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The Baker County press
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00024160/00041
 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: October 13, 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: UF00024160:00041

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
    Main: Opinion & Comment
        Page 3
    Main continued
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
    Main: Obituaries
        Page 10
    Main: Social
        Page 11
    Main: Sports
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
Full Text



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





THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


L 1340
YoIONGE LIBRARY FLA.
PO BOX 117007 UNIV.
G.,.ii EBVILLE, FL


-TORY
FLA.
326-11


City fees


poised at '


2777 for


growth


expense

BY MICHAEL RINKER
Press Staff
Macclenny officials are poised
to enact an impact fee of $2777,
which would exceed the combined
fees contemplated by the county
and the school district.
City commissioners at their
meeting Tuesday accepted recom-
mendations contained in a study by
consultant Frank Darabi of
Gainesville.
They did not formally approve
the fees because the ordinance
must be advertised for public hear-
ing and final vote.
Commissioners asked city attor-
ney Frank Maloney to consult with
Mr. Darabi and write a draft ordi-
nance as soon as possible.
They scheduled a special meet-
ing for October 25.
Impact fees are levied on new
construction, and are intended to
help pay for additional roads,
schools, police and fire services, to
accommodate growth.
There are rules governing when,
where and how much can be spent,
and the fees must be justifiable,
whici is.hc inient of Mr. Darabi's
study.
He said he conducted the impact
fee study for the city, county and
Glen St. Mary, and recommended
identical amounts for each. The
school board hired its own consul-
tant.
The county, however, decided to
forego his suggestion, and has ten-
tatively approved a fee of $1500.
The school board's consultant,
Urbanomics Inc.,.said the district
could justify a fee of up to $5068.
While the board has yet to formally
announce the amount, it's likely to
propose a $1000 fee. The county
must enact the school portion of the
ordinance because the board is not
empowered to pass laws.
Mr. Darabi's recommendation of
$2777 was broken down into five
different categories $880 for
transportation, $704 for law en-
forcement, $300 for emergency
management, $678 for fire service
and $215 for recreation.
He arrived at each amount by:
determining what would be
needed in each category for in-
stance, fire services would require
a new vehicle and station;
figuring the cost (in this exam-
ple, about $4 million);
dividing the cost by the pro-
jected number of building permits
through 2014.
SBy contrast, the county's $1500
fee is all for transportation; the
school board's is obviously for ed-
ucation needs, such as new schools
and buses.
City officials generally agreed
with the recommended amount for
each category except for trans-
portation.
Mr. Darabi assumed improve-
ments curbs and turning lanes -
to three stretches of road, all in-
volving CR 23A or CR 23B.
Commissioner Vernon Bennett -
questioned whether the city should
be spending money on county
roads.
"We're going to pay to fix their
roads... they're not going to put
anything in?
"That's not right, it's not fair to
the people here."
He said there has been a gentle-
(Page two please)



IIIII IIIII t


6 89076 48819 8


I. 25 Thursday October 13, 2005 Macclenny, Florida 500


Pair of


deaths at

rest area

off I-10
Two Florida residents were
found dead at the west county 1-10
S: rest areas within a few days of each
Other, according to the Baker
County Sheriff's Office.
The medical examiner in Gaines-
ville is conducting autopsies, but
local investigators saN they suspect
,:--. -' no foul play in either case.
-INMATE DIES AT
FF 3 COUNTY JAIL PG. 6
A Georgia couple on Monday
noticed a man -who appeared to be
dead in his car, which was parked
in the eastbound area. He %was still
wearing his seatbelt.
James Hanshew, 51, of Tallahas-
see had a history of heart problems,
: his daughter told investigators.
I Three days earlier, police were
called to the westbound rest area
around 5:00 pm, where Barbara
WE Ii Johnes of Silver Springs told them
her friend had been sleeping in the
car but stopped breathing.
Cynthia Gonzalez was in the
driver's seat, slumped slightly for-
ward. Emergency medical person-
nel pronounced her dead, at 5:25
pm. She was 46.
Ms. Johnes told police she and
Ms. Gonzalez left New Hampshire
AOctober 3 on their way back to Flori-
da. They pulled into the rest area to
sleep, then Ms. Johnes %as a a.ak-
ened by an attendant at 2:00 pm.
After unsuccessfully trying to
wake her friend, she went to the
rest room to clean up.
She came back to the car and
still couldn't wake Nis. Gonzalez,
yet didn't notify police until 5:00
pm. She could offer no reason for
waiting that long.
Investigators found an empty
bottle of Xanax in the car, appar-
--. .ently belonging to Ms. Gonzalez.
Ms. Johnes said it had been filled
in New Hampshire before they left.
The prescription was for 84 tablets.
She also said Nis. Gonzalez had
been taking methadone for a prior
.. back surgery.
Police later found pills in Ms.
Johnes purse, which she claimed
% she'd been holding for her friend.
SThe pills turned out to be Xanax.
methadone and Tylenol.
,o .,' a"Ms. Johnes was arrested and
charged with possession of a con-
,. trolled substance and petty theft.


Sonny Passwaters with his "pride and joy" Chesapeake skipjack (center) and oyster work boats all hand crafted.


"You see 'em all over the bay up there, nearly all
year round," he notes.
He's also fashioned a smaller oyster "work boat,"
commonly used for harvesting the oyster beds with


sets of long-handled tongs. The skipjack is sail-rigged
and used more for dredging the bottom of the bay.
Both models are meticulously detailed, drawing
(Page two please)


He can make


ANYTHING

OUt


gf.* Wood

BY JIM McGAULEY
Press Publisher
Sonny Passwaters has a passion for making things out of
wood, and it's a passion unconnected to monetary motives.
'I've never gotten any money out of it. I do it for the relax-
ation I just enjoy it," said the Macclenny resident during a
recent interview.
His modest double-wide in the Turkey Creek subdivision is
literally a showplace of Sonny's passion for carving and fash-
ioning out of wood.
Pine, birch, oak all the varieties are represented on the
shelves, on tables, and even on the floors. The intricate "wheat"
etchings adorn handmade cabinets and hutches.
Thousands and maybe tens of thousands of hours of carving
and cutting away out in the wood shop are represented in those
rooms.
What Sonny Passwaters is most proud of, however, are the
boats.
And of the boats, he's most proud of the Chesapeake Bay
skipjack, an oyster-harvesting rig common to the Maryland
Shore where both Sonny and wife Dottie were raised and lived
most of their lives.


I






THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, October 13, 2005 Page Two


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CoUNTRY FEDERAL


CREDIT UNION


602 S. Sixth Street,' lacclenny 259-6702

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


100 S. Lima Street, Baldwin 266-1041


ITS 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


LENDER


Making



out of wood

(From page one)
trom Sonny's memory and photos.
No plans.. ,
The rigging, the decks, the-
holds, even an eight-cylinder en-.
gine all carefully crafted. The
deck planks were individually
planed and cut, then glued together.
Then there's the large Cones-
toga wagon, also hand-carved and
planed down to the spoked whheels.
Sonny had.a set of plans to go on
that time, but fabricated all the
partsby hand.
"I can't think of an. thing made
out of wood I can't make," ihe
muses. "I first got interested back
about 1963 when I built a log cab-
in out on the Eastern Shore (in
Maryland). In all, I've built three
houses like that."
The Passwaters moved to Mac-
cleriny in 1991, mainly to escape
the harsh Chesapeake winters.
Dotty and her first husband had
lived at Jacksonville Beach before
he died and she moved back to
Maryland.
Sonny had been married before
and they hooked up after meeting
on the dance floor.
In Maryland, he owned a deli
and country store near the bay, and
the lifelong fishing and crabbing
enthusiast has stayed close to the
water, so to speak, working at both
Winn-Dixie and now at Wal-Mart
on Normandy Blvd in the sea-
food market.
For a time in the 1990s, Sonny
and his pal and neighbor Bob
Prentice kicked around in the con-
struction business, but that has
slacked off of late.
Health problems have kept Son-


ny out of the wood shop'behind
his residence more recently', but
normally his passion keeps him
occupied 4-5 hours daily.
"Sometimes I spend a few hours
in the afternoon and I might go
back after dinner. Sometimes it de-'
pends on when the beer runs out,"
he notes with a grin.
Sonny expects to return to the
old routine before long, but says
he's reluctant to launch a business
turning out things like hand-craft-
ed spice cabinets.
. "T'm sure there's a demand for
them, but I'm not sure you can
charge what they're really worth in
time and materials. I'd hate to
think I had to get this or that much
money for something I made.
. "I never made my living out of
wood, and I guess I'm not sure it'd
be the same if I did." .


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


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


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


Dr. Edsel M. Bone '* Directions from I-10: Take Exit 48 N. Go 1.3 miles
Senior Pastor North on Hwy. 121 See steeple on left
SBroadcast Live on WJXR 92.1 FM each Sunday Morning @ 11:00 am


SCity seeking

impactfee of

$2777/home

(From page one)
,, men s agreement tor the city to
help the count\ with the roads.
Maor Gary Dopson said,
-"The) should equal what we put
*,,E., into it. It should be 50-50."
S Commissioner Bennett agreed,
S sa ing. "I wait to see the county
take 8 SO and put it toward those
A -, L roads." : :-
S Macclenny manager Gerald
Dopson and Mr. Darabi will meet
with the county to %work out de-
tails.
SAfter Mr. Darabi's presentation,
Commissioner Bennett quickly
jumped on board.
"I'm in favor of it. We need it,
and the sooner the better.
."On a $135,000 house, another
$2000 or $3000 isn't going to
make that much of a difference to'
them," he said.
None of the commissioners ex-
an even pressed opposition to the recom-
when he mendations when the mayor asked
11 instead informally, but only Commissioner
ly it wias Bennett stated his support.
Later, the mayor said he would
'ood, just like to prevent a rush of people
pulling permits to a beat the dead-
line for the ordinance to take ef-
fect,


Mr. Maloney will look into the
legality of doing so.
Engineer Darabi said after
Tuesday's meeting he intends to
propose a 'similar fee level be
adopted in the Town of Glen St."
Mary.
SGet a better riews experience
The Baker County Press


Dirt Top Soil

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am ~ 4:30 pm


SThere's, a better th
chance this 66-year-old,
gets to feeling better, wil
go right back to the wa
before.
Making things from w
for the heck of it.

miI 1lrr l 1


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


l 1 ll l/ I. F ill


11582 N SR 228
BBB
r Macclenn\. -FL 32063

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




Keith D Rhoden
lanager/Lic. Real Estate Broker/CGC026916

Need plans? Larry Willi (904) 268-381i,




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BY MICHAEL RINKER
Press Commentary
OK, so I misspelled Macclenny
in a headline last week.
Big deal, everybody knows what
I meant.
One "c" or two, it still sounds
the same when you say it, and actu-
ally looks a little better when you
read it.
I've been told that the town's
spelling has changed several times
over the years. If y'all can't make
up your minds, how can I keep it
straight?
I've lived in McClenny only
four short years, and you expect me
to spell it correctly every single
time?
Be honest, haven't you mis-
spelled the name of your home-
town or even your own name at
one time or another?
I thought so.
Now, after 20 years in journal-
ism, I've made my first mistake...
while sober.
Relatively sober.
,You know, nowadays, nobody
wants to accept responsibility when
things go wrong.
tI'm going to change that. Right
here. Right now.
I'm taking responsibility... for
finding someone else to blame.
Starting at the top, it's probably
George Bush's fault. After all, he's-
ultimately in charge of what goes
on in this country.
And as a Democrat, I feel com-
fortable blaming him for every-
thing that goes wrong, even when
it's not his fault. Especially when
it's not his fault.
Besides, his brother Jeb has been
to Macklenny. Don't they talk?
Then there are the people I work
\irth. A new paper staff is ateam,a
family. We're supposed to look out
for one another. Sadly, that wasn't
the case here. I'm notone to point
the finger, but in this case I think
they deserve the finger.
And what about the high school?
Only about a third of its students


the discipline issues within the
middle and high school settings."
"The school district's leader-
ship, including the superintendent
and other central office administra-
tors along with building based
administrators, deserve commenda-
tion for studying this issue at this
point in time."
"The creative and proactive
effort administrators are making
toward the improvement of the
teacher's knowledge and skill in
addressing behavior issues and
overall classroom management is
to be commended."
Some of the efforts include:
V The excellent and important
CHAMPS training provided to the
middle school personnel this past
summer.


/ The training provided this past
summer at the high school for
teachers to improve their classroom
management skills and knowledge
of effective intervention strategies
to use when students misbehave.
V Use of teacher mentors con-
sisting of more experienced and
skilled veteran teachers to help
young and developing teachers in
structuring and managing their
classrooms and effectively re-
sponding to non-academic student
needs and occasional misbehavior.
These are just a few of the posi-
tive steps made in recent months
and years to improve the discipline
in Baker County.
The fact that the superintendent
and School Board proactively
invested in my review of their dis-


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday October 13, 2005 Page Three


Society and others, are


to blame for incorrect


spelling of Macdenny


Dear Editor:
.I am the consultant who con-
ducted the study on Baker County's
discipline system at the middle and
high schools. I appreciate the inter-
.est in the findings as outlined in
your recent article.
Oife of the most difficult and
controversial issues teachers and
administrators across Florida, as
well as the nation, face is how to
provide a positive learning environ-
ment for students while at the same
time have an effective response
system in place to address student
misbehavior. It is an issue every
school district in the nation strug-
gles with.
Your article focused solely on
the problems within the middle and
high school discipline system. My'
study discussed but you did not
share the many good things that
Baker County administrators and
teachers are doing.
I would like. to share a few-
quotes from the report with your
readers that document many good
things that are being done to
improve the system.
"There are some wonderfully
talented and knowledgeable indi-
viduals in the system working hard
as well to effectively, efficiently,
fairly and constructively address


2004 THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
Award Winning Newspaper USPS 040-280
flJJ. Dl..P Ace n l. IA"..


Better Weekly
Newspaper Contest
Member

JAMES C. MCGAULEY
Publisher/Editor

NEWS EDITOR Nancy Szanto
NEWS & SPORTS Michael Rinker
COMMENT- CherylR. Pingel
ADVERTISINGGRAPHICS
Jessica Prevatt & Laura Briner
FEATURES & COMMENT. Robert Gerard
BUSINESS MANAGER Karin Thomas
CLASSIFED ADS Barbara lackdhear


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


are reading at grade level. Hey, if
they can't read, what's the differ-
ence how I spell Macclennie?
Furthermore, it's society's fault.
As an Appalachian-American,
I've had to deal with the miscon-
ceptions and prejudice all my life.
"Hey hillbilly! Where's your twin
brother Jethro? Bet you can't count
past ten with your shoes on,"
Actually, I'm from central Penn-
sylvania, where the mountains
aren't quite as high, so we're not as
backward as real mountain folk.
For instance, West Virginians say
they live in a "holler," while we say
hollaa," which is much closer to
proper English pronunciation.
But the jokes, taunts and conde-
scension begin to wear on you.
Eventually, you start believing
you're stupid, then you start being
stupid, then you misspell Miklenny.
SSociety owes me.
And let's not forget my parents.
When I was a baby, my dad never
picked me up when I cried.
And my mother picked me up
too much.
How's that my fault?
The more I write, the angrier I
get.
I'm a journalist, damn it. We
brought down a corrupt president...
and shamed the Runaway Bride.
We have the right to spell words
any way we see fit.
It's called "freedom of the
press."
And besides, now that I think
about it, the misspelling was on the
sports page. Like anyone takes that
seriously.
So the lesson, boys and girls, is
that no matter where you live -
whether it's Macclenny, Backster,
Tailor, Glen St. Marry or Margarita
- spelling is fundamental.


