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 Section B: Sports
 Section B: Social
 Section B: Classifieds


UNF UF00024160 UFPKY NEH LSTA



The Baker County press
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00024160/00039
 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 29, 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: UF00024160:00039

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page A 1
        Page A 2
    Main: Opinion & Comment
        Page A 3
    Main continued
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
    Main: Schools
        Page A 7
    Main: Obituaries
        Page A 8
    Main: Obituaries
        Page A 9
    Main continued
        Page A 10
    Section B: Sports
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
    Section B: Social
        Page B 4
    Section B: Classifieds
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
        Page B 7
        Page B 8
Full Text




'Mt. Everett'

proves too

steep for Cats

in 21-7 loss

See B-section


Paid circulation leader Winner of 21 state and national awards for journalism excellence this year





TE BR COUNTY PRESS


F- 13840
YONGE LIBRARY FLA. HISTORY 23
PO BOX 117007 UNIV. FLA.
GAINESVILLE, FL 32611

School district


has 2.5 times the


suspension rate

Students losing out, says consultant;
recommends scrapping current system


The Baker County School Board
is poised to review recommenda-
tions from a central Florida consul-
tant suggesting a major overhaul of
the district's disciplinary code is
needed.
Little has been done with the re-
port by Jonathan C. Mclntire,
Ph.D. since it was submitted in Ju-
ly, but Superintendent Paula Bar-
ton promised during a specialP
workshop this week it will be put
on a future Board agenda.
Mr. Mclntire calculated high
school and middle school students
with disciplinary problems missed
over 6000 days of school during
the 2004-05 year, with both in-
school and out-of-school suspen-
sions.
"For two schools...with a total
student population of 2,350 to
have their students suspended from
instruction for 6,262 days in one
school year represents a tremen-
dous loss of learning time," stress-
ed the consultant.
He also noted that, based on da-
ta from the Department of Educa-
tion in Tallahassee compiled the
previous year, Baker County has a'
suspension rate 2.5 times the state
average.
School Board member Karin
McCollum made reference to the
report during a workshop the
evening of September 26 during
which Superintendent Barton re-
viewed a lengthy, seven-goal stra-
tegic planning plan for the district.
Echoing Mr. Mclntire's recom-
mendation, Ms. McCollum urged
the district concentrate on "behav-
ior modification" techniques be-
fore resorting to suspension.
The district employs two types
of suspension for students who vi-
olate the conduct rules: in-school
normally supervised by non-certi-
,fied teachers, and out-of-school ei-
ther at the alternative school or off
school property altogether.
"Students who are not in class
learning effectively are not going
to perform as well on the FCAT!"
declared the consultant, adding the
exclamation point at the end of the
sentence.
That sentiment was echoed by
several Board members during a
brief discussion of the report at the
Workshop.
-. The consultant cautioned that
excessive absences compared to
other counties is risky in light of
the fact that both Baker High and
Baker County Middle Schools are
"C" rated by the state, largely on
the basis of comparative FCAT
scoring.
SHe suggested that many of the
same students kept out of the class-
room because of an inflexible, dis-
ciplinary code may be the same
ones preventing the two schools
from attaining a "B" grade or high-
er.



6 11107 48 81.9
6 89076 48819 8


The consultant also recom-
mended Baker County do away
with its corporal punishment rule
and use of non-teachers for in-
school suspension programs.
His report also cites a survey of
students, teachers and administra-
tors showing nine of ten feel the
present Code of Conduct is "about
right." The sole exception: stu-
dents attending the Alternative
School.
The facility near Keller Interme-
diate has been in existence for sev-
eral ) ear-, a depository for chronic
discipline cases who are, in effect,
one step away from expulsion.
Mr. Mclntire recommends adop-
tion of a Positive Behavior Support
intervention scheme used by other
Florida districts, and noted the
Baker County district violated a
federal statutes when special ed
(Page two please)


Thursday September 29, 2005 Macclenny, Florida .500.


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'Great Strides'raises $11,000 for cystic fibrosis research
It was still a bit on the warmside for late September last Saturday as 65 walkers turned out for the 6.2 mile (10 K) Great Strides Walk
from Glen St. Mary's Celebration Park to Macclenny City Hall and back. In this group of four are Nancy Mason (right, back), mother of
cystic fibrosis patient Jeremy Mason, who was hospitalized last weekend and unable to walk. At left is 20-year-old Jonathan Howeli,
another victim of the disease. The Baker Countyv fund raiser was the last of a series in northeast Florida organized by the Cystic Fibrosis
Foundation ofJacksonville. Spokeswoman Liza Wrobel said area schools pledged 55000 in addition to the 5 11,000 raised last week.
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The 'unassuming' Emily


Shy BCHS senior has right modeling tools
BO sesItImo '


BY BOB GERARD
Press Features
When you look at supermodels like Karolina Kurkova, Giselle Bun-
dechen or Cyntia Dicker, it's easy to
imagine they are, with their perfect
bone structure and flawless
skin, completely different
from normal girls that .
you see walking boy
around the malls.
Or in the halls
at Baker County ."
High School.
But that's a t
misconcep- z; :-A
tion. Even
Kate Moss
and Cindy
Crawford
came .


from somewhere.
If you picked up the Sunday Florida Times-Union and thumbed
through the special fashion section, perhaps'one of the faces looked fa-
miliar. BCHS senior Emily Coggin was featured in seven or eight pho-
tographs modeling casual and sophisticated fall fashions.
Once you got past the lovely clothes and the pretty face, what
jumped out of the photographs of Emily was a pleasantness and ap-
proachability not all of the models seemed to possess. When you get to
know Emily, her easy, almost shy manner is one of the first things you
notice:'She is one of the most unassuming fashion models you could
ever meet.
When you think of models, it is easy to fall into the trap of looking
at them as a high maintenance divas, full of attitudes and demands.
That's about as far from defining Emily as you can come.
Unless you saw her pictures in the newspaper, or had attended a
fashion show where the statuesque 17 year-old beauty walked the
runway, you would never know that she was a model. She certainly
wouldn't tell you. .
"Emily doesn't like being in the spotlight," said her mother Mel-
ody Coggin, the BCHS Athletic Director. "She would rather people
not know about it."
In fact, it was difficult to convince her to do this profile because
she doesn't like to draw attention to herself. It seems an inconsis-
tency when you think of the driven, ambitious models who Watch
every calorie to stay rail thin. ;
9) "For me it's just fun," said Emily. "I like the energy. It's fast-
pqced and you get to wear some high-dollar fashions."
Emily has been modeling for five years. She actually stumbled in-
to it. She was in a mall with her mom and was approached by Mary
Ann Angelloz, the owner of Sessions Modeling Studio.
Angelloz liked her face and the fact that she was tall. Being tall is a
real asset to a fashion model and even at a young age, it was clear to a
professional like Angelloz that Emily had all the right tools to be a
model.
"She has a beautiful smile and has the height, presence and posture
of a model," said Angelloz.
"We thought it might be fun for her and help build her confidence
and self-esteem," said Melody Coggin. "We gave it try with beginning
classes which taught her about hair, makeup and diet."
Not long after that, Emily was modeling for Belk, Calvin Klein and
Gotex swimwear of New York. "The first swimsuit she modeled was
Sa $600 Gotex," said her mother.
"It's a lot like playing dress up, which is one of the reasons it's


Ki~ (Pal
-n PHGom OF NIS COGcGIN r BrFAD WEEKs


ge two please)


charged


in Citgo


holdup

Arrested later at
party off Woodlawn
Two suspects were in county jail
under $75,000 bond each, charged
with the pre-dawn.armed robbery
of the Citgo store south of Glen St.
Mary at Interstate 10 on September
26.
David E. Robertson, 20, of Law-
tey, Fla. and Natalie F. Choate, 29,
of Macclenny were arrested at the
latter's rented home off Ivey. Hodg-
es Road about 10:00 thal morning.
They were arraigned early the next
'afternoon, .. --
shortly af-
ter the
charge a
against Ms.
Choate was
upgraded

bery. A
Store
clerk Don
Weddle
said Ms.
Choate en- David Robertson
tered the store off CR 125 shortly
after 4:00 am and purchased a
lighter.
Moments later, the male suspect
entered with the top of his head
wrapped in a t-shirt or white cloth.
The clerk told police he refused
to sell the suspect beer, noting it
was more than two hours past the
cut-off time. The suspect then bran-
dished a pistol, walked behind the
counter and demanded money from
the drawer.
Hle filled a plastic bag with $415
in cash, and, forced Mr. Weddle to
carry, two stolen cases of beer to a
waiting white Chevrolet S-10 pickup.
The woman later identified as
Ms. Choate was sitting in the dri-
ver's seat of the pickup. The clerk
identified her as the same person
who purchased the lighter.
:He also said the male suspect
several times threatened to kill him
if he did not cooperate. The two
drove north on CR 125 after leav-
ing the station. It is open 24 hours.
Both suspects' faces are clearly
visible in a surveillance video, ac-
cording to sheriff's investigator
Mike Combs.
A canvas of the area shortly af-
ter the clerk called police turned up
nothing. However, Mr. Weddle told
police the woman had been in the
store previously in the company of
another male, and that tip ultimate-
ly led officers to the Choate resi-
dence in south Macclenny.
They were arrested in the com-
pany of several other persons who
were not charged. They were drink-
ing some of the beer believed taken
from the Citgo. Two cartons of cig-
arettes stolen during the robbery
were also found at the residence
that Ms. Choate rents with a sister.
The S-10 reportedly had been
parked at the home of one of the
friends off Pine Ave. in Macclenny
following the robbery, according to
the investigator.


$adh'lko. rbal y11fidda Thusday


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 29, 2005 Page Two


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COUNTRY FEDERAL


CREDIT UNION


Macclenny 259-6702


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

m 100 S. Lima Street, Baldwin 266-1041 tLE


IT'S FAIR


TIME!


Bring the kids by the Country Federal

Credit Union booth for games and prizes!


Clip the coupon from the Fair Book

and bring it by to register to win $100


The 'unassumin


(From pag-e one) ..........
so much fun," said Emily with a
smile. "Of course, you're playing
dress up with really expensive
clothes."
For Melody and Emily Coggin.
modeling at Sessions ,mas the start
of Saturday) morning routines.
"'It was our special time," said
Coggin. "Every Saturday morning
we'd drine into Jackson\ ille for
Emily's modeling classes."
Emily mo% ed into intermediate
and later professional classes. It
wasclear that she was getting bet-
ter but at one point Coggin ap-
proached Angelloz with an impor-
tant question.
"I asked her if there would
come a point when we'd know if
she really had potential or whether
she'd just keep taking classes until
she got tired of it," said Coggin.
"Mary Ann told me to watch her
in the fashion show at the end of
the class and I'd know the answer
to that question. When I saw her
up there in the clothes and makeup
and hair, I knew. She looked like
she was having so much fun."
One of Emily's selling points as
a model is her personality. She is
hard working, professional and has
a great attitude. She frowns when
asked whether some of her col-
leagues are prima donnas.
"There are some models who .
have bad attitudes and are always
complaining. I've heard photogra-
phers say, 'I'll never work with her
again,' about some of them." ,
That won't be said about Emil y.
She is well liked by the photogra-
phers and fashion directors.
"One of the things that she
learned at Sessions was to come in
with a very professional attitude,"


shid Melody Coeigi6. "Slhe learned
right away that if'you're told to be
somewhere at a certain time, with
your hair fixed and your makeup
just so, that they expect you to be
on time arid ready. That was one of
the most valuable things that she
learned, and has carried over."
Emil\ is still learning with each
photo shoot. "The photographers
don't really tell you a lot. You
have to keep mo\ ing and giving
them different looks and they just
keep shooting." It took a while for:
..her to get a feel for how to feature
the clothes by turning a certain
way or assuming a particular ex-
pression.
Though it is usually 'fun, it isn't
always easy. "We did one of the
Times-Union shoots in January
and we were modeling s, im\\ ear.
I had to pretend it was 90 degrees
and sunny when I was standing in
a swimsuit freezing."
There can be glitches. At one
point Emily broke a $500 necklace
during a photo shoot. Surprisingly,
the photographer just wrote it off
as one of the hazards of the job.
Emily has been in the Times-
SUnion's fashion special forfour
years and is one of Sessions' top
models. She has walked the run-,
way in the Southern Women's
Show, The Cancer Society's Fash-
ion Show and in shows for Belks
and St. Johns Knits. -
"They lo\ e her at Belks \ here
she works for the designer depart-
ment," said Angelloz. Though
:Emily prefers runway, Angelloz
Disagrees. "She's an all around
Model she is definitely beauti-
ful."
Though the Jacksonville market
is srhall, she has run into some lo-
cal and national celebrities.


Macclenny Amoco

U N E N-V A A


MARLBORO
Blend 27 & Menthols


KING COBRA 10


Marlboros $2.79 pk a Natural Light
Doral $19.99 ctn
305s $12.99 ctn $4.99
Newport $23.99 ctn .12 PK.

MARLBOROS $2.79/PK.


\ e met anchor woman Jean-,
nim Bla3 lock and the editor of
Vogue magazine. That was excit-
ing," said Emily.
Emily is modeling for Belks
and Sessions in the Southern
Women's Show, according to An-
gelloz. Anyone who wants to see
her work can see her there.
Emil) wouldd like to continue
modeling after high school, but
knows that to really succeed in a
very demanding field she would
have to move to New York. Nei-
ther Emily nor her mother are par-
ticularl\ excited b\ that prospect.
Emily is more excited about start-
ing her freshman \ear at FSU.
"If it happens that I can keep
modeling in Tallahassee it will be
really nice, but we'll just have to
see."
That comment underlines how
level-headed Emily is about mod-
eling. It is something that is fun'f
and exciting but not a driving am-
bition. She'd much rather be a nor-
mal girl whose face happens to
turn up in fashion layouts.
That would be just about per-
fect.

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


Will look at

suspension rate
(From page one) '
students are placed on suspension.
The law requires so-called "spe-
cial needs" students have coordi-
nated lesson plans that address
their disabilities.
"Sometimes suspension and ex-
pulsion can't be avoided;" said the
superintendent in defense of the
district's current policy. Ms. Bar-
ton's reputation as a strict discipli-
narian dates back to her days as a-
.classroom teacher and school ad-
ministrator.
The Board listened mostly \ ith-
out comment to general goals that
have been incorporated into the
strategic plan, notably the sugges-
tion that the.district seek passage
of a half-cent sales tax to be used
for facilities.
Ms. Barton says it would raise
an estimated $1.4 million annually.
"All I'm saying is I think we
need to explore: the possibility,"
she added, likely in response to
several skeptical expressions on
the faces of Board members.
She termed the $1000 share of
pending county impact fees to the
school district "pretty much done"
though the County Commission
has yet to formally adopt it.
The county's share will be
$1500 as presently proposed.


At te ornr f S 9 A2
Sundy m. p sMn.St.6 m- 0pm I


Broadcast live from New York ity- October 7-8
*' .'i


L i,v l ,L L I .: .i ~ :,t.. mr r.
r ,.I ( ui f,-',jl .'.ll l,:, r:.I n r.r,

Tickt availability is limited, so purchase yours today.
for more inlonndtion, visil www.IiePWdy.(oin/livinqprool

First Baptist Church
of Glen St. Mary
L9846 George Taber Blvd.
259-6977 www.fbcgsm.com
If you need childcare (Birth to 5 years only)
P you must RSVP by Oct. 1st
Ticket Prices: $30 a person (Before Sept. 11)
$40 a person (Sept. 11-Oct. 7)
$50 a person at the door


,- Livuu[


*iwy


Baker County Fair


<,STAR SEARCH
Amateur Talent Contest

Saturday, October 8
Baker County Fairgrounds


Junior Category, ages 4-15.
Adult Category, ages 16+

Ist Place: .75 :

j ld Place:*5O :
Trpies Adult & Child Category


Out of Town Judges
Contestants will be judged on talent,
originality and presentation.

Applications must be received
by September 30.
Mail application to:
Pam Taylor
PO Box 156, Glen St Mary, FL 32040


-------------------------
I Name: Age:1
Mailing Address: I
I

Phone: Talent Category:
No. of persons participating:
S L---------- -- -.----------- --
After receding your appiaconon the Star Search Commttee wil cotact you.Thank you for your portipatdon
www.bakercoumtyflorg


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Why it's


not just a


disaster



IMPRESSIONS



Pretty much quit watching hur-
ricane coverage when it developed'
a certain "sameness." Not about the
damage, human suffering and the
visual images.
But when it evolved into a "poli-
tical sameness."
It was, after all, a natural disas-
ter. Repeat that word to yourselves
so we can all:get it right: "natural
disaster."
The forces of nature are in
charge. That's disheartening news
for certain scientific and secular
disciplines that feel everything can
be explained, and ultimately con-
trolled, by us right here on Earth.
SWrong. There are some things
we never were meant to control
because they're a part of the uni-
verse that goes way beyond our
powers of understanding.
Those of us who believe in a


Divine power have a bit easier time
accepting it, though some of us
subscribe to the "deist" school,
believing the natural order of things
is divinely set and pretty much
goes its way from there.
Regardless, hurricanes are natur-
al disasters.
They are not political..They are
not deigned by political forces and
unleashed against one class of peo-
ple or another.
They are not "tests" of whether a
particular president, or a particular
political party cares more about the
victims than someone else.
They are not excuses to reck-
lessly turn loose national treasuries
just to show how much we care
about their victims.
Hurricanes are not reasons for
one race of people to believe they
are treated better or worse than
another. They are not reasons for
the charlatans to unleash their poi-
son on the masses, stirring up emo-
tions that have no base in reality,
and do little to solve the problems
that should merit our attention.
Why did coverage of Katrina,
and to a lesser extent. Rita, descend
so quickly into a disgraceful
morass of finger-pointing and self-


pity? Partly it did because we are
"so self-centered we believe some-
one is out there ready and eager to
listen to our complaints. Our
"takes" are supposed to matter.
The role of government has
evolved ever so noiselessly and
gradually to the point that dispersal
of public treasure is confused with
the traditional role of protecting
society.
Thus, hurricanes as columnist
George Will said it have now
become instant entitlements, You :.
are a hurricane, therefore, I deserve
something.
The politicians of both parties,
you will notice, are locked in a bat-
tle to convince us their side cares
more, is w killing to spend more, -
responded faster, had our best inter-
ests in mind first. And on and on.
All this makes me yearn for the
days when a hurricane was just,
well, a hurricape$io o jr 'r'.. I
When people still had the sense
and perspective to, first, realize that.
this is a natural event, a natural dis-
aster, and because of that we're all
kind of in the boat together.
Blaming someone for a natural
disaster would have been consid-
ered foolish. Oh, that it was now.


2004 THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
Award Winning Newspaper
Florida Press Association USPS 040-280


Better Weekly (
Newspaper Contest i'
& Advertising Contest Mei b,.

