.

Apply in person at 1050 SE 6th St. in Lake Butler

or call 1-800-486-7504


The newspaper often publishes classified
advenising on subjects like work-ai-home,
weight loss products, nealn rproducis
Wniie the newspaper uses reasonable dis-
cretion in deciding on publication of such
ads. it takes no responsibiry as to the truih-
fulness of claims. Respondents should use
caution and common sense before sending
any money or making other commitments
based on statements andlor 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 if it sounds
too good to be true, it probably is
The Baker County Press
Looking for motivated, qualified per-
son in Baker and surrounding counties.
Experience in sales helpful. Part time
with full time potential. Reply with re-
sume and references to P.O Box 598,
Macclenny, FL 32063. 6/2tic
Plumbers and helpers for new con-
struction, top pay and full benefits,
need valid driver's license. DFWP.
Crockett Plumbing Company 387-
0176. 9/1-29p
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 ad-
ditive. exceptional health care insur-
ance. vested retirement after six years.
cmpr.ehrinsila Stale ui Fluridd lneref,,.,
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
$29-31, LPNs $19-21. Contact Kathyrn
Reed, LPN at 904-368-3310, or
reed.kathyrn@mail.dc.stale fl us or
Sharon McKinnie, RN at 850-922-6645
or mckinnie sharon@mail-
.dc.state.fl.us. 8/18-9/8c
Experienced painters needed. Must
have tools. 259-5877. 12/30tfc
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


Friday 8:00 am-2
pm, 121 N., left
Eva Jones Rd, foil
signs. Good stuff.
Friday and Sat
day 8:00 am-?, C
ner of East Blvd E
Shuey. Some fur
ture, wome
clothes sizes 3-
boy's Huskys, Chr
mas decoration
Home Interio
household items, I
of good stuff.


Friday 10:00 am-
2:00 pm, Saturday
8.00 am-2:00 pm,
Woodlawn to Ben
Rowe Circle. Family
closet cleaning! All
sizes toddler to
adult.
Friday and Satur-
day 8:00 am-3:00
pm, Miltondale Road
:00 to River Circle, left on
on Suzanne Road, right
low at Thomas Circle, fol-
low signs.
ur- Friday and Satur-
or- day 8:00 am-noon,
and' 169 W. Shuey St.
rni- Moving sale come
n's see!
12, Friday and Satur-
ist- day 8:00 am-?, 702
ns, N. 6th St. Bunkbeds,
rs, baby crib, Little
ots Tykes. Multi family.
588-6026.


Experienced A/C and duct installers,
up to $15 per hour, must nave a good
driving record. 259-8038. 8.'18-9/8p
Construction personnel immediate
openings Pipelayers, excavator oper-
ators, loader operators. Drug screen
required. Jensen Civil Construction,
9100 Phillips Hwy. EOE m/f/d!v. 8/25-
9,15c
Site prep and underground utility con-
tractor seeking experienced heavy
equipment operators dozers, loaders,
rollers, off road dumps. Call 904-641-
,0Si pe,..ee. rn r,ne hours o'f 8 00 am-
11:00 am or apply in person Monday -
Friday 8:00 am-11:00 am at AJ Johns,
Inc., 3225 Anniston Road, Jack-
sonville. FL. 32246. Paid vacations
and holidays, health, life and short
term disability, profit sharing and
401(k) plan. EOE, Drug Free Work
Place. 8/25-9/15c
Truck drivers needed. Earn $800-
$1000 per week, company provided
CDL training for those who qualify.
School graduates welcome. Call AMG
866-374-0764. 9/1-22p
Dental assistant needed, full time po-
sition. Monday- Friday in Lake City,
must have dental experience, competi-
tive pay plus benefits. Please fax re-
sume to 386-752-3122. 9/1-8p


Friday and Satur-
day 8:00 am-noon,
W. Thomas Circle off
Suzanne. Clothes,
miscellaneous,
kitchen booth, 1989
Grand Marquis.
Saturday 7:00 am-
noon, 125 N. to Park
St.
Saturday 7:00 am -
1:00 pm, 719 Fox
Run Circle. Toddler,
young women and
men's clothes, toys,
household Items, fur-
niture, computer,
miscellaneous. 4
families.
Saturday 7:00 am-?,
Lowder to Ray
Phillips, continue on
dirt road, 2nd drive
on right.