Stories you won't get anywhere else


MY SIDE OF
i '


Once again it's time to dip into
my investigative journalist bag of
tricks and pull out news that has es-
caped the evening news programs.
In my constant search for the top
stories I have managed to scoop all
the evening news broadcasts and
deliver fresh news to The Baker
County Press. I wouldn't look for
this on the CBS Evening News or
CNN. It's too exclusive.
Frustrated Osama Doing Earth-
quake Coverage for Al Jazeera.
Madman terrorist Osama Bin La-
den, frustrated by the lack of media


coverage he has been getting in re-
cent weeks due to Hurricanes Kat-
rina and Rita taking up the air-
waves, has radically departed from
his scheming ways.
Seeing the exposure CNN pun-
dits Anderson Cooper and Wolf
Blitzer got during the hurricane
coverage, Osama has strapped on a
microphone and climbed among
the rubble of Western Pakistan. His
segment on Al Jazeera, the Arab
cable network is called Terror-Cen-
tral.
Programmers on Al Jazzera
aren't sure how long they will con-
tinue with the program.
"We have some problems with
his format,' said senior program.
analyst Khalid Qadir. "He goes off
on 20 minute rants were he blames
everything on George W. Bush.


Last night he claimed 'The Great
Satan,' which is what he calls Pres-
ident Bush, built an earthquake ma-
chine that was responsible for the
Pakistan quake. We find that a little
far fetched and are seriously con-
sidering canceling his segment,"
said Qadir.
"There's just one hitch. We're
not sure who's going to tell him. It
certainly isn't going to be me."
Osama's publicist, Richard
Blair-Davies,. who previously
worked for Ben Affleck and Jen-
nifer Lopez before their celebrated
breakup, dismissed the idea his
client is off his rocker.
"Osama will settle into it," said
Blair-Davies. "He's trying to devel-
op his own personal style. Right
now, the problem is he's been
watching too many videotapes of
Geraldo Rivera."


Blair-Davies has hinted that if
the Al Jazeera job doesn't raise
Osama's public profile, the terror
kingpin is considering convincing
starlet Jessica Alba, who was re-
cently dubbed "the sexiest woman
on earth," to have his love child.
"It certainly has worked for Tom
Cruise and Katie Holmes. Osama
can jump up and down on Oprah's
couch yelling, 'I love her, I love
her,' with the best of them."
I bet you haven't seen that bit of
news on CNN: Here's another.tid-
bit you probably missed.
Government Decides Not To Re-
open Gulf Coast Refineries. In a
dramatic and controversial move,
the Department of Energy an-
nounced yesterday that it will not
reopen the damaged refineries in
the Gulf Coast region and instead
will move into an alternative ener-
gy source.
"We're scrapping the whole fos-
sil fuels idea," said Logan Ren-
nsellar of the DOE. "We've decid-
ed to move away from Middle East
oil and move instead to synthetic
oil. We've made a careful study
and discovered that during the
1950's, oil was at its cheapest and
most plentiful. We're not talking
about fossil fuels here, but alterna-
tive oils used in producing the re-
markable ducktails and pompadors
that greasers used to sculpt their
hairstyles."
The DOE has nationalized the
Vitalis company which was lan-
guishing close to bankruptcy. Ren-
nsellar'says Vitalis bums hotter and
cleaner than fossil fuels and has the
added benefits that it can be used to
wax your car or fry chicken.
"At the moment we can produce
it for about 5 cents a gallon but
once we put on all the taxes and
regulations it'll go for $1.79 a gal-
lon."
S In other news, millionaire indus-
trialist Gregory Olson, who spent
$20 million for a trip on the Soyuz
space station, is returning to earth
after 10 days in space. The million-
aire was thrilled with the trip on the
Russian spacecraft. "It was worth
every penny," Olson said from the
space station. .
The Russian1 ~ 'Pi program an-"'
nounced that once Olson lands in
Kazakhistan, the spacecraft will be
quickly refueled for another trip to
the Soyuz. This time its passengers
will be embattled Senator Bill Frist
and Representative Tom Delay.
The lawmakers claimed in a
statement Tuesday that comments
made by Democratic National
Committee chair Howard Dean that
the pair is trying to escape prosecu-
tion by "slipping the surly bonds of
Earth" is erroneous and without ba-
sis.
Frist and Delay also deny the
taxpayers are paying for their trip.
"The cost of the trip came from
...uh ...donations made by ...uh
...my constituents in Texas," said
Delay, who is being investigated
for illegal campaign contributions.
Now there's something you
don't hear everyday.


cipline system, when a'majority of
school districts throughout the state
are not doing so, is commendable.
Their initiative should be wel-
comed by the community.
My report does not recommend
"scrapping the current system" as
your article states. My report does
recommend that the district's
efforts be supported in working
with the community in researching
and adopting new strategies that
will create a more positive behav-
ioral support system.
Thank you for allowing me to
offer these additional thoughts.
JoNATHaN C. MCINTmRE, PH.D.
Longwood, Florida


STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP AND CIRCULATION
Title ofPublication: The Baker County Press
Publishing weekly each Thursday, 52 issues annually Publication No.
$20.00 annual subscription cost inside Baker County, USPS 040-280


$25.00 annually outside Baker County. Date c
Complete mailing address ofknown office publication: Ocober
P.O. Box 598,104 South 5th Street, Macclenny, FL 32063;
general business offices address the same.


offiling:
13.2004


Full name & complete mailing addresses of Publisher and Managing Editor:
James C. McGauley, P.O. Box 598, 104 South 5th Street, Macclenny, FL
32063.
Full name & complete mailing addressesof Editor: James McGauley, P.O. Box 598,
104 South 5th Street, Maclenny, FL 32063.

Owner: Baker County Press, Inc, (a Florida corporation wholly owned by
James C. McGauey), same address as above.
Known bond holders mortgagees and other securely holders owning or holding on per-
cent or more of total amount of bond, mortgage or other securities: None.
Issue date for circulation data below: October 13,2005
Extent & nature of circulation Average No. Copies No. Copies of Single
Each issues During Issue Published
Preceding 12 Months Nearest to Filing Date
Totalno. copes (netpressrun) ...........................5350 ................5400
PaWdrequestedoutside county subscriptions .................355 ..................354
Paidhcountysuscriptions ....................................473... ............476
Sales hough dealers &carer, street vendors
urntr salesandooer non-USPS pedistibuln ................4425.................4475
Oterclasses malled through leUSPS ............... ...................... ..0.
TOTAL PAID AND/OR REQUESTED CIRCULATION ..............5263................ 5304
Free disbuton by mall-outidemcounty ...................... .. 27 .. ................ 27
Free dstributionby man h-county ................... ..........19 ................... 19
Freedistribuonbymeall -olerclasses mailed toughthe USPS......O .....................0
Freedistrbutbno outside mal ........ ....... ........ .........................25
TOTAL FREE DISTRIBUTION ..............................71 ......... .. ... 71
TOTAL DISTRIBUTION ....... ................ 5334 .............. 5375
Copes noltdisiuled .................. ......... .... .... ..... ......... 25
TOTAL ....................... ......... ........... 5350 ................. 5400
PERCENT PAID AND/OR REQUESTED CIRCULATION ........... 98.6%............... .2%
I certify that the statements made by me above are correct and complete.
Is James C. MeGauley, Publisher
Date of fUng: October 13,2005


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, October 13, 2005 Page Four


Career service among hearing topics


..
Honoree Mary Covin and husband Lee with Channel 12 reporter Charlene Shirk
PHOTO COURTESY OF LU: Cu'. It


Ms. Covin chosen one

of 'Twelve Who Care'
Mary Covin of Macclenny was honored the evening of January 29 as
one of "Twelve Who Care" by WTLV Channel 12 in Jacksonville. A
dozen people from the station's viewing area are recognized each year.
for stellar work as volunteers.
Ms. Covin, a native of Iowa, has been delivering meals to the elder-
ly in this area since shortly after moving to Baker County with her hus-
band Lee in 1982. She and other honorees %were feted at a reception and
ceremony at the Ritz Theater in the historic LaVilla section of down-
town Jacksonville. She received an engraved flat crystal teardrop
award, and was introduced by Channel 12 reporter Charlene Shirk, who
earlier did a brief biographical sketch of her.
The entire ceremony \i ill be televised October 22.
Ms. Co in \ras nominated for the honor by Tonnie Blakely, former
director for the Baker County Council on Aging and her former super-
visor. The honoree began delivering food at the behest of the late Louise
Davis, a longtime patron of the Council and friend of Ms. Covin's, late
in-laws. -
"They needed drivers and it kind of started piecemeal from there,"
explained the normally shy and reserved Ms. Covin. who also works
part time at the Emily Taber Library. "I've met an awful lot of wonder-
ful people over the years. It's been very worth while for me."
Ms. Shirk told the audience how the honoree often goes out of her
way to help the elderly, like seeing to the health of their pets. Once, she
made a deal with a veterinarian and arranged for the sterilization of ten
cats. She also routinely pays for pet medicines.
Recalling her brief acceptance speech that e ening, she said. "Some
of them (award winners) had pages of prepared remarks. Mine weren't
very long; I just kind of got up there and said 'Gosh!"'
SMs. Covin said she learned volunteering from her parents in Pacific
Junction, lo\wa. Here in Baker County, she has also been a longtime vol[
unteer for the county fair organization.
She and Lee. a Baker County native, met while both wereArmy offi-
cers in the 1970s. They %\ed while still in the service and mo\ed here
two years later.
*- . .

Another NEFSH patient is

accused of employee attack


A patient at the Northeast Flori-
Sda State Hospital smashed 5 coffee
table against a %all October 3,
then chased two NEFSH workers,
trying to hit them with a leg from
the table.
Police filed a sworn complaint
against Joseph West, 19, alleging
aggra\ ated assault, a felony, and
property damage.
Mr. West became angry after he
asked to speak with a security
guard but was told the officer was
not there. -. ?. ::
:Earlier, he allegedly told the
guard he was going to get a pencil
and stab employee Ly.netha Bones
in the neck.
It was Ms. Bones, along with
Tam\ a Brown, '\ho fled when Mr.
VWest chased them with the table
leg. -
He told Deputy Randy Davis
that he was going to hurt hospital
staff members if he didn't get
transferred from Building 32.
Mr. West said that if he didn't


kill somebody in that building, the
"Words" would get him.


A Who's Who of Baker Coun-
ty officialdom turned out October
6 for a meeting with state law-
makers to air their hopes, dreams
and pleas for the upcoming leg-
islative session.
Senator Nancy Argenziano and
Representative Aaron Bean, also
known as the Baker County leg-
islative delegation, held court in
the county commission chambers.
Sheriff Joey Dobson made his
case for a bill that would protect
the jobs of deputies and other de-
partment employees when new
sheriffs take office.
Both legislators were on board
with the plan, and simply dis-
cussed a few details with the sher-
iff on how the bill will be worded
when introduced at the 2006 ses-
sion, which begins in March.
Sen. Argenziano affirmed that
there are no deputies opposed to
the bill, then told Sheriff Dobson
she'll send him a final version be-
fore it is submitted to bill drafting.
Associate School Superinten-
dent Glenn McKendree told the
delegation that state requirements
of 300 hours for summer pre-K is
asking a lot of four-year-old chil-
dren.
Sen Argenziano agreed and
said she's been hearing similar
sentiments across the state.
.They also talked about the Jes-
sica Lunsford Act, which requires
criminal background checks for
individuals who will have contact '
with school children.
Mr. McKendree said the cost
of conducting the checks are a
burden, especially on small, rural
school districts like Baker County.
He said asking volunteers to
pay for the investigations would
"destroy our volunteer program."

Macclenny Rehab
emerge cijy facility
Macclenny Nursing and Rehab
Center signed a mutual agreement:
- recently with FEMA and the Na-.
tional Disa'ser Medical System to
respond to mass casualty emer-
gency situations.:
In September, the local facility
received two evacuees from Lou-
isiana during Hurricane Katrina.
Their' are w\as co-rhanaged by the
nursing home arid National Dis-
aster Medical System, an arm of
the federal emergency agency.

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Press Classifieds


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The senator and Mr. Mc-
Kendree disagreed on how much
the background checks cost.
"Schools can afford $36," she
said, contradicting his estimate of
about $60.
She expressed skepticism that
it was a financial burden on
school districts, and noted that she
would want to see the budget of
any district that said it was. The
senator asserted that she could
find items that are "a lesser priori-
ty than protecting children."
Mr. McKendree retorted, "You're
welcome to look at ours."
The senator then said, "Don't
take it offensively."
Commissioner Alex Robinson
asked that legislators consider
cost-based reimbursement for
county health departments.
"They're codning to s make
(up the shortfall, and we can't do
it," he said.
The commissioner also talked
about the need for a library grant,
funding for small county jails and
courthouses,-and continuing fund-
ing for solid waste removal.
.He also mentioned the need for
replacing the dilapidated Council
on Aging building.
"I can't get our senior citizens
a senior center, then see other
parts of the state get buildings... it
makes, me wonder what's going
on," he said.
Rep. Bean commended Baker
County leaders.
"Your commissioners are ac-
tive [in Tallahassee]," he said..
"They are doing things in a very
smart way. They are in front of.
the ball, not behind.
Among others who attended


the meeting were County Manag-
er Jason Griffis, Clerk of Courts
Al Fraser, Property Appraiser Tim
Sweat, Macclenny City Manager
Gerald Dopson and Commission-
er Vernon Bennett, Council on
Aging board President Barbara
Yarborough, Wal-Mart Distribu-


tion Center manager Bobby
Steele, health department head
Kerry Dunleavy, NEFSH Admin-
istrator Steve Kennedy, 'County
Judge Joey Williams and Baker
County High School football
coach Carl West, who runs the
Youth Hope Center.


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Thursday. Oct.13th


Baker CountySdent Day Do ar .,ys .
Gate Admission: $5.00 Adults, FREE Students Gate mission: $5.00 Adults, $3 Students
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Rodeo Day at the Fair Saurday,Oct 15th
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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, October 13, 2005 Page Five


Schools collect $7854 for hurricane victim
Students at Baker County Middle School and the newly opened Pre-K and Knd;r.ignrea Center collected monve and soid foood ltl
weeks to aid the victims of Hurricane Katrinia. In photo above, Principal David Davis accepts a check for 5i00u front ,\'ik Jan
McColloutgh and Kasei Yarboioighi, .oriani'-.i' s of the effort atBCMS. Also in the photo and assiinng i t 1 le benefit ar i back
Amanda Ilusgrove. Janee RIi.:h'dn aad Et Elli, oL' li' wr, aloht- with parent Bob Janmes i/his u '-C Carol is absenmi In photo belo'i, re
tives of the "'Knderrkatele nsdeat bi, pose n ilih teacher ls D)miine Kirby, Amanda McCook and Bonnie Jones and a ccremi'ru.
representing $2854 collected at the oiher school The students aie Lane Randall, Danel Couirson, Etihan Knl/t, Lia Lot
Gonzale, Samaria Williams, TaylorDyal and Cadyn Swindel. The pinds i til be for arded to the.American Red Cross.