JAMES C. MCGAULEY
Publisher/Editor

NEWS & SPORTS Michael Rinker
COMMENT Cheryl R. Pingel
ADVERTISING/GRAPHICS
Jessica Prevatt & Laura Briner
FEATURES & COMMENT Robert Gerard
BUSINESS MANAGER Karin Thomas
CLASSIFIED ADS Barbara Blackshear


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.
Trie eaier County Press is puniisned each Inursaav by Baser County Press Inc. Periodicals
pi-slage paid under permit issued Apnl 12 1929 ai the picst office in Macclennr Fiorida
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
$20 CO a year inside Baler Country; 2500 a )ear outside Baker County, deduct $1 00 lor per
sons 65 )ears or age or older, miltary personnel on active duly outside iBaker County, and college
students attending s:nool and living ouisoie Ba.er County POSTMASTER 4end address changes
to The BaMer County Press. P 0. 8o. 598, Maclenny FL 32063. Changes of address snouid be
sent to hme above address
All ne*s ana advertising must be suDmtlned it me newspaper office prior to 100 pm. on the
Monday pror to publication, unless otrerwvise noted or ananged Material received after tins lime
wil nrot De guaranteed for puDiCalion. It is requested thal ail news items be typed anrld oube
spaced to insure accuracy in print Leners to tie editor are welcome. but must cornain the sign~
lure 01 Ine author and a tleepnone number where ie e aulror mray be contacted Letters must
rleiect opinions and statements on issues ol current interest to tie general public Tme newspaper
deserves me nght to reject any material which in the newspaper's judgement does not meet stan-
dards Cl publicatorn


Copyrighted Materialg
Syndicated Content A a
Available from Commercial News Providers




a _


Recent


wacky


MY SIDE

THE MA
-1

I got an e-mail from
roommate the other day.
is Hunaid Qadir and he's
from Pakistan.
He was one of many for
dents who were roommate
I was in college I was the
lent of the United Nati
whatever reason, I always
foreign students. Maybe 1
was tolerant and relatively
get along to get along wit
know.
Or I was a pushover.
My first roommate w
Hong Kong, a business
named Steven Sui he sp
little English. We didn't c
cate very well and at time
walk into the room and it
filled with other Chinese
Naturally, they were all t
Chinese. The minute I op
door, all conversation st
began to wonder whether t
plotting the overthrow of
ernment.
Of course, I would m
them. I closed the door, w
them to start talking and tl
ed it again. All conversat
ed. I did this about three 1
then I got some hard lo
stopped.
We all treated Step
everyone else in the house
were 18 of us all certil
sane. I lived in the basemen
the end of the hall the
shower used by all the I
dwellers. You took a sl
your own risk because we
rible pranksters,
None of the fire extingl
the hallway worked be
someone,was taking a sh
would sneak in there an
them down with the fin
guisher. One of the guys o
had'a big date ~tid"got
three times in te course
shower. He later ran nakec
the house chasing his r
with a baseball bat. From
on, that fellow was nev
anything but Running Bar
one in the house.
Stephen made the mi
taking a shower one day
of us were feeling a little
He tromped into the show
with his towel and flip f
waited until we heard t
running. The extinguishers
empty, so instead, we too
and propped it against th
door knob. We then wenr
playing cards in the upsta
room.
An hour later, we heard
rific explosion in the baser
all ran downstairs to find t
er room door off its hing
in the middle of the hall
discovered later that Steph
black belt in karate and
couldn't get out and nobo
to his aid, he just hauled
karate-kicked the door in
ion.
SWe never messed with
Sui again.
Stephen eventually g
/ and my new roommate wa


when all
e froggy.
wer room
lops. We
he water
s were all
k a chair
e outside
t back to
irs living
d this ter,
ment. We
the show-
es laying
way. We
ien was a
when he
)dy came
1 off and
[to obliv-

Stephen

graduated
is Hunaid


#d~' / 9.`l


e89 21 -~
,E"
v. d ,.~ '


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 29, 2005 Page Three


contact brought back


memories rmmate

Qadir from Karachi, Pakistan. No outsmarted us all. Instead of being
OF one could pronounce Hunaid, so mad and embarrassed, he turned it
we just called him HQ. He was one to his advantage. He charmed the
rER of the most unusual and memorable Delta Gamma sorority. They gave
People I have ever met. him cake and he talked about Pak-
HQ led an interesting life. As a istan and wound up getting a half a
ten year old, he had been through a dozen sorority sisters' phone num-
a college war. He hid under his bed when the bers.
His name Indian Air Force bombed his When I heard from him the oth-
originally neighborhood. HQ had no family er day, he hadn't changed a bit. He
in the United States and was left to was still scheming and charming
reign stu- his own wits. Which he had plenty his way through life. It's nice to
es. When of those.
e equiva- HQ could get out of any difficult know that some things don't
ons. For situation imaginable by using his change.
s got the considerable charm and immediate-
because I ly became a favorite in the house. Opn y
y easy to He had some weird immigration IS
h, I don't status and we hid him in the attic
when the INS officers came to denied forhim
question him. He was always wor-
as from ried about being sent back to Pak- to take DNA test
student istan, which, from the sound of it,
poke very was nowhere anyone wanted to go. Dear Editor:
ommuni- My HQ stories are legion, we Why is it, despite years of alien-
s I would did so many wacky things that he atio and separation, that I can't
would be could be the main character in a have a DNA test?
students. novel or a teen movie. One of the Even t responsible
walking in things that I can tell about HQ is parent making ou dates -nshow-
pened the night.he got initiated. ing up for them everytime this is
:opped. I All of us went through some denied to me.
hey ),'ere harmless hazing. For the first two There have been years of back-
the gov- weeks I was there I slept with a stabbing, slander and mental abuse
S baseball bat, convinced I was going from the parent that my children
less with be grabbed and throi n kicking and live with, and the children never
,aited for screaming into Westcott Fountain. have a civil conversation with par-
hen open- That was their usual modus ents who care. We are constantly
tion ceas- operandi
ionceas- operandi. going through the courts, and are
times and Their other favorite bit of hazing still denied visits.
koks and was what they pulled on HQ. This If I can't putmy time in as a
was much more creative and seven father, why can't I know thetruth
hen like or eight freshman or transfer stu- at what am responsible for? I
se. There dents went through this one. But to wat I a ree for?
Fiably in- no uitelik believe in taking care of my own,
iably in- none quite lik and have gone beyond that in the
nt and at They put HQ in a diaper and past within my own household. But
re was a gave him a pacifier. They pinned a when-mv household is no longer
basement note to his diaper that read, "Hi, my the same, why should I still have to
hower at name is HQ and I am a freshman. go further? Is it because I am a
were ter- Please find me a good home." Af- good. loving parent?
fishers in ter that, he was dropped off on the I just want to take care of my
isers in porch of the Delia Gamma sorority own like many other fathers do.
cause iwe house. One of the seniors rang the
nderprae bell and ran. HQ had to stand there. W LTER R. ADAMS
re extin- We all waited at home for HQ to Glen St. Mary
n the hall come in mortified and angry like
sp'ra ed everyone elsevwhui had been hazed
Se of oe that way. But he didn't come badk', u
d through and he didn't come back. One hour Your opinion counts...
roommate, stretched into two, then three. We
that point were getting pretty worried. Send us a letter
er called Finally, near midnight a car
e by any- pulled up and HQ got out. He was -and sign it
happy as a clam Of course, HQ
mistake of


The Baker County Sheriff's Office intends to
file a local legislation bill related to an act
entitled:

.-Baker County Sheriff's Office

Employees Career Service

A public hearing will be held on
October 6, 2005 at 3:30 pm at the
Baker County Board of Commissioners Koom
during the annual meeting of the Baker
County Legislative Delegation.
I I I I Il I I I I! I 111I III


~
~3~1~r
r.
k'I:;
i-

I0k;tpt~.


.................


-- .IM ,


I






THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 29, 2005 Page Four


Coac is struc
A Baker County Middle School
student was arrested September 20
after hitting a coach in the face.
The 13-year-old boy is charged
with battery on an elected official
or education employee, which is a
felony.
Coach Anne Cassidy said she
was helping break up a fight at the
school around 8:00 am.
She told Deputy Alison Tomlin-
son that she at first verbally told
the boy to stop fighting, but then
grabbed him from behind and tried
to pull him away.
The boy resisted, then swung
his arm and hit her in the face.


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The Baker County Press Classifieds


GOP hosts veteran appreciation event Saturday
A crowd estimated at 150 not including Civil 1 ar re-enactors and other participants gathered at the Mathis House on the grounds of the
Glen St. Mary Nurseri tihe afternoon of September 24 for a veteran appreciation day. Here. the gospel group Basford Brothers warms up
the crowd before the start of the program that included speeches by Representarive Aaron Bean of Fernandina Beach and Alike Hightower
of Jacksonville, the executive director of the Republican E.tecutnie Committee. The program also included a re-enactment of the skirmish
near the Barber Plantation just before the Battle of Olustee in Februar), 1864. PHOTO COLRnS o0 CLic i Bs NoCh RD




48 mont for sex offender


Circuit Judge David Giant on
September 16 sentenced Daniel
Raulerson to 48 months in prison
for violating requirements for sex-
ual offender registration.
Mr. Raulerson. 29, was sen-
tenced in Clay County to five
years sexual offender probation in
March 2000 for lewd and lascivi-
Sus assault on a child between the
ages of 12 and 15.
.He was arrested in June for vio-


lasting the terms of that probation.
In other cases:
Rolando Ocana was sentenced
to 54 months in prison after plead-
ing no contest to escape. The sen-
tence will be served consecutivelI
with a sentence he's sern ing in Du-
al County.
Elijah Davis received 18
months in prison followed by two
years of drug offender probation
after pleading no contest to


sale/delivery of cocaine and pos-
session with intent to sell a con-
trolled substance.
Travis Hill was sentenced to
18 months in prison with credit for
102 days served after pleading to
sale/delivery of cocaine, posses-
sion with intent to sell a controlled
substance and sale/delivery of
marijuana. Prosecutors dropped
two other counts possession with
intent and another count of sale/de-
livery of cocaine.
Christopher Graves was sen-
tenced to one year on community
control and two years on probation
after pleading no contest to battery
on a law enforcement officer and
resisting with violence.
Julian Reed was sentenced to
60 da)s in jail with credit for 60
days already served after pleading
no contest to petit theft. He was
originally charged with grand
theft.
Cary Shannon got two years'
probation after pleading no contest
to criminal mischief.
Santonio Obas was sentenced
to 24 months on probation after
pleading no contest to felony dri-
ving with suspended license and
reksiing an officer \w ithoul vio-"2
lence.
SThe following were sentenced
for \ iolating probation:
Robert Harris got 30 months,
with credit for 127 days already


served. He was on probation for
purchasing a controlled substance.
Glen Griffith was sentenced to
a year and a day in prison. He was
on probation for submitting a
fraudulent application for a dri-
ver's license.
Darrell Manning was given 90
days with credit for 37 already
served. He'd been on probation for
resisting an officer w without % io-
lence.


A Miscclenni man caught \w ith
drugs in:his truck September 23
tearfully begged police to call his
father instead of arrest him.
James Fletcher, 21, is charged
with possession of a controlled
substance without a prescription, a
felony, and misdemeanor posses-
sion of marijuana.
Deputy Jeffrey Dawson re-
sponded to a report of a suspicious
vehicle in a driveway of a home
on Earl Alford Lane.
He arrived at 2:09 am to find
Mr. Fletcher. ~ ho said he'd gotten
too tired to dri\e home after isit-
ing his girlfriend, and pulled over
in a driveway to sleep.
When questioned, he had trou-
ble understanding simple ques-
tions. was sweating profusely and
had dilated pupils.
Asked if he had any drugs in
the truck, he said, "I can't get into
any more trouble."
While being searched, he began
to cry.
"Please don't take me to jail.
just call my daddy."
He reached into his truck and
grabbed a couple of small plastic
baggies containing marijuana and
said, "These ain't mine."
A search of the vehicle turned

Two arrests at

Mac's Liquors
Two men were arrested in sepa-
rate incidents outside Mac's Li-
Squors September 24.
Mitchell Berry. 21, of Macclen-
ny was arguing with another party
outside the bar when Deputy Ben
Anderson arrived at 10:41 pm.
After separating the parties, the
officer had to repeatedly tell Mr.
. Berry to stand back by the patrol
car and be quiet.
Instead, Mr. Berry began to
yell. "Just take me to jail," numer-
ous times.
He was charged with disorderly
intoxication.
Less than an hour later, Jerry
Wilkerson, 29, of Glen St. Mary
. was arrested for having an open
container of alcohol in a public
place.
Mr. Wilkerson. who's been
Warned several times not to drink
outside the bar and has been ar-
rested several times the past
month, grabbed his beer off the
ground and ran inside.
Nonetheless, Deputy Anderson
found him and arrested him.

River committee
The St. Mary's River Manage-
ment Committee will hold its reg-
ular monthly meeting on October
3 at 7:00 pm in Callahan. The
meeting \will be held at the Nassau
County Building, 1943 Mickler
Street. The public is invited to at-
tend, ,


up five tablets of methadone.
In another felony drug case, two
17-year-old males were arrested
September 24 for possession of a
controlled substance \ without a pre-
scription.
The boys had been dri\ ing sus-
piciously on Southern States Road
just past midnight when police
stopped them.
Both had open bottles of beer
and about 16 unopened in a cooler.
When questioned, the passenger
admitted to having five tablets of
Xanax.
Police found si.\ more in the
truck.
In a misdemeanor drug case. Ja-
son Mclnt\yre, 20, of Macclenny
was arrested for possession of
marijuana and drug paraphernalia.
Police saMl Mr. Mclntire make
an improper right turn from CR
125 north onto US 90.
Deputy Ben Anderson pulled
him over at about 10:53 pm in the
Glen Cash Store parking lot.
The officer smelled marijuana
as he spoke \with Mr. Mclntyre,
\\ ho then admitted td ha\ e the pot.


NOTICE OF PROPOSED


AX INCREASE



The Baker County Board of County Commissioners has


tentatively adopted a measure to increase.

levy.


its property tax


Last year's property tax levy:


A. Initially proposed tax levy .:. ..... ..$4,499,549
B. Less tax reductions due to Value Adjustment
Board and other assessment changes .($92,464)
C. Actual property tax levy ... ..... .$4,592,013
This year's proposed tax levy, .... .. .$5,201,579


All concerned citizens are invited to attend a public hearing

on the tax increase-to be held on:




TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 2005

6:00 P.M.

at

COUNTY ADMINISTRATION BUILDING

55 N. THIRD ST.

MACCLENNY, FLORIDA 32063


A FINAL DECISION on the proposed tax increase and the

budget will be made at this hearing.


Begs police t call dad

rather than arrest him


5


I


I N O


r,









Drunk, threatens his wife


Newspaper awards atad conference...
Laura Beth Briner and Jessica Prevatt of The Baker County Press advertising staff won
three awards last weekend in Orlando at the Florida Press Association Superconference.
Ms. Prevatt (right) won second for a Woodys BBQ ad and second for a graduation ad in
Effective Use of Small Space. Both competed in the under 7000 weekly circulation catego-
ry. They bring to 21 the number of state and national awards for journalism and advertis-
ing won by the newspaper in 2005.




Will serve most of year

for attack on 2 deputies


A Jacksonville man charged
with attacking a Baker County
Sheriff's deputy in March accept-
ed a plea deal with prosecutors un-
der which he'll serve 236 days in
prison.
Darrell Harris, 38, pled no con-
test to battery on a law enforce-
ment officer, depriving an officer
of means, to protect himself, tam-
pering with physical evidence and
possession of crack cocaine.
Assistant State Attorney J.
Melton Bessinger Jr. signed off on
the agreement July 25, but it
wasn't heard in court until Mon-
day.
Under the deal, prosecutors
dropped a second count of battery
on a law enforcement officer and
resisting'an officerN with % violence.
Mr. Harris was sentenced to
366 days in prison, but received
credit for 130 days he's already
served.
Acting orn d tip, Mrich 5,
deputies Michael Crews and Dar-
rin Whitaker went to the Citgo on
CR 125 near Interstate 10 around
5:00 am to arrest Rusty Canaday
on an outstanding warrant.
The car he was in belonged to
Mr. Harris, who exited the store
.and returned to the car.
After the officers determined
that he gave them a false name,
they searched him, finding several
rocks of crack cocaine.

Woman kicked
A Macclenny man turned him-
self into police,after his domestic
partner told police he'd kicked her
in the mouth during an argument
September 22.
Leo Jefferson, 38, is charged
with battery.
Deputy Sgt. Thomas Dyal re-
sponded lo Mr. Jefferson's home
on Grissholm Street at 3:49 pm.
Annetta Moore told him, she
and Mr. Jefferson began arguing
after he .elled at and cursed their
nine-year-old son.
SShe said she bent down to pick
something off the floor when he
pushed her and kicked her in the
*mouth.
A witness, Alicia Moore, the.
son and his older brother all con-
firmed Annetta Moore's version.
Mr. Jefferson, who wasn't there
when police arrived, later told an-
other deputy he would turn him-
iself in.

Chokes girlfriend
A Glen St. Mary man was ar-
rested September 23 for aggravat-
ed battery after he 'choked and
scratched his domestic partner.
Christopher Wolfe, 19, was
charged a felony because his girl-
friend Lindsay Chase is pregnant.
Deputy Adam Faircloth arrived
at their home on Narrow Trail just
past 7:00 pm.
Ms. Chase told him she and Mr.
Wolfe had been arguing when she
threw a cigarette lighter at him out
of frustration.
'.He then began hitting her and
forcing her head into the sofa. He
then began choking her, leaving
scratches on her chest.
When police tracked him down
at his mother's house, Mr. Wolfe
said he was defending himself be-
cause Ms. Chase had hit him in the
arm with the lighter.


As Deput. Whitaker searched
the car, Mr. Harris rushed him,
jumped on his back and tried to
get his gun.
Sgt. Crews ordered him to stop,
then hit him several times with his
flashlight.
Mr. Harris stopped trying to get
the gun, but grabbed the crack.
Sgt. Crews grabbed him by the
throat to present him from swal-
lowing it.
He was able to get a couple of
pieces to go down, but the officers
recovered nine.
The officers received minor in-
juries during the scuffle.


EI


A Glen St. Mary man was ar-
rested for domestic violence Sep-
tember 23 after threatening to cut
his wife's throat.
Jackie McKenny, 46, of Glen
St. Mary was charged with assault.
Elizabeth McKenny told police
her husband was very drunk and
had taken some of her Xanax pills.
When he wanted more, she said
no, and that's when he threatened
her.
She locked herself in the bed-
room, then escaped through a win-
dow and ran to a neighbor's house
for help.
Deputy Erik Deloach arrived at
10:26 pm to arrest Mr. McKenny.
Roderick Haygood, 31, of
Macclenny was arrested for bat-


tery September 20 after police de-
termined he was the primary ag-
gressor in a fight with his wife.
Deputy Randy Davis arrived
around 10:41 pm at the Haygood
home on Newport Street.
Carma Haygood said her hus-
band had punched her on the
bridge of her nose and grabbed her
by the neck.
Mr. Haygood said his wife hit
him in the face, but the small
scratches he showed the deputy
were more consistent with wounds
inflicted by his wife defending
herself.
Louis Wilbanks, 51, of Glen
St. Mary was arrested September
22 after punching his brother,
William Wilbanks, 58, in the face
several times.


Threats with a shotgun
A 68-year-old Sanderson man 17-year-old Macclenny girl was
was arrested September 24 for ag- arrested September 22 after threat-
gravated assault after he threat- ening a woman with a metal pipe.
ened his brother with a shotgun. The two had been arguing on
Lane Ruise also was charged Grissholm Street, when the girl
with using a firearm under the in- was asked by police to leave,
fluence of alcohol, a misdemeanor. She returned around 4:30 pm
Aggravated assault is a felony, with the three-foot pipe and called
His brother, Earlie Ruise, said for the woman to come out to the
they'd gotten into a fistfight, after street to fight.
which Lane Ruise went home to Instead the police returned and
get his 20-gauge shotgun, then re- arrested her.


turned to his brother's place off
Five Churches Road.
. He threatened to shoot him,
then left when told that police
were on the way.
Mr. Ruise was stopped by De-
puty Jimmy Stalnacker, who or-,
dered him to exit his car with his'
hands up. The officer then took the
shotgun and a single shell off the
floorboard.
Mr. Ruise said he went to get
the weapon only after his brother
threatened him.
In another aggravated assault, a


Saturday. October 1
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DUI arrest after
he steers vehicle
toward children
A man who witnesses said pur-
posely dro\ e toward a group of
children September 23 was arrest-
ed for driving under the influence
of alcohol.
Bobby Conner, 36, of St. George,
Ga. told police he was "just burn-
ing gas" driving through a neigh-
bothood off South Boulevard in
Macclenny when the children be-
gan throwing rocks at his truck.
Mr. Conner \%as stopped around
10:30 pm by police on Lowder
Street near Joan Street.
Deputy Adam Faircloth noticed
the odor of alcohol coming from
Mr. Conner was unsuccessful
passing several roadside sobriety)
tests, including one where he was
asked to touch the officer's pen
with his left index finger.
Mr. Conner used his right index
finger, even after being told again
to use the left.
"I don't know my left from my
right, I guess," he told Deputy
Faircloth.
Breath tests measured his blood
alcohol content at .038 and .039.

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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 29, 2005 Page Five



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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 29, 2005 Page Six


Four generations looking pretty and saying, "Cheese!"
Assistant activities director Cherry Wilson sets up the family of resident Retha Mae Moates. She is joined by daughter Annie Jo Brown,
grandson Glenn Brown, great granddaughter Christina Wisen and great great granddaughter Marissa Wisen. Several families took advan-
tage of the free photos offered September 24 by Macclenny Nursing and Rehab Center in celebration of National Grandparents Day. The
families will receive a 5x7 photo from the nursing home.
PHOTO BY LAURA BETH BRINER


Charged at Enter crafts at county fair
.J .4 ^" 9


local motel
A couple was arrested for disor-
derly intoxication September 24
after a disturbance at the Econo
Lodge.
Julie Crews, 36, of Lake City
had asked for a room around 2:30
am, but became annoyed by the
length of time the clerk was taking
to procure it.
Ms. Crews began to curse and
insult the clerk, who gave her
money back and told her to find a
room elsewhere.
The clerk then called police.
Deputy Ben Anderson arrived,
to find Ms. Crews and Jimm\
S%%eat sitting,-ia.a-ear. in.the park--:-._
inr, lot A Ntrong odor of alcohol
was coming from them.
She told the officer she was
leaving, but he decided she could
not safely drive the car so he ar-
rested her for disorderly conduct.
The deputy told Mr. Sweat to
leave the area and find another
ride home.
Mr. Sweat said he didn't have
to leave, and was in fact going to
stay there.
He also was arrested.