Now hiring. Mechanics, foremen,
equipment operators and laborers for
company specializing in erosion con-
trol. Valid dnver's license a MUST. Fax
resume to 275-3292 or call 275-4960.
EOE. 9/1-15p
Get your Class B CDL for $250. We
train. 777-5995. 8/18-9/8p
Experienced sheet metal roofer,
needs valid driver's license, top pay.
904-251-5804 cell or 259-3757 after
5:00 pm 9/8-29p
Full time cook for senior center. Pre-
pare meals, help in planning meals and
ordering supplies; maintain service
and facilities in accordance with nutri-
tion, sanitation and safety guidelines. 5
years food service experience. Must
maintain Food Handlers Certification.
9/8p
Experienced grade man for skid
steer, full time, pay based on experi-
ence. Please call 259-2328 or 588-
3120 between 9:00 am-5:00 pm only.
Experienced operators only need ap-
ply. 9/8-15p
Mortgage clerk needed. Full time
hours, plus benefits, computer skills in
WordPerfect and Excel a must. Please
submit applications to Melissa
Richardson at Country Federal Credit
Union. 9/8c


v-


DIVER W ANE


$100gG 0NBOU


PRITCHETT



TRUCKING


We 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


__ r : _ _








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, Gainesville and
Lake City, full time addictions preven-
tion, Gainesville, OTP, Gainesville, out-
patient full time Starke, Trenton,
Jasper, Live Oak; counselor III full time
- Lake City Adolescent Therapeutic
Group Home; acute care program direc-
tor full time Gainesville; addictions
specialist full time/part time,
Gainesville and PRN Lake City MIST
and adult programs; child welfare case
manager or 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 technician full time/PRN -
Gainesville and Lake City; child case
manager full time Gainesville, Starke,
Trenton; RN full time and PRN -
Gainesville, Lake City; medical records
technician full time Gainesville; certi-
fied behavior analyst full time -
Gainesville; director of business devel-
opment full time Gainesville; LPN -
PRN Gainesville; senior client relations
specialist full time Gainesville and
Lake City; director of fiscal full time -
Gainesville; executive administrative as-
sistant full time- Gainesville; staff as-
sistant full time Gainesville; account
clerk II full time- Gainesville. Excellent
benefits. For details visit www.meridian-
healthcare.org. Send resumes to Merid-
ian Behavorial Healthcare, Inc., Human
Resources, 4300 SW 13th St.,
Gainesville,. FL 32608, fax 352-374-
5608, Attn: refer to The Baker County
Press Ad. EOE, DFWP. 9/1 c
Maintenance assistant. Must have
experience in multiple areas of building
maintenance not limited to: floor tile,
ceiling tile, sheet rock, painting, plumb-
ing, electrical and A/C service. Must
have own transportation and pass
background check. Apply in person at
Macclenny Nursing and Rehab Center.
755 S. 5th.St., Macclenny. 9/8p
Avon. Do your holiday shopping for
50% off and let others' pay for it. 275-
3215 or 1-866-665-2866 ISR. 9/8-15p
Ironworkers wanted. Transportation
provided from Macclenny for local work
(Jacksonville and surrounding areas),
pay based on experience. Call Durelle,
if no answer, leave message. 259-
5163. 9/8p


Laborer to do odd and end jobs, must
have valid driver's licenses and trans-
portation. 904-759-0333. 9/8-15p
Cosmetologist needed. Cuts n' Stuff,
Glen St. Mary. 259-5559 or 259-6735.
9/8tfc
Member services representative
needed. Full time hours plus benefits.
MSR must exhibit positive, well devel-
oped communication skills; MSR will
meet and greet members stressing a
one stop sales concept, cross selling
all products the members are eligible
for. Please submit applications to Anita
Crews at Country Federal Credit Union.
.9/8c
Laborer needed full time for a site prep
company. Please call 259-2328 or 588-
3120 between 9:00 a m-5:00 pm.
9/8-15p