__I


Suspended

eight times
A Macclenny man whose dri-
ver's license has been suspended
eight times for DUI was arrested
October 7. for driving under the in-
fluence after police saw him trav-
eling eastbound in the westbound
lane of Ohio Avenue.
Stan Thomas, 42, was pulled
over on Miltondale Road at 7:16
pm by sheriff's investigator Scotty
SRhoden, who witnessed his erratic
driving.
While being questioned by
SDeputy Charles Goldsmith, Mr.
Thomas admitted drinking three or
four-beers.
He said a bad knee prevented
him from taking a couple of spe-
cific roadside sobriety tests, but
then he failed several others.
Mr, Thomas refused to take a
breath test after being arrested.
In addition to DUI, he was
charged'with being an habitual of-
fender.
A passenger in his car, John
S. Shiliz, was cited for h having an
.'SOO 6 *open container of alcohol.
r pat Ih .
cs. Taiiti
,I ieacler Sta er
epresenta- 0
tal check
ce. Sclena A Jacksonville man visiting
friends here was arrested October
8 after a sheriff's deputy saw him.
staggering down Macclenny Av-
enue just past midnight.
Timothy Freeman. 25. was
charged with disorderly intoxica-
tion. -:
Deputy Brad Dougherty was at
the intersection of Third Street and
NMacclenny Ave. w hen he saw Mr.
Freeman walking in the eastbound
lane and watched a car swerve into
the westbound lane to avoid hit-
ting him.
When told to get out of the
roadway, Mr. Freeman stood on
the center line and asked. "What's
the problem?"
Eventually, the officer persuad-
ed him to get off the road. As they'
spoke on the sidewalk, Mr. Free-
man continued to drink out of
plastic cup he was carrying.
Asked if it was an alcoholic
beverage, he replied that it was.
then took another drink.
He \\as arrested as a danger to
himself and mooqrists. ,, .


New
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Rotary Club collecting child's books.


The Rotary Club of Baker
County is conducting a children's
book drive during the monthof
October.
Did you know a parent is a
child's first teacher? Man, fami-
lies do not have access to books in
their homes. Books feed the imagi-
nation and encourage learning.
Your participation in this book
drive can help open up a world of
dreams and possibilities for Baker
County children.
If you have any gently used
books that you want to donate. \e
will be at the next twvo Wildcat
football home games or you can
drop books off at Southeast Realt\
Group located at the corner of US
90 and SR 121.
These books will be redistrib-


uted to children and families in
Baker County. Help us encourage
families to build a home library.
Families. who read together suc-
ceed together.
Donate your quality children's
books, and other current family


reading materials to help Baker
County's Early Literacy Project.
We are looking for books that are
appropriate for ages 3-5.
For more information contact
Doug Wilds at douglasws'kbaker-
countl fl.com or 465-5229.


ATENTION: PREK-WKDG. PARENTS

Starting Monday, October 17, the peK/KindergartenCenter will begin usin
a now traffic pattern.
R to22 the busloop atthe
Bus will el East on.South Blvd. from CR 228 oh at the
BPre-slKdg. thebus loop0,0 ). s..willxitiht and ma
Pre-K/Kdg C,"te After drng lefne ote St. and contain
a left turn onto02'd $S(1 0


their routes., -: e.

The new. student. 4rop-off zone. wib ."- Buedintgal, uwhighl o ben..ndsthe
school board offieS d pping off studeitseshoul *re. West along
South bo ad t of eft onto troadon theEt side of the county
schoo t oeft onto serV e road on the ,South
South Blo et. and r n off Judets, vehicles willurn right nSouth
St. a rdn onS d.,Ie 0St
,ofce. Toe s firSt.rewsS
Blvd. and may cont !n, .,


'iorto ws the Us rote s, par
:Parents wishing to gj to t bu-K/Kdg. Center.
the designated parking p e


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, October 13, 2005 Page Six


Restaurants raise $1000 in Katrina relief funds
Employees at the Woody's restaurant in Macclenny pose with owner Fred Rhoden as he donated $1000 to theAmerican Red Cross for hur-
ricane relief Mr Rhoden placed collection jars at his Macclenny and Orange Park restaurant ite. ii n iimtchi d spr change and bills thrown
into them.the past three weeks. Pictured with him are Jess Looby, Be'rany Bates, Candy J.>hnils.'n ad i isnt Danmels.



Inmate dies in sleep at jail

A Glen St. Mary man who told County jail around 11:00 pm, ac- torce -trauma, or indications of
police October 7 he'd been taking cording to the police report on Mr. choking, according to Investigator
an anti-anxiety drug all day died in Carroll's death. Steve Harvey.
his cell at county jail eral hrs Jail officer Clinton Thrift said It will be several weeks before
after being arrested. he checked on Mr. Carroll several results from toxicology tests are
Pao,,i rot.rnll had heen times during the night, the last of completed.


S auL -ar ull, J-, HiAu 13. ii
charged with felony possession of
a controlled substance after his
mother, Joanne Thornton, reported
him for causing a disturbance at
their Glen St. Mary home.
When Deputy Jimmy Stalnaker
arrived at the home on Timberland
Road at 10:12 pm, Mr. Carroll told
him he'd been taking Xanax all
day.
He.did not have a prescription
for the drug.
He was booked into the Baker


Shich \as 3:39 am. At the time,
Mr. Carroll was sleeping.,
About half an hour later, Officer
Kim Teston went to check on him
and found that he'd stopped
breathing.
Paramedics arrived at 4:13 am
and pronounced him dead a couple
minutes later. His body was taken
to the medical examiner in Gaines-
ville.
:: Preliminary results from the au-
topsy found no signs of foul play,
meaning no ob\ ious wounds, blunt


Man is arrested when he

returns with sister's truck


A Macclenny man was arrested
October 4 for grand theft auto after
his sister called police when her
truck turned up missing.
When confronted by sheriff's
deputies., Mark Leonard, 39, said
he didn't know what they were
talking about. ."
He then asked, "Have yoiu
talked to my sister?"
The sister. Donna Leonard, told
police her brother had been stay-
ing at her home on Ivey Street for
about two weeks.
She said she'd been talking to
him around 2:00 am when she
went to her bedroom for 15 min-
utes. When she returned, both her
brother and her truck were miss-
ing.
Later that day. she called police
to tell them both W\ere back.
Deputy Adam Faircloth went to
her home and arrested Mr. Leo-
nard.
In another property crime, Sar-
ah Zarrella of Sanderson told po-
lice October 3 that someone had


stolen jewelry and.a digital camera
from her home on Fred Harvey
Road .
The burglar apparently gained
access to the home through a bro-
ken glass panel on the back door.
Ms. Zarrella's husband Donald
estimated the stolen property was
worth about $2275.


Calls cops after

her so i s threats
A 16-\ear-old Nlacclennv \outh
%as arrested October 7 for simple
assault after hi, mother called po-
lice because he had threatened her.
The \\omln told police she ask-
ed her son to lea\e her home after
he told her he took medication that
had not. been prescribed for him.
Th. ho), [ .-pu1 nlc-dC h -) inji
that if she threw him out, "You'll
be sorry."
He then retrieved a knife from
the kitchen and said something
like "Just kill me," according to
the mother.
'When the woman called police,,
he threatened to burn her home
and car.
Police '\ere unable to find the,
boy that night, but arrested him the
follow in., day at his mother's resi-
dence.


Son arrested
for pointing a
rifle at father
A Glen St. Mary man was ar-
rested October 5 after he injured
his girlfriend's lip and pointed a ri-
fle at his father.
James Davis, 21, was charged
with aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon, using a firearm
under the influence of alcohol and
battery/domestic violence.
Two days later, his father Ran-
dy Davis changed his story, saying
his son never threatened him with
the rifle. He asked police to drop
the aggravated assault charge.
Deputy Charles Goldsmith told
Mr. Davis to inform the state attor-
ney's office he had no problem
with dropping the charge.
The night of the incident,, the
officer arrived at Randy Davis'
home on Rufus Powers Road at
1:52 am.
Mr. Davis said his son's girl-
friend, Sara Bowman, woke him
up to tell him James Davis was out
of control and attacked her.
Ms. Bowman and the younger
Mr. Davis live in, a trailer behind
his father's house.
While Ms. Bowman was talk-
ing to the elder Mr. Davis, James
Davis came in and began yelling
and cursing at them. He :lunged at
his father, who punched him in the
face. The son then retrieved the
.22 caliber, bolt-action rifle.
When told that deputies were
on the way, he hid the weapon in a
dog house, where police found it
and determined it was empty.

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Land sales in latter part of August


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, October 13, 2005 Page Seven


The following land transactions
were recorded in the Baker County
courthouse August 16-31. Values
are derived from documentary
stamps. Many descriptions are by
S(ection) T(ownship) R(ange). If
acreage or price are not listed,
none were indicated in the docu-
ments.
Kay Hall to Clifford Pierce, in Pine
Grove Estates, $130,000.
Rock Contractors to Wade, Christy
& Meagan Johns, in Macclenny,
$99,500.
Leroy Givens to Hazel, Donte.&
Delvin Randolph, in 2-3S-20E, $10.'
Leroy Givens to Milton & Genetha
Harris, in 2-3S-20E, $10.
John & Joyce Linsley'to David &.
Leanne Hurlburt, in Ridge Estates, $10.'
Emory Jr. & Jana Crews to Richard.
& Melissa Jordan, in Macclenny,
$102,500.
Melvin & Amanda Burnsed to Leda
Holloway, Fox Ridge III, $128,000.
Charlie, Glenda & Shirley Sharman
to Charlie Sharman Jr., in 7-2S-22E,
$10.
Charlie, Glenda & Shirley Sharman
to John Sharman Sr., in 7-2S-22E, $10.
Alphonso Jackson to Washington
Mutual Bank, in Sanderson, $10.
Janis Crow to Troy Jr. & Cohen
Crow, in S12-3S-21E.
Jacqueline Brannen to Jimmie Jr. &
Tabatha Matthews, in Fox Ridge III,
$133,000.
Joe Jr., and Warda McKinnon to
Long Branch Farms LLP, in 5-2S-21E,
$10.
Robert and Jessica Sieg to Long
Branch Farms LLP, in 5-2S-21E, $10.
Christopher & Jennifer Courson to
Stephen & Deborah Johnson, in 18-2S-
22E, $83,500.
Cheryl Vance to Christopher & Jen-
nifer Courson, in 18-2S-22E.
Vivian, E.F. & Elvood Crews to
Cheryl Vance. in 18-2S-22E.
Ronnie & Janet Chesser to V. Todd
& Amber Ferreira, in Macclenn).
$140,000.
Steve & Jessica Kish to Jonathan &
Calli Preston. in Macclenny, $225,000.
Gerald & Lorenda Cawvey to
William & Jo Dion, Hummingbird
Trail, $115,000.
Leroy Gihens to Sheldon & Vanessa
Hutchins, in 2-3S-20E. $10.
Robert Morris to BCPD LLC. 31-
2S-22E, $521,000.
Melissa CurboA & Wa)ne Morrison
to Melissa Curbo%. in Macclenn\. $10.
.PaLty.Duncan. Carol..Dugger &--Sue
DyVaitoPatt.yuncan, in 29-3S-19E.
Patty Duncan, Carol Dugger & Sue
D)al to Carol Dugger, in 29-3S-19E.
Patty Duncan. Carol Dugger & Sue
Dyal to Sue Dyal, in 29-3S-19E.
:Edward:& Harriet Sherlock to Hen-
ry & Dana Forbes. in Macclenny,
$158,000.
Faye Mobley to William & Delores
Williams, in 8-2S-22E, $10.
William Wright to Charles Stokes &
Harold Keinath in 20-3S-21E, $145,000.
Travis & Elouise Rhoden to William
Wright, in 20-3S-21E, $10.
Videll Cason to Videll & Lois Cason,
in 28-3S-19E.
Julia Horn, Julia Thrift & Samuel
Horn to Helen Giles, Karen Lauramore
& Deborah Finley; in Macclenny, $10.
Berniece Yarbrough to Berniece
Yarbrough, Fred & Karen Rhoden, in
Macclenny.
Donald Agee to T.J. and Lyma
Raulerson, in Riverview Acres, $15,000.
Phyllis Lovett to Michael and Judith
Westberry, in Macclenny 11, $346.900.
James Cornn to Charles & Janice
Guernse), in Glen St. Mary, $47,000.
,Owen & Juliana Griffis to Lemolnd
Fowler, in 5-3S-22E, $3,468.
Martha Oglesby to Bobby Oglesby
in 29 & 30-2S-21E, $10.

Scariest

place to be
The place is the Old Jail at 42
W. McIver Street, the time is Oct-
ober 27-29 at 7:00 pm. The event
is the scariest night of the year -
The Baker County Historical
Society is staging the Haunted Old
Jail and Fall Carnival as a means
of entertainment and to add to the
Restoration fund. Modern Wood-
men of American will match the
Historical Society's profits for the
restoration. In addition to food,
drinks and game booths with prizes,
there will be candlelight tours of
the sheriff's offices and living qu-
arters. The carnival will take place
only on Friday and Saturday night.
The High School History Club


will be in charge of the Haunted
Jail and it promises to be the fright
of your life. The club's share of the
profits aids members in taking
trips to historical dites.

Soil board to meet
The Baker Soil and Water Con-
;ervation Dislrict Board will meet.
Tuesday, October 18 at Taylor'd
3BQ I'rom no-n to 1 pm, The pub-
ic is invited to attend,


Bobby Oglesby to Martha Oglesby
in 29 & 30-2S-21E, $10.
Charles Thomas to Paulette, Christi-
na & Charles Thomas, in 5-2S-22E, $10.
Christina & James Thomas to
Christi'ia, James, Paulette & Carl
Thomas, in 5-2S-22E, $10.
W.T. & Annie Mann to Barry & An-
gela Walker, in 24-2S-20E.
Custom Homes by Preston Johnson
Inc. to Willie Jr. and Donna Carter, in
Copper Creek, $172,600.
Lacy Oliver to Noel Oliver, in Tim-
berlane Subdivision.
James Byrd & Susan Begley to
Richard & Melania Willis, in 36-2S-'
21E, $50,000.
Stephen & Deborah Johnson to Kel-
ly and Charles Satterwhite Jr., in 18-2S-
22E, $10.
Keith Rhoden to Mae Lillies LLC, in
Macclenny, $10.
Keith Rhoden to Mae Lillies LLC, in
Macclenny, $10.
Bruce Reiter to Mary Byrd, in Mac-
clenny H, $30,000.
Gloria Farrell to William Farrell, in
8-1S-21E, $10.
Matthew Weasel & Harold Keinath
to Brian & Emily Beiter in 2-3S-21E,


$40,000.
Albert Kennedy & Michelle Peacock
to Edward & Kelly McLarity, in Mac-
clenny, $115,000.
Dwight Jones & Joan McIntyre to
Leigh Bergeron, in 29-3S-19E, $26,000.
Golf View Properties LLC to Joesph
& Edwina Gonzalez, in 30-2S-22E,
$189,900.
Broken Oak Development Group
Inc., to Golf View Properties LLC, in
30-2S-22E in $175,000.
Steve Stewart to Samanth & Steve
Stewart, in 16-2S-21E.
Gwendolyn McCauley, Earl Knabb
Jr., George Knabb, Jane Rhoden to
Tina Yarborough, in 9-3S-22E.
Knabb Lands, Inc. to Gwendolyn
McCauley, Earl Knabb Jr., George Kn-
abb, Jane Rhoden, in 9-3S-22E.
Charmaine Kersey to John & Lily
Hobbs in Country Club Estates,
$100,000.
William Jr., & Tracey Sheffield to
Kimberly & Timothy Price in 29 & 30-
2S-21E, $65,000.
Glen Forest LLC to William Jr. &
Tracey Sheffield in 29 & 30-2S-21E.
William Woodington, Daniel Dukes
& CUB Land Trust to Mitchell Ely, in


31-2S-21E.
Cecil & Betty Sands to Ellis Starling,
in 19-2S-22E, $10.
Todd & Melissa Johnson to Debra &
Scot Votava, in Turkey Creek,
$205,000.
Charles & Donna Ruark to Robert
Davis, Tracey & Johnny Beverly, in
River Oaks Estates, $220,000.
Laura Jones & B. Wigglesworth to
Dwight Jones & Joan McIntyre, in
Macclenny I, $118,000.
Jack & Claudia Toney to Gary &
Kathleen Barber, in 29-3S-21E, $10.
Beneficial Florida Inc. to David
Davis, in 29-2S-22E, $45,000.
Vonda Walker to Dennis & Yolanda
Baggett, in 12-3S-20E, $10.
Gracie Raulerson, Dale Jefferson, in
Sanderson, $8,000.
Rebecca & Krissy Starling, Marcus
Hodges to Donnie Starling, in 5-3S-22E,
$48,000.
Jay & Pamela Moore to Roy & Law-
son Buford, in Macclenny II, $231,000.
Donny & Juanita Hylton to John &
Ruth Powell, in Copper Creek,
$255,000.
Norman Thrift Sr. to James & San-
dra Smith in 5-2S-22E, $155,000.