BY TERRI L. THOMPSON
Family-ConTsumer Science Agent'
The Baker County Agriculture
and Forestry Fair is quickly ap-
proaching and that means gather
up those entries to display. Re-
member, there is something for
everyone at the fair.
Opening day is October 7 at
5:00 pm and the fair will run
through October 15.
Art work of all kinds will be ac-
cepted for the fair. Examples in-
clude photography, sculpture, wa-
tercolors and printmaking.
Crafts are another fun project to
enter in the fair. Needlework,
quilts, garments, jewelry, wood
car\ ing. ceranmics an stenciline
.jre iU.t a te"\ e\amples'of craTs l'o
displ3.
Culinary skills is another popu-
lar category. Canned vegetables,
fruits, relishes, jellies and sauces.
will make nice entries. Baked
products such as breads, pies,
cookies and candies are a wonder-
ful way to display home talent.
There is also an opportunity to
display your green thumb. Hang-
ing baskets, potted plants and flo-
ral arrangements are just some of
the possibilities for entries.


Be creative, be original ai
show your talents in the fair.


nd
All


Arts and Crafts and Horticulture
entries will be accepted at the fair-
grounds on October 4 from 9 am
to 5 pm and October 5 from 9 am
to 7 pm. Baked goods and candies
will be accepted only on October 5
from 3 pm to 7 pm.
Please call 259-3520 for more
information.


got -

suggestions.


story ideas
As simple as an e-mail...
If you have any information you think we need
to know, send it to:
jamesmcgauley@nefcom.net
THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
11 ':..:.u h FlIh St
I1-~i2 -5 4 ( 10


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Buckshot Goodyear Michelin .1

Nitto BOSS Eagle MSR!!

Custom Exhaust Flowmaster, Turbo, Glaspaks
S 1 CALL TODAY FOR THE BEST PRICE!
..... n'...a r.ny. 259-1393



Check out Employee Pricing available / --
at Eddie Accardi Chevrolet Mazda 9*1? ee
We have a great sales staff and a full line of new and GM Certified Ev.. .
pre-owned cars and trucks along with a full line of new Mazdas. Ye
www.eddieaccardichevroletmazda.com

-i^- ATTENTION BAKER COUNTY CUSTOMERS -
Free phone consultation or advice on your automobile needs
Free Maintenance for the life of your 36,000 Warranty!
Call Reece for details!

Call me today for an appointment and save thousands!

(386) 752-6933
1 (904) 654-5683 Cell.
We're only 1.5 miles west of Wal-Mart on US 90
(30 minutes from Macclenny)
Ie l have a ill/ service tparnmeni, parts department & sen'ice collision center.
S4l Ideparnrents are open Satnrday from 8-5 pm for your convenience.
COME SEE REECE FOR A GREAT DEAL!!


Go wmormakes
reappointments
Governor Jeb Bush today an-
nounced the following reappoint-
ments to the Baker County Devel-
opment Commission:
Joyce W. Davis, 56, of Glen
St. Mary, general manager at In-
steel Wire Products, reappointed
for a term beginning November 2
and ending November 1, 2009.
Darryl E. Register, 42, of Glen
St. Mary, owner of D&D Dairy,
Inc., reappointed for a term begin-
ning October 23 and ending Octo-
ber 22, 2009.
Gloriya L. D'Ane, 56, of Mac-
clenny, economic self sufficient
specialist with the Department of
Children and Family Services,
reappointed for a term beginning
October 22 and ending October
21, 2009.

Press Advertising
Deadline
4 pm Monday


Perry Sheet

Metal Inc.

Darrell G. Perry Jr.
7061 Fred Perry Rd.,
Glen St. Mary

59 -7851cell.
259-1252

Metal Roofing Sales
Roof & Gutter Maintenance
Vinyl Siding, Soffit & Fascia
Sheet Metal Fabrication


* Rebuild Engines
* General
Maintenance
" Rearend Ring &
Pinion Setup
* Rebuild & Service
Transmissions
959W. Maccler
Macclenr
259-2(


General Car & Truck Repairs

nyAve.

154 lm


Baker County


Fa SIR & SCMHEiDULE








Fair Schedule & Midway Promotions


Friday, Oct. 7th Fair Opening Day
Gate Admission: $5.00 Adults, $3 Students
6-9:00 pm Discount Tickets
Midnight Madness -9 pm 1 am
$15 Armbands for all rides
7:30 pm Fair Queen Contest

Saturday, Oct. 8th
Bluegrass Music/Family Day on the Midway
Gate Admission: $5.00 Adults, $3 Students
$15 Armband for all rides 12-5:00 pm
Kids pay $15- Mom, Dad, Grandma & Grandpa
ride free with paid kids
6 pm Midnight $15 Armband for all rides

Sunday, Oct. 9th
Church Day
$1 Admission with no armband
Buy a $15 Armband and get a
second one for 1/ price
plus FREE admission with church bulletin
from 1 pm closing
2:30 pm Gospel Music Day

Monday, Oct. 10th
Discount Ride Ticket Day
Gate Admission: $5.00 Adults, $3 Students
Discount Ride Tickets from 6 pm closing


Tuesday, Oct.
Discount Ride Tick
Gate Admission: $5.00 Adul
Discount Ride Tickets front
Elephant and Tige


Wednesday, Oct. 12th
Baker County Student Day
Gate Admission: $5.00 Adults, FREE Students
$15 Armband for all rides from 6 pm -closing
Elephant and Tiger Shows
All the King's Horses Show

Thursday, Oct. 13th
Discount Ride Ticket Day
Gate Admission: $5.00 Adults, $3 Students
Discount ride tickets from 6 pm closing
Elephant and Tiger Show
All the King's Horses Show
Cad Acuff Jr. Show

Friday, Oct. 14th
Rodeo Day at the Fair
Gate Admission: $8.00 Adults, $4 Students
$15 Armband for all rides from 6 -9 pm
Midnight Madness -9 pm 1 am
$15 Armband for all rides
Elephant and Tiger Shows
All the King's Horses Show
Special Guest Comedian Johnny Roberts Show
Youth Livestock Auction
7:30 pm Rodeo

Saturday, Oct. 15th
Family Day on the Midway


1 h Gate Admission: $8.00 Adults, $4 Students
I lth $12 Armband for all rides from 12 -6 pm
et Day $15 Armband for all rides from 6 pm midnight
ts, $3 Students Elephant and Tiger Shows
6 pm -closing All the Kng's Horses Show
r Shows 6:00 pm Pet Show 7:00 pm Star Search

www.bakercountyfl.org/fair/


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


j' k


Deli & Cotee 'Iouse


Sov Serf in9 ?S4eal,


Wireless Internet Available

Hours:
Monday Friday 6 am 10 pm
Saturday 7 am 10 pm
Sunday 10 am 8 pm

Corner of College St. & Macclenny Ave. 259-5040


m





11
1










SCHOOLS


School accepts, makes doations...
PrincipalLouAnn Williams and at Afacclenny Elementary students both made dona-
tions and accepted one of a computer and other equipment recent'v. In photo above,
she and students pose with $1000 collected for the .American Red Cross for the vic-
tims of Hurricane Katrina. The students actually collected nearly S-..56 and the dif-
ference i asi donated by a benefactor. Students in the photo include. Zac Cannoin,
Larry Tlhompson. Jamte li)nne. Brandon Parker. Dakota Darn (a Kairitna cinac
iee i. Nat/hia Re'is, it illon MlcGaha, Lo%\d Olive and Tabitha Keit In phlto belori.
,\A. ltllrtans nitth Rick lPIlls of Frito-Lav: which donated computers, paper and
other equipment to Mlcclenny Elementary and tlie Kitnergartena Cunier. Thie eqrp-
mnent uiis inon by the Macclenny lial-Alart, which in rn ai e int th ro tiilc.hils.
PnoTi:ri cir.,i rE., I .1 i .-.:L. r EI.EM UI L BerTi I.l :,. ;
-. .. ,.ss ... s. ., .


Locate the "Find of the Century" in...
The Baker County Press Classifieds




\Well Drilling Water Softeners & Purification
Septic Tanks Drain Fields Cul-erts

259-6934
\XE'RE YOUR WATER EXPERTS
Licensed in Florida &- Georgia
\ 1SA MasterCard American" Express Discover


Butch's Paint
5573 Harl

YOUR ONE STOP (
ALL MAJOR & M


rent-
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& Body Shop
ey Thrift Rd.

COLLISION CENTER
INOR REPAIR
Foreign & Domestic
* Dupont Lifetime Warranty Paint
SComputer Estimating
Insurance Claim Work
Computerized
Color Matching
S* Fully Insured

-op in for your free estimate

259-3785


von Trapp

kicks on

year long

celebration
On October 14, the Alfonso
Levy Performing Arts Center
(PAC) at Lake City Community
College will celebrate its 25th An-
niversary and kick-off its 2005-06
Lyceum Season.
At 7:30 pm vocalist Elisabeth
von Trapp will perform selections
from her CD, as well as timeless
wonders like Rogers and Hammer-
stein's Favorite Things and Edel-
weiss, soaring gospel, pop classics
like A Whiter Shade of Pale and
her own stunning compositions.
Schooled in the classical preci-
sion of her legendary family, the
Trapp Family Singers, whose story
inspired "The Sound of Music,"
Elisabeth has created her own as-
tonishing style, ethereal and
earthy, delicate and powerful.
SOften considered a cross be-
tween Judy Collins and Loreena
McKennitt, critics have called her
voice "hauntingly clear," joyfully
expressive, and "simply beauti-
ful."
Ms. von Trapp's voice, as pure
as Alpine light, soars with effort-
less elegance from smoky depths
of shadow to luminous arcs of
sound, touching our heart's deep-
est secrets of love and loss, evok-
ing joy and tears in the same
breath.
Season tickets are $44 general
admission for 6 events, $36 se-
niors, LCCC staff, students for 6
events, and $105 Family Discount
Pack-6 events each for 4 family
members. Individual tickets are
$14 general admission. $13 se-
niors, and $12 LCCC staff and stu-
dents.
Join in a celebration dinner be-
fore the show in Howard Gym.
Dinner includes roast beef or
chicken, parsley potatoes, broccoli
spears, salad, dinner rolls, bever-
age and dessert.
For season tickets, indi idual
tickets and/or dinner reservations,
call the PAC ho ottice at 386-
- 754;4340. The .box 1ide i.,openi
Monday-Friday: 8:30 am-4:30 pm.


Get EVERYBODY'S
attention for only


$4.50
PRESS CLASSIFIED




for the week of
October 3-7
BREAKFAST
MONDAY: Breakfast pizza with milk and
juice.
TUESDAY: Sjauage biscuit with milk and
juice.
WEDNESDAY: Cereal and toast with milk
and juice
THtRSDAi : Scrambled egg with grits or
toast with milk and juice.
FRIDAY: No school.
LUNCH
MONDAY: Sloppy joe on a bun or grilled
chicken sandwich, choice of two: corn, lettuce
and tomato slice. fruil and milk
TUESDAY: Turkey and rice with roll or
pizza, choice of t o green bcnri carrots aid
dip, pears and milk
WEDNESDAY: Hol dog or fish %ilh maca-
roni and cheese, choice ol to- baked beans,
creamy siv trail llh milk
THURSDAY: Eef scup viih grilled cheese
or Chef'. cho icce of r'.? pclialo rounds,
.,alad, frni gelahln and milk
FRIDAY: No schon l '
Lol ci l, m, r, nu -a5 corrci t&' ic trd e 'Ir l
....Wi




A The following activities are
scheduled in Baker Count\
Schools for the week of October
C 3-7. This listing ma. be incom-
plete and subject to change % ith-
out notice.
1 ----------
2 -October 3: District Wide-
School Board meeting at 6:30
pm. BCHS- FCAT in the c:ifete-
. ria. BCMlS- V'olleball at
Richardson at 5/'6 pm.
A *October 4: BCHS- FCAT
a in the cafeteria. BCMS- Foot-
C ball vs. Yulee (H) at 6 pm. ME-
, Extreme health puppet show.
0 KIS- Book fair. School ad% isor\
S council meeting at 3:40 pm. Pre
2 K/K- School pictures.
3 -October 5: BCHS- FCAT
and semester exams (3/- peri-
':', od). KIS- Fall pictures. Book
," fair.
o *October 6: BCHS- Semes-
Ster eamsr, I .period).
*October 7: District WVie-
Planning day No school.


LOGS AND PULPWOOD 1 ACRE OR LARGER




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

Land Clearing Excavation
I N G Fill Dirt Ponds Seeding
r O.,^ Tractor Services Grading
Brush Mowing

SOwner: Steve Addington
(386) 867-1094
SSERV Nextel: D.C.# 195'124'8369


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 29, 2005 Page Seven

I Experience the news with
The Baker County Press



J Fill Dirt Top Soil

Septic Tank Sand



.EP INC.

(904) 289-7000





S ; '11582 N SR 228
SMacclenny, FL 32063

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




Keith D Rhoden
Manager'Lic. Real Estate Broker/CGC026916

Need plans? Larry Willis (904) 268-3814



ATTORNEY

David P. Dearing
former Baker Counnr Prosecutor














Rahaim Watson Dearing

Berry & Moore, PA.
Attorney', s w:i.'i ar 100 t'ctr> o.m nle.j d e.Xteiri.'n,'e in t/h anrc. of
AULTOMIOBILE ACCIDENTS
WORKERS' COMPENSATION
CRIMINAL DEFENSE
WRONGFUL DEATH & PERSONAL INJURY
NURSING HOME NEGLECT

Jacksonville (904) 399-8989 Macclenny 259-1352
Toll Free (888) 211-9451
All initial consultations are absolutely free.
The mng of a later i. an imporamnt'dedion th.at sound i:ot beh based *.;,.y upon achertuementr .
BefIrev yu decide. aik us to ,-nd you free written informatrin about our quaji,'owrnr and ,apriEE.


Our FREE business checking


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choosing a bank mtat \,xill partner with you to grow your business Mercantile Bank is committed to

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services, delivered with a personal touch Now Mercantile Bank introduces a choice of new

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MERCANTILE BANK
Y ktmbmrhnghpeismiuy.
Macclenny 595 South Sixth Street (904) 259-2245
Glen St. Mary 6953 East Mt. Vernon Street (904) 259-8660


- II II


. ....






THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 29, 2005 Page Eight


Alan Duncan,

was electrician
Alan Kelly Duncan, 38, died
September 24, 2005 at Ed.Fraser
Memorial Hospital. He was born
April 21, 1967 in Jacksonville and,
lived there until he was six years old:
He moved to St.
George, Ga.
and attended
school for five
years then went
to, Baker Coun-
ty High School
ated in 1985.
Mr. Duncan
was an electri-
cian by trade.
S : He was a mem-
Alan Duncan ber of the Chur-
ch of Jesus Christ of Latter-day
Saints. Mr. Duncan served as a
Boy Scout Troop Leader of Troop-
#160. He was an assistant coach
for the Dolphins Little League
football team. He loved hunting,
fishing, music and searching for
arrowheads.
Sur, ivors include wife NMelinda
Duncan; Trenton. and Br.,stal
Stokes; father Perdie K. Duncan:
mother' Ruth C. Duncan; brother
Brian K. Duncan; sisters Teiesa A.
Thomas and Kathy Lawrence.
A service %was held September
29 at 11:00 am at his church with
President Joseph R. Heath officiat-
ing., The family received friends
ion September 28 from, 6-8 pm at
V. Todd Ferreira Funeral Services
in Macclenny.


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

DINKINS NEW
CONGREGATIONAL
METHODISTCHUIJRCH
'R:127- N. fSandrson,:. ...
SundqySchol I'": -f .,. O:O-am
1Sunia&Morn am
Sunday Night Service :00" d pm
Wed. Night Service 7:30 pm
Where Everyone is Sometrody and
Jesus is the Leader
EVERYONE WELCOME
Pastor Rev. Emle Terrell


FIRST UNITED-
SMETHODIST
CHURCH
93 1. 51ir, St Macle nny ~ 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
John L. Hay, Jr., Pastor j


S 'elcomie
First Baptist Church
of Sanderson
CR 22-9 S.. Sanderson, FL
Sunday School 10:00 am
Sun. Morning Worship 11:00 am
Sun. Evening Worship 6:00 pm

Pastor Bob Christmas


Mt. Zion N.C.

Methodist Church
121 North 259-4461
Pastor Bobby Griffin

Sunday School 10-00 am
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 am
Sunday Evening Worship 6.00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Service 7:00 pm








For God so loved the world, that he
gave his only begotten Son, that
whosoever believeth in him should not
perish, but nave everlasting life.
John 3:16


Vernon G. Green

dies September 24
Vernon G. Green, 82, died Sep-
tember 24, 2005. She was born in
Oak Grove, Fla., and lived in Jack-
sonville most of her life; She was a
Baptist.
Survivors include sons John
Long of Glen St. Mary, David
*Long of Taylor, Daniel Long of
SDunellen, Mark Long and James,
Green of Jacksonville; brother
James Barrow of Laurel Hill, Fla.;
sister Evonia Tynan of Arlington,
Va.; sister-in-law Dorothy Slap-
pey; 17 grandchildren. 14 great-
Sgrandchildren and two-great-great
grandchildren.
A graveside service was held at
Greenlawn Cemetery on September.
27 with Chaplain Grant Wheeler
officiating. Cedar Bay Funeral
Home of Jacksonville was in
charge of arrangements.

Wanda Hodges

of Austin, Texas
Wanda Kay Hodges, 40 of Aus-
tin, Tex., died September 24,,2005.
She was born in Jacksonville on
April 6, 1965. She was raised in,
SBaker County. Ms. Hodges enjo\-,
ed cooking. camping and spending
time outdoors and with her chil-
dren.
Survi ors include parents Eve-
Srett R. and Joyce C. Starling Hod-
ges of Middleburg: daughters Mis-
ty Mlarkav Jones and Marsha Leigh
SJones of Austin; son MNarin E\e-
rett Jones of Austin; sister- Brenda
Farrell (John) of Orange Park,
Terry Benneti and Carolyn Jack-
son (John) of Jackson\ ille- brothers
Glenri Ray Hodges (Irene) of Mac-
clenny and Donald Dwight Hodg-
es (Jackie) of Nax\ ille: aunt Bon-
ita Kauffm.n of Glen St. Nar\y.
A service is planned for Sep-
tember 30 at 2:00 pm at the
Christian Fellowship Temple with
Pastors David and Timm\ Thomas
officiating. Burial will follow at
"'.'WA oodlawIn Cemet'eri'-' Ihe 'tmiil\I
'will recei\ c friends on ThLur-rdj\
from 6-9 pm at \. Todd Ferreira
Funeral Services in Macclenn\.

MACCLENNY
CHURCH OF CHRIST
573 S. 5th St. 259-6059
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 am
Fello\\ship 10 30 am 11:00 am
\Worshjp SerI'ces
.1l:00aim
S ,; red. Bible trudv
S ii F il. K liun


Roy A. Sloan;

retired officer
Roy Albert Sloan (Lt., USN-re-
tired), 81, died suddenly on.Sep-
tember 23, 2005 at the Veterans
Medical Center in Gainesville.
Mr. Sloan was a native of San
Diego, Cal, and spent 27 years in
the Navy. He
graduated from
Lake tCity Com-
munity .Col-
lege and the
University of
Florida, and
taught elemen-
tary school at
Fort White in
Col umbia
County for 13
years.
He was: a Mr.Sloan
longtime resident of Lake City, a
former Eagle Scout and a member
of the Macclenny Moose Lodge
and manr other service organiza-
tions.
Mr. Sloan shared his life with
his family, including his wife of 57
years, Eileen Smith Sloan, a native
of Sydney, Australia; daughter
Darlene (Wesley) M.lanthey, for-
merly of Glen St. Mar\ nowi living
in Montana; granddaughters Julie
Gooch (John)of Baltimore, Md.
and Jennifer Rylander (Robert) of
Jacksonville: grandson Greg Man-
the\ of Jacksonville-; two great-
grandchildren. Roland and Jada
R\ lander of Jacksonille: sister"
Ednamae Kerns of Sacramento,
Cal., sister-in-law; Maararei Smith :
of Lake City; manyloving friends.
The funeral ser\ ice wvas held on
Wednesday. September 2S at 11:00
am at the First Ulnited NMethodist
Church in Lake Cit\ %ith Dr.
David Paul officiating. visitation n
was held the- pre\ ious evening at
Gatei a-Forest Lawn Funeral
Home in Lake City.