CD returns not Up to par? 12-15% re-
turns guaranteed arid 100% secured
by real estate. Local investments.
George Knabb, Jr. 904-219-0480.
7/14tfc
Investment opportunity. Land mort-
gage for sale, offered at 10% discount
on one acre lot in Jacksonville. Terms
of note: principal amount $141785.37
offered at 1000 discount, new principal
amount is $13,306.83, original interest
rate 7.5%, with discounted principal in-
terest rate is 11.20%, monthly pay-
ments $247.54, 75 months remaining.
Buyer is current with payments. Ap-
praisal on property is $23,300, pre-
pared October 2002. Interested? Con-
tact Robin at 904-923-8123. 8/18-9/8p


1100 sq.ft. 2.BR, 1 BA, front and back
porch, 2.37 acres with small fish pond,
newly remodeled, in St. George area,
approximately 15 minutes from Mac-
clenny, $49,000. 591-2640. 9/8-15c
-For sale or rent. 3 BR, 2 BA mobile
home in Taylor on 9 acres. 259-6105.
.. ,9/8-29p
Completely setup and ready to move
in! New 24x52, 3 BR, 2 BA Fleetwood
mobile nome on ';. acre with 4" well;
,septic tank and power pole, 121 South,
$105,000. 904-838-0035. 8/25tfc'


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 or 259-6735. 3/,'24tfc


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
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 mobile home, 2 BA, living room,
den, kitchen, dining room on acre lot.
No pets! Turkey Creek, $600 deposit,
$600 per month. 259-3519 or 904-635-
6590. References required. 9/8p
Small mobile home, 2 BR, 1 BA, Hwy
90, $400 per month plus deposit. 777-
8880. 9/1-8p


Driver/Dedicated Reg. Lane


COASTAL TRANSPORT
i AAIMVW rII


65% Preloaded/Pretarped
Average $81 8- $896/wk
Part-time opening available
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
CDL-A required.

877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com


W.MCE C5 .r
COMKN II IY TI 1t I 1
Assistant Baseball CoachiStudent Services Support
Assist the head Baseball Coach with all duties required for,
intercollegiate baseball team. Serve as pitching coach. Work half time
in Student Services areas. .

Assistant SoftballCoach/Student Services Support
Assist the head Softball Coach with all duties required for
intercollegiate sollball team. Workhalf time in Student Services areas.

Must have minimum of High School diploma plus high school or
college playing and/or coaching experience. Bachelor's degree
preferred. Valid Florida driver's license required.
Salary: $20,583 00 annually plus benefits
Review of applications will hegin immediately, open until filled.
Position details and applications available on our website at
v,' .a, deciivc<.edti. -
Inquiries: Human Resource Development,
149 SE College Place,
1. ake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314 Fax- (386) 754-4594
Email: boeett.hergi'!@lakecitycc.edi
LCCC is acc-editedby the Commission On Colleges of the Southem Association
of Colleges and Schools. VP/AD.-EA'EO College in Eduqclion & Employment


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday. September 8. 2005 PAGE TWELVE







COOKS

Experience necessary.
Apply in person at




Located in Winn-Dixie Shopping Center, Macclenny
*01 0B@,i. 0aOMi eel^.~v


WAL*MART
ALWAYS LWW PRICES- P




WAL-MART

DISTRIBUTION CENTER
in 'Macclenny, Florida

is now accepting applications for

ORDER FILLERS

SSELECTORS

MATERIAL HANDLERS


Please apply in person at:

2686 Commerce Road.
Macclenny, FL


Call 904-653-4000 ext. 5099 for directions.
0 0 0 0 o o e o


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WOODS TREE
SERVICE
Tree remoal Light hauling
Stump removal
) e haul or buy junk cars and trucks
We sell horses
Licensed Insured
Free estimates


24 hour sern ice
Call Danny.
259-7046
Jesus is the Only Way
11 ,4-11- 05p
BUG OUT SERVICE
Since 1963
Residential and Commercial
Pest control
.La, n and Shrub care
Termite protection
-Damage repair guarantees
Free estimates- Call today!
Sentricon Colony .
Elimination System
259-8759
S ... "217tfc


LEGGETT'S
APPLIANCE
SERVICE, INC.
.Locally owned and operated
We scr, ice: refrigerators, washers,
dryers ,
ranges, microwaves, dishwashers
& window A/Cs
ll work guaranteed
SIndependent Authorized Ser' ice
259-1882

9/8tfc
TUTORING
Math Chemistry Other Sciences
College High School Middle
School
Public Schools- 25. years experience
SCollege 7 years experience
Chemistry Major
Math and Physics Minor
259-9742
8/25-1 0/13p
LARRY WESTFALL
CORPORATION
Roofing
Free estimates
259-8700


CCCO46197.