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Partial list of county fair winners


The following is a listing of the
2005 Baker County Fair Winners:
-Horticulture:
Best of Show- Kyle Brown
(Amorphophallus bulbifera). Best
of Section: Kyle Brown (Section 1
& 2), Denise Melton (Section 5 &
6), Betty Tomlinson (Section 3).
Blue Ribbons: Thirza Bremer (1),
Kyle Brown (28), Cindy Jenkins
(4), Lisa Hysler (2), Denise
Melton (18), Betty Tomlinson
(12). Red Ribbons. Lisa Hysler
(1), Denise Melton (4), Betty
Tomlinson (2).
-4-H Awards:
Blue Ribbons- Mariah Blanton
(1). Jonathon Dill (2), Lindsey Dill
(3), Sarah Dill (9), Stephen Hefty
(2), Jessica Herb (3), Rachel Mor-
rison (1), Elena Tomas (1). Red
Ribbons: Lindsey Dill (2), Sarah
Dill (6), Benjamin Hefty (2),
Joshua Hefty (1), Stephen Hefty
(3). Wt7iie Ribbons: Sarah Dill (1),


Benjamin Hefty (2). Participant
Ribbons: Peyton Goodman (2),
Abigail Hefty (7), Gabriel Hefty
(2), Rebekah Hefty (4), Cheyenne
Monfort (1).
-Division I:
Artwork & Creative Crafts-
Best of Show: Mark Bryant. Best
of Class: Thirza Bremer, Mark
Bryant, Robert Brittain, Nick
Frilling, Emily Gibbs, Christopher
Milton, Carol Moore. Blue Rib-
bons: Thirza Bremer, Mark
Bryant, Hunter Brittain, Paula
Brittain (2), Robert Brittain, Dono-
van Bryant, Abby, Dill, Nick.
Frilling, Emily Gibbs, Tammy
Gibbs, Alysin Hysler (2), Amanda
Hysler, Richard Lopez (2), Curtis
Mason, Robert Mason (3),
Christopher Milton, Georgia Mon-
fort, Braxton Moore (2), Carol
Moore (6), Doyle Moore (2),
Melissa Staggers, Owen Thomas.
Red Ribbons: Thirza Bremer,
Alysin Hysler (2), Amanda Hysler


(2), Lisa Hysler, Doyle Moore,
Owen Thomas, Tina Thomas.
White Ribbons: Amanda Hysler.
-Division II:
Garments, Needlework and
Quilting- Best of Show: Carol
Moore, Richard Lopez -Youth.
Best of Class: Thirza Bremer (2),
Sarah Bryant, Michelle Dondey,
Andrea Handte, Richard Lopez,
Carol Moore, Renee Morris,
Kathy Wymer-Lilly. Blue Rib-
bons: Ellen Atkins (9), Joshua
Benjamin, Ellene Breazeale,
Thirza Bremer (8), Paula Brittain,
Sarah Bryant (3); Alexis Burnette
(2), Lacy Kristine Burnette, Bar-
bara Cooper, Brianna Cunning-
ham. Michelle Dondey, Mary Fin-
ley, Tammy Gibbs (5),.Francis
Godwin (3), Mary Green (2), Eliz-
abeth Hefty, Helen Holmes, Cindy
Johns, David Kurtz, Wilahmena
Lauramore (2), Richard Lopez,
Helen Lundley (7), Carol Moore
(2), Renee Morris (4), Veta Mrus
(3), Kim Pietrowski (4), Crystal
Pipkins. Frankie Pipkins. Isaac
Simmons, Laverne Thomas (3),
Owen Thomas, Ciera La'shun
Thompson, Kathy Wymer-Lilly
(4). Robert Youst. Red Ribbons:
Thirza Bremer (3), Elizabeth
Hefty (2), Lisa Hysler (2). '
-Division III:
Canned Products or Food


Preservation- Best of Show.
Thirza Bremer Senior Citizen,
Sariah Swartz Youth. Best of
Class: Thirza Bremer (2), Jean-
nette Brown, Mary Finley (2), Lisa
Hysler, Sariah Swartz. Blue Rib-
bons: .Clayton Atkins (3), Joshua
Benjamin, Thirza Bremer (8),
Paula Brittain, Jeannette Brown;
Lacy Burnette, Brianna Cunning-.
ham, Mary Finley (2), Lisa Hysler
(6), Richard Lopez, Matthew Nor-
ris, Isaac Simmons, Ryan Sim-
mons, Sariah Swartz, Ciera
Thompson, Robert Youst. Red
Ribbons: Clayton Atkins, Thirza.
Bremer (7), Jeannette Brown,
Mary Finley (2), Valarie Swartz.
White Ribbons: Clayton Atkins,
Mary Finley, Lisa Hysler.
-Division IV:
Baked Goods and Candies-
Best of Show: Marsha, Bennett.
Best of Class: Marsha Bennett,
Thirza Bremer, Ashley Bryant and
Jessica Rhoden, Tammi Gibbs,
Tyson Gibbs. Blue Ribbons: Mar-
sha Bennett (2), Thirza Bremer,
Ashley Bryant and Jessica Rho-
den. Emily Gibbs, Tammy Gibbs
(3). Tyson Gibbs, Curtis Mason.
Ciera Thompson and Lacy Bur-
nette. Red Ribbons: Thirza Bre-.
mer, Tammy Gibbs. White Rib-
bons: Heather Bryant.


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, October 13, 2005 Page Nine



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Philanthropist, business leader to speak
Catherine B. Reynolds, a Jacksonvdlle nari'e a ho has relatives in Baker Count,; n i be ithe
featured speaker at thli 4ti annual Festival of Trees banquet ie o ember 12 at the coann'
fairgrounds .\L. Rcvnolis founded Sen is Financial Corporaiton irel dev'ioped ai iVsrten
of privately funded alternatives to government sponsored student college loans. The
Festival of Trees runs from November 2 and proceeds benefit Heritage Park in Mnacrlennv
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YOUR



NEIGHBORHOOD I

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
r .Circulation leader since 1929

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

www.bakercountypress.com



----l ---I- -


LOGS AND PULPWOOD 1 ACRE OR LARGER




DIAMOND I, INC.


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CALL 282-5552 KENT WILLIAMS


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Linda Chancey,

florist, caterer
Linda Guy Chancey, 58, of
Folkston, Ga., died October 1,
2005. She was born in Waycross,
Ga., and was the founder of The
Vickery House Florist and Cater-
ing. She was a member of the First
Baptist Church of Folkstoin and
served on the Better Home Town
of Folkston Board of Directors.
Ms. Chancey was predeceased
by father.Mannie T. Guy. Sur-
vivors include husband Hugh
Chancey of Folkston; sons Jody
Nazworth of N.C., Michael Naz-
worth of Atlanta, Ga., and Jamey
Nazwvorth of Folkston; step-daugh-
ters Kimberlh Chancey and Mich-
elle Barnes, both of Lakeland,
Fla.; mother Mildred Guy (Paul)
Kolish of Folkston; sisters Tal-
maldge Griner of Clewiston-,Fla.
and Pat Ann Guy Blount of
Folkston; brothers Wayne Guy of
Glen St. Mary,,Fla., and Ronnie
Guy of Nahunta, Ga., and six
grandchildren.
A service was' held October 4 at
her church. Shepard Funeral Home
of Folkston was in charge of
arrangements. In lieu of flowers,
donations may be made to the First
Baptist Church Building Fund of
Folkston.

June Ireland

dies at age 79
, June Ireland, 79, of Mac-
clenny died October 5, 2005 at the
Orange Park Medical Center fol-
lowing an extended illness. She
was a native of Butte, Montana.
and resided in Baker County for
over 30 years. She was a member
of the First Christian Church. '
She was predeceased by hus-
band Leland Bert Ireland: sisters
Levena Ellis, Gene\a Rimel and
Effabell Bennett; brother Law-
rence Van Archer. Survi ors in-
clude sons William Ireland (Cher-
ie) of Sanderson and David Ireland
(Cindy) of Macclenny; grandchil-
dren Leland Ireland, Cyndle.
Thomas and Brandon Ireland,
Brandon Riggins.
A ser ice \\as held October 8 at
her church w ith Rev. Doug Allen
officiating. Burial followed at
Woodlaw n Cemeter. Guerr Fun-
eral Home of Mlacclenn. \%as in
charge of arrangements.


SSANDERSON
CONGREGATIONAL
HOLINESS CHURCH
CR 127 N.. SANDERSON, FL
SUNDo SCHOOL o10.00 o
MORNING iVORSHIP 1100 N i
SUNDAY E\iNING ~'ORSHrI 6 co PM
\\'ED. EVENING PRR ER SER\0 7"3
P.AsroR: ORAL E. LyONS













Mt. Zion N.C.

Methodist Church
121 North 259-4-1461
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




H..


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


In Loving Memory
of
Henry Lee Maxwell
Sunrise Sunset
1/6/1937 -10/9/2000
For if we believe that Jesus died and
rose again, even so them also which
sleep in Jesus will God bring with him.
-I Thessalonians 4:14
SomedayAgain
When days are sad and lonely and
everything goes wrong, I seem to hear
you whisper "Cheer up and carry on,"
Everytime I see your picture, you
smile and seem'to say, "Don't cry, I'm
only sleeping, we'll meet again some-
day."
God saw you and stood beside you
and whispered, "Come and rest." You
bade no one a last fire ell, nor even
said good-bye. Y.ou were gone before
wie kloe' it and only God bo.o-s nt hv.
.- million tnmes I've missed you, a-
million times I've cried. If love alone
could have saved you: You never would
have died
If line we lovedyou dearly, in death
we ltoe you still. In our hearts, you
hold a place no one can ever fill;
It broke my heart to ,ose y\ou, bit
you didn't kou alone. For pati of me
\ei t'll tllo nl, ilhe ,lav God Cilled tlo
liome.
LoliNi 'I .-L\t' N
MiFE S .R .,rjN NkA'\O'.ELL. CHILDREN, .-
SM':_,IT :''F "CRANECHILDFE*N .ND>
S.CN 1 kE-AT CK N[NL._-HILD

Youth jubilee
The Crusaders for Christ Min-
ist is h\ ing a jubilee featuring
youth pastor Davon Taylor from
Texas. It will take place at 229
North and the corner of Tony Giv-
ens Road on October 16 at 9:00
and 11:30 am.
PRES'SADVERTISI


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, October 13, 2005 Page Ten



4)
E I-[


Council on Aging staff, mem-
bers of the Board of Directors, vol-
unteers and seniors are very in-
volved in operating the COA's food
booth at the annual Baker County
Fair. The Council menu this year
includes link sausage or grilled
chicken, lima beans, corbread and
lemon pies. All proceeds will go to
providing meals, transportation,
and in-home/social services
Anna Bolduc, cook of the fa-
mous lemon pies the COA sells
ever\ year, will retire after the last
pie is gone Saturday. COA seniors,
staff, Board members and \olun-
teers will host an informal farewell
reception/open house for Anna, on
Thursday at 1:00 pm at the Senior
Center. Friends and associates are
invited to come by the COA on
Thursday to deliver their well
Wishes and share cake with .Anna.
One of the many services pro-
vided by the COA is the distribu-
tion of USDA commodity fobds.
The Council on Aging receives a
variety of staple food items from
Second Harvest-Food Bank under:
the USDA TEFAP network and dis-
tributes these commodities at the
Senior center, to seniors and others
in need, on a quarterly basis. Distri-
bution dates are posted on commu-
nity bulletin boards and in The
Baker Count\ Press. The next dis-
tribution is' scheduled for October
18 and 19, from 10:00 am until
-:00 pm at the Senior Center.
All Baker. County seniors, care-
givers and family members are en-
couraged to attend the mini health


Trick or treat!
Macclenn\ Nursing and Rehab
Center and W. Frank ellsls Nurs-
ing Home \t ill celebrate their
annual Trick or Treating for the
community on Monda), October
31 from 5:30-8:00 pm. Donations
of Halloween candy can be
brought to both centers.


23-A t0 Laurani re Rd & Fairgrounds Rd
Sunday Schbo' 9:45 am
Sunday AM Worship 11:00 am
Sunday PM Services 6:00 pm
Wednesday Night Prayer Meeting 7:00 pm
Pastor J.C. Lauramore Welcomes All




Mt. Zion NCM Church
121 N. Macclenny
Speaker:Justin Griffis
Sunday night at 6:00 pm
Monday -Wednesday at 7:00 pm
Pastor: Bobby Griffin

I R//m 259 -693O1
.I(c,, it,, ,,// NI iC l IB VO a

"J'I R .R.r A ss rM O F G .
. 'Mclenn Paul Hal


SundaY Sthool
Sunday Morning Worship
Sunday Evening Worship


, '::30 am
i,, a Weldnesday Bible Study
IU:15 am
6:00 pm Thursda v southh
6:01) pm


7:00 pm
7:00 pm


Nur-er? i > ro .-rd l.,r jll -. n '-.
S Loring Church with a Growing Iision of Excellence"
S .[ :i.il Bl3..,- r ings h..h,. l F ,Re .lii.- Crrt.r 21~9 H- I 'i
*T^%^^^7'a&^~;6::".*9^H~II^?L-iJ~a ~~r $afa'^^,&^r*^ya^^.


S,? -r Pe r-
Da ,I 7).,m;a


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

Youth Programs


Sunday School 10:00 am
Common Ground Sunday 11:00 am
Common Ground Wed. (Teens) 7:00 pm


God Kids Sunday
God Kids Wednesday


11:00 am
7:00 pm


V rAtP
hm illn.
25,"-45-


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


Ranth PAiu.i
Gani Crummiu.


www.christianfellowshiptemple.com


and wellness fair at the Senior Cen-
ter on October 17 at 1:00 pm. The
event is coordinated by the the
Northeast Florida Area Agency on
Aging and will include flu shots for
seniors, lots of information on
healthy aging and other health
screenings.
Persons who have questions 'or
who would like more information
on items in this column or other
topics of interest to elders or care-
givers may call the COA at 259-
2223 or come in to the Senior Cen-
ter at 101 E. Macclenny Avenue,
from 8:00 until 5:00 daily.

Thanks for support
The family of Mildred Tiner
wouldlike to express its apprecia-
tion and thank everyone who sup-
ported us during her illness and
our time of loss.
A special thanks goes out to
Gary Crummey and David Tho-
mas for their kind remembrance at
the memorial service to her. Dr.
Tecson and staff, Macclenny
Nursing and Rehab .Center aiand a
very specialthanks to V. Todd
Ferreira and his staff for the kind-
ness shown to our family .

HELE P4 TiHRIF T -'.I D F2.3 iL'

special service
Church of God by Faith in
Sanderson will hold a pastor ap-
preciation service on October 16 at
1:00 pm. Help us honor Pastor
Frank To%\ nsend with this special
fellowship.