PRESS ADVERTISING
DEADLINE 4 PM MONDAY


Mrs. Thom'as

dies at age 90
Rosebud G. Thomas, 90, died
September 19, 2005. She was born
in Thomaston, Ga. and lived in
Jacksonville most of her life.
She was predeceased by hus-
band Wade Thomas and infant son,
Harold. Survivors include sons
Cecil Wade Thomas (Linda) and
David Jerome Thomas (Mary);
daughter Shirley Ann Chandler
(Paul); sisters Vivian Martin,
Lucinda Barnes, Louise Terkeurst;
grandchildren Jerry, Gary, Malin-
da, Christine, Julie, Melanie,Aman-
da, Jamie; great-grandchildren Chase,
Griffin, Wesley, Angie, Connor,
Makenzie and great-great grand-
child Noah.
A service was held September
22 at Hardage-Gidden Fune'ral
Home of Jacksonville. Interment
will be at a later time at Oak
Grove Cemetery in Baker County.

'In Memory
of
Shirley Baker
8/25/1948- 9/29/2004
Shirl,
WWi' did you go? Imissyouso.
Life is short and sweet; and you left
us to weep. '1
I miss your big smile, but I iti l sce
you in a while.
So rest i dearr friend, I will see you
LOVE, YOUR FRIEND,
JUDY

Cei1etery workday
Mannto%\ n Cemeter\ will ha'e
a workday to clean up on Satur-
daN. October 1 stLrting at 8:00 am.




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


Come and magnify the Lord and n worship piith 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 i5t our t ebsite at. http ni t gQlentab corn
Re. .Albert Starling Home. 259-3982* Church. 259-6521
i J_ JM r BB -- .S iL a r^ -- --- ,~ ^ t r 3 rH 3E


17

23-.A 0) Lawwre1Sr Ra & Fawgmunos RiFil


Sunday School
Sunday AM Worship
Sunday PM Services
Wednesday Night Prayer Meeting


9:45
11:00
6:00
7:00


Pastor J.C. Lauramore Welcomes All


"FAITH BIBLE\

CHURCH
New Hope for the Colmmt nait
Fire Churches Road
S Hw. 127 Sanderson, FL n
Sunday School 9:4m5 a.m.
Sunday MorningW worship ll:00a.m.
Wed. Night Bible Stud) 7:00 p.m.
Every 4Sundai Night Senice 7:00 p.m.
Sell is-Pastor Broadcast Live on WJXR 92.1 FM each Sunday Morning @ 11:00 am




-. '


SWLP

.,Replaqe y propane h er with ah
energy e.ffi enio t heating system.

Aa .y-a t, .











Available We accept re itards Locally Owned. & Operated .

SSS 259-08
SA137, .. ic# RA13067194 r
A", .... -n a' "a-.l b', 4a e f r l. 7,-, ,


ulding" '" "Tid "1 6;a


Get more of what you need in the
The Baker County Press ,


Vineyard of Love Ministry
Located at the corner of US 90 and Lulu Rd. in Olustee
259-5567




Come grow with us!! '
Pastor Troy Alexander, Asst. Pastor Clifton Bartonri Jr.
Preaching the Gospel of Jesus Christ





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
S North 6th Street Macclenny 259-3500


Fifh l St. & 2.59-(l31
l,,:.. F ,1 D Pa ; t r:1
I R 7 r AS F N B I N 0PF G 0,
N. ,:nnlri c C I F N N D Pwl Hale

Sunday\ School 9:31I am Bib S
WI edni-sda) Bibl! ;tud\ r.0 pm
Sunida Miorning Wurship 1ll: am pm
Susundaa rb urlh 1:01) pm
SSundai E ening Wurship 6:1I11 pm T
N ur-:er\ pr.: ld,:d ,: r .I! .roil ,-
S"4 Loring Church wrilh a Growring vision of Excellence"
.p i--:ial Blessings .h.ol Rw eadine.--- nt.r 2':I5i--16 6
.. C IU.'


First Baptist Church
, GLEN ST. MARY, FLORIDA
S Sunday School 9:45 AM Sunday Morning Worship 11 AM
I Sunday Evening Worship 6 PM
SA Beac Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7 PM
i I 1 "'A.I Beacon
S to BaAer Pastor Tim Patterson
C ,,I259-6977
F Perry Hays, Associate Pastor
Michael D. Schatz. Associate Pastor


Daidi, P ins
25' -4.4,'' I


CHRISTIAN

i FELLOWSHIP


Independent Pentecostal Churcb
Seventh St. & Ohio Ave.. Macclenny


Sunday School
Sunday Morning Worship
Sunday Evening Worship
Wednesday Night Service
Radio WJXR 92.1 Sunday


25,soaure P-iY5or
Tim Thomasliil


10:00
11:00
6:00
7:00
9:15


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


www.christianfellowshiptemple.com

i. A- Ii A------




Direct Cremation.. ..... .. .$6
Cremation with Memorial Service.... $1,090

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

Funeral with Burial .............;.: $2,395
(Casket, Concrete-Liner, Open & Close Grave, Gra.veside Only)

Pre-Payment Accepted


Contact


Bill Gery or Bryan Guerry
Sfor details ,


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



, GUERRY
"- FUNERAL HOME
/420 E. Maccenny Ave. (U.S. 90 East)
S acclenny -
S259-2211


V,


I


)611[b Kmva
cian. CMUlphtlY







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 29, 2005 Page Nine


Deep appreciation
Our sincere thanks goes to
everyone for the food, cards, flow-
S ers, prayers and other support to us
during Paul's long illness and
Death.
Special thanks to our pastors
David and Timmy Thomas. Paul
always loved your visits. And also
S we thank the whole CFT family


In Memory
of -


DeWayne (Art)

Raulerson
9/29/1958 10/28/2003
You left us two years ago. Oh, how
hard it was to let you go. You were so
brave. You had God's strength to take
you through. You were so humble and
smiled when I would be crying, know-
ing there was nothing I could do. You ,
touched so many lives. You wrote if I
live, I win for I will be with my family;
and if I die, I win, for I will be with Je-
sus. You were truly ready to go. Just
how many people are truly ready?
There's not a doubt in my mind that
you're not with our Heavenly Father.
You will be 45 on Thursday and all I
can leave you is a rose on your grave.
But you left behind a testimony that
maybe someone might be saved. You
loved God and when they say "out with
the old, in with the new, it was you all
over. You could see the. love you had
for God Rev. 21:4 And God shall wipe
away all tears from their eyes and there
shall be no more death, neither sorrow,
or crying, neither shall be no more pain
for the former things have passed away.
Amen!
WE MISS YOU AND LOVE YOU,
YOUR FAMILY

In Loving Memory
of my beloved one

Johnnie (Stump) K.

Dobson
9/21/1922 9/12/2004
This has been a long. lonely year lor
me. I miss you for all you iw-ere and all
we ha d or 15 years. I do st/ll have \our
memories to hold otro, but not \ou. M,\
love for you is never ending.
KATIE J. WEATHERBY
S~ 7
pcia program "
NlcCra\'s Chapel Church will
ha3e a program featuring the sev-
en churches in Re relations on
Saturday, October 1 at 7:00 pim.
Various speakers from surrounding
counties will be present.

















J SANDERSON -
CONGREGATIONAL

1-IOItNESS CHURCH
CR 127 N.. SANDERSON, Ft
SUNDt. SCHOOL 10 00 4h
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM .
SUNDAY EVENING WORSHIP 6:oo PM
WED. EVENING PRiR SER R\. 7:30 PM
PASTOR: ORAL E. LYONS


- --


for your prayers..
A special thanks also to Tim
and Lucille Fox, Rhonda Sharman,
Dana Rigdon and my former co-
workers at Raynor's Pharmacy.
We want to personally thank the
pallbearers. Active were Mike
Lyons, John Sharman, Mitchell
Pifer, Scott McPherson, Randy
Lyons and Johnny Daniels. Honor-
Sary pallbearers were Tim Fox,
William (Bill) Allen, Sherman
Harris, John Allen Shadd, John
Barton, Jim Pifer, Earl Bruckner
and John Joseph. Paul loved you all.

SINCERELY, SHARON CHIASSON &
FAMILY

Thank you
On behalf of the family of Be-
linda F. Yarberry, we would like to
thank Rev. Jim Cox, members and
friends of Shelly Lawler and the
entire Macclenny community for
your concern and support during
this difficult time.
SINCERELY,
THE YARBERRY AND CRIBBS FAMILY

PRESS ADVERTISING
DEADLINE 4 PM MONDAY


-40-~ -g -4 -00--No -4 1-40- -w Zop--40- -1P. go,


Gospel Sing Dinner Cake Auction

Vineyard of Love Ministry of Olustee/Fla.

is sponsoring a benefit

Dinner Sing Cake Auction

October 1st starting at 5:00 pm

at the Community Center in Sanderson

Dinner served at 5:00 pm. $4.00 a plate
Lima Beans, Sausage. Cornbread & Sweet Tea.

Featured Singers: David & Sherry
Singing Evangelist Betty Barnes & Amy Williams

Singing at 6:00 pm. Cake Auction at 7:00 pm

All proceeds go to Sister Esther (Griffis) Smith,
Sister Esther was diagnosed with cancer.

If you would like to make a donation please mail to:
Vineyard of Love Ministry,
5657 N.. Tallpine Rd., Macclenny, FL 32063

For more information call 259-5567 or 259-7888.


..,. ..


U. E


.$30.00


SHAMPOO, HAIRCUT & STYLE...$14.00 FL HI-LIES ..... $45.00 & UP


PERM, CUT, CONDIT INS &$35.00 COLOR .$25.00

PEM, C & CNDTION .... 1$30.00
PERM, 0tif& CONDITIONr 0' $30.00
*-------- ---


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL COURT
IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 2005-CA-0132
JUDGE: ELZIE S. SANDERS
In Re: FORFEITURE OF FIVE THOUSAND
DOLLARS ($5,000.00) IN UNITED STATES.
CURRENCY
NOTICE OF COMPLAINT
TO: ANY AND ALL PERSONS WHO CLAIM
AN INTEREST IN THE FOLLOWING PERSON-
AL PROPERTY:
Five Thousand Dollars ($5,000.00)
in US Currency
Notice is given pursuant to Section 932.703
and 932.704, Florida Statutes (2005) that the De-
.partment of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles
(Department), acting through its division, the
Florida Highway Patrol, seized the above-de-
scribed personal property-on July 20, 2005.in
Baker County, Florida and is holding the personal
property pending the outcome of forfeiture pro-
ceedings. All persons or entities who have a legal
interest in the subject property may request a
hearing concerning the seized property by con-
tacting the undersigned; A complaint has been
filed in the Circuit Court of the Eighth Judicial
Court, in and for Baker County, Florida. On Sep-
tember 15, 2005, the trial court entered an order
finding probable'cause. If no claimants appear
within 20 days, the Department will be seeking a
final order of forfeiture.
Dated: September 21,2005
Charles J. Crist, Jr.
Attorney General
Anthony Andrews
Assistant Attorney General
Office of the Attorney General
The Capital, Suite PL-01
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-1050
Telephone: (850) 414-3300
9.29.10:p


NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
The Baker County District School Board wig
hold the following public hearing on Monday, No-
vember 7, 2005, in the District School Board
Meeting Room located at .270 South Boulevard
East, Macclenny, Florida:
BEGINNING AT 6:30 PM
APPROVAL OF NEW AND REVISED
SCHOOL BOARD POLICIES
The public is invited and encouraged to at-
tend.
The documents are available for preview at
the Baker County School Board Office located at
301 South Boulevard East, Macclenny, Florida.
8:30 am and 12:00 noon, Monday through Friday.
Paula T. Barton
Superintendent of Schools
9/29-11/3c


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO.: 02-2004-CA-0036
BERGE H. MARKARIAN and MELINE A.
MARKARIAN, his wife,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ROGER ALVA BRANNON and VICKY ANNE
BRANNON, his wife, and STATE OF FLORIDA,
Defendants
NOTICE OFSALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to
a final judgement of foreclosure'entered in the
above styledcause, in the Circuit Court of Baker
County, Florida, I will sell the property situate.in
Baker County, Florida, described as follows:
Part of Section 16, Township 2 South,
Range 21 East, Baker County, Florida, I
and being more particularly described
as follows: Commence at the South-
west corner of said Section 16: thence
on the South line of said Section 16.
North 89'18 29' Easi. 2049.78 feet o
the Point of Beginning: thence continue
on said South line. 972.89 leet: thence
North 01'10 55" East, 329.20:; hence
South 89'18'29'West, 535.0 feet to a
point on a curve, said curve being con-
cave Westerly and having a radius of
50 feel; thence along said curve a
chord bearing and distance of South
70'.52'22" West. 94.87 leet to a point,
said point being on Ihe South Right of
Way line of a 60 foot right of way:
thence on said South right of way line,
South 89218'29" West. 358.67 feet:
thence South 004131" East. 300.00
feet to the Point of Beginning. Togeth-
er with a 1998 Men Mobile Home Title
No. 75604175 and Title No. 75604301.
Identification No. FLHML3B121318459 A
& B.
a1 public sale. Io Ire rgnei arit be-i adde, r. ior
.-sn. a I ne troni i-or ol Ite Baker Cojnry Cour
rouse Ma.:ilerny FionrJa. al 1i 00 am on Oci.:

WITNESS Ty r.anr i .an a Ime seal io ITr, .:,:,un
or, In- 7rin day or Selierri.rer 2005
S ".. L Al Fraser
Clerk 01 Coun-
By amrre Crews
,A D'- epury Ci'rk.
FRANK E. MALONEY, P.A: .
Attorney for the Plaintiff
445 East Macclenny Avenue
H3.-.cinn," FL ?nen
S Telepnon'e 1904i '159-3155
is5.10.olic


LEGAI NOTICE


the Administrator of EPA must meet the require-
ments of 42 USC Section 7661d(b)(2) and must
be filed with the Administrator of the EPA at: US
EPA, 401 M Street, SW, Washington, DC 20460.
A complete project file is available for public
inspection during normal business hours, 8:00 am
to 5:00 pm, Monday through Friday, except legal
holidays, at:
Permitting Authority:
Department of Environmental Protection
Northeast District
7825 Baymeadows Way, Suite B-200
jacksonville, Florida 32256-7590
Telephone: 904/807-3300
Fax: 904/448-4363
The complete project file includes the DRAFT
Permit, the application, and the information sub-
mitted by the responsible official, exclusive of
confidential records under Section 403.111, FS.
Interested persons may contact Christopher L.
,,Kirts, PE at the above address, or call 904-807-
'3300, for additional information.
9/29c


Praise the Lord, We're Growing!


Raiford Road Church

announces dual morning services at
8:15 am and 11:00 am
starting Sunday, October 2nd.


Our 8:15 am service will be a full scale service includ-
ing pre-school care and children's church .


9201 South State Rd. 121 259-6015

.John Raulerson, Pastor Eddie Griffis, Associate Pastor
Dale Johnson; Associate Pastor

www.raifordroadchurch.com

"Sharing the Love of Jesus Christ
S.. with Baker County and the World A


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 and
adoption of the proposed Ordinance, whose
title herein after appears, on October 17, 2005,
commending at 6:00 pm, at 55 North Third
Street, Macclenny, Florida. A copy of the pro-
posed 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-mentioned, all interested parties may
appear and be heard with respect to this pro-,
posed Ordinance.


ORDINANCE 2005-45

AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD OF

COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF

BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA, ESTAB-

LISHING IMPACT FEES TO FUND

ADDITIONAL TRANSPORTATION

INFRASTRUCTURE ATTRIBUTABLE

TO NEW LAND DEVELOPMENT

ACTIVITIES; REQUIRING NEW

DEVELOPMENTS TO PAY THEIR PRO-

RTA SHARE OF SUCHAADDITION A::L:

COSTS; REQUIRING BI-ANNUAL

REVIEW AND ADJUSTMENTS OF

FEES; ESTABLISHING PENALTIES;

PROVIDING SEVERABILITY; AND

PROVIDING AN IMMEDIATE EFFECT

TIVE DATE.


SHAMPOO & HAIRCUT ........ .$700 HI-LITE & CUT


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO.: 02-2004-CA-0112
DEUTSCHE BANK TRUST COMPANY
AMERICAS, F/K/A BANKERS TRUST COMPA-
NY, AS TRUSTEE
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARY DOWLING; UNKNOWN TENANT I;
AMERICAN GENERAL HOME EQUITY, INC.,
and any unknown heirs, devisees, grantees; cred-
itors, and other unknown persons or unknown
spouses claiming by, through:and under any of
the above-named Defendants,
Defendants." :.
AMENDED NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the'under-
signed Clerk of Circuit Court of Baker County,
Florida, will on the 19th day of October, 2005, at
11:00 am at the East door of the Baker County
Courthouse, in Macclenny, Florida, offer for sale
and sell at public outcry to the highest and best
bidder for cash, the following-described property
situate in Baker County, Florida:
Parcel 24
Part of the Northeast 1/4 of the North-
east 1/4 of Section 18, Township 1
South, Range 21 East, Baker County,
Florida, being more particularly de-
scribed as follows: For a point of refer-
ence commence at the Southwest cor-
ner of said Northeast 1/4 of the North-
east 1/4, thence run North .88 degrees
52 minutes 25 seconds East along the
South line of said Northeast 1/4 of the
Northeast 1/4, a distance of 979.73 feet
to the West right-of-way line of Rauler-
son Road; thence run North 14 de-
grees 34 minutes 37 seconds West
along said West right-of-way line, a..
distance of 562.83 feet to the point of a
curve of a curve concaved Southwest-
erly, having a radius of 2619.66 feet;
thence run along and around said
curve, a chord bearing and distance of
North 15 degrees 38 minutes 22 sec-
ondsWest, 97.10 feet to the point of
beginning; thence run South 88 de-
grees 52 minutes 25 seconds West, a
distance of 560.52 feet; thence run
North 00 degrees 23 minutes 33 sec-
onds East, a distance of 260.00 feet;
thence run North 88 degrees 52 min-
utes 25 seconds East, a distance of
466.29 feet to said West right of way
line and said curve: thence run along
and around said curve, a chord bear-
ing and distance of South 19 degrees
42 minutes 08 seconds East, 274.19
feet to the Point of Beginning.
pursuant to mhe Final Judgement entered
in a case pending in said Court the style
of wrunh a isndicaied arovee
WITNESS my nana and the seal o Intis
Courl or. t s 161h day or September
2005
II you are a person winr a disatDIry who
needs accom:nmodaltn in order to part.c-
pale rn r.s pro:.eeding you are entriled,
at no cost to you for me provision oi Ie
certain asasilance. Please conlact Coun
: Adminisraiion at 339 E Macclenny Av
enue, Macclenny, Florida 32063,. tele-
hone 19041 259 3121 within 2 working
days ol four ieceipi of this document: If
you are rearing or .,oice impaired call 1-,
800-955-8771
-AIlFraser
Clerk of Courts
By: Jamie Crews
As Deputy Clerk
FRc-IIK LEERT REDER .
Buller &Ho l:n '
S3185 S Conway Rd.Sle
Orlando. FL 32812
(407) 381.5200
9'22-29c


I


I


HIGGINBOTHAM'S TOWING & RECOVERY
P.O. BOX 1120, US 90 WEST
GLEN ST. MARY, FL. 32040-1120
Phone (904) 259-4375 FAX (904) 259-6146-
The following vehicle will be sold at public
auction October 14, 2005 at 10:00 am, at Higgin-
botham's Towing & Recovery, US 90 West, Glen
St. Mary, FL. 32040.
1999 Volvo Tractor
VIN# 4VG7DBJJ2XN795157
9/29c

NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
The Baker County District School Board will
hold the following public hearing on October 17,
2005, in the District School Board Meeting Room,
located at 270 South Boulevard East, Macclenny,
Florida.
Beginning at 6:30 pm
Five Year Facilities Plan
The public is invited and. encouraged to at-
tend.
Paula T. Barton
Superintendent of Schools
9/15-10/13c
PUBLIC NOTICE OF INTENT TO ISSUE TITLE
V AIR OPERATION PERMIT REVISION
Florida Department of Environmental Protection
DRAFT Permit No.: 1250008-002-AV
New River Regional Landfill
Union County
The Florida Department of Environmental
Protection (permitting authority) gives notice of its
intent to issue a Title V Air Operation Permit Revi-
sion to New River Solid Waste Association for the
New River Regional Landfill located east of State
Road 121, 2.5 miles north of Raiford Union Coun-
ty. This is a revision to Title V Air Operation Per-
mit No. 1250008-001-AV. The applicant's name
and address are: Mr. Darrell O'Neal, Executive
Director, New River Solid Waste Association,
Route 1, Box 375, Raiford, Florida 32083-0647.
This permit revision is being issued for the
purpose of including the recordkeeping require-
ments of 40 CFR 60.758(a) in Subsections A and
B of the initial Title V Permit No. 1250008-001-
AV.
The permitting authority will issue the PRO-
POSED Permit,,and subsequent FINAL Permit, in
accordance with the conditions of the DRAFT
Permit unless a response received in accordance
with the following procedures results in a different
decision or significant change of terms or condi-
tions.
The permitting authority will accept written
comments concerning the proposed DRAFT Per-
mit issuance action for a period of 30 (thirty) days
from the date of publication of this Notice. Written
comments should be provided to Department of
Environmental Protection, 7825 Baymeadows
Way, Suite -200, Jacksonville, Florida 32256-
7590. Any written comments filed shall be made
available for public inspection. If written com-
ments received resuii in a significant change in
thins DRAFT Perml. me permitting authority shall
issue a Revised DRAFT Perm;t and require, if ap-
Sphicable, anoiner Public rNoilce
S A person whose substarnial interests are af-
fected by the proposed permitting decision may
petinlon for an adm,,siraii,. nearng in accor-
Sdance wilr Sections 120 569 and 12057: Florida
Statutes (FS). Tne petlon music coniar,n ire infor-
mation set lorin Deoiw and music be lied (re-
... ceivedJ in nme Onice o0 General Counsel of the
Department of En.,ironnenrai Prole'tlio 39j-00
Commonweallh Boulevard fMa. Slala'n r35* Tal.
lanassee, Florda 32399 3000 Peiior.s filed by
any persons other man mose enlilej 10i written
notce under Section 120 60131 FS must be idled
r w5i' hirn lourleen days 01 pubtl,.:ai1'rl l Ine puNl':
.nocle or within touneen days 01 receipl oi me no.
lice of interI. whicnever occurs iirst under Sec-
lion 120 6013). FS, however any person wcho
Asked te permiling aulnorr, lor nlo.ice of agency ,
action may file a peltion awrirn iouneern aay. ,t
receipt of tnat notice regardless of Ire dale ,.I
r publlcalon A pehlloner sna rl mIa a copy ': In
peillton to Ihe appihcanl al Ine address ind:Caied
above ai mhe I ine ol filing Tne laiure of any per
son n to ti a pe iI iron irt, e pp.ra ir ',ia e 'i ms i' e
h.:.d srall :c-.rEllul e a, .er .f irha p r..r.i' r;.l-gh
io request ar .orn-,r,,iri ..e :ej i rr,-n,al.-r:.n ihr .
ng undet Sciions 120 569'B3na 120 5.' FS, or"'-
So intervene in ihis proceeding and panicipaie as
a party to It Any subsequent iner.ertiorn ,iii be
only at the approval of irie pre:.ding ohicer upon
the filing 1 a motion in compliance .irl Rul 28
106.205, Fiorida Adrrminsirat,.e Code IFACi
A petllon that disputes the raierrail aci orn
wnlcn the perrrmting auirioiti 5 acitin ,S c.aied
must contain Ire toilowing inlormrati-o
(a) The name and address each agen.:. af-
leced and eacr, agent : s hie or l-nerniiic:on
number ,I Prnowr
ID) The name. address anc ielepnorn, num-
oer 01 Imne peitiioner name addreii and lele-
phone rumor i nte peiiioner' represeniraii.e if
any. whncn shall be Ine address lor sr..ice pur.
poses during the course or the proceeding and
an explanation ot hoN peiliorlner s :ubsilanlal
rignhs will De alrected by the agency deiermTna-
tion; .
(c) A statement ci now and wnen Ine pFilion.
er received notice o: the agency action or pro.
.posed action;
(d) A statement ol all cdspulec issues cl mrale-
tal lact. It there are none nhe petlton mrrusi so
state:
(e) A concise statement of the ulimTale lacts
alleged, as well as the rules anid slalues r,,ch
entitled peltioner lo relef.
(f) A statement ol nme specir.c rules or statutes
the petitioner contends require reversal or modifi-
cation of the agency's proposed action; and,
(g) A statement of the relief sougnt by the pe-
titioner, stating precisely the action petitioner
wishes tie agency tb take with respect to the
agency's proposed action
A petition that does not dirpuie the material
facts upon which the permtring aulnoriry s action
is Dased shall state that no such facis are in dis-
pute and otnerwse shall cpntan the same infor-
mation as set forth above, as required by Rule
28-106.301,; FAC.
Because the administrative hearing process
is designed to formulate final agency act on, the
Iang of a peiltion means that the permitting au-
rhority's final action may be different from the po-
sition taken by it in this notice of intent. Persons
whose substantial interests will be affected by any
such final decision of the permitting authority on
the application have the right to petition to be-
come a pany to the proceeding, in accordance
with the requirements set forth above.
Mediation is not available for this proceeding.
In addition to the above, pursuant to 42 Unit-
'ed States Code (USC) Section 7661d(b)(2), any
person may petition the Administrator of the EPA
within 60 (sixty) days of the expiration of the Ad-
ministrator's 45 (forty-five) day review period as
established at 42 USC Section 7661d(b)(1), to
object to issuance of any Title V permit. Any peti-
tion shall be based only on objections to the Title
V permit that were raised with reasonable speci-
ficity during the 30 (thirty) day public comment pe-
.riod..provided in this notice, unless the petitioner
demonstrates to the Administrator of the EPA that
it was impracticable to raise such objections with-
in the comment period or unless the grounds for
such objection arose after the comment period.
Filing of a petition with. the Administrator of the
EPA does not stay the effective date of any Title
V permit properly issued pursuant to the provi-
sions of Chapter 62-213, FAC. Petitions filed with














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Wildcats are unable to scale



Mount Everett in 21-7 loss

Ridgeie QB Joe Everett runs for 99 yards, one TD, passes for 154 yards, two TDs


BY MICHAEL RINKER
Press Sports
Baker County's passing offense
continued to sputter Friday night,
gaining just 28 yards in a 21-7 loss
to Ridgeview at Memorial Stadium.
Quarterback Craig Yarborough,
in his first game back from a knee
injury, completed four of 11 passes,
and threw one interception.
The senior signal caller was hurt
in the Kickoff Classic August 19,
and at times Friday appeared to be
favoring his leg.
"He's not totally 100 percent,"
said coach Carl West. "He's work-
ing on his conditioning... his knee is
probably a little weak.
"He was a little rusty, but we had
some key drops, some breakdowns
in pass protection."
Yarborough was the fourth Wild-
cats' quarterback to play in the
team's five regular season games,
which have all been losses.
Over that stretch, they've com-
pleted less than 30 percent of their
passes and are averaging about 50.
yards per game.
West, who would like to see at
least 150 yards passing per game,
said Yarborough is still the starter
and will get a lot of reps this week
in practice.
"We need his leadership."
The Ridgeview (4-1) game was
won and lost at the quarterback po-
sition.
Panthers' junior Joseph Everett
turned in a Michael Vick-type per-
formance, passing for two long
touchdo% ns 57 and 50 yards -
and running 21 yards for another.
He completed eight of 16 for 154
yards, and threw two interceptions.
He ran the ball 10 times for 99
yards.
As a team, the Panthers gained
233 yards on 31 carries.
The Wildcats ran for 156 yards
on 31 carries. Luscious Lee had 69
yards on 11 carries, while Dontay
Johnson gained 66 on 11. Johnson
delivered several hard hits, both on
offense and defense.


Because Baker County empha-
sizes the run, West says he'd like to
see at least 200 yards per game on
the ground.
The Cats turned the ball over
four times three fumbles in addi-
tion tothe interception.
"Fumbles kill you," West said.
"We'll keep teaching our kids how
to carry the ball, to get their shoul-
ders down and protect it."
Ridgeview scored first on an 89-
yard drive capped off by Everett's
57- ard touchdo\ n pass to Charles
" ""ea~ 3.. '*j .*..L ^-- '*'*'- -c >


Ridgevieiw qIarItrback JOSe phI Ev'ereir passed, ran and punted /a 5team 1 ioie'


Until the Fat Lady Sings
OBSERVATIONS BY BOB GERARD


It's certainly clear to me and
everyone who's watched Gator
football over the years that Urban
Meyer doesn't have the same type
of personality as Steve Spurrier.
That's not necessarily a bad thing.
In fact, it may actually be a good
thing.
During the Spurrier era at UF, if
the Gators had run up a 49-7 half-
time lead like UF did at Kentucky
on Saturday, the ol' ball coach
would have kept pouring it on. By
the end of the game'the score
would have by 82-7.
Meyer takes a different tack. In-
stead of endangering his starter in a
useless exercise in score inflation,
he put in his second team, then his
third. This gave them game experi-
ence that will come in handy down
the road.
Kentucky came back in the sec-
ond half and scored 21 points while
the Gators scored none. There was
grumbling from some Gators who


would rather have seen the 82-7
score.
I don't go along with that. It's a
long.season and one thing that can't
be predicted or avoided are injuries
to key players. If Chris Leak or oth-
er starters were to be hurt next
week in the game against Alabama,
their replacements would come in
with game experience under their
belts, which is much more valuable
in the long run than running up 82
points on the Wildcats.
I am a Seminole fan, but) I have
been impressed with Urban Meyer.
I can't fault much he has done this
season with our hated rivals.
He's instilled a lot of discipline,,
both off and on the field. He doesn't
allow much fooling around and
talks a pretty good game about not
permitting the kind of infractions
that have been problems in the past
with many big-time college pro-
grams. He.sort of reminds me of the
college version of Denver Broncos


Gilbert with 2:30 left in the first
quarter.
The drive began with 52-yard
run from scrimmage at the Pan-
thers' 11. A couple of plays later, a
bad snap pushed Ridgeview .back
across midfield, but Everett and
Gilbert connected for the touch-
down. The extra point made it 7-0.
Following a Wildcats' punt at the
start of the second quarter, the Pan-
thers drove to Baker's 21 E'. i ri
ran it in from there. The extra point
put Ridgeviewup 14-0.
On the Cats' ensuing drive,
Lee broke free for nearly 40 yards
to midfield, where the offense
bogged down, gaining no yards
on three plays.
Andrew Bowman's.punt pinned
the Panthers inside their 10.
They then got a first down
*thanks to a generous spot, but a
couple of penalties set them back..
With less than six minutes left
in the half, Everett quick-kicked
from inside his five to Baker's 45.
The Cats converted a key third
and six with a screen pass to wide
receiver Gary Dugger, then
worked the ball down the field.
Jonathan Trippett punched it in
from the four with little over a
Minute to go in the' half.
The extra point pulled the Cats
to within 14-7.
After the kickoff, the Panthers
drove to the Baker 10 yard line,
but Cameron Shouppe intercepted
Everett's pass in the end zone
with less than ten seconds on the
clock.
Neither team scored in the
third quarter.


coach Mike Shanahan.
Speaking of Denver, the\ will
visit Jacksonville this Sunday to
take on a resurgent Jaguars this
weekend.
I am more and more impressed
with the Jaguar defense. If it isn't
the best defensive unit'in the AFC it
is maybe a step behindcthe Colts.
While the offense struggled, the
defense kept the team in the game
against the Colts. They stopped
Curtis Martin and made both Chad
Pennington and Jay Fiedler wish
they had,become accountants.
The offense didn't look excep-
tional, but I liked the game plan of
running Fred Taylor to set up the
pass. It was only mildly successful,
but it worked when it had to.
On another matter, it's driving
me off my gourd to hear commen-
tators talk about how old Jimmy
Smith is and how well he's playing
despite being 36. He's playing well
because he's Jimmy Smith and is
one of the top five receivers in the
NFL and has been for a decade.
He's never gotten the respect he de-
serves. If he keeps playing, as well,
as he has all season, it could cement
his Hall of Fame status.


And that was the problem, ac-
cording to West.
"The turning point came when
we drove down to the 30 but didn't
con% err.
"Then we got the ball back and
drove down to the 30 again, but we
got an unsportsmanlike penalty
when Gary caught a pass then
dropped it on top of the kid who
tackled him. That pushed us back,
tl.n we fumbled.
"Those mistakes are costly.".
SCarlos Holton picked off E\erett
to stop a long Ridgeview drive with
about three minutes left.
But on the first play of the fourth
quarter. Everett and Gilbert hooked
up on a 50-yard strike to make the
score 21-7.
A few minutes later, the Cats
fumbled the ball away again, lead-
ing to a Panthers' drive that ended
with a missed field goal attempt.
The Cats got the ball back, but
went three and out, punting with
under four minutes to go.
Halfway through the season,
Baker's record stands at 0-5 overall,
0-1 in district play.
On September 30, the Cats play
Andrew Jackson ligh School in a
district game. Kickoff is scheduled
for 7:30 pm.
West said that Jackson has great
athletes, especially at the skill posi-
tions.
Their offense is balanced, with a
slight edge to their running game -
about 60-40 he said. One of their
backs ran for more than 200 yards
last week.


The BCMS Bobcats went up against
Richardson Middle School in Lake C;i
on September 27 and lost 40-22. The
Bobcats remain winless for the season.
"We gave up some big plays that re-
ally hurt us, said head coach Jon
Mobley.
Darwin Ruise ran the ball well,
while Cody Wheeler played tough, on
both sides of the ball.
Moblev ai/.o commended the defen-
sive line.
The Bobcats are next scheduled to
play October 4 at home against Yulee.




SCHEDULE
September 29
JV football vs. West Nassau (H)
at 7 pm.
Golf at Femandina Beach at 4 pm.
September 30
Football at Jackson at 7:30 pm.
Volleyball tournament at 7:30 pm.
October 1
Volleyball tournament at 7:30 pm.
October 3
Volleyball vs. Baldwin (H) at
5/6 pm.
October 4
Golf at Live Oak at 4 pm.
Volleyball at Santa Fe at 5/6 pm.
I 6 I i


West: Cats can salvage

season despite record


BY MICHAEL RINKER
Press Sports
The University of Tennessee's
victory over LSU Monday night
may be just what Carl West needed.
The Volunteers, down by 21
points to the fourth-ranked Tigers
in Baton Rouge, came back to win
in overtime.
"Tennessee didn't quit," West
said. "What I try to teach my kids is
to overcome adversity and never
quit.
"That's a lesson that not only ap-
plies to football, but to life."
Halfway through their season,
the Cats are 0-5, and their football
lifeis beginning to slip away.
They host district foe Andrew
Jackson High School Friday in
what West calls "a must-win situa-
tion."
"We can salvage our season," he
said. "We're still in the race for the
runner-up spot in the district."
Of their five losses, just one -
Raines has been a district game.
After Jackson, the Cats still have
Suwannee and Bishop Kenny in
district games.
Despite the losses, West said he
still has confidence in his players
and coaches.
"Anyone who knows football,
knows we could have won four of
those games. Raines was the only
one we weren't in, although our de-
fense held them to seven points in.


the second half.
"The teams we've played all
have winning records. We have a
tough schedule."
In addition, he points to early-
season injuries, especially senior
quarterback Craig Yarborough, who
played his first game last week after
a knee injury in the Kickoff Classic.
Three quarterbacks, including
two underclassmen and a converted
wide receiver, played musical
chairs in the first four games.
The offensive line has also been
banged up, West said.
On the field, the defense has
played well consistently, but the of-
fense not unexpectedly given its
turmoil has committed mistakes
at key times, and failed to convert
scoring opportunities.
"We're getting back to funda-
mentals... throwing the ball, catch-
ing the ball and pass protection,"
West said.
He's confident that Yarborough
will rebound as he regains his con-
ditioning and gets more reps in
practice.
Meanwhile, the coach said it's
critical for the him and his staff to
keep his players "believing in
themselves and working hard."
"They're listening to fans, fami-
ly and peers coming down on them,
telling them what they're doing
wrong.
"What we're telling them, teach-
ing them, is to persevere, not quit."


BY LAURA BETH BRINER
Press Sports
The middle division Broncos'
and Rams' matchup featured a nail
biter with a close score and a come-
from-behind win on September 24.
The Broncos beat the Rams 19-12.
The Broncos offensive had an
amazing amount of runs for over
200 yards rushing. Drew Rogers
had 17 carries for 66 yards. Even
on his shot runs, Rogers made
them count with a 1, 3 and 5 yard
run all ending in a touchdown. He
also scored an extra point.
Drew is the son of Broncos
coach Robert Rogers.
Carlton Franklin had 10 carries
for 99 yards and Anthony Jamres
had 6 carries for 52 yards.
On the defensive side of the ball.
for the Broncos, Tyler Reneau and
Natavian "Tay" Griffin had 5 tack-
les a piece. Royce Holland, Dalton
Ackerman and Carlton Franklin
had 3 each. Kameron Ingram and
Kaleb Newmans had' two tackles a
piece and recovered a fumble and
onside kick respectively.
Fore the offensive, Michael
Boone had 12 carries for 85 yards
and scored a touchdown after a 37
yard dash. Thomas O \ens touched
the ball three times, moved it a total


of 35 yards and scored a touch-
down. Kaylyn Holmes had 19 yards
rushing on two carries and the most
tackles with 10.
The defense racked up over 40
tackles with the help of Holmes,
James. Chadwick with 8. Derek
King with 5, Keagen Fergeson,
Braden Gray and Micahel Boone
with 4 a piece. Tyler Moran had 4
tackles and a fumble recovery.
In other games on Saturday, the
Titans towered over the Vikings 32-
7 white the Cowboys tamed the
Bucs 19-0 in the pee-wee division.
This has Titans and Cowboys lead-
ing the division as unbeaten. The
Jaguars, Vikings, Bucs and Eagles
all are 0-1.
In MiddleDivision action, the'
Jets burned the Steelers 22-6. The
standings are 10 by the undefeated
Jets. The Broncos and Rams',
The senior division played Sep-
tember 26 and resulted in two
shutouts. Colts trampled the Red-
skins 26-0 and the Falcons sub-
merged the Dolphins 31-0.
The standings for the Senior di-
vision have the Patriots and 49ers
undefeated with two games. The
Falcons and Colts are both at 1-1.
The Redskins and Dolphins stand at
0-2.
Compiled nith help und statistics bi Dnight Harris,

SeaI r-T


S D rew Rogers scores one of his three touchdowns.
Drew Rogers scores one of his three touchdowns.


Wildcats running back Dontay Johnson fumbles the ball at the end of a first half run.


SPORTS

B-SECTION



Coach's son scores all of


his team's points in win


I





THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 29. 2005 PAGE TWO-B


Cats


splits a


games

BY MICHAEL RINKER
Press Sports
The Wildcats junior-varsity took
Union County's best shots, then
came back to beat the Tigers with a
dominating second half September
22 in Lake Butler.
After giving up, a touchdown
pass with just 8.5 seconds left in'the
first half, the Cats went into the
locker room with a chip on their
shoulders, coach Franklin Griffis
said.
The score gave the Tigers at 20-
12 lead.
"They were mad about that
pass," Griffis said. "I challenged
them a little."
In the second half, Baker Coun-
ty's defense shut down the home
team, while Josh Trippett scored
three touchdowns to give the Cats a
34-20 win.
Josh Hodges and Jarrod Sharman
each had nine tackles and a fumble
recovery.
It was 20-20 at the end of the
third quarter before Baker pulled
away to even its record at 2-2.
Trippett ran for 137 yards on 14
carries. Jarvis Farmer gained 87 on
10.
Casen Crews had a five-yard


touchdown run.
As a team, the Cats rushed for
260 yards, with a per carry average
of about 7 yards.
"We sensed we could.move the
ball on the ground," Griffis said.
The passing game was small but
effective, with one completion in
three attempts. That one comple-
tion, however, was a 14-yard touch-
down from B.J. Rowe to Ridge
Sweat.
The previous week, the Cats
found out that making the same
mistake twice was the' difference
between winning and losing.
Baker lost to Bradford County
16-7 at Memorial Stadium Septem-


ber 13.
The Tornadoes scored their two
touchdowns on the identical play, a
medium-length pass to their wing-
back, who took it long distance for
the scores.
The Cats briefly took the lead on
the opening drive of the'game when
Farmer ran it in from about eight
yards out.
Farmer rushed for more than 100
yards to lead the Cats runners, who
combined for 170 yards for the
game.
SThe passing'game gained 46
yards.
"We played pretty well between
the 20-yard lines, but couldn't score


like we should have," Griffis said.
After the Cats scored on their
opening drive, the Tornadoes an-
swered with a 50-yard touchdown
pass and run on the next drive. The
two-point conversion put them up
8-7.
At the end of the first half, the
Cats drove inside Bradford's five,
but couldn't punch it in.
In the third quarter, the visitors
repeated their touchdown play and
again converted the two-pointer, to
take a 16-7 lead, which they held
onto to take the victory.
The Wildcats next play Septem-
ber 29 against the West Nassau
Warriors-


Slow pitch softball


gets into the swing
Wildcats' slow pitch softball with a pair of doubles and a single
teams went undefeated last week, to drive in two runs. Heather
including a victory over Fernandina Roberson added a couple-singles.
Beach that ended with a two-out, The following day, the Wildcats
two-run, game-winning single in traveled to Mandarin, where the
the bottom of the seventh. Varsity A team won the second
Brittany Hansen topped off a game of the doubleheader, 10-0, be-
perfect night at the plate with the hind the pitching of Holly Smith.
dramatic hit to give the Cats' Varsi- She got run support from Hin-
ty A team a 7-6 win over the visi- son, Hansen and Jessica Hall, who
tors. Hansen had four singles in each drove in a pair of runs.
four at bats for the game. Smith and Brittany Dale each
Natalie Crews, Brittany Hall and had two hits.
pitcher Holly Smith each had two In the first game, the Varsity B
hits. squad played Mandarin to a 12-12
Brittany Hinson added a defen- tie.
sive spark with diving catch in left Seven girls each drove in at least
field. She also had a base hit one run, while six had at least two
The win came in the second hits.
game of a doubleheader September Christina Fraze led the hit parade
19 against the Pirates. The Varsity with four singles and an RBI.
B squad took the opener 9-3. Tiffany Smith had two doubles and
Tiffany Smith led the offensive four runs batted in.