5/271fc


W410


MACGLEN BUILDERS,
INC.
Design, Build
Your plans or our plans
BentleN Rhoden -
904-259-2255
CBC060014 3'14 fc


LAWN & TRACTOR
WORK
'Lawn Maintenance Sod Bush
Hog
Box Blade ~ Debris Removal
SFree Estimates
904-502-7408
:904-509-1347
9 1-22p
COUNTYWIDE
WASTE DISPOSAL,
INC.
Residential Commercial
Garbage pickup for Baker County
Roll off Dumpsters
259-5692
Kent Kirkland. Owner/Operator
4/14-10/6p


KONNIE'S KLEAR
POOLS
We build in-ground pools
We sell and install
DOUGHBOY aboe-ground pools
Service Reno\ations* Cleaning,
Repairs Chemicals Parts
698-E West Macclenny A\e.
(next to Raynor's Pharmacy)
Fall and Winter hours:
* Closed on Monda and Tuesday
Open Wednesday Friday
10 am- 6,pm
Saturday 10 am-2pm
259-5222
(CPC 053903) 9/2tfc
SANDS TRUCKING
Sand Field dirt Slag hauled
904-445-8836 days
904-653-2493 evenings
3'17 05-3 17/06p
POLYSTEEL OF
NORTH
FLORIDA, INC.
"Insulated concrete forms"
259-9939
S8/25-9/15p


(41
1'


HIGGINBOTLHAM
BROS.
Heating/Air and
Electrical
Heating and Air
S Electrical service
Licensed and Insured
259-0893
Lic fETI 10C0T07
Lic RA 1306'193, RA# 13067194
4 2lhic


STEVE'S CONCI
L.L.C.
Slabs Patios Drivewa
275-2608


RETE

vs Etc.

9,8-10.2-'p


BEYOND BUILDERS,
INC.
Polysieel Wall Systems
FEMA Approved Safe Rooms
General and Specially Concrete
N Work ,
Slabs'* Driveways Sidewalks *
S r : Etc. .
Troy Vonk, President.
904-502-2079
George Knabb. Jr.
904-219-0480
\\www.beyond-builders.com
3/24tfc
GATEWAY PEST
CONTROL, INC.
259-3808
All types of pest control
Call Eston, Shannon, Bryan,'
Bill or Philip
Beverly Mohds Owner
11 ll16tfc


COMPLETE NOTARY
SERVICES
*Affidavits *Jurats (oaths)
*Acknowledgements *Closings
,'Marriage ceremonies
.",*Will come to you
259-4277 days
275-4280 evenings
8,251fc
APPLIANCE DOCTOR
* Air conditioners* Heat pumps*
Major appliances
24 hour, 7 day emergency service!
Call Vince Farnesi, Owner-Operator
259-2124,


7/ltfc


SLAG HAULED &
SPREAD
Tractor Work Box Blade
Finish Mowing Bush Hog
259-6118
9, 1-22
A&R TRUSS
Engineered trusses for your new
Home Barn Shed Etc.
Free estimates
259-3300


I '2/3tic
TRACTOR WORK
Bush Hog Box Blade Finish
Mowing
Free estimates
Contact Mike
334-9843
8/25-9;15p
Tired of paying too much
for drinking water?
We offer better than bottled quality
water at a substantial discount for
your
home or office,
904-813-8016
9/8-1.5p
WEST STUCCO, INC.
Specializing in all types of
Stucco and Stone
; Local and Out-of-Town
259-8076
weststucco@nefcom.net
17 years in business .
8'4-2'2'06p
ADDINGTON
LAND SERVICES
Land Clearing Tractor Services
Excavation Fill Dirt Ponds"'
Brush Mowing Seeding Grading
386-867-1094