Minst i..a ,

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


MACCLENNY
CHURCH OF CHRIST
573 S. 5th St. 259-6059
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 am
Fellowship 10:30 am 11:00 ant
worship p Services
-' ..I llt-00 am
S e\\Jd Biblic Stud,
*S mI' iui'',i
-:" Sam F. Kirchinn


DINKINS NEW
CONGREGATIONAL
METHODIST CHURCH
CR 127 N. of Sanderson
Sunday School 10:00 am
Sunday Morning Service 11:00 am
Sunday Night Service 6:00 pm
Wed. Night Service 7:30 pm
Where Everyone is Sormetjoy and
Jesus is the Leader
EVERYONE WELCOME
Pastor Rev. Emle Terrell

\ elcomiie
First Baptist Church
of Sanderson
CR 22i S. Sanderson FL
Sunday School 10:00 am
Sun. Morning Worship 11:00 am
Sun. Evening Worship 6:00 pm
Wed. Eve. Bible Study 7:00 pm
Pastor Bob Christmas
gg*rairaanfQfBB t I CiiJB


Rocking Chair

Comer


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





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





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


.1 colLtl
to Baker
County"


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


Direct Creinationu. ....... .'..' $695
Cremation with Memorial Service.... $1,090

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

Funeral with Burial ............... $2,395
(Casket, Concrete Liner, Open & CYse Grave, Gra-tside Only,

Pre-Payment Accepted

Contact Bill Guerry or Bnran Guerry
for details

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



S GUERRY

** FUNERAL HOME
420 E. Mlacclenny Ave. (U.S. 90 East)
Macclenny
259-2211


The Singing Echoes in Concert!


Recognized for their excellence throughout Southern Gospel, the group will touch your heart with
their exciting singing and ministry!
Also, Souls Harbor is pleased to announce Sunday Mornings for the hearing impaired.
During our Sunday morning services, we have been blessed with a gifted sign language interpreter that brings
the entire service gloriously alive for the hearing impaired- Sunday mornings at 10:30 am.

James E. Scott,*Past ow 0 se. MS26


'FAITH BIBLE

CHURCH
A'rL Hope for th'e Cominhni.'
Five Churches Road
Hwy. 127 Sanderson, FL
Sunday School 9:45 a.m:
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00a.m.
Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
Even 4' Sunday Night Serice 7:00 p.m.
\ I'dell. IWilliams -Pastor /


CHRISTIAN

FELLOWSHIIP

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


S FIRST UNITED
METHODIST
CHURCH
93 N. 5th St.; Macclenriy 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


I ddm-,L-vI


I -


I -- -


r


t


\


. .. i .








Some responses to

grief aren t Christian


PENSEE
SCHERYL PINGELD.
^ ... .. .^ .." .
Grief is one of the greatest
temptations the Christian can face.
Losing a loved one challenges us
in so many areas; we can be caught
in whirlpool of emotion sweeping
us further from our Christian faith
before we are even fully aware.
Loss brings with it a physical
component similar to shock. It is a
God-given blessing making it pos-
sible for us to get through the, first
few days. We function in a type of
daze, eating, drinking, and making
conversation with those who come
to share the grief. We make the
final arrangements. This is normal
and natural, but after a few days
the shock begins to wear off and
the pain sets in. This is where the
temptations begin for the Christian.
I The first temptation involves
how we behave in our loss. Some
Christians are taught, "If you are a
true Christian, you won't cry." No-
thing could be further from the
truth.
Our Lord Jesus, the author of
life and death, the one who raised
people from the dead with a spo-
ken word, wept at the tomb of his
dear friend Lazarus. He already
knew he would raise Lazarus. but
still he paused to express his grief
in tears. Tears are another God-
given blessing enabling us to start..
the healing process.
Sometimes Christians are
taught, "You have to be strong for
others around you. You can't break
down." This is anything but true.
The first problem hits when \we
believe showing our grief is
"breaking down." Grief emotions
are not the same thing as "having a
nervous breakdown." Cry ing.
anger, fainting, irritability, shak-
ing. sometimes even laughing and
cutting up can be a natural part of


CAN'T

WAIT
to get your
newspaper on
Wednesday
mornings? They
are usually on sale
at the Press office
by 10:30 am.

Happy 1st Birthday,
Aubrey Lynn Fuller


We love you very much!
Mommy. Daddy & Family


the grieving process. They don't
usually require medication, al-
though often the first thing our
culture offers is some kind of pill.
The second assumption in the
statement above is equally false.
Somehow our culture has come to
believe that showing our grief with
the grieving makes their grief
worse. Nothing can do that, their
loss is already their loss and seeing
a comforter cry isn't going to send
them into a greater tailspin. Jesus
didn't stop crying because "he had
to be strong" for Martha and Mary.
Where on earth did the Stoics
come up with these ideas, and why
on earth did we adopt them? They
aren't Christian.
Another great temptation is to
dwell on the loss long after the
healthy period of mourning has
past. The individual seems to
become locked in a perpetual
prison, perhaps believing if they'
stop focusing, on the individual
they somehow didn't care enough
or the person will really be gone.
The Christian faith is about life.
For the Christian, death is mere-
ly the doorway to an eternal life
with God. If our loved one was a
Christian, then he or she has left
behind all suffering and celebrates
a life indescribable now in the
presence of full life. For us to con-
tinue focusing on their earthly
time keeps us from celebrating
\\ith them.
One of the beautiful passages of
scripture reminds us death has.
been swallo%,ed up in victory: "0,
death where is thy sting? O grave
where is thy victory? The sting of
death is sin, and the strength of sin
is the law. But thanks be to God, "
which giveth us the victory
through our Lord Jesus Christ." (I
Corinthians 15:55-57).
The temptation will always be
present for the Christian to forget
this truth, but Jesus continues to
give the victor\ as we turn over
our grief to Him.


SOCIAL


Mr. and Mrs. Manucy .
Wed Sept 24th
Jennifer Williams and James
Manucy were married September
24 at Heritage Park in Macclenny
with a reception at the Women's
Club.
The bride is the daughter of
Terence Williams of Cuyler and
Terry Koljeski of Baldwin. She is
employed at the Winn-Dixie ware-
house in Baldwin.
The groom is the son of David
and Jeanne Manucy of Cuyler. He
is Cmplo ed by Able Welding.
After a honeymoon to Tampa, the
couple \will reside in Cuyler.

Adult Ed test
The adult basic education test
will be offered October 14 from
S9:00:am to 1:00 pm at the Family
Service Center next to Keller Tn-
termediate School. Anm one arriv-
ing late will not be permitted to
lake the test.
Pre-registration and payment of
$15 is required no later than
October 13 at the Family Sertice.
Center. Please bring the exact
.amount. Test re iew booklets are
a\ ailable.


TheSuggs
Wed 50 years
Paul and Elizabeth Suggs of
Jacksonville will celebrate their
50th anniversary\ on October 15.
They were married .in. Georgia on
October 15, 1955. Both are former
residents of Baker Count\.
They ha e six children: Richard
Suggs ofAla.. Paul Timothy Suggs
of Jacksonville, Donald R. Suggs
of.Live Oak, Debra L'. Suggs of
Callahan,' Melissa Suggs of Midd-
leburg and Ronald Wayne Suggs,
deceased.

Donates $1000
for ABE classes
The \\al-Mart Distribution
Center in Nlacclenn\ recently do-
nated i1000 to Baker County's
Adult Education Program.
The funds, according to Dr.
Garlon W\ebb of the school si stem,
%\ill be used for adult reading
skills programs and preparing
adults to take the GED high school
equi\alence exam.
Wal-iMart is a frequent support-
er of literacy programs, and as a
corporation believes reading is the
gateway to better jobs and a better
life.
For more information on the
counts's adult ed programs, call
Nanc\ Cjin t 25-it ii4 3.
It,


THANKS
AMacclenny Church of God Youth Group
Ie raised $615.00 fo CFF!


j


Check out the GREAT DEALS
at Eddie Accardi Chevrolet Mazda
i We have a great sales staff and a full line of new and GAC Certified pre-owned cars and
trucks along with a full line of new Mazdas.
www.eddieaccardichevroletmazda.com

*- ATTENTION BAKER COUNTY CUSTOMERS -- '
,Free phone consultation or advice on your automobile needs
Free Maintenance for the life of your 36,000 Warranty!
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We're only 1.5 miles west of Wal-Mart on US 90
(30 minutes from Macclenny)
We have a idll service department, parts department & senrvce collision center
All department are open Saturday from 8-5 pm for your convenience.
COME SEE REECE FOR A GREAT DEAL!!


STHE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, October 13, 2005 Page Eleven


Raiford Road Church
SHwy. 121 South

FALL FESTIVAL
Saturday, Oct. 22- 2:30-5:00 pi
Come out for lots of fun games & prizes for the kids
Food, Fun and the Best Fellowship Around!
Everything is FREE and Everyone is Invited!
Questions?? Call the church office at 259-6015.
+t:. "


Ti
I.


4*


r Macclenny Amoco'Y


MARLBORO $ 99 KING COBRA $109
Blend 27 & Menthols 1 $ 1
Marlboros $2.79 pk GrI l Natural Light
Doral $19.99 ctn
305s $12.99 ctn $4.99
Newport $23.99 ctn 2 PK.
MARLBOROS $2.79/PK.
.. I, .0. ,
Sundy m. 9pI*Mo.Sat. S m- 10a.


First United
Methodist Church
5th St. & ShLu. I Ave.

October 8-30
P .Mllond,7av Srn-rd'ta 10 aty Dark
Su-n;dav i.s ) inirh Daiv 1-5:00 pm

Come, enio\ and purchase a
I pumpkin forr VyO)1-r fal decorations.

'October 22 is our t
Puimpkirn Patch Ydtrd _a,le.


Save tle 2ate


a .Yoiur ca enar for

Sindcay, Oclober 23, 20053

fiom I pmi to 5 pin


Join ui f.o, our amnnua


Christmas Open JouSe



,i,)rit9 a friend and

enijo, an a ternoon /fllt.



i regimens,,,, dra,,,vi and special / oi day ,,,ings.




Isuh~ Charm *


- -


.. .. .. ...... i


74W7





THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday. October 13. 2005 Page Twelve


Until the Fat Lady Sings
OBSERVATIONS BY BOB GERARD


Wildcat players appear reflective, and reflected, as they stand on the swampy sidelines at Lake Butler.



Union launches ground attack


overruns Baker County defense

Tigers rush for 347 yards in 41-21 win over winless Wildcats


BY MICHAEL RINKER
Press Sports
If you're looking for a silver
lining in Baker County High's
seventh straight loss, you can find
a few.
The Cats scored a season-high
21 points..
The passing game improved.
And more importantly to coach
Carl West, the players hung tough
despite coming off a thrashing at
the hands of Andrew Jackson, de-
spite a winless season, and despite
being down on the road against a
Union County squad that's ranked
sixth in :he state.
Despite those positi es, how-
ever, the Wildcats lost 41-21 to
the Tigers, dropping their record
to 0-7. .
"\We had to play near perfect to
beat them," West said. "But I was
pleased with the effort. The line
blocked well, w e mo\ed the ball
and had some opportunities.
"It wasn't like the Jackson
game," he added, referring to the
previous week's 48-6 loss to the
Fighting Tigers, a game that be-
lieve it or not wasn'tt as close as
the score might indicate.
Against Union County, the
Cats got a solid performance from
quarterback Craig Yarborough,
\\ho completed 11 passes in 33 at-
tempts for 118 yards. He three '
t\Io touchdowns and two inter-
ceptions.
On defense,Yarborough picked
off a Union Count\ pass and re-`
turned it, about four yards for a


first quarter touchdown n.
The Cats defense also recov-
ered two fumbles and held the
Tigers to just II.S \irds through
the air.
Wide receiver Gary Duwger
caught five passes for 76 yards
and a touchdown.
Dugger's 1l-\ard score, along
with Chris Crews'" 20-\ ird touch-
down grab drev. the Cats within
34-21 in the fourth quarter, but
;any hopes of a comeback \were
wiped out by a long touchdown n
run from Union County's C.J.
Spiller. .
Spiller, who rushed for 174
yards, is once of the best running
backs in the state, a major college
prospect, according to West.
'"We knew it would be tough to,
stop him. \\e hoped to contain
him... but \we didn't contain him."
As a team, the Tigers gained
347 yards on the ground, while
the Cats ran for just 117.
Jonathan Trippett ran for 37
yards on eight carries; Lucious
Lee 35 on eight.
The Cats are designed to be a
running team. \Vest said he wants
to get 200 yards a game from his
backs along \with 150 from the
passing game.,
The Cats played without the.
multi-talented Dontaj Johnson.
v.ho %\as suspended for missing
practice and tor an unspecified in-
cident.
Johnson runs the ball, catches
passes and delivers big hitn on de-
fense.


"Obviously, it's going to hurt
you a little," West said, referring
to Johnson's absence. "You don't
like it, but you have to teach them
discipline. I set rules and enforce
them"
The coaching statf promoted
I'.o junior \arsit\ players, both of
'. hom got pia ing time against
Union County.
The JV season was scheduled
to end October 6 at. Fernandina
Beach, but the game was post-
poned to-October 13. After that,
several more players will be
called up to the varsity.
During the Union County
game. the Cats lost backup quar-
terback Carlos Holton injured his
knee. Medical staff recommended
he get an MRI to determine how
much damage \as done.
West said he doesn't know if
Holton \%ill be ready for Friday's
game against Suwannee County at
Memorial Stadium.
The two teams, which are in
the same district, have mirrored
each other's season, according to
West.
Traditionally a football power.
the Bulldogs ha\e slipped to a 1-
6.
He said, howle\er, the Dogs
have good athletes, including their
quarterback, '\ho runs the option.
"The\ 're in the same boat as,
us," West sjid. "They've played a
tough schedule and have played
competitivel\"
The game begins at 7:30 pm.


The Jaguars knocked the Cinci-
nnati Bengals from the ranks of
the unbeaten' Sunday night in a
must-see game.
After a miserably depressing
loss to Denver the previous week
in which they couldn't do anything
right, the real team showed up for
the nationally televised game and
brought their A game.
The defense harassed Carson
Palmer, the hottest quarterback in
the NFL. Palmer got some com-
pletions but never easily. The
Jaguars defense, which was play-
ing with an intensity lacking
against the Broncos, did a good
job of shutting dow n the running
game and harassing the Heisman
winner from USC.
The offense, which was non-ex-
istent against the Broncos, show ed
up to play. Fred Taylor was at his
best in front of the full house at
Alltel Stadium and the millions in
the ESPN audience. He danced
around defenders and powered his
way through others on.his way to


132 yards. He could have been
closer to 200 if two long runs had-
n't been called back because of
penalties.
Byron Leftwich looked sharp,
though he still lacks touch on the
ball. He had a lot of passes
dropped because of the sheer ve-
locity at which he throws even the
short ball. Catching a Leftwich
pass is similar to catching a Roger
Clemons pitch without a glove.
You come back to the huddle won-
dering whether you shouldn't have
quit your day job.
Fred Ta\ lor's; backup, Alvin.
Pearman ran well as did Greg
Jones. Reggie Williams caught,
some good balls and tight end
George Wrightster got his first
touchdown.
The talking points %were many
and varied.
Chad Johnson, the flashy,
mouthy Terrell Owens clone
caught a touchdown but was basi-
cally handled by Deon Grant and
Kenny Wright. In the week prior


to the game, Johnson had said that
Rasheen Mathis, the top Jaguar
corner couldn't handle him. Math-
is didn't do much coverage on
him, but the others limited him to
5 catches for 52 yards. A tearful
Johnson didn't catch a pass in the
second half until there was less
than two minutes to go in the
game.
Jack.Del Rio and Marvin Lewis
are close friends who helped
coach the Ravens to a Super Bowl
title, but Lewis was fuming by the
time the game was over. The Ben-
gals thought the):had the momen-
tum to win or at least tie the game
but a fumble recovery sealed the
game for the Jaguars.
It was a must-win game for
Jacksonville. They are convinced
that they are better than their 3-2
record and with the exception of
the Denver game, they have
pla\ ed \ell enough to prove it.
Hopefully this win will get the
Jaguars rolling forward toward the
playoffs.