Bobcats volleyball splits


BY LAURA BETH BRINER
Press Sports
The Lady Bobcats split two con-
ference road games last week.
In the first match against Yulee
on September 19, the B squad won
the first game 25-20, lost the sec-
ond 25-19 and won the final 15-9.
Outstanding players were Tori
Paulson and Harli Livingston, ac-
cording to coach Allen MurphN.
The A squad lost the first game
25-9, but came back to win the sec-
ond 25-12 and third 25-21.
"They began to work together,
communicate, and showed their re-
al game skills," Murphy said.
Leading players were Destiny
Delapena with 7 points and 3 aces,


Krista Smith with 4 points and Brit-
tany Alford scoring 3.
The team also played hot de-
fense by running all over the court
and out of bounds to save points.
The Cats traveled to Callahan
September 22 to take on the de-
fending conference champion Ram-
blers.
The A squad fell in two games
with identical scores of 25-18.
The team had trouble stopping
the stronger serves from the Ram-
blers.
Brittany Alford, Kari Crummey
and Ashley Holton all contributed
to the scoreboard.
The Bobcats will host the
Hilliard Flashes on September 29
starting at 5:00 pm.


Finley leads Cats golfers


BY BOB GERARD
Press Sports
The Wildcats, golf team contin-
ued to play well last week, notching
a 36 shot win over West Nassau.
The Wildcats were consistent over
nine holes with JJ Finley shooting
his best round of golf this season.
The Wildcats outpaced the War-
rior linksters 168-204 over nine
holes and Finley was unstoppable.
"Finley shot a season best 3 un
der par to lead us," said coach John
Staples.
While Finley's long and short
game were clicking on all cylin-


The d1da co cqn ana iivjz A, .4-p


Runners have respectable showings


ders, Jared Sharman, Lukas Crews
and Trevor Corditt also were turn-
ing in solid performances. Sharman
shot a 43, while Crews had a 44
and Corditt a 48.
"JJ was lights, out against West
Nassau," Staples said. "He got in
the zone and was draining 10-foot
putts. The funny thing is that he
missed a couple of short putts that
could have made his day
'Tigeresque.'"
The Cats travel to Fernandina
and Bishop Snyder hoping to repeat
their strong performance against
West Nassau.


C heniiy



wQ ( rty


BY BOB GERARD
Press Sports
The Wildcats cross couritry team
went up against some of the top
runners in the state this past week-
end as it' traveled to Ridgeview
High for the Ridgeview Invitation-
al, where 176 runners took part in
the race.
The Cats placed 18th out of 26
teams. Gainesville P.K. Yonge won
the meet as its runners took first and


second place.
The Cats' Dustin Combs came in
31st overall with a time of 19:00.
Blake Rowan finished 56th overall
with a time of 19:56.
Will Fletcher finished in 20:54.
Kyle Wray at 23:38 and Randall
Vonk at 24:53. Tyler Oswald fin-
ished in 29:24.
Christina Keast was the top fin-
isher for the girls with a 28:58. Tr-
isha MacGlauphlin ran a 29:17.
On September 27, the Cats


dropped a home meet to Keystone
Heights. Their combined times
were about three minutes slower
than the visitors.
In their first meet of the season
September 13, the Wildcats came
within two points of defeating 6A
Columbia County.
"The boys and girls teams both
showed great effort in the competi-
tion, falling short by a score of 28-
27," coach Charles Ruise said.
Baker did place higher than Co-


lumbia at the Ridgeview Invitation-
al.
Against Columbia, Combs was
the top finisher with a 17:33.
Luke Kennedy was second with
a 17:42 and Rowan was third in
18:20.,Kyle Wray placed fourth for
the Cats with a 19:20 time.
MacGlauphlin and Keast led the
girls with respective times of 28:15
and 27:33.
The team travels to West Nassau
on October 6.


Baker volleyball serves up mixed bag of results


BY LAURA BETH BRINER
Press Sports
The Lady Wildcats volleyball
teams ended a busy week with a
split decision over Bradford County
at home September 27.
The junior varsity won a decided
victory, 25-18 and 25-20, led by top
server Cassie Kennedy.
Mary Dugger and Sarah Trawick
each had four aces, and Cassie
Kennedy accumulated 8 assists.
The JV is now 7-6.
The varsity lost in three sets 25-
23,25-21, 25-19.
Top server.was Kassie Crews
with 11, while Tiffany Norman had-
18 aces and Brooke Arzie had 29
assists.
The varsity squad is 6-7.
A week before, both Baker
squads were beaten by West Nassau
September 20.
"I really don't know what to say
except I was very disappointed with
our play. I was sure we would pull
out the win in both teams," coach
Karla Amburgey said.
The varsity lost in straight sets
25-17, 25-14, 25-22.
Brooke Arzie had 5 serves, top
hitters Tiffany Norman and Kassie
Crews each had 12. Laura Richard-


son had whopping 27 assists.
The JV lost 25-17 and 25-16.
Kayla Harris and Kendra Russell
were lead servers with 3. Dugger
.again was the best hitter with 5 and
Kallie Crummey had 8.
However, the ladies bounced
back against the Suwannee Bull-
dogs.
The varsity licked the lady Dogs
in a closely fought contest. Down
two sets to one, they came back to
win the final two 26-24, and 15-10:
Arzie had an excellent game
\ ith 15 serves and 42 assists.
Kassie Crews had 29 hits for the
night.
"I have never been prouder of
any team that I have ever coached,"
Amburgeysaid. "These girls
proved to themselves that they have
what it takes to be winners."
The junior varsity won swiftly in
two matches 25-14, 25-19.
Cassie Kennedy had 13 serves,
while Dugger had nine kills and
Kallie Crummey helped with 14 as-
sists.
"This was incredible match," the
coach said. "I have never seen our
girls so determined to do what it
took to win."
The Wildcats are scheduled to


travel to Santa Fe this weekend to
participate in a volleyball tourna-
ment on September 30 and October
1.
The Cats will get a brief rest
Sunday before hitting the court
again the following day against
Baldwin at the Baker High School


gym.
The Cats played Baldwin during
- their preseason classic tournament
and lost.
The team is better prepared and
has gained more experienced since
their first meeting and are eager to
even the score.


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 29, 2005 Page Three B


Wildcats v. Ridgeview
September 23 Memorial Stadium


Zf. 185.1 1

m --.'



















Clockwise from above, Wildcats quarter-
back Carlos Holton punches through the
line.
Panthers quarterback Joseph Everett lets
one fly.

The Panthers recov-
er this loose ball
S i. after a bad pitch.
Craig Yarborough
briefly fumbles the
snap, but gets it
teed up for kicker,
Jason Roberts, who
made the extra
4 4 point.
David Rios waits for
Sthe next play to
S :. ... ..*. ... b eg in .


2006 BCLL
officers chosen
The Baker County Little
League Board of Directors held
elections on September 25 for new
officers. They are as follows:
* President Johnny Tyson, co
\ice-president Donald Combs and
Billy Miller, Treasurer B.J.
Wilkerson, Secretary Rosa Wilson,
senior director Kurt Treece, major
league director Melissa Burnsed,
minor league director Cecil Home,
pee wee league director Dwight
Groves, player agent Teri High,
concessions director Crystal
Cantrell, equipment manager
Timmy Hodges, chief umpire
Jerr\ Carter, safety director Ricky
Crews, information director.Elroy
Gulledge.
New to this year is the position
of chaplin which was filled by
Steve Blackmon; The position of
tee ball director is still open and
will be addressed at the next meet-,
ing. The officers will serve for the
2006 season.

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L






THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 29, 2005 Page Four B


SOCIAL


Lt. Keaa

Navy retiree
after 21 years
Lt. David (Tony) A. Read, a
,Macclenny native, retired from the
United States Navy on September
23 after more than 21 years of ser-
vice. Read was the assistant officer
in charge at the Naval Support Ac-
tivity, Panama City.
His awards include the Joint
Service Commendation Medal,
Navy and Marine Corps Commen-
dation Medal with two gold stars,
Navy and Marine Corps Achieve-
ment Medal with four gold stars,
Meritorious Unit Commendation
Medal and various other unit and
personal ribbons.
Lt. Readis the son of the late
Butler and Harriett Read. He is the
nephew of Bob and Joann Lam-
bright of Macclenny. He and wife
Michelle, plus children Ridge and
Brooke, reside in Panama City.
His plans include working as an
operations officer in his family's
business.

Cancer group
The monthly meeting of the
Baker Count\ Cancer Support
Group will be on Tuesda\. Oc-
tober 4 at p ":01r m in the meerng-"
room of the Baker County Health
Department.
All cancer patients, survivors,
their families and caregivers are
urged to attend the meetings. If
you want to know more about the
group, please call Mag McGaulev
at 259-3476 .
/ Never looked so good! \
"HAPPY 50TH!


\Love Your Husband. G0r & Grandchidr-.I/


Ms. Thornton and Mr. Barton
October vows
Jeff Barton Jr. and Vanessa
Brooke Thornton of Glen St. Mary
are pleased to announce, their en-
gagement. They will marry on Oc-
tober 4 at 7:00 pm at Cornerstone.
Congregational Methodist Church
in.Macclenny.
A reception will follow at the
church. All family and friends are
invited to attend.


Hi ci)p, S veet Sixteen!.
SBETHANY








..


We'love you, Mom & Dad


mltfriaaBrai


- ,


Brylee Martin
Baby girl anives
Leonard and Sherry Martin of
Lake City are pleased to announce
the birth of Brylee Lynn Martin on
September 8 at Alachua General
Hospital in Gainesville. She was
seven pounds, one ounce and was
181/4 inches long.
Dustin Hugh Martin of Macc-
lenny and Alicia Marie Martin of
Lake City are the proud siblings.
Grandparents are the late Judy
Lang, David and Melody Lang,
Jackie and James Conine, all of
Lake City, Jimmy and Wanda
Martin of Bryceville.

Press Advertising
Deadline
4 pm Monday

(-1
Wayne,

Happy 25th
Silver Anniversary


Happy 9th Birthday.
Frank Edward Cmin, Jr.
October 3rd


Loi. ,lama. Daddy.
dshleigh. Cameron. Charse.
Atana & Papa


INTRODUCING


--KIDS & DRAMA

,COMPANY


Class Information

Wee Kids Theatre Company
Ages 3-5. Create drama, movement, music, manners and puppet
theatre. Meets either Tuesday or Thursday. 1st class 10-11:00 am, 2nd
class 12-1:00 pm. Starts October 18th ends December 15th.
$20 registration fee, $50 month.

Acting Up With Mommy
Ages 2 years. (Parent or adult must attend class) Creative drama,
Movement, music and puppets. Meets Tuesday. 9:00-9:40 am. Starts
October 18th ends December 12nd. $20 re0lstraion fee, $45 month.

The Children's Performing Company
SAges 7 & up. Theatre arts, manners, pantomimes, speech and
performing. Meets Thursday. 6:45-7:45 pm. Starts October 21st ends
.December 15th. $20 registration fee, $50 month.

All classes will continue in January 2006.
-No classes the week of Thanksgiving.


Classes at:
Art in Motion Dance Studio
105 S. 5th Street, Macclenny
CALL NOW!
Terry Nauman Director
259-4923


d
I


-
~g~


WE OUTPUT

SOLUTIONS

SOLUTIONS

SOLUTIONS

SOLUTIONS

SOLUTIONS

SOLUTIONS

SOLUTIONS:

SOLUTIONS

SOLUTIONS


SOLUTIONS

SOLUTIONS


Rocking

Chair

Corner
Everyone at the Senior Center is
looking forward to the Fair. The
Council on Aging will staff their
traditional food booth, featuring
sausage, grilled chicken, rice, lima
beans and Anna's famous lemon
pies. Seniors, COA staff, Board
members and volunteers will man
the booth from October 7 through
the October 15.
One of the services the Council
on Aging provides is the distribu-
tion of USDA commodity foods.
The COA receives staple food
items from Second Harvest Food
Bank under the USDA TEFAP net-
work and distributes these com-
modities at the Senior center. The
next distribution date has not been
scheduled but will be in the last
part of October.
Seniors, staff, COA Board and
volunteers will host a farewell re-
ception/open house on October 13
at 1:00 in the afternoon for Aflna
Bolduc. Anna has invested many
years in service to the Council on
aging and the senior citizens of
Baker Counti. Friends are invited
to come b\ the COA to personally
deliver their well wishes with An-
na. Everyone is welcome.
People % ith questions, additions
or who would like more informa-
tion on items in this column may
call the COA at 259-2223 or come
in to the Senior Center at 101 E.
Macclenny .A enue, from 8:00 am
until 5:00 pm daily.
SENIORS' MENU
for the week of September 26-30
MONDAY: Pepper steak and gravy,
rice, green beans, bread, gelatin and milk.
TUESDAY: Smoked sausage, potatoes,
peas, bread, banana and milk.
WEDNESDAY: Meatloaf and gravy,
mashed potatoes, carrots, roll, .pudding and
milk.
THURSDAY: Ham, macaroni and
cheese, cabbage, bread, fruit and milk.
FRIDAY: .SIjbur, itjk.m mashed pota-
toes, peas, bread, peaches and milk.'

Family reunion
The families of the late Zary
and Sally Davis and the late Jake
and Ellen Raulerson will hold their
annual family reunion on Sat-
urdaj, October 1 at the Ag Center.
It will begin at 11:00 am and
lunch is at 1:'0;:mpl.Eamily and
friends are invited to come and
bring their favorite desserts.


O *




W do.n. al kins' \ '

S... Letterheads
Envelopes
Business Cards


All types of
Invitations
Wedding Birthday
Party Anniversary
Special Occasion


All Types of Labels *
Signs* Stickers
Decals* Magnetic Signs

Color or Black & White


THE OFFICE MART

110 South 5th St.

259-3737


I,


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


SBaby Contest & Beauty Pageant

Every contestant receives a crown and gift-
Girls-0 to 24 years old
Guys-0 to 6 years old
No experience necessary!!
DIAMOND USA
(850)893-5423 call for entry form
or email request to diamondpag@aol.com



0 Mr. and Mrs. Robert tRobbie and Kim /
SLancaster \%ere married on.August 201. 20105 at
Sanibel Island. Fla. Kim is the daughter of
Mr. & Mrs. Mark (WendyI Gault of Fon
SvMyers. Fla Robert is the son of Mr. & Mrs.
Mark (Nikkiei Lancaster of Glen St. MNarN.
The couple enjoyed a honeymoon in
Hawaii. Robert and Kim reside in .
Jacksonville w here she is a Registered Nurse
at Baptist Hospital and he is a Registered
5, Nurse at St. \incent's Medical Center.
A reception w ill be held t-, honor the couple / /
at the Ma.cclenn, Church of God on Sarurdy.
October 1 from -:00I 6:00 pm. All friends and \\ '
tamili are mn ilted to attend.




The New Leaf

1350 S. 6th St., Macclenny **259-4101
Located between Food Lion & Day's Pizza in Cornerstone .%p: 'g Center
Hours: Monday Wednesday 10:00 am 4:00pm
Thursday & Friday 10,:00 am 5:00pm ,
U C aI1 r--4a


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~ I


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 29. 2005 PAGE FIVE-B




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
25e each add'l word

Service Ads:

S15 words for $6.00
I. 25e each add'l word


Classified ads and notices must be paid In
advance, and be In our office no later than 4:00 pm
the Monday preceding publication, unless other-
wise arranged in advance. Ads can be mailed pro-
vided they are accompanied by payment and
instructions. They should be mailed to: Classified
Ads, The Baker County Press, P.O. Box 598, Mac-
clenny, FL 32063. We cannot assume responsibility
for accuracy of ads or notices given over the tele-
phone. Liability for errors In all advertising will be
limited to the first publication only. II after that
time, the ad continues to run without notification ol
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.


The Franklin Mercantile is now re-
open. Friday and Saturday 10:00 am-
5:00 pm at the railroad crossing in
Glen. 259-6040. 9/8tfc
Bankruptcies, last chance, new laws
soon! Divorce, adoptions, deeds;, ills,
notary service, etc Call anytime, John
Swanson, 266-9270. 9/15-29p
Artists! Oils, acrylics, water colors,
canvases, drawing pads and much
morel The Office Mart, 110 S. Fifth
Street, 259-3737. tfc
Cypress mulch, regular and red,
shavings and saw dust, lowest price in
town, delivery available. 259-2900.
9/22-29c
Antique breakfront buffet, breakfront
china cabinet, buffet, all mahogany,
can be seen at Southern Charm. 259-
4140. 12/9tfc
T-shaped bunk bed, chest and desk
included in bed, $350. 259-2786.9/8tfc
Mahogany secretary, beautiful piece,
excellent condition. Southern Charm
259-4140. 12/9tfc
7x15 ti ayy duly -t xAraildr aCwired-
in/oot with.electric & lights $1200; 1988
Glaston 175 HP Evinrude boat, re-
pairable, motor rebuilt runs great
$1000; pool table $125. Call after 6:00
pm, 259-1747. 9/29p
Butterfly dining table with 6 chairs,
very ornate, fluted legs, rare; half
round foyer console. All pieces are ma-
hogany wood. Southern Charm. 259-
4140. 2/3tfc
1999 30 ft. camper, clean, take over
payments; 5500 watt diesel generator.
904-282-2762 or 904-318-2583 cell.
I 9/29-10/6p
Good used appliances, 90 day money
back guarantee. 266-4717.
6/2-11/17p
1997 Sunbird boat & trailer, 16'5", 90
HP, $4300; Honda 450 motorcycle,
runs good, $1700 259-6902. 9/29p
7 piece Ludwig drum set, good condi-
tion, $450. 259-3810. 9/29p
3 piece mahogany antique dining
room set, asking $500. For info, please
call 259-2083 or 904-339-3438. 9/29p
Sears 18,000 BTU a/c window unit,
$275. Call after 6:00 pm 904-536-
2577. 9/29p
1999 Stratos bass boat, 150 HP John-
son, 17'6", valued at $13,600 @ Vys-
tar, asking $10,500. 838-1230. 9/29p
2003 Dutchman Lite travel trailer, 26
ft., queen size bed, full kitchen,.full
bath with shower, CHIA, extended war-
ranty, slide out living room, $14,500.
259-0530. 9/29n