Nextel
DC#195-124-8369
6/30tfc
WEDDING
ANNOUNCEMENTS
& INVITATIONS
So many options!
See our catalogs at
The Office Mart
110 South 5th Street
259-3737


CONNIE F. WHITE
275-2474
Septic Tanks, Tractor Work,
New Systems, Repairs.
Sump Pumps, Culvens,
P. Slag Hauled and Spread '


Stay on top of all your tree trimming
and removal needs %\ith
ON TOP TREE SER-
VICE
Licensed and Insuied
Rodney
386-623-0298
386-984-5312
8 18-10C6p
FILL DIRT
Culverts Installed
259-2536
Tim Johnson.
6,'1Ifc
WELL DRILLING
2" and4" wells
Roger Raulerson
259-7531
4/3tfc
ALAN'S TREE
SERVICE
Hurricane season is here!
Are you ready?
Trim limbs or remove entire tree
Courteous service
Licensed and Insured
Free estimates


erts


Affordable tree expel
710-5011
or 710-1294
We now accept'
Mastercard, Visa, Diso
American Expres


HOME
IMPROVEMENT
Siding Soffets Genera
259-6518


DESIGN ALTERNATIVES
260-8153
Custom house plans
to ypur specifications
Qualified Good references


4/30tfc


IT9T


WADE'S TRACTOR
WORKS, INC.
Finish Grading Di' Leveling
NMow ing Culverts'
Slag Dri\e\%ays .s
259-3691
Licensed and Insured
98-.3.2(I


i6p


WILSON STUCCO, INC.
For all your stucco needs
Commercial and Residential
Licensed and Insured
Call
Kevin 904-759-3907
Gene 904-626-5084
Dann) 904-424-6568
Charlie 904-226-3233
Hiring crews daily
7 7-2'.Qp


PRESSURE WAS
Driveways Patios Sid
Porches -Homes ~ Mobil
Free Estimates
904-742-5751
Jared Satterwhite

A&R ROOFING,
New roofs Roof rep
Roof replacement
Free estimates
259-7892


MING


TRAILER REPAIRS
Utility. Equipment and Livestock
Brake Electrical Tractor Work
Bush Hog Mowing Box Blade
Disking ,
Reasonable rates ,
653-1863 or 904-334-3659
v8/25-9/15p
CANADAY.
J. CONSTRUCTION/
CANADAY TRUCKING
Complete site and
Underground utility contractor
Land clearing
We sell dirt and slag
Mitch Canaday, Jr.
259-1242
904-219-8094
CU-C057126 6/23-12/29p


'alks New to Baker County
de%%alks .
e Homes WELL WATER PUMP
REPAIR & SERVICE
1 24 hour 7 days week
8 I .o/6c 904-779-0042
INC. toll, free 888-627-8677
7/21-1/12/06p


9/9tfc
E&S LAWN SERVICE
Same day free estimates
Guaranteed to save dollars for you!
465-3841
9.'1-10.6p


ANGEL AQUA, INC.
Water softeners Iron filters
cover, Sales Rentals Service
is WATER TESTING
8/25-9/15p Total water softener supplies
Salt delivery "
T CO. ~ Financing available ~
JOHN HOBBS
ail repairs
797 S. 6th Street, Macclenny
7/28tfc 259-6672


THE OFFICE MART
Oils, acrylics, watercolors, canvases,
drawing pads and much more!
110 South Fifth Street


.259-3737


INSTANT RAIN
IRRIGATION
Residential irrigation'
Box blade Sod
Free estimates
904-338-7657 cell
259-6396
Ask for John or Chuck
1/27-7/28p
PEACOCK PAINTING,
I, INC.
Professional painting
Pressure washing
Interior exterior
Residential commercial
Fully insured Locally owned
25 years experience
259-5877
7/28tfc