SP RTS


Aleredith Hays reaches doin to help teaIlnl ate Kasste Crew s during lth Cats''match against Columbia County


Cats beat Tigers on Senior Night;


fall to Warriorsthefoo


JV volleyball


drops:a pair


BY LATRA BETH BRINER '
Press Sports
The Baker County Wildcats junior 'arsiy .: ,.
volleyball tean lost both matches it played last
week
On October 11,- he JV played a close game in
against the \'est Nassau Warriors, but dropped .-
consecutive games 25-19 and 25-23.
Cassie Kennedy had a good game with nine .
series and 17 assists: Samantha Briggs had
eight aces. i ..
The Lady Cats also lost at home to the Co-
lumbia Count) Tigers October 10. .
The team beat the Tigers 25-23 in the first -
game, but dropped the last two 26-24 and 25- i
Mary Dugger had eight serves and 12 aces. 2 -:
Kennedy had 15 assists.. :'
The junior varsity's record is 6-10 for the I
season.
S The, Cats \ ill take on the Orange Park High l
School Raider, October 17 at home.
SMorgan, Hlair i, s iohe net for the Cats.


Baker thincld handily defeat W Nassau


BY BOB GERARD.
Prs5. S ports
The BCHS boys cross country
team defeated West Nassau 23-33
last week in an exciting race that
saw the Wildcats take the top three-
places.
The girls team came %within two
points of notching its first win of
the season, losing 16-18 to the La-
d) Warrior.s.
In cross country, the team with


the lowest score w ins.
Dusty Combs placed first over-
'all with a 20:32 finish. Luke
SKennedy, finished'second in 20:58
and Blake Rowan finished third at
21:35.
Kenny Woodruff finished
eighth and Randall \bnk ninth.
."It was a great team effort,"
said coach Charles Ruise.
For the girls. Trisha MacLaugh-
lin was third overall in 29:26.


Christina Keast came in second
among the Cats at 31;18, followed
by Sarah Combs and Kristin
Smith.
"Despite missing a few runners
the girls ran well," Ruise said.
"They stayed close to the War-
riors."
The Cats will take on West
Nassau, Charlton County and Fer-
nandina Beach in a four-way meet
at West Nassau October 13.


BY LAURA BETH BRINER
Press Sports
The Baker High School varsityy
volleyball team celebrated Senior
Night October 10 with a victory
over Columbia CountN.
Seniors Kassie Crews, Mered-
ith Hays, Brooke Arzie and Brit-
tany Gray were escorted by the
parents across the court.
Once the action started the var-
sity showcased an outstanding
game.
"They played an almost flaw-
less game," coach Karla Am-




BCMS BOBCATS
The Baker County Bobcats went up
against ulee October 6 and both and
B squads lost. ihat ended their confer-
ence run.
The Bobcats were scheduled to play
Callahan October 10, but waited in
vain as Callahan never sho.,ed dic to a
mi(-up. The game has been reachedtiled
for October 13.


SCHEDULE
October 13
Cross country at W. Nassau, 4:30
pm
Volleyball vs. Orange Park, 5/6
pm
:Junior varsity football:at Fernan-
dina Beach, 7 pm
October 14
Football vs. Suwannee, 7:30 pm
October 18
Volleyball % s Bradford in the
district tournament at Middleburg.
]1


burgey'said, referring to the Cats'
25-15 win in the opening game.
The ladies went on to win the
next game 25-19, but lost the third
25-12.
They clinched the match with a
25-14 victory in the fourth game.
Mindy Roberts was top server
with 15, Tiffany Norman had a
huge night with 21 aces and Laura
Richardson had 40 assists.
"I would like to mention
Meredith Hays... she had an out-
standing game last night. She had
a lot of saves and really con-
tributed to our win." Amburgey
said.
The next day, however, the Cats
dropped a match to West Nassau,
which Amburgey called "huge ri-
vals."
The Wildcats lost three consec-
utive games to the Warriors by


scores of 25-16, 25-12 and 25-14.
Norman made 8 serves, Creis
w'as lead hitter with 13 aces and
Arzie had 21 assists.
SThe loss brought the varsity
record to 8-12 for the season.
The Cats play the Orange Park
Raiders October 13. then head to
districts \where they will face the
Bradford Tornadoes in the first
round of play October 18 in Mid-
dleburg.


Got Game?
We want to know.
THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS

S259-2400


Attention Jaguar Fans

Make 'THIS' your house on Sunday!


RAIFORD ROAD CHURCH
Now offering two morning services for your convenience.
Full Childrens Ministries provided for both the 815 am & 11 00 am services.
Located on SR 121, 1 mile South o -10. 259-6015 .
.. .....------*AiwAttlWA/A'AA,,/A---


I ~


~S~n;T;b~,




,THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, October 13, 2005 Page Thirteen

BAKER COUNTY vs. UNION COUNTY
October 7 Lake Butler


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IPRINTI .0NG


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All types of
Invitations
Wedding Birthday
Party Anniversary /
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WON
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Letterheads
Envelopes
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All Types of Labels *
Signs Stickers
Decals Magnetic Signs
Color or Black & White


130 North 4th Street 259-9991


THE OFFICE MART
110 South 5th St.
259-3737
''- ., *'- "-. ~. ..J V -, I -. a


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l11lr44


7 '


I I







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, October 13, 2005 Page Fourteen


Power line


kicking wins


game for Jets


BY LAURA BETH BRINER
.Press Sports
After weeks of practice kicking
footballs over.a powerline in the
back yard, Austin Manning pulled
through with the 2 point extra
point kick that won the game Oc-
tober 8.
"I have another kicker, but he
kept begging me to give him a
chance," said head coach Roland
Gaskins.
The Jets squeaked by the Bron-
cos for a second win between the.
two teams, 14-13.
Despite the loss, the Broncos
put up more rushing yards than
the Jets on offense.
The Jets had Falon Lee with 11
carries for 78 yards and a touch-
down dash of 9 yards. Brandon
Combs had:7 carries for 22 yards
and a touchdown run of 7 yards.
D.J. Parker had 2 carries for 3.
yards.
Quarterback and leading tack-
ler Rasheem Gaskins also got in
the game on,'the defensive side
'with 10 tackles. Falon Lee had 8
tackles and a fumble recovery.
Kicker Manning made 5 tackles.
Skyler Lane and Corey Craig also
had 5 tackles. Brandon Combs,
J.T. Sweat and Curtis Thomipson
each had 4 tackles. Shane John-
son held his own with 3.
On the Broncos side, Carlton
Franklin had an amazing game
with 13 carries for 122 yards, 2
touchdowns from 36 and 44 .ard
runs. Anthon\ James touched the
ball S times for 52 yards. Drew\
Rodgers had 8 carries for 43
yards. Wyatt Crew\s scored the
only extra point.
For the defense, Franklin
tucked 7 tackles under his belt,
Caleb Newmans had 5 tackles,
Drew Rodgers had 4. Justin Smith
made 3 tackles and Rodney Walk-
er. Naiavian Griffin, Royce Hol-
land and Kameron Ingram all
made 2 tackles a piece. Walker
and Wyatt Crews with one tackle,
each made a fumble recover\.


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PrssCasiiesDedin t :0 monM ndy
The ake Couty res


II


The Redskins' Chris Martin (30) tries to get by the Dolplhns Cuyler Hutchins.


In other games on Saturday,
the Titans squashed the Bucs 27-
.0. The Cowboys roped the Jags
26-7. In the middle division, The
Rams goaded the Steelers 19-7.
On Monday night. October 10,
the Skins won their first victory
against the'Phins, 25-19.
The Redskins drew first blood
on the opening kickoff when
Bobby Gaskins scored a touch-
down with a 70 yard return. He
also caught a 52 yard pass for a
touchdown. Gaskins ultimately]
had 5 carries for 68 yards and
scored a second touchdo sn on a
14 yard scamper.
Codey King scored the only
extra point. Quarterback Christian
Allen Sas 2 for 3 w ith 5S yardss
passing and a touchdown comple-
tion.
Gaskins not onl\ stepped up
for the offense, he was scram-
bling on the defense as %well. He
made an interception for 95 yards ,
a numbing 10 tackles and a fum-
ble recovery. Cote\ Smith had 9
tackles. Matthew Cantrell had ',


Chris Martin had 6 tackles, Chris-
tian Allen had 5 tackles and a
fumble recovery and Trenton
Harvey and Brandon Taylor had 4
tackles a piece.
The Dolphins had their own
Mt. Everett in the game. Matt
Everett carried the ball 13 times
:for an amazing 177 yards rushing
and three touchdown runs of 21,
49 and 54 yards. Everett also
scored an extra point.
Trinton Conner had 12 carries
for 61 yards rushing. Jordan Park-
er had 50" completion for 24
.ards. Skyler Hutchins had 2 car-
ries for 10 yards. : : :
Cleaning up the 5 fumbles by
the Skins, Conner had 4 tackles
and a fumble recovery, Sha\\ n
Green had 3 reco\%eries and a.
tackle. Hutchins had 2 taclkles and
a recovery. Everett recorded 3
tackles as did Chris Bovd. Chan-
dler Ta\ lor and Jordan Parker had
2 tackles each.
The onl\ other Monda\ night
came had the Falcons soaring
o\er the Colts 33-6.


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* Rearend Ring &
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;- Transmissions
95 ,. M cenn .e.


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Macclenny


259-2054


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Brenda Harvey: Owner
Terran Crawiord,
Owner/Director
Connie CraigreL'.
Teacher- -
Kathy GoLft 2&3 Yr. Olds
Bonnie Harvey; Toddlers
-Granny' Shirle. Harnley,
Cook


NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
The Baker County District School Board will
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

STATE OF FLORIDA'
DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNITY AFFAIRS
NOTICE OF INTENT TO FIND THE BAKER
COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN
AMENDMENTS) IN COMPLIANCE
DOCKET NO. 05-1-NOI-0201-(A)-(I)
The Depanmeni gi;.ei rni,:e oIr is intent to
find the Amendmer!(s) !ic me Comprehensive
Plan io'. Baker County. adopted by Orainance
Noijs 2005-23 on Augqu. 15 2005. IN COMPLI.
,ACE puruant lTo Seciions 163.3184. 1633187
and 1633189 FS
Tr.e adopted Baler Counrcy Com reriernse
;Plan Arrdr,,meriiti ard Ire DOparnmeri's Obilec
l.o:,nr RecOmTmendaiOn and Commenis Report
iI ar.yl 3re avaiatilae lor public inspecl,ori Monday
Ihrouqn Frd3.ay e normal busirci ri.urs. ai ir.e Courry Adminisira.
lu In BuId,.na, 55 NIr.r, Tn,rda ireei. Macclennr
Fionla, 3-063
Any affected person as ,defirnd rin Sc:i;on
163 3184 Fi ha_ .a raighl n pelilion orr an ad.
mnil;lral.c. nearnn] I.: halllr ,g Ire pro:po'ed-
agency d-l-ermnr-l,,n jlra Iri Amendrramenlnlsi1 .
irne bai-e, Counryl C.:rrprer,7enr.e Plan ae in
,,mpll arn,:, asi dired in Suocecli.,C
163 3184111i Fi Tnr. pellSin miTIu., ie l eil ihil
twenry rirnei 21i adayS Sh1 cputli..iO o: Ih-; rnoi
Ti-: ad tmu'l irilude all 1 i e In ritoriTi.in an,
cirnlenil5 de.cir'eil ir. Ur:.irT, Rule a'8 l06 'o2
F A C Tri- p-ijon TmuTul Die hiid wlr, Iri e Agien:
Clerk DeFpaimeni l Ciormmunily Arlair.. 2555
Shurarrl 'Oa Bo:ulIa.,ara TallariasEiee Florida
2 i399.21,,00. anr, a 'copy iTailid or delivered i,:.
ire I a jc....,'rnmeri Failure Io irreliy fle a peno
i.:.nr sriqii .:onsriijlu a ,.ainer .o any rigrd I re.
que.i an adlmirnsraiiv proceea.ing as a pehiioner
urnae,' ~e.:lijnir 120 569 anjd 120 57 FS I a p -l
inon i 1i1il me r purposeC I iir e aamniirai-.e
.nearing ai t'e io': preeni e,.dernce and lecilrimOn/
and ror/ard a reC-orrimrendalon order l r10re tD
panme-ni i no pcSiio.n 15 filed itni N ti-e 0i Irn
ecMl naill become finri agienricy aLion
I a p-Mioon ileid cier arlecle,3 persofri
iTa~ /peilinr. rr leag e I irier.'ene in Ihe proC:ed
iri A pciilicn oIr irerveniir. musl be lIied ai
ilasit terry 120i1 days before irte tnal hearing arid
mus i nlude all orl Ie iniormaihon and conlenis
aesc:nrid3 in Uirourm Rule 28.106.205. FAC A
peliior, lur lea IeTo ,nlErnerwe shall be filed ai Ine
Divson ol Adminilrialve Hearings. Deparlmeni
ol Management Servces. 1230 Apaiachee Pa'r
Ajyv Tailarl-asee Florld 32399 3060 Falure i-:
pEviorn i ,nlier..enie ,lrh.n ire. alliioe- IimTe Ir.amp
consiiiuies a wanvel 0 any rigni sucr a perion
nas 10 requeit a hearir.g under Secltons 120 569
and 120 57 FS or to parlicipale in the admr.ni-
irdil,., h a,':rg
timely filed, mediation is available pursuant to
utb'e.:l;:.'. l3 3189(3l3i? a FS I, a- affe.:.tl-d
pe'i'ri ,sorc is Tade a parTy Io me prji.eirings.
by lilirig hai requail wilh Irne amdrinisirale ia?
ludge assignre y the Division ol Admn,,sirative
Hearoril'i Tr e crioice ol mdioaiion shall not ateci
a pary r.ihi r Ghl Ian .a.3rrnniral,.'e hearing
.. Mile M: Doraild Acting Cruel
Dl.,..ojn cr Commun.ry Planning
Department oi Comrrmurry Artar
2555 Snumard Oal- Bo-ulevara
Taillar.,ase. Florda 32399-2100
06j,-:


Secur-Store Mini Storage
6069 S. SR 121
Macclenny, Florida 32063
The following units containing such property
as furniture, household goods, etc., will be sold at
public auction to pay back rent. Tenant has up
until the time of the sale to satisfy back rent.
Unit:B Christopher Wood
Unit E-Thomas Purvis
10/13c