2005 Harley Davidson Heritage Soft- Tree trimming removal and clean up. Pit Bull puppies, one blonde male
ail, 1100 miles, $19,000. 226-4214. Licensed and insured. 259-7968. with a red nose, one blonde brindle fe-
9/29p 10/21tfc male with a red nose, one red rednose
Heavy duty equipment trailer, factory Housekeeping. New to the area, but female, $200; one black male, one red-
built, 25 ft. overall, 16 ft. deck, 4 ft., not the business! Residential and com- nose female & 2 brindle male, 1 fe-
dovetail, 5 ft. tongue, 5 ft. heavy duty mercial, reasonable rates. Call Jen- male, $150. 259-7710 leave message.
inmnc ncxi u cnnn nylimn Iwlih n-rmirl 1 a nifr at 2 59 -5A65 A QR-2n 9/29D


a mps, new i 0 uuu VV UM 1 VVILII cia Ic t
ply tires, 3 brake'axles, rear footers
$2000. 904-945-3626. 9/29tfc
Flex-a-bed with foam mattress &
headboard, excellent condition, $700;
S3 wheel Rally electric scooter, $650:
Singer professional machine, model
20u, with table, $500. Call Nancy at
781-4913. 9!29p
Brand new "Rooms 2 Go" living room
furniture, 2 couches, end, coffee & sofa
tables, mahogany wood, $800. 588-
5180. ... 9/29p
Plywood, all sizes, lowest prices, OSB
& CDX. 259-2900. 9.'29p
Horse trailer/stock trailer, 16 ft.
gooseneck with divider chute & stor-
age compartment, $1500. 259-2900.
9/29-10/6p
Maytag dishwasher, works perfectly,
have owners manual, approximately
10 years old, $150. 259-5664. 9/29p
Queen size sleigh bed, medium oak,
soft side mattress & dresser, good con-
dition, original $1000, asking $350; roll
top desk, medium oak, $200 or $500
for all, negotiable. 259-8738. 9/29p
M.F. 165 tractor, 60 HP diesel, 6' B.H.,
runs good, as is $6500 OBO. 259-
8516. 9/29p
Antiques for sale.. Jordan Marsh Vic-
trola in nice cabinet $300; curio cabinet
with beveled glass, circa 1900, $500
firm; white retro corner cabinet with
glass doors, $100: white secretary
desk with turned legs, $100; 3 tier red
& chrome utility cart. retro, $65; 2 mis-
cellaneous side chairs, $20 each; 2
tale tans., orJ iwond uL.20 eaich,
collapsible oak b66kcase, $20. 259- ,
9588. 9/29p
Twin bed with underneath storage
drawers, $50; older model floor TV
$25. 259-9684. 9/29-10/6p


1994 Ford F150 XLT, 4x4, excellent
condition, all power, great hunting
truck, $6000 OBO. Call 259-4428 or
334-5657. 9/29-10/6p
Need to carpool to work or school?
Call The Press for an ad 259-2400 or
fax 259-6502.
2000 Honda Accord, black, 1 owner,
loaded, leather, sunroof, $9500. 233-
3262. 9/29p
1996 Chevy Camaro, 3.8, V6, auto-
matic, $3800 OBO. 653-1839. 9/29p
Need to carpool to school or work?
Call the Press, run an ad. 259-2400
1991 Chevrolet S10, clean, 4.3. 251-
4641. 9/29p
1992 Pontiac Sunbird, runs excellent,
35 mpg, 5 speed, $1900 OBO. 653-
1656 or 591-2916. 9/29p


Piano lessons fast, new, easy way.
For adult ladies and children 6-12
years. 259-3013. 9/22-29p
Affordable and dependable. Let me
take care of your cleaning needs. Also
available evenings and weekends. Call
259-8310. 9/29p


Inie Cea et-otiao/". pt\ o-z
Music lessons in Macclenny! Guitar,
piano, singing and band instruments.
All ages welcome. 904-653-1737.
9/1-22p
Now accepting antique furniture on
consignment. Pieces have to be in
good condition. Call Karin at Southern
Charm 259-4140. 2/13tlc
Do you have a junk car or truck you
want hauled off or to Sell? 259-7968,
4/22tfc
Macclenny II child care available,
Monday-Friday. 6:00 am-5:30 pm; also
available, cleaning, cooking and orga-
nizing for your home. 259-3334.
9/22-29p
E&S Lawn Service, same day free
estimates, guaranteed to save dollars
for you. 465-3841 9/29-10/13p
Considering international adoption?
Children's Hope International is a won-
derful place to start this journey.
http://www.childrenshope.net or e-mail
locally for information
._..: 4 ^ ^~'- -0 -- /00-1 0 7^n-


Dogs: all types from puppies to adults.
Animal Control, $50 boarding fees will
apply. 259-6786. 11/20tfc
Jack Russell pups born 7/4/05, 2
males, 3 females, have shots, been
wormed. Call 275-2232 or 509-2588.
9/29p


S ,lAUE CITY

Account Clerk I
ClencAi accounnng work irnolving 3
limited range of dunes to support the
College' s 'stem of hfinncia reSourrces
involving btl not limited to account
payable, property record. mailnenince,
subs.iAdjr ledger manirenrani e arnd hda
enrrr).
High School graduie plL; rci.i earss :of
business office experience NMuit be
computer lier ie and e\penenced ir ord
processing arnddatu spreadsheet
Salar $18,669. .11'i AnnLUll plus benefiL.
SlaffT ssistani II
Secreunal work of a a ned naru e in tie
Cnmirnal Jus~ce Trainring Center at Olu;iee
High school diploma or equr. talent pluw
hiree ears ;ecreunal or clencal
expenence Proficient in Word and Excel
Fimiliarint with Collee pron:edurei or
DC'C'FLE procedjue desired
Salan $2), 583 : )i annually plu benefit
Deadline lor applications: October 14, 2015
College applicauonr required Po..,tion
details ard Ipplications availablee on the
web at ,...' 1I1k ..:.l J
Inquiries: Human Resource De\elopment
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32:25
Phone (386) 754-4314
Fax: 386) 754-4594
E-mail boettchergi,'lakecir)cc edu
LCCC i6 accredited b) the Soatherm
Acociatdon of Colleges and Schools
VP ADA EAEO College in Educanon &
Employ merit


We provide you with an exceptional training program that rewards you with a raise at the completion of each
level. That's up to 3 raises in your first year! Of course, we also offer great promotion opportunities, flexible
scheduling, paid vacation, benefits and a 401[k) savings plan.




Interviewing
Monday Friday 9:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m.
Saturday 10:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m.


,% *#rr
habla'
Espalol


Stop by:
Our new JACKSONVILLE location
S 502 Chaffee Point Blvd, .
Off 110 &Chaffee Road [Exit #351]
OR CALL: (904] ?83-0254

www.mcackerbarrel.com

We are a Drug Free Workplace. EOE mtkn...b ema..


Happy Jack mange medicine pro-
motes healing and hair growth to any
mange, bare spot, on dogs and horses
without steroids. Glen Cash Store 259-
2381 www.haepyjackinc.com. 9;8-2


Notice to readers:
The newspaper often publishes classified
advertising on subjects like work-ai-ho.me
weight loss products, nealih products
While the newspaper uses reasonable dis-
cretion in deciding on publication or Such
ads, it takes no responsibility as to the truth-
fulness of claims Respondents should use
caution and common sense before sending
any money or making other commitments
based on statements and/or promises de.
mand specifics in writing. You can also call
the Federal Trade Commission at 1 877.
FTC-HELP to find out how to spot traudu.
lent solicitations. Remember if it sounds
too good
lo be true, it probably is.-
The Baker County Press
Part time with full time potential. Look-
ing for motivated, qualified person in
Baker and surrounding counties. Expe-
rience in sales helpful. Reply with re-
sume and references to P.O Box 598,
Macclenny, FL 32063. 6/2tfc
Construction personnel immediate
openings. Pipelayers, excavator oper-
ators, loader operators. Drug screen
required. Jensen Civil Construction,
9100 Phillips Hwy. EOE m/f/d/v.
9/22-10/23c


Drivers needed. Class A with experi-
ence Monday-Friday 7 00 am-5:00
pm sartinrg salary $660 .*, jl, 'er, e.
fits after 90,day', 401 (k) after 1 yO r.
Call Lee at 904-353-3694 or 904-923-
1789. 9/22-10/13p
Okefenokee Rural Electric Member-
ship Corporation is now seeking an ex-
perienced/certified lineman for their
Kingsland District office. There is a res-
idency requirement. Successful appli-
cant must live north of the Satilla River
in Camden County. Anyone interested
in applying for this position may pick up
an application at any of our offices or
e-mail resumes to Ronald.crews-
@oremc.com, Monday-Friday, 8:00
am-5:00 pm. Applications will be ac-
cepted until Monday, October 3, 2005.
Okefenokee REMC is an EOE/DFWP.
9/22-29c


Thursday, Friday &
Saturday 8:00 am-?,
3rd & Minnesota.
Furniture, clothes,
etc.
Friday & Saturday
8:00 am-2:00 pm,
4275 Hickory St.,
Macclenny II. Baby,
toddler, teen & adult
clothes. Lots of mis-
cellaneous.
Friday & Saturday
8:00 am-1:00 pm,
6069 Wells Rd,
Whispering Pines.
Clothes, stereo
speakers, bows & ar-
rows, guitar, 24 ft.
travel trailer.
Friday & Saturday
9:00 am-5:00 pm,
east corner of Mclver
& 228 S, across from
Woman's Club. Men
& women's clothing,
linens, shoes, some
r eaSaurarniaerLsglS
of other items in a/c
house!
Saturday only 8:00
am-noon, 1143 Cop-
per Circle. Baby
items, clothes, furni-
ture. i


Friday & Saturday
7:30 am-1:00 pm,
corner of Lowder St.
& Linda St. House-
hold items, clothes -
all sizes, furniture,
etc. 3 families.
Friday 7:30 am-2:00
pm, Saturday until
noon, corner River
Circle & Suzanne
Drive. Lucy & Ethel's
semi annual sale -
great stuff for the
home, miscellaneous
tools, Christmas dec-
orations, nice clean
clothes, rocker re-
cliner $25. No early
birds, please.
Saturday 7:30 am-
noon, Hills of Glen,
look for signs.
Saturday 8:00 am-
4:00 pm, Mudlake
Rd W. (CR 130) to
end of Ellis Rhoden
Rd. Miscellaneous
household items,
women & men's
clothes, shoes,
purses, books &
much more. Large
multi family sale.
Saturday 8:00 am-
2:00 pm, behind
Council on Aging.
Everything must go.
Refrigerator $300,
stove $50, washer
$50, bedroom suite
$300 OBO, old couch,
2 tables, chairs, every-
thing you need, right
down to household
items. 352-376-4341
call Nancy & give best
offer on anything.


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
Cosmetologist needed. Cuts n' Stuff,
Glen St. Mary. 259-5559 or 259-6735.
9/8tfc


Saturday 8:00 am-
2:00 pm, 121 N,
across from Mt. Zion
Church. Women's
clothes, girl clothes -
12 mos. 4T, dolly
dresses, flower girl
dress, Little Tykes
outdoor toys, crib &
cradle set, furniture.
No early birds
please.
Saturday 8:00 am-
1:00 pm, 125 N to
Pierce Rd.
Saturday 8:00 am-
noon, 432 Azalea
Dr. off Miltondale.
Weight bench with
weights, women's
clothing all sizes,
household items,
much more. Come
buy!!
Saturday 8:00 am-?,
Willis Hodges by
Winn Dixie, follow'
signs, end of road. 3
families.
Saturday only 8:00
am-4:00 pm, Jack-
sonville at Marietta
exit, 7530 Hillock Dr.
S., see signs. Large
multi family.
Saturday 8:00 am-
1:00 pm, 859 Milton-
dale. Custom floral
arrangements,
household items,
men ''& ladies'
clothes. V.A.
'Thomas. 2 families.
Saturday 8:00 am-?,
Andrew & Lincoln St.,
Glen, behind Glen
Baptist Church.


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
Truss builders and carpenters
needed. 259-3300. 9/15tfc


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

., .,. w- ..., ,.








lj- |EL


DRIVERS WANTED


$1000 SIGNmON BONUS
mmummommow







Meridian Behavioral Healthcare, Inc.
has the following positions open. Med-
icai: counselor IV/senior clinician full
time/PRN specialized therapeutic foster
care Gainesville; full time outpatient
adults, full time family crisis treatment,
Gainesville; full time addictions,
Gainesville and Lake City; full time ad-
dictions prevention, Gainesville; OTP,
Gainesville; Outpatient full time Starke,
Trenton, Jasper, Live Oak; counselor Il -
full time Lake City child therapeutic,
achievement center; acute care program
director- full time Gainesville; child wel-
fare case manager or trainee full time -
Qainesville, Lake City, Trenton, Starke;
.alult case .manager full time -
Gainesville, Trenton, Brpnson, Lake
City; emergency services inrake evalua-
tfr-full time.- Gainesville, Lake City;
comprehensive assessor PRN -
SGinesville, Lake City; child case man-
ager- full time Gainesville, Starke,
T.enton; staff psychiatrists CSU full
timtie Gainesville; staff psychiatrists SRT
(start Jan.) -full time Gainesville; RN -
ful) time and PRN, Lake City; certified be-
h;vior analyst-.full time Gainesville; LPN
- .RN, Gainesville; child welfare case
manager supervisor full 'time
Gainesville; child welfare unit supervi-
sors full time Gainesville; family sup-
port worker full time Gainesville,
Slarke. Trenton. Lake City. Professional:
director of fiscal full time, Gainesville;
account clerk II- full time, Gainesville;
program director for short term residen-
t,3l facility full time, Gainesville, execu-
,~ie assistant- full time Gainesville; su-
pervisor of payables/purchasing. full
lime Gainesville; administrative assistant
-lull time Trenton. Miscellaneous: psych
technician full time PRN, Gainesville,
Lake City, senior client relations special-
ist full lime, Gainesville, Lake City; ad-
d;htions specialist -.full time/part time,
Gainesville and.PRN; Lake City MIST
and.adult programs. Excellent benefits.
For details visit www.meridian-health-
care.org. Send resumes to Meridian Be-
havorial Healthcare, Inc., Human Re-
Ssources, 4300 SW 13th St., Gainesville,
Fs 32608, fax 352-374-5608, Attn: refer"
:o The Baker County Press Ad. EOE,
DFWP. 9/29c:


Human services counselor III -SES.
Assess clients and supervise employ-
ees, 36 hour work week, Monday Fri-
day. Some travel required, state van us-
age when available, reimbursement of
personal vehicle at state rate. BA de-
gree required and preference given to
work experience with pregnant
woman/or infants. Healthy Families
Nassau/Baker home visitation program
promotes positive parenting and early
child development. Will be located at
Baker County Health Department.
Salary $26,000 yearly.Closing date Oc-
tober 6, 2005. Go to Peoplefirst at
myflorida.com for information or submit-
ting State of Florida application or mail
application to Baker County Health De-
partment, Attn: Patricia Conner, 480 W.
Lowder St., Macclenny, FL 32063. 904-
259-6291 ext. 2254. 9/22-29c.
Owner Operators needed. S.E. Re-
gional container carrier in Jacksonville
needs drivers. Daily runs local Jack-
sonville & Fernandina Beach road
short & long. Florida area domestic ac-
count is available if I have enough in-
terest. Home most weekends, competi-
tive pay package with a stable com-
pany. Need a Class A CDL with 3 years
T/T experience or 2 years with school.
Call Intermodal Cartage Company at
800-951-0333. 9/29p


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
Dump truck driver wanted, asphalt
experience needed, $12 per hour. 334-
8739. 9/29p
Experienced A/C & duct installers, up
to $15 per hour depending on experi-
ence. 259-8038. 9/29-10/20p
Apex Fabrication, located off S. Low-
der St. at 710 Griffin Court, in your
hometown of Macclenny, is looking for
two steel fabricating fitters with good
welding skills, with MIG and all welding
positions and some stick. Applicants
must be willing to show up at work on
time and come every day that work is
scheduled. Competitive benefits and
wages for your local area. Taking appli-
cations and interviews with written fab-
ricating tests Monday-Friday, 8:00-
10:30 am and 12:30 -2:30 pm. A weld-
ing test is required so bring welding
gear. 259-4666'. : 9/29p
Experienced plumber needed, valid
driver's license & good driving record a
must. Need three job references. Seri-
ous applicants only. Need knowledge
of repair work as well as new construc-
tion work. Call John Bass Plumbing at
259-8015. 9/29-10/6c


Now hiring for management positions
for the local Wendy's Old Fashioned
Hamburgers Restaurant. Please call
259-5297 or fax your resume to 259-
6274. 9/22-29c,


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

DISPATCH SUPERVISOR
Immediate opening located in
Worthington Springs. Experience
preferred but not necessary.
Competitive salary. Hours are 6:00
am 4:00 pm Monday Friday.
We offer 401K, Group
Insurance, Paid Holidays, Sick
and Vacation Days
Fax resume to
Mid Fla Hauling
at 386-496-2606 or call
1-800-766-7558 after 10:00 am


TRUCK AND TRAILER MECHANICS NEEDED



PRITCHETT 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 BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday. September 29. 2005 PAGE SIX-B


The most effective way to buy

or sell in Baker County!

PRESS CLASSIFIED
Only $4.50






o. WA.MA.
A ALWAYS LOW P RICES a




WAL-MART

DISTRIBUTION CENTER
in Macclenny, Florida

Sis accepting applications for


ORDER FILLERS

MATERIAL HANDLERS o



Apply at:

SWal-Mart DC 6099

Call 653-5099 for directions

or additional application information.

Wal-Mart Distribution Center is an Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/DN
o g 0. o


.. C.4lNAIAPYV,.
CONSTRUCTION,
CANADAY TRUCKING
Complete site and
I Underground utility contractor
S Land clearing
\\' sell din and slag
SMuch Canada\. Jr
259-1242
S904-219-8094
CU-CQ571.26 23-1-2'29p
JKS CUSTOM TRIM,
SINC.
':JohnSpradley
Cuisomer interior trim
Interior'extericr doors
Cron molding
in \\'do seals
Licensed & Insured
904-259-5785
9 29-.1 20p
Ne\. to Baker Counti
WELL WATER PUMP
REPAIR and SERVICE:
24 hour 7 days week
S 904-779-0042
toll free 888-627-8677
'" 21-1 12.06p


THE OFFICE NMART
Oils. acr\ lies. watercolors. can\ cases.
drawing pads and much more!
I11u South Fifth Street
259-3737
,tfe


PEACOCK PAINT
SINC.'
Professional painting
; Pressure w washing
Interior exterior
Residential commercial
F Fully insured Locally ow
:25 years experience:
259-5877

:R.K. MUSE
CONSTRUCTION,
Custom Homes
-Residential Commercia
-New Construction-
-Remodeling Addition!
275-2826
545-8316 cell
Keith Muse, Owner
-:BCs1250391 9'22
FILL DIRT
Culverts Installed
259-2536
Tim Johnson


NG,



, .


.. WOODS TREE --
SERVICE
Tree removal Light hauling
Stump removal
We haul or buy junk cars and trucks
We sell horses
Licensed Insured
Free estimates
24 hour ser ice
Call Danny.
259-7046
Jesus is the Onl) \ a'
I 1 4- I 4 OI6p


BUDDY FRANKS
CONSTRUCTION, INC.
Fill Din Septic Sand Ponds Dug
Land Clearing Grading
Cukens Installed
Major credit cards accepted
259-0506
9 15-10 6p


BUG OUT SERVICE
Since 1963
Residential and Commerci
Pest control
Lawn and Shrub care
Termite protection
Damage repair guarantee
Free esutmaes Call today
.Senricon Colon\
Elimination S)stiem
S259-8759


MACGLEN BUILD
INC.
Design' Build
Your plans or our plans
Bentley Rhoden -
904-259-2255
CBC06001 4


3/14tf6


LEGGETT'S


ned APPLIANCE
SERVICE, INC.
Locally owned and operated
7/28tfc We service: refrigerators, washers.
dr ers ranges. microwaves, dish-
I ashers and %% indow A.'Cs
INC. All work guaranteed
Independent Authorized Service
259-1882..


, ,


COMPLETE NOTARY
SERVICES
*Affidavits *Jurats (oaths)
11'4 .2 *Acknowledgements *Closings
*Marriage ceremonies
*Will come toyou .
259-4277 days
2,75-4280 evenings
6/tfc 8/25tf


RE IA-BBLE
RESIDENTIAL
CONTRACTING, INC.
Home repairs Remodeling
Mark. Stevens
904-509-2397
LicnRRui.16 -33 9'29.12'29p
TUTORING
Math Chemistry Other Sciences
College* High School Middle
School
Public Schools 25 ears experience
College -" ears experience
Chemistry N major
Math and Ph) yic Minor
2 59-9742 .' :.
S '25.-l013p


LARRY WESTEXI
CORPORATION
Roofing
Free estimates.
259-8700
CCC046197


LL




5/27tfc


I WELL & PUMP
REPAIRS
Iron filter & water softeners
s Clean out iron from water lines
y! Pressure washing;
homes & driveways
Clean roofs & gutters
Commercial & residential
2 17tiic 430-6190 cell
'251-4641 cell
ERS, 209-5011 cell
9 9-11:1 27p


COUNTYWIDE
WASTE DISPOSAL,
INC. .
Residential Commercial
Garbage pickup for Baker County
Roll off Dumpsters"
259-5692
Kent Kirkland, Owner/Operator
'4/14-l0/6p
KONNIE'S KLEAR
POOLS
We build in-ground pools
We sell and install
DOUGHBOY above-ground pools
Service Renovations Cleaning
Repairs *'Chemicals Parts
698-E WestMacclenny Ave.
(next to. Raynor's Pharmacy)
Fall and Winter hours:
Closed on Monday and Tuesday
Open Wednesday Friday
10 am-6pm
Saturday 10 am 2pm
259-5222
(CPC053903) 9/2tfc


*" ; NOR-TECH ,


I' .