GOD'S BUSINESS
After-hours computer repair
Networking, training,
graphic design and writing
Call Cheryl
904-885-1237


tfc


9/16tfc


4


m


III' F--- 40KAOL116 ---,


1m


1 -


MMEN


pair,


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2 BR, 1 BA mobile home, all electric,
available 9/12/05. Newly renovated,
first and last months and security re-
quired at $400 each. Shady '/2 acre on
121 South 1 mile past NEFSH. Contact
Vikki after 5:00 pm, before 8:00 pm
week days and all Saturday and Sun-
day 591-9083. 9/8p
Upstairs apartment, 1 BR, adults only,
$450 per month, deposit and 1st
month's rent. 904-485-0974. 9/8p
2 BR, 1 BA mobile home,'$150 week,
no deposit. 910-5434 or Nextel beeper
160*132311*2. 9/8p
3 BR, 2 BA trailer in Glen, no pets,
$600 deposit, $650 monthly. Call 259-
4183. 9/8-15p.
2 BR, 1 BA apartment, tile throughout,
$550 per month, $550 deposit. 259-
2645. 9/8p
3 BR, 2 BA doublewide, partially fur-
nished with washer and dryer on '/.2
acre lot, $650 month., $6.50 deposit.
910-5434 or Nextel beeper 160*132-
311*2. 9/8p

2000 Homes of Merit; 32x64, Model -
Bay Manor, 3 BR, 2 BA, non-smoking.
We.bought new.and took good care of
it. Wood steps and huge deck, 12x48
with rails (came with home). Stone fire-
place with mantel, garden tub, kitchen
island, dishwasher, large separate
laundry room, microwave over stove,
water filtration system, custom painted
children's room. Comes with some fur-
niture, washer and dryer. You move!
This home new right.now is $73,000,
take ours for only $55,000..Call any-
time 653-1230 or 318-4993 or 502-
7408. Have to see to fall in love with!
9/8p







1 -


2003 Homes of Merit
28x60 Doublewide
on .78 acres
Sei-up
Ready to live in

$79900 -

259-3187 or

-613-623


Catch the front
page online at
www.bakercountypress.com














Get a room
.DirectTV system
installed.

Free equipment.

Free installation.

NO CREDIT CARD


904-449-8603


0

Florida

Crown \- /

Realty

Serving ALL your real estate needs!


Land- Located in Lancaster Glen,
4/2 miles west of Macclenny. Easy
access to US Hwy.'90 and 1-10.
Lot #1-11.74 acres $76,310-Pending
Lot #4- 12.11 acres $78,715-SOLD
Lot #11- 14 acres $98,000-Pending
Lot #15- 10 acres $65,000-Pending
Lot #18- 15 acres $67,500-SOLD
Lol #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.


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 8, 2005 Page Thirteen


HOMES AND LAND of North Florida, Inc.

.Wt !C, Licensed Real Estate Broker


- .......'Cr.~..S,


FEATURED LISTING!!!
Doublewide mobile home on 2.5 acres. 3
bedrooms, 2 bath, split floor plan, master
bath with garden tub and separate
shower, 2 closets in master bedroom.
Open den with comer fireplace. Large
eat-in kitchen. Open metal pole barn
18x28. Just waiting for family.
$85,900- Was $89,900


Seventy Acres- $2,500 per acre: Moccasin
Creek. Like to hunt and fisl, call tis about
this land in the country $175,000
House & 2.18 Acres- Zoned light industrial.
Home can be used for office or moved. High
traffic area at intersection of 121-228 & 23-B.
Owner will rezone to meet your needs.
$350,000
Great Business LOCATION, LOCATION-
Two h 9 E Zoned
Comme tion for
offices on .acres. -


259-7709 338-4528 cell
We can show and sell all listings!


LIF:'rTIME FAMILY BUSINESS FOR SALE
Great opportunity in well established business in the fastest growing area of
Macclenny. With approximately 1000 new homes coming to this area.
: K..-, How can you MISS?? Richard's Grocery & Meat Market
386 N. Lowder St., Macclenny
S$389 000oo
a jt.ff ^- ,S Owner will stay on to train you for 6 months.