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 02-2005-CA-0138
GREEN TREE SERVICING, LLC f/k/a
GREENTREE FINANCIAL SERVICING CORP.
1400 Turbine Drive
Rapid City, SD 57703
Plaintiff,
vs.
MELODY GREENWOOD
Delerd.anis
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: MELODY GREENWOOD.
SYOU ARE NOTIFIED thai a foreclosure aclior,
has been "le a against you on ire rollowing Tde
scribed property:.
Parcel 32
A parcel of land, lying in and being a part
of the Northwest quarter of Section 7, Town-
ship 3 South, Range 22 East. Baker County,
Florida being more particularly described as
follows:
For a point of reference commence at the
intersection of the Northerly R/W line of State
Road No. S-23-A with the Easterly boundary
of the Northwest quarter of Section 7. Town-
ship 3 South. Range 22 East, Baker County,
Florida, run thence S 55"25'57' E along said
Northerly R:W line of SR S-23-A, a distance of
253.60 feet to the beginning of a curve to the
right in said R/W line. Having a radius of
1105.92 and being concave to the Northwest-
erly. run thence along said curved R,W line an
arc distance ol 6.49 feet thru a central angle of
0 20'11.4". said arc having a chord bearing of
SS 55536'03" W and a chord distance of 6.47
feet. to an intersection with the Easterly line of
a fitly foot road easement, run thence N
0 44'27' E. along the Easterly line of said 50
foot road easement a distance of 256.86 feet
to an angle point in said Easterly line, thence
N 4715'33 W. Along the Northeasterly line of
said 50 foot road easement a distance of
264.00 feet to the point of beginning. of the
parcel of land herein described, thence for a
first course run N 49 20'55" E. along the cen-
terline of a 15 foot drainage easement a dis-
tance of 214 feet, more or less to the center-
Sline ol an existing creek, thence for a second
course, return to the point of beginning and
run thence N 47'15'38 W. along the North-
easterly line of the aforementioned 50 foot
road easement a distance ol 100.00 feet.
thence for a third course run N 46'30'18 E, a
distance of 226 feet. more or less to the cen-
terline of the aforementioned creek, thence for
a fourth and final course run Southeasterly
along the meanderings of said creek a dis-
tance of 113 feet. more or less. to its intersec-
tion with the termination ol the first course as
described previously.
Together with that certain' 1999 66x14
Peachslate Mobile Home. Serial No. PSH2GA-
1069.
and you are required io file a wr.nen response
win ine Cour arnd sere a copy of your wr.nen
defenses if any To ii or Timoiny 3 Padgen.
PRinnif s anriorriey wriose address i ; 2810 Remr
ingion iGreen Circle Tailanassee, Florida 32308
ai leaisl inhry 1301 days rom irme dale ol firl public.
caion oi on or before Nro.vimoeir 8, 2005 and file
ir.e original Wiih ine clerk. l Irls c.iun liner Le.
Sl.ore. E -r.,.:e orn Pl.ailrst i ert' ,rriy er-im ,iTedaileh'
i."-: '; ar,-r ,.,ir,.r,.,: -- lul d i s li I eU. erlere,1
ag.rn ,o:iu r. ir. e i.eii deri',annded in trI. c iT
pla,',il
DATED in.s 7ih aafy o Ociober. 2005
Al Fraser
Clerk or Courts
by Jamie Cre'ws
a; Depury Clerk.
TimolhD 0 Padgern
Anlorne, hor Plainih
2810 RemiiriliO.n Green Cac I
Tallanassee FL 32308
10 13.220c


ridayv


ly


C 4Bi- % \,00I1 5


Call Locally 259-2313 or
Toll Free 1-888-Dan Lamb
r^^ T. Our showroom i- cornenienTl[ located .l ihe inicr ecs on
of Hw' 121 mand LIU 90 in do% nlow, Mllacclenny
fi,; f:. ,,i l l:, ,,', il, .; i ', : .lj i.: h. /.,. .,;>" ne lamnl at cl c nldl trrll( .L oim









Moda Tmy nero
Vineyard of Love Ministry
PREACHiNG THE COiiPEL OF jiESiS CHRIST
Located at the corner ot LUS 90 and Lulu Rd in Oluitee
259-5567


-


October 17-21 7:30 pm nightly

GUEST SPEAKERS:
Monday Tommy Anderson
Tuesday Tim Cheshire
Wednesday -Donovan Cox
Thursday -Vic Givens '
Friday Troy Alexander
Spedal Singing Nightly!!

Sunday, Oct. 23 is Pastor Appreciation Day
with Asst. Pastor Clifton Mann Barton Jr. at 11:00 am
Singers: Mama's Angels
Dinnerfollowing Sunday Worship Service

Website. http: .'ww.vinevardofloveministry.com r
Pastor Troy Alexander Asst Pastor Clifton Barton Jr.
EVERYONE WELCOME


Ritz Voices


Dinner Served at 6 p.m. in the Lobo Cafe
Barbecue chicken, steamed asparagus
wrapped in smoked ham with buttered corn and
sliced carrots, salad, dinner roll. dessert and
beverage. $7 including tax seating is limited,
so please make reservations Oct 17-21:

if you have a disability and rreed assistance.
pleaip .- oariatt 13061 .:54-4340


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



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA..
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.: 02-2005-CP-0043
IN RE. ESTATE OF
ELZIE LYNNWOOD WHITFIELD
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Tne adminiirraion or lhe e:liae lo Elzie Lyn-
nwood Writfield decease-, whose oate of death
was August 5, 2005, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Baker County, Florida. Probate Division,
File Number 02-2005.CP.0043. Ime address of
which is 339 E Macciernny A.ernue, Macclenny,
Florida, 32063. The names and addresses of the
personal repre.enialive nand ine pei;onal repre-
senriai,.es antorney are set lonr1 beo ei ,
All creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons who have claim, or demTandri against dece-
dcent e5taie including unmalured coningerit or
unllquida3ed lsrraims and 'rhoi na.e been serv~ a
Copy ol in ni',-ie T,u'.,m fie Ire ir clim.s ,Itr ihis
court alnr inne aier ot irree niunrns atier ihe
dale 1 inme firsr pubii:3a:irn o l ih15 notice or trirny
days a3er ihe date ol Serice of a copy ol Ins no.
Iice on mnem.
An uirner credi3iacs of iho decejdernl and per.
sons anno rae ,clams ra r demrrandrs against men
decedrni 's esiale including unimaiured. cornin.
gent or ur.niuidated claims mus. file [teir claims
wir, In:, counlrl wih.n Ithree rnonin arter Ine dale
r Ine first pu iilcaoii I Lnl. 01 rnih .e
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED
: Norm inziand.3nL i, Irre e periodE sel lorin
above any claiTm filed iw: I2i year. or more aiter
Ihe aecdeni s daile 1o ,death i raSried
Tne dare or inre rrs puolicalton ol Ir.s nolic.e
.sOctr er 13 ui'0
Attorney for p.er.ioriai rpreserilarve.
HUCGH D FISH
Fi.rO'a Bar .No 0242861
PO Box 531
Macr.lenrn FL 32063
Teleph:,rne 9041 259-6606 r 6705
Personal Represenitaive
ElIia L Reagan
10'r13.20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
BAKER COUNT' FLORIDA
PROBATE DI.iSlIOr,
CASE NO. 02-2005 CA.0158
YARBOROUGH MOBILE HOMES. INC
A Floria corporation
Plain.rin.
V5
IVILLIE JACKSONJ d-ceacied
A.3 all unkrnon graniee. cre' iaror; and ll
cilrer panies clalmin by Irnrougri urner or
against, irnem. an iir dead Irir unk0ownn spouJ-
es rieirs aeve.aees. graniees, crediiars, and all
.:lrier panie5 Claiming oi, ir.roiu.n urd.er or
B3..:,, l l -ir, iT ,, ai- i. l j,'nrO',.n, ..,5?re'e- .:ie'd,:
I:r: ara al :.ir., r pant :i-a.. riLm ir.-rugrn
uri ei O" sgaist 51nem ano i dead or nrol kr,.wn
i te dead or als.e. iheir several anr, resperi.e
estates. urnk.nowr, spouses neirs devsees.
grarnlees ard crcdtlOrs. or other pansies claiming
by. Inrough. under or againir rose unknown nali
ural person, anr ire se.eral and respeci..e un.
krIownr, asigr,n ssucceiors n interei irusi[ee,
creldilrs Itenor or any orier parry claiming by.
irrougn Uider. or aga.ii 3 ain :orporairon e.sl-
min or .e or l crher legal ernir rnamer at a
delendani. and all cla.iTmirs. pero:ns or panies.
riaiuial or corporate. or wriose eraci legal slalus
i1 unnowici, clairn.ng under any of Irne saibo
named or de.:r,6.ea 3riilen.darl or pane's .or
cia.rnirg IoC rave any r.griI, ile or inirere inr, ana
to Ihe land rherearler ae,:cri,.e.
Dclerinari
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO WILLIE JACKSON aeceaise
YOU ARE NOTIFIED hat an action ic quiel
lille on ire Ilolirrig propeny irn sBaer Count,
Florida
A part of Section 32, Township 2 South,
Range 22 East, more particularly described as
follows: Begin at the Southwest corner of the
North 1/2 of the NE 1 4 of the NW 1,4 of the
SW 114 of said Section 32. and run N 1P00'47"
W, along the West line thereof, said line also
being the East line of lands described in Offi-
cial Records Book 293, page 262 of the public
records of Baker County, Florida and its ex-
tension 282.06 feet to a point on the North line
of said SW 1 4 as locally occupied: thence N
88-16 10 E, along said occupied line. 620.59
feet; thence N 1'08 31 W. 230.68 feet to a
point on the South right of way line of the
Seaboard Coastline Railroad, oeing also the
South right of way line of Railroad Street;
thence N 78'57'35' E, along the South line
thereof, 498.53 feet to the Northwest corner of
lands described in Deed Book "F", page 737
of said county; thence S 11'02 25 E, along
the West line thereof 220.00 feet to the South-
west corner thereof; thence N 78W57'35 E.
along the South line thereof 5.18 feet to the
Northwest corner of lands described in Offi-
cial Records Book 146. page 160 and 161 of
said county; thence S 10'5723 E, along the
West line thereof, and Its extension. 89.80 feet
to a point on the South line of the SE 1/4 of
the NW 1/4 of said Section 32; thence S
89'23'02 W, along said South line, 288.73 feet
to the NE corner of the West 3.27 chains
(215.82 feet) of the N 1,4 of the NE 1/4 of said
SW 114: thence S 01"0321 E, 312.15 feet to
the South line of said N 1.4 of the NE 1, 4 of
the SW 1/4; Ithence S 89.26'34' W, along said
South line and its Westerly extension, 881.38
feet to the Point of Beginning. Less and ex-
cept road right of way for Nintb Street.
And Also: A lot beginning at the Intersec-
tion of the Soutn line of the right of way of the
Seaboard Air Line Railroad Company and the
East line of the E 1 2 of the SE 1/4 of the SW
1/4 of the NW 1/4 of Section 32, In Township 2
South, Range 22 East, thence run Westerly
along the South line of said right of way, 134
feet, thence South to the South line of the E
1,2 of the SE 1/4 of the SW 1,4 of the NW 1/4,
thence East along said South line, 112 feet,
thence North along the East line of the E 1/2
of the SE 1,4 of the SW 1/4 of the NW 1/4 of
said Section to the Point of Beginning.
And Also known as: The N 1!4 of E 1/2 Of
NW 1/4 of SW 1,4 and the West 3.27 chains of
the N 1'4 of NE 14 of SW 1,4 and that part of
the SE 1/4 of NW 1/4 South of Railroad and
West of Williams and Jackson Lots, Section
32, Township 1 South, Range 22 East.


rhas been Ila against you and you are re.
quired to sere a copy of your nniern Iderenses, i
any. lo ,l on Frank E. Maloney, Jr., P.A., attorney
whose address is 445 East Macclenny Avenue.
Macclenny, Florida 32063; (9041) 259-3155,
Wlnlin inirry (301 days after ine lrsi lublicaiion of
Ine notice and on or before Ine 71Ir ay ofr Novem
ber 2005, and icf tile me original wilh irs lerk ,l
lnts coun eihner before ser.,ce on Frank E Mal.
oney, Jr., P.A., attorney or immredialely ihiereaher,
otherwise a default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded n ihe coiTiplain or petition,
WITNESS my hand and seal.of this Court on
this 3rd day of October, 2005:
Ai Fraser
Clerp ol Couns
oy Jamie Crews
as Deputy Clerk


.1,T
/;. ..


LAKE CITY


IMUNITY COLLEGE


tiue it1 '25f/M .1 1i tC.''i t 1


I I


------ ---------------------------------








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday. October 13. 2005 PAGE FIFTEEN


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


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

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




RATES:

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

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


.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
Fish ponds dug forthe dirt if dirt suit-
able for our needs. Call Buddy Franks
Construction, Inc., for more informa-.
tion. 259-0506 or 591-5540. 10/6-27p
Cypress mulch, regular and red,
shavings and saw dust, lowest price in
town, delivery available. 259-2900.
10/6-13c
Antique sampler circa 1831, $300 out
of frame, $400 in frame, serious in-
quiries only. For more info, call 904-
" 803-2080. 10/13p
SPlywood, all sizes, lowest prices, OSB
and CDX. 259-2900. 10/13-20c
Artists! Oils, acrylics, water colors,
canvases, drawing pads and much'
more! The Office Mart, 110 S. Fifth
Street, 259-3737. tfc
5 cemetery lots, $3000, Woodlawn
Cemetery. 904-757-4564. 10/13p


Antique breakfront buffet, breakfront
crrina caoinet, buffet, all- mahogany,
can be seen at Southern Charm. 259-
4140. 12/9ric
Try again previously wrong tele-
phone number -T-shaped bunk bed,
chest and desk included in bed, $350.
259-2746. 9/8tfc
Mahogany secretary, beautiful piece,
excellent condition. Southern Charm
259-4140. 12/9tfc
4' box blade and bush hog, asking
$600. 904-653-1863 or 904-334-3659.
10/13p
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
Like new treadmill, paid $750, asking
$250. 259-6038 or 614-6624. 10/13p
Good used appliances, 90 day money
back guarantee: 266-4717.6/2-11/17p
1998 Sunnybrook travel trailer, 24'
withh' slide, well kept, $13,000; 1998
Dodge 3500 diesel dually, 106,000
miles, $13,000; both for $25,000. 259-
6427. 10/13p


2002 Ford Expedition, low mileage,
silver, towing package, 5.4 liter. 259-
4523. 10/13-20


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 kawligal3@-
aol.com. 9/29-10/27p
Gwen's Handyman Service. 259-
9128. 10/6-11/1Op

Driver- CDL A req/d

Home Every

Night & Weekend

Guaranteed



Average $888 $1018/wk

No Touch Freight

85% Preloaded/Pretarped

Sunday calls welcome!

Jacksonville, FL Terminal

877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com


Now accepting antique furniture on Daycare worker needed 6:00 am- Part time experienced cell phone
consignment. Pieces have to be in 12:00 pm, Monday-Friday. Applicant salesperson; experienced computer
good condition. Call Karin at Southern must be 18 years of age. Contact Mary and IT tech and salesperson. Call Bill
Charm 259-4140. 2/13tfc Wilson at Tiny Tots Daycare, 219 E. at 259-8883. 10/13-20c
Commercial and residential cleaning, Michigan Ave. 10/13p Installer/repair technician N.E.
Monday-Friday, 9:00 am-3:00 pm. Call Avon looking for people who can Florida Telephone Co. Install, maintain
Tammy for quote at 813-1966. 10/13p take orders from friends, family and co- and repair telecommunication cable,
Piano lessons fast, new, easy'way, workers. Earn extra cash! 904-275- carriers and equipment. Install and
ano .lssons -fa.... ^h~la~ .ay 3215 or 1-866-665-2866 ISR.10/6-13p maintain subscriber telephone sys-
i-rau~iu~~IUliii phoneus-s-


For adult laUies andiiu cIlUI i u.-i c
years. 259-3013. 10/6-13p
Tree trimming removal and clean up.
Licensed and insured. 259-7968.
10/21tfc
Scrapbookers have fun. Relax with
friends host a STAMPIN' UP work-
shop and get free stamps, goodies and
idea book! Call Richelle Starling at
318-4993 or 653-1230. 10/6-13p
Do you have a junk car or truck you
want hauled off or to sell? 259-7968.
4/22tfc


Dogs: all types from puppies to adults.
Animal Control, $50 boarding fees will
apply. 259-6786. 11/20tfc
Koi fish, 8-12", beautiful colors for
your pond at '/'price. 994-0986 or 275-
4200. .10/6-13p
41/, year old strawberry colored Quar-
ter horse, mare. $800 OBO. 653-2084
or cell 607-1623. 10/13-20p
Pit Bull puppies, 4 left, $100-$125.
Chris 259-7710. 10/13p
Beefalo bull, 3'/2 years old, approxi-
mately 1500 lbs., small birth weight,
fast growth calves, $1200 OBO. 259-
A.-f-- lb40.-t4 o


Found: Ladies' watch on grounds of
Macclenny First Baptist Church. Call to


identify 259-3615. 10/13
" ------------.-


Notice to readers:
The newspaper often publishes classified
advertising on subjects like work-at-home,
weight loss products, health products.
While the newspaper uses reasonable dis-
cretion in deciding on publication of such
ads, it takes no responsibility as to the truth-
fulness of claims. Respondents should use
caution and common sense before sending
any money or making other commitments
based on statements and/or promises; de-
mand specifics in writing. You can also call
the Federal Trade Commission at 1-877-
FTC-HELP to find out how to spot fraudu-
lent solicitations. Remember: if it sounds
too good to be true, it probably is.-
The Baker County Press
Pier 6'Seafood now accepting appli-
cations for all positions. 259-6123.
10/6-1 1/10c


Truck drivers needed, earning poten-
tial $800 $1000 week. Company pro-
vided CDL training for those who qual-
ify. School grads and experienced dri-
vers welcome. Call Renee at
866-374-0764. 10/6-27p
Drivers needed, Class A with experi-
ence, Monday-Friday, 7:00 am-5:00
pm, starting salary $660 weekly, bene-
fits after 90 days, 401 (k) after 1 year.
Call Lee at 904-353-3694 or 904-923-
1789. 9/22-10/13p
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
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. 2/24tlc
Carpenters needed. 259-3300.9/15tfc
Experienced A/C and duct installers,
up to $15 per hour depending on expe-
rience. 259-8038. 9/29-10/20p
Small, fast paced Jacksonville com-
paniy seel.inrg individual to handle e.ari-
ous office duties. Applicant must have
at least 2 years office experience, Must
have good working knowledge of Ex-
cel, be detail oriented and have strong
organizational skills. Excellent cus-
tomer service and communication
skills required. Please fax resume to
904-634-0409. 10/13p
Driver Class A CDL delivering rebar
throughout Florida to various jobsites.
Minimum five years experience and
clean record. Home nights. Estab-
lished company offering excellent ben-
efit package. Fax resume to 695-4844
or call 695-4843 for appointment.
10/13-20p
Drivers or owner/operators, home
weekends, southeast, 2 years experi-
ence. 904-259-6574. 10/13p


ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS
FOR ALLIED HEALTH
PROGRAMS Spring 2006


Practical. Nursing Program: Clinical instructor three days per week between 1/30/06-
4/27/06. Must have FL RN license and 2 years recent experience in acute or long
term care. BSN and teaching experience preferred. (2 Positions)
Nursing Programs: Human Patient Simulator (HPS) Lab faculty 20 hours per week
spring term (16 weeks). Must have BSN, FL RN license and 2 years recent experience
in acute care. Develop computer scenarios for teaching nursing students clinical skills
and critical thinking. MSN and teaching experience preferred. (1 Position)
Registered Nursing Program: Clinical faculty for 20 hours/week Spring term (16
weeks). Lake City and Gainesville positions available. Must have BSN, FL RN license
and 2 years recent acute/long term care experience. MSN and teaching experience
preferred. (5 Positions)
Registered Nursing Program: Clinical faculty for 20 hours/week spring term (16
weeks) Thursday, Friday and Saturday positions available Gainesville only. Must have
BSN, FL RN license and 2 years recent maternal/infant or pediatric nursing experi-
ence. MSN and teaching experience preferred. (4 positions)

Fast-Track LPN to RN Bridge: Clinical faculty 1*4 hours/week spring term (16 weeks)
Saturday position. Must have BSN, FL RN license and 2,years recent acute/long term
care experience. MSN and teaching experience preferred. (1 Position)

Contact Robbie Carson, Director of Nursing Programs
Phone: (386) 754-4304 Fax (386) 754-4904

Pharmacology for Healthcare Professionals (HSC 2149) Must have master's degree
with 18 graduate hours in related field (health science, health careers, biological sci-
ences). (1 position)
Medical Billing & Insurance (HIM 2272) Must have bachelor's degree with 18 credit
hours in related field (medical coding, health information). Associate's degree with
experience may substitute for bachelor's degree. (1 position).
Human Diseases (HSC 2524) Must have master's degree with 18'graduate hours in
related field (health science, health careers, biological sciences), (2 positions)
Introduction to Human Med Science (Medical Terminology) (HSC 2531) Must have
master's degree with 18 graduate hours in related field (health science, health
careers, biological sciences). (1 position)

Contact Patty Smith at: smithp@lakecitycc.edu or Phone (386) 754-4239
College application and copy of transcripts required. Position details and application
available on :ne web at www.lakecitycc,edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education & Employment


teams both commercial and residential.
Qualifications: high school diploma or
GED and valid license with a good dri-
ving history. NORTEL and DSL experi-
ence a plus. Benefits: health,
vision,dental, 401 (k), retirement plan,
vacation, holidays, etc. Employment
applications are available at main busi-
ness office. Drop off, mail or fax com-
pleted applications to P.O. Box 485,
130 N. 4th St., Macclenny, FL 32063,
fax no. 904-259-8153. N.E. Florida
Telephone Co. is an equal opportunity
employer, M/F/D/V and drug free work-
place. 10/13c
Cooks, dishwashers, cashiers, wait-
resses, must be 18 years or older. Ap-
ply at 300 E. Macclenny Ave. No
phone call 10/13-20p
Immediate openings for pipe fore-
man, hoe, dozer and loader operators,
hillman, tailman and laborer. Apply in
person at Earthworks, 11932 N. SR
121, Macclenny, FL 32063. 904-653-
2800. 10,13-12,'29c
Needed driver and mechanic. Class
A CDL driver to haul equipment; must
be able to operate equipment; also
mechanic needed. Fax resumes to
904-275-3292 or call 275-4960. EOE..
S.10/13-27c
Regional drivers needed! Home
daily, great pay! 800-252-3182.10/13p


Notice to Readers
Ail real estate advertising in Irmis newspaper
is subject to the Fair Housing Act ncich
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 discrim-
ination." Familial status includes children un-
der the age of 18 living with parents or legal
custodians, pregnant women and people se-
curing custody of children under 18.
This newspaper will not knowingly accept
any advertising for real estate which is in vio-
lation of the law. Our readers are hereby in-
formed that all dwellings advertised in this
newspaper are available on an
equal opportunity basis..To
complain of discrimination, call
HUD toll free at 1-800-669-
9777. The toll free telephone
number for the hearing im- EOUAL'OUSNI
paired is 1-800-927-9275.


ARAGE LE

YARDS
a
rAG4LE




Thursday, Friday, Sat-
urday & Sunday 8:00
am-6:00 pm, 2232
Carter St., Baldwin.
Crafts ceramics, pias-
Iic. canvas, toys, Cnrist-
mas and Halloween.
266-2082. 6 families.
Friday only 8:00 am-?,
360 East Blvd N. House-
hold and kitchen items.
girl s ana junior clothes,
lots more.
Friday & Saturday 8:00
am-?, St Mary's Drive.
Couch, treadmill, gas
healer and lots more.
Friday & Saturday 8:00
am-?, 121 N. to 23C,
left, 3rd place on rignt. A
little of everything. 2
families.
Friday & Saturday 9:00
am-2:00 pm, 4477 Dog-
wood Si Macclenny II.
5 families.


Friday and Saturday
8:00 am-5:00 pm, Mud-
lake Rd. to L.E. Harvey,
right on Clet Harvey,
look for sign Calvary
Lane. Housewares, dec-
orations, linens, clothes,
furniture, lot and lots of
stuff. Multi family big
sale.
Friday & Saturday 8:00
am-2:00 pm, St.Mary's
Catholic Church. Hwy
90 next to Ag Center.
Furniture, collectibles,
baby items. Rain or
shine.
Friday & Saturday 8:00
am-?, 525 N. Blvd E.
Boy's name brand cloth-
es and shoes, sizes 3
mos. 6 yrs., women and
men's clothing, house-
hold.
Saturday 8:00 am-noon,
4181 Raintree St., Mac-
clenny II. Children's
toys, baby boy clothes,
boy's clothes sizes 4-5,
ladies' cloning, teenage
girl's clothes all name-
brand No early birds.
Saturday 8:00 am-2:00
pm, Arnold Rhoden Rd ,
Sanderson. Girl's cloth-
es 12 mos.-4T, flower
girl dress, red evening
gown, Little Tykes play-
houses. No early birds,
please.


Saturday only 8:00 am-
2:00 pm, Cardinal Lane
off North Blvd., follow
signs. Miscellaneous
household items,
clothes, shoes, 4 win-
dows, outside lights,
dresser.cabinet. Rain or
shine.
Saturday 8:00 am-?,
331 S. 4th St. Furniture,
exercise machines and
more.
Saturday 8:00 am-1:00
pm, 6032 Bob Kirkland
Rd. Clothes, household,
odds and ends, etc
Rain cancels.
Saturday 8:00 am-?,
7345 W Woodlawn Rd.
Huge "clean sweep"
sale. Something for
everyone. Don't miss
this one!
Saturday 8:00 am-?,
718 Long Dr. Combining
households many
items.
Saturday 8:00 am-?,
Yellow Pine Circle off
Bob Burnsed, follow
signs. Women, men and
children's clothes all
sizes, lots of toys some
new, bath and body,
home decor, toddler
bed, too much to list!
Huge 3 families.


Will build your new home on my lot. New 2400 sq. ft. liveable, 4 BR, 2 BA
i' a e'... .. aiit.ie btut ...:.re ,:f the plus b inus room, vaulted kitchen and;
best. Canl Stephen, building contractor, '-'great'room, treyed dining and master'
259-8128. 10.'6-27p rooms, nice trim, tile and wood flooring
3 BR 1 B'A newly remodeled brick onquiet ,.acre. 259-8128. 10/6-27p


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
4 BR, 2 BA home, split plan, MB has
large corner jacuzzi tub, 4.82 acres,
large front porch, 3.car carport, pool
and large deck, '/2 acre fish pond. 614-
4778' before 4:30 pm or 259-4209 after
4:00 pm. 10/6-27p
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


South coastal Georgia. 3+ acres
deepwater ocean access lot, just $240
per month!'45 minutes from Jack-
sonville, 15 minutes from St. Simon's.
Call today for appointment. Excellent
financing available. 1-877-GA-OCEAN
x 705. 'monthly payment of $240.32
based on $59,900 purchase price with
10% down payment of $5,990.
$53,910 financed @ 5.19% fixed (APR
of 5.55% includes 1% origination fee)
for 3 years, 35 payments of $240.32
with final payment $53,910. Offer void
where prohibited by law. 10/13p


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 '


IV/I


i


AA~~t~~l~:









THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday. October 6. 2005 PAGE SIXTEEN


South coastal Georgia. $149,000 for
2+ acres deepwater ocean marsh lot.
$224,900 for 3+ acres oversized deep-
water lot. 45 minutes from Jacksonville,
15 minutes from St. Simons. Call today
for appointment. Excellent financing
available. 1-877-GA-OCEAN X710.
10/13p
8.18 acres, zoned Agriculture, off Mud-
lake and Mallory Davis Rds. Wonderful
neighbor, ready to move your mobile
home on, with well, septic and light
pole, $15,000 per acre. 259-3763.
10/13p
1988 doublewlde, 3 BR, 2 BA on 2'/2
acres located off county maintained
road in Cuyler area, must see to appre-
ciate. $93,000 owner financing avail-
able. 259-7925 or 476-7136. 10/1

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


2 BR, 1 BA apartment in great neigh-
borhood located in Macclenny. No pets
or smoking, $525 per month plus de-
posit. 259-2417. 10/6tfc
Mobile homes, 2 and 3 BR, A/C, no
pets, $500-$550 plus deposit. 904-860-
4604 or 259-6156. 3/17tfc
1 acre lot for mobile home in Macedo-
nia area off Odis Yarborough. Call
Brian at 759-5734 or 259-6735. 3/24tfc
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
3 BR, 1'/2 BA large backyard, close to
schools, churches and shopping, $750
per month, 1st, last and $375 deposit.
259-4302 evenings.m 10/13p
3 BR, 1 BA home in Macclenny,
fenced yard, CH/A, no inside pets, stor-
age shed, $700 per month, $600 de-
posit. 275-4504. 10/13p
3 BR, 2 BA doublewide on one acre
lot in Macclenny city limits, 1st and last
month's rent plus security deposit re-
quired, no pets allowed, $650 per
month. Call after 8:00 pm 259-7903.
10/13p
Singlewide, 2 BR, 1 BA, $150 weekly,
no deposit. 910-5434. 10/13p


R Roger

Raulerson

Well Drlling

2" & 4" Wells

Call Roger or Roger Dale

259-7531
Family Owned & Operated
Licensed & Insured .


3 BR, 2 BA in Georgia Bend, $550 per
month plus $400 deposit 777-8880.
10,'13p
Partially furnished 3 BR, 2 BA dou-
blewide on half acre lot with
washer/dryer, $225 weekly, no deposit.
9in 0 41.4 1013nn


Office space for rent, 1000 sq ft air
and water included, $800 per month.
Call 259-7999 or 904 838-2487.10/13p
3 BR, 2 BA doublewide, $900 per
month, $500 deposit, no pets, non-
smoker, residential only, references re-
nir r .l 259-2686. 10/13c


Ser~ng AL.L your real estate needs! 0


Serving ALL your real estate needs! o

Florida "

Crown


Realty


WE SELL PROPERTY FAST!!

LET US SELL YOURS...

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

799 S. 6th St., Macclenny


259-6555


LJ


One acre lot for mobile home, water,
sewer and electric already set-up,
Cuyler area. Hwy 127. 655-5525.
10/13p
14x65, 2 BR, 2 BA mobile home inside
city, no pets, $485 per month.259-
5126. 10/13c


I Iop q la. Lz ocatdi. La ncate G le


Land- Located in Lancaster Glen
412 miles west of Macclenny. Easy
access to US Hwy. 90 and 1-10.
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
Lot #18- 15 acres $67,500-SOLD
Lot #21- 25.42 acres $101,680


Like Oak Trees?
You're in
luck. Very
nice dou- '7.
blew,ide on
one a-

front porch rear c, gar en tu and fire-:
place. This home has 1264 SE Conveniently*
located in Glen St. Mary near.I-10. $89,000.


2-3 BR mobile homes, no pets, lawn
maintenance and water included.
Rent from $425-$600 per month. 10
minutes north of Mcclenny. 912-843-
8118.
10/13tfc


Two homes in Jax. Very nice area
on Hecksher Drive in Jacksonville.
This area is known as Jacksonville's
Silver Lining- North Florida's Keys.
Two small homes on approximately
1/2 acre each. These homes could be
removed to build your dream home.
Reduced to $159,000 each.
Nice Affordable Home 3 bedroom, 2
bath do eck on
city lot. th shin-
gle roof. Close to everything. Only
$64,900.
Great starter home or rental.
Doublewide on 2.5 acres, 3 BR, 2
BA, 9' 'riculture
(bring 1 on paved
CR 125 north of Glen St. Mary.
Reduced to $65,000.
Commercial Lot 14,000 sq. ft. 100
ft. frontage on SR 121. Located
between Waffle House and Day's
Inn, adjacent to I-10. $125,000.


HOMES AND LAND of North Florida, Inc.


,.. .4tai .- Licensed Real Estate Broker

S259-7709 338-4528 cell
We can show and sell all listings!





521..... .ixthStret,..e. C ;a-.enn


;you right here in teautiilul
C'G:irSt