NETWORKS, INC.
Computer sales, repairs & network-
ing
including Spyware & virus removal
Pickup & delivery
'We offer complete computer s- slems
starting at $585
259-TECH (8324)
Mlicros,:', Ceniirid SiimstEIEngir,.r &
Cisco Certified Network, Associate.on
staff .
S. 9'29-10120p

HENDRICKS
NIOWING SERVICE
Now serving Baker County
Rcsideinial and Light Conmmiercial
Mowing Mulching Trimming
Shrubs
Pressure'Washing
Cali 2-4
259-2473
9/15-10/27p.
STANDS TRUCKING
Sand Field dirt Slag hauled
904-445-8836 days
904-653-2493 evenings
3/17/05-3/17/06p,
HIGGINBOTHAM
BROS.
Heating/Air and
Electrical
'Heating and Air i.
Eiectria.l service
Licensed and Insured
259-0893
Lie. #ET11000707
Lic. #RA 13I 0i'193 RA#13067194
* 421 ihc
STEVE'S CONCRETE
L.L.C.
Slabs patios* driveways etc.
S 275-2608
9/8-10/27p
T&S MOBILE
HOME SERVICE
Breakdown, transport & set-up
Licensed, bonded & insured
Terry or Sharon Dugger
259-5469
9/29-10/20p
K & K PROFESSIONAL
PAINTING
.Interior & Exterior Painting
25 Years Experience
Licensed Dependable
Free Estimates
259-9085
803-2080 cell
483-7500 cell
9/22-29p


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


1. 1 /16tfe
RONNIE SAPP
WELL DRILLING
.& SEPTIC TANKS
Well drilling ~ water conditioning
Purification
Ne%' septic s, siems -Drain field re-
pairs
259-6934
We're Your Water Experts
Celebrating our 29th year in business
Credit cards gldl, accepted
Fully l censed insured
Florida.& Georgia
tfe


A & R TRUSS-,
Engineered trusses for your new
Home Barn Shed Etc.
Free estimates -


259-3300

Tired of paying tc
for drinking w
We offer better than bot
water at a substantial di
your home or of
904-813-80


WEST STUCCO, INC.
Specializing in all t) pes of
Stucco and Stone
Local and Out-of-Town
259-8076
\\esistucco(I'ne fcom.net
17 years in business


S 4-2 2 06p
FATriER & SON
LAWN SERVICE
SLawn Tractor Backhoe
Tom Rhoden
259-4191
259-4884
9 15-10 6p
ADDINGTON
LAND SERVICES
Land Clearing Tractor Services
Excavation Fill Dirt- Ponds
Brush Mo ing -Seeding Grading
386-867-1094


Nextel
DC#195-124-8369
6.- 3l f


WEDDING
S12/23tfc ANNOUNCEMENTS
oo much & INVITATIONS
ater? So many options!
tled quality See our catalogs at
discount for The Office Mart
Fice, 110 South 5th Street
16 259-3737


9/22-29p
APPLIANCE DOCTOR
* Air conditioners Heat pumps
Major appliances
2-4 hour. 7 day emergency service!
Call Vince Famesi. Owner-Operator
259-2124
n7/tfc
H20 PRESSURE
WASHING
Homes mobile homes campers *
S RVs
.Heavy equipment driveways *
sidewalks
No job too small
Free estimate
904-891-3156
John Howell II
9/29-11/3p
Stay on top of all your tree trimming
and removal needs with
ON TOP TREE
SERVICE
Licensed and Insured
Rodney
386-623-0298
386-984-5312
8,'18-10/6p


CONNIE F. WHITE
275-2474
Septic Tanks, Tractor Work,
New Systems, Repairs,
Sump Pumps, Culens,
Slag Hauled and Spread
2/5tfe
TRACTOR'S WORK
Bush hog Box blade Finish mow-
ing
Free estimates
rCt Mnrt*. k


3Ul4l l.aclv 3llK
334-9843


WELL DRILL
2" and 4" wells
Roger Raulersor
259-7531


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


HOME -..-
IMPROVEMENT CO.
Siding Soffets General repairs
259-6518
"' 2.if'i
WILSON STUCCO, INC.
For Ail your srucco needs
Commercial and Residential
Licensed and Insured ,
Call
Ke% in 904-759-3907
Gene 904-626-5084
Dann3 904-424-6568
Charlie 904-226-3233.
Hiring cre\s daily
7/7-12/29p
PRESSURE WASHING
Driveways ~ Patios -Sidewalks
Porches ~ Homes Mobile Homes
Free Estimates
904-742-5751
Jared Satterwhite
8/18-10/6c
A&R ROOFING, INC.
SNe \ roofs Roof repairs
Roof replacement
Free estimates
259-7892
9.9ifc
E&S LAWN SERVICE
Same day free estmates
Guaranteedto save dollars for you!
465-3841
9, I-10.'13p
ANGEL AQUA, INC.
Water softeners Iron filters
Sales Rentals Service ,
WATER TESTING
Total water softener supplies
Salt delivery
~ Financing available ~
JOHN HOBBS
797 S. 6th Street, Macclenny
259-6672
7/15tfc


WADE'S TRACTOR
9/29-12/29p WORKS, INC.
ING Finish grading Dirt leveling
Mowing Culverts
Slag driveways
259-3691


Licensed'and Insured
9/1-3/2/06p


air DESIGN ALTERNATIVES
260-8153
g' Custom house plans
to your specifications
Qualified Good references
9/16tfe 4/30tfc


lsl I I `' I- -- -- -------------- -


:E


-


4/3tfc
C







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday. SeDtember 29. 2005 PAGE SEVEN-B


Huddle House franchise opportunity
available in Macclenny. Huddle House
is a 24 hour family restaurant with 41
years experience & 385 units. We
credit our 40 years of consecutive
same store sales growth to an innova-
tive design & appealing menu, as well
as a strong brand with constant corpo-
rate support. We are currently seeking
franchise operating partners to join our
winning team. For more information,
visit our website at www.huddle-.
house.com or call us at 1-800-868-
5700. A HOUSE is a great investment!
9/29p

Notice to Readers
All real estate advertising in this newspaper
is subject to the Fair Housing Act which
makes it illegal to advertise "any preference,
limitation or discrimination based on race,
color, religion, sex, handicap, familiar.status
or national origin, or an intention, to make
any such preference, limitation or discrimi-
nation." Familial status includes children un-
der the age of 18 living with parents, or legal
custodians, pregnant women and people
securing custody of children under 18.
This newspaper will not knowingly accept
any advertising for real estate
which is in violation of the law.
Our readers are hereby in-
formed that all dwellings ad- 12
vertised in this newspaper are EQUAL HOUSING
available on an equal dpportu- OPPORTUNITY
nity basis. To complain of discrimination,
call HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777. The
toll free telephone number for the hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-9275.
For sale or rent. 3 BR, 2 BA mobile
home in Taylor on 9 acres. 259-6105.
9/8-29p


NO COST Driver Training with
immediate job placement with
CTL TODAY!
NO MONEY DOWN!
SNO TUITION
NO FINANCING
No cost Driver Training...
We want your commitment,
NOT your'
$ $ MONEY $$$

: Have a CDL9 Start work today!
: Recent Driving School Grads
are needed NOW!!
Call CTL 2- 7 to lind out more:


No I Cri
-(888) OIN CT


'In


A COMCA-.
ndustries Company
EOE


Mi 1D)DMo.MmL MAI


HOMES AND LAND of North Florida, Inc.

'W't?-Afw
259-7709 338-4528 cell
We can show and sell all listings!


Anne Kitching,
Sales Associate
962-8064 cell.


GREAT BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITY!
Do you want to stop driving to
Jacksonville every day?
A great business opportunity awaits
you right here in beautiful
SGlen St. Mary.
The E-Z Stop Convenience Store with all stock
& equipment plus a 1622 SF 4BR/2BA house
and 4 mobile home rental lots at $140.00 each
[p .i [r :,a l'r J ,: n r .:,( i h ,e f, n o-.: '..In,; '
areas in Baker County. Total land size is approx-
imately 2.17 acres..
$529,900
Some owner financing may be available'


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
mas r-
ne
waiting for family.
Owner slashes price!

$79,900 FIRM
Was $89,900


Serving ALL your real estate needs! C,

Florida a j
"" ", .


Realty


WE SELL PROPERTY FAST!!

LET US SELL YOURS...

www.floridacrownrealty.com
Jim Smith, Real Estate Broker
Josie Davis, Sales Associate
Mark Lancaster, Sales Associate
Juanice Padgett, Sales Associate

799 S. 6th St., Macclenny


LI


259-6555


386 N. Lowder St., Macclenny
$389,000
Owner will stay on to train you
for 6 months.


Land- Located in Lancaster Glen
S41/2 miles west of Macclenny.
Easy access to US Hwy. 90 and I-
.10.
Lot #1- 11.74 acres $76,310-SOLD
Lot #4- 12.11 acres $78,715-SOLD
Lot #11- 14 acres $98,000-SOLD
Lot #15- 10 acres $65,000-Pending
Lot #18-15 acres $67,500-SOLD
Lot #21- 25.42 acres $101,680.


blewi ..n '
one acre. .
3,2 with front porch, rear deck, garden tub
and fireplace. This home has 1264 SF.
Conveniently located in Glen St. Mary near
I-10. $89,000.


AW I.V JLIAJ A AAI N
3 Bedroom, 2 bath, single car
Garage. Cute as a button.
Must see inside. Close to '
schools and shoppirig.
$128,900


T'o homes in Jax. Very nice area on
Hecksher Drive in Jacksonville. This
area is known as Jacksonville's Silver
Lining- North Florida's Keys. Two
small homes on approximately 1/2
acre each. These homes could be
removed to build your dream home.
Reduced to $200,000 each.


Nice Affordable Home 3 bedroom, 2
bath dotiblewide with large deck on
city lot. CH/A, vinyl siding with shin-
gle roof. Close to everything. Only
$64,900.
Great starter home or rental.
Doublewide on 2.5 acres, 3 BR, 2
BA, 9 -r-- iriculture
(ring on paved
CR 1 2nortoTtnt t. Mary.
Reduced to $65,000.


2 Commercial Buildings


pied a
across
Center.


Boi


cr(dIf llll l I .h


at $129,000 each.


th occu-
Isy area
topping
Priced


Seventy Acres- $2,500 per acre. Moccasin Creek Like
to hunt and fish, call us 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 intersec-
tion of 121-228 & 23-B. More land and shop available if
wanted. Owner will rezone to meet your needs.
$279,900- REDUCED
Great Bus* U Two house
es on busy I r l Dal Excellent
locationfor- .-
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 onUS 90- in Glen St. Mary with building. Excellent:
business tuni Has water & sewer.
Nice stoveand
dishwasher,


We have the place for you!!
4 Bedroom, 2 bath doublevide on 2,28 acres;
1782 SF, white board fence, horse stalls,
1 mile from Macclenny city limits,
close to schools and shopping!!
$89,900,


Lot on Little St. Salary's River, con-
veniently located between Glen St.
Mary and Macclenny. This heavily
wooded lot is restricted to site built
homes only. 3/4 acre + priced at
$34,000.
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.


Deep Water- 60 beautiful acres on the St.
Mary's River. Many native palm trees. This
unique property was once a deep water port
for sailing ships. Secluded v.ith its own pri-
vate 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


69 WA -l 0 o-.F


as normal living room a. -

I .l.i.pe. itIMan a


separate shower &h
IjeI
( l K U~eroonJIg


Cind Olsb- 2-76
Licnse Rel Etat Brke


Denis tac, USReire
233-6032


house holds ma

giving


nearly 2-wZA"Aw*A

,Jii qrfT Ml,-10uFSR 1.21 tIs isi


Beautiful Brvceil -


I glow


I I


--- "'


tL Liz, mmm rz-, Tco ffj" 9L,,13ca--Ouj,


~i~j~II
MLS


Lc-~_~





THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, September 29, 2005 Page Eight B


3 BR, 1 BA newly remodeled brick
home in Sanderson, located on 1 acre
with a separate power pole for an addi-
tional dwelling. This is a great invest-
ment,135,000. 259-2417. 9/22tfc
Completely setup and ready to move
in! New 24x52, 3 BR, 2 BA Fleetwood
mobile home on '/2 acre with 4" well,
septic tank and power pole, 121 South,
$105,000. 904-838-0035. 8/25tfc
FSBO. Beautiful highway frontage, 10
acres of pasture land, zoned agricul-
ture, homes or mobile homes, 5'/2 miles
west on Mudlake Road, $20,000 per
acre. 904-275-3471. 9/15-10/6p
1 acre lot, high & dry land, great loca-
tion in Macclenny, $38,500, zoned for
mobile home. Call 259-1318 or 904-
307-9903. 9/29-10/6p
3 BR, 2 BA 1566 sq. ft. brick home, up-
dated throughout, CH/A, tile floors,
spacious great room, indoor laundry,
carport, security system, huge fenced
.44 acre lot, $125,000. 813-5558.9/29p

3 BR, 2 BA mobile home, 1800 sq. ft.,
furnished on 2+ acres with pond, $1200
per month plus deposit. 904-626-6201.
9/22-29p
3 BR 2 BA brick home, large family
room, living room, large fenced yard,
$850 per month, $850 deposit, no pets,
no smoking. 259-2078. 9/29p
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
Mobile homes, 2 and 3 BR; A/C, no
pets, $500-$550 plus deposit. 904-860-
4604 or 259-6156. 3/17tfc
3 BR, 2 BA doublewide, $900 per
month, $500 deposit, no pets, non
smoker, residential only, references re-
quired. 259-2686. 9/29p
New 3 BR, 2 BA doublewide in Hills of
Glen, washer/dryer & lawn service in-
cluded, $750 per month. 588-5180.
9/29p
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. 259-
2417. 8/4tfc
New home for rent. 3 BR, 1 BA, tile
flooring, living room, kitchen/dining
room combo, on .50 acre lot in Sander-
son. All electric appliances. $700 secu-
rity deposit, $700 per month. Please
call 259-3343 or 626-8424. 9/15tfc

1987 3 BR, needs some work, $4500.
765-4283 or after 6:30 pm 259-4954.
9/29-10/6p

Classified Ad


I ,
Deadline:

4:30 pmni Monday

Only $4.50 for 15 words
Don't get left out!!
: . ;. ,
PRESS CLASSIFIED :


SRoger

Raulerson

Well Drilling

S2" & 4' Wells

Call Roger or Roger Dale.

259-7531
Family Owned & Operated
SLicensed & Insured r


Driver, Dedicated Regional


COASTAL TRANSPORT


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

877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com


Multi-county aid for Katrina victims


Many persons in Union and
Baker County wanted to help vic-
tims of Hurricane Katrina.
Some have helped with their
church denominations and organi-
zations. Others wanted to donate
items.
"We wanted this to be a county
wide project, and it was," said Pas-
tor DuWayne Bridges of Sander-
son Christian Revival Center, oe
of the individuals who headed up a
mercy trek to Mississippi.
"There were many in the com-
munity who wanted to buy items
and know that they were given out
to those in need. We worked with
many churches, local business
(Family Dollar, Dollar General,
Spire's IGA, Community State
Bank), teachers (Nancy Griffis),
Lake Butler Fire Department,
Macclenny Fire Department, the
library (Mary Brown), Council on
Aging (Roxanne), organizations
and individuals."
Organizers initially wanted to
take 16-20 foot trailers, but then
decided on a tractor-trailer. Rev.
Terry Elixson of Grace Fellowship
helped with a trailer from Ray's
Aluminum in Alachua.
Ray donated one of his trailers
for the cause. Betty Elixson talked
to Phillip Pritchett of Pritchett
Trucking, which donated a truck,
driver and the fuel.
Diapers, clothes, toiletry items,
medicine, food, water, drinks,
blankets, pillows, toys and more
were gathered at the corner of SR
121 and 231.
Items were collected from day-
light to dark for over a week and

Adult Ed test
The Baker County school dis-
trict will offer the adult basic edu-
cation test on October 14 at 9:00
am. The test will be administered
at the Family Service Center.
Those arriving late will not be per-
mitted to take the test.
Registration will begin at 9:00
am on the morning of the test. A
picture ID and exactly $15 will be
required at that time.
TABE re% iew books are avail-
able. For more information, call.
259-0403.


taken to the Alabama/Mississippi
border town of Bayou La Batre.
This small fishing and shrimping
town was badly damaged Katrina
and needed help.
Eight people from Union and
Baker County delivered the goods
on Friday, September 16.
David and Bobbie Williams,
Marvin Griffis and Pastor Bridges
of Union County went. From Bak-


er County, Art and Nancy Morris
and Larry and Jackie Sluder went.
The group left at 4:15 that
morning and arrived in the after-
noon, following Bruce Peterson,
the driver from Pritchett Trucking.
Bruce was in Mississippi the week
before delivering ice.
Items were passed out on a
street beside a local church that
was badly damaged and converted


1 ( ei t! i and' r p p r itio .oa rala.L'6dAtiwi.lppl
town.


Hawgshost

a charity ride
The Route Hawg motorcycle
club of Baker County announced
recently a goal of $8000 in. its
charity ride. October 8 to benefit
the family of the late James (Tur-
tle) Windell.
Mr. Windell, a member of the
Baker High wrestling team, died
earlier in September of injuries he
received in an automobile accident
on Interstate 10 near Baldwin.
The family needs $8000 to
cover funeral and other immediate
expenses, says Jeff Thompson of
the motorcycle group. The Hawgs
already donated $1000 to the fami-
ly.
.The public is asked to help out
with donations for riders and door
prizes to be awarded that day. For
more details. contact Mr. Thomp-
. sdn at 259-8310 or 334-7939.


Swamp Festival

at Chesser home
Come rediscover Georgia's cul-
tural heritage of yesteryear as the
Okefenokee National Wildlife
Refuge celebrates the annual
Okefenokee Festival and National
Wildlife Refuge Week on October
8, 2005, from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00
p.m.
This special event will take
place at the historic Chesser Island
Homestead, located in the Okefen-
okee National Wildlife Refuge. .
Take a walk into history and
.relive the ways of the old
:'s~ ainpers." Learn how settlers
made' soap, brooms, butter, quilts,
baskets, and other everyday items
from various swamp and forest
resources. watchh how settlers
washed clothes, smoked meat, col-
lected pine- resin for turpentine,
and survived in and around the
Okefenokee. Touch horses, mules,
and other livestock. .


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YOUR



NEIGHBORHOOD,

Find out what's going on
around town with the newspaper that has it all.
Take a few moments to read the paper
each week, and you'll stay on top of local news and
developments that affect you and your family.
It's important to keep a close.watch on the world around you,,
and we're your best eyes and ears.



THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
Circulation leader since 1929

904-259-2400 -bcpress@nefcom.net
104 South Fifth St., Macclenny

www.bakercountypress.com


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LNEW HOMES NOW SELLIN


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to a food shelter. The exhausted
pastor, Daniel Brown, and his fam-
ily were living in what was left of
it after their house was destroyed.
People lined up patiently in the
streets for hours for anything they
could get. Items were handed out
as fast as they could be unloaded.
Many had been waiting for hours
for food and water. People were
living in tents with no pillows and
no blankets. Others were sleeping
in cars and anywhere that was dry.
They were begging for pillows,
tents and blankets.
After driving and unloading, the
group spend the night for another
day of ministry. Another minister,
Rev. Edgar Davis and his wife,
and their cousin Joy opened their
homes for thenight.
The next morning, Saturday, the
group cut down trees, removed
limbs and raked yards in Mobile
County. Later that night, the eight
made it home around midnight.
"I want to thank everyone who
donated items, money, and time to
this cause," said Pastor Bridges.
David Williams and Art Morris
are leaving this Friday, September
30 for Mobile County. They will
be taking blankets, sleeping bags,
tents, air mattresses, bottled water,
rice, soap and cleaning supplies. If
you would like to participate and
help, call David and Bobbie Wil-
liams at (386) 496-9705.

Silent auction
The fifth annual benefit silent
auction will be held Saturday,
October 1 from noon to 7 pm in
the Family Annex of the Moose
Lodge.
Proceeds will go to Baker
County Girl.Scouts. There are lots
of quality. items including artwork.
bicycles, gift certificates, business
services, gift baskets, craft items
and more. Come out and support
yourlocal Girl Scouts.

Gasprice oo
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29200 .3 5-60
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