Commercial- 2 lots on US 90 in Glen St.
Mary. Excellent commercial use. Has access
to water and sewer. $165,000
Vacant 2 Acre Parcel- on CR 121 South of
1-10, multi-use property. Owner will apply for
zoning to fit your needs. $149,900
2 Lots on US 90- in Glen St. Mary with
building. Excellent business opportunity.
Has water & sewer. $275,000


Nice Do
new stove
to city $6


closed,
0 111 ~.0 It 'cose



GREAT BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY!
Do you want to stop driving to Jacksonville every day?
A great business opportunity awaits you right here in beautiful Glen St. Mary.
S The E-Z Stop Convenience Store with all stock &
equipment plus a 1622 SF 4BR/2BA house and 4
mobile homerental lots at $140.00 each per month.
All in one of the fastest growing areas in Baker
.County. Total land size is approximately 2.17 acres.
$529,900
Some owner financing may be available.


WE SELL PROPERTY FAST!! LET US SELL YOURS...


_S9S ahS.rer 2 5 e
,-~lrdcowrat~o


Great starter home or rental.
Doublewide on 2.5 acres, 3 BR, 2
BA, 9" ... ture
(bring n g d on
paved nor o n St.
Mary. Reduced to $65,000.
Commercial Lot 14,000 sq. ft.
100 ft. frontage on SR 121. Located
between Waffle House and Day's
Inn. adjacent to 1-10. $125,000.
2 Commercial Buildings Both


busy
)ixie
1000


occupi-l d t"d ini
area I
Shopping r m
SF. Priced at $129,000 each.


10 Acre Tract zoned for MH and
horses. Located in a newly develop-
ing ar ~ 7 homes
and n mes.
Count\ maintained road. No home
owner association $65,000.
Two homes in Jax Very nice
SJreca on Hecksher Drive in
Jackson\ ille This area is known a,s
Jackson\ ille's,.Silver Lining-
North Florida's Keys. Two small
homires 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 looking
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
ing p
edge
Harv


ev Rd $30.000


clud-
m on
Clete


clear


Restri only.-
High and 'dry with some trees.
Priced at $29,900
Lot on Little St. Mary 's River,
con% enienth located between Glen
St. Mar\ and Macclenn\. This
hea% i,) % ooded lot is restricted to
site built homes onl. 3/4 acre +
priced at $34,000.


69 .-McIenn Ae -*9 47O -33 Mcceny L 26


CnY Iesby,22'76
,Licesed eal sde roke

HolyF 6 -199]
Licnse Ral stae gen


Nice Building Lot- 1.05 acre in
Oakridge (Off of Bob Bumsed Rd.)
North tially


I SOLDi M


d on.


L u/j,
F-t -t7
RIM rlli'-6 Iril-, 9),


i







EXTENDED 'til Sept. 30
Buy 2005 & select 2006 Chevrolets
at incredible low prices plus
get any existing incentives!
-I pt^epo e No haggle sale prices
1 CO~~o posted on each vehicle!
0. O DISCOUNT PRICING


.;\ MSRP $19065.00
Employee Discount Price for Everyone
SM $16,048.15*
_$3016.85- (includes applia(ble ircentives
'Tax, tile, hcense ana dealer fee. are e.ira.
Take eievery by 09 30 05.
See dealer tor jerils.
SAVEv 2005 Avalanche 4WD
$49178-50 MSRP $40,855.00
ErEmployee Discount Price for Everyone
$31,676.50*
(includes applkatle incerlves;j
Tax, lille, license and dealer fees are eAtra.
Take delivery by 09 '30,'05.
O See dealer for details.


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'88 Nissan Sentra
Auto
ONLY $1,595


'01,ToyotaTacoma
Reg. Cab, Auto, A/C
ONLY $9,995


'01 Olds Aler
4 CVy., Auto, A/C
ONLY $6,58


'02 Chev Tracker
Auto, A/C, Stereo, 4 Door
ONLY $10,588


'05 Chev Impala
Auto, CD, Only 8600 Miles
ONLY $14,875
' i-,i4


'03 Nissan Fronier
Crew Cab.V6, .Auto
ONLY $15,505


'02 Chev Blazer
2Door, Auto, CD
ONLY $12,588


'03 SilveradoL
Reg. Cab, Auto, Z-1
ONLY $15,9


119 S. Sixth St. Macclenny *
273 E. Macclenny Ave. *


259-5796 -Pre-Owned
259-6117 -New


AM AMERIK REVOWUT10N


Finance Manager


Roger Parker
Sales Associate


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Sales Associate Sales A


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www.PineviewChevrolet.com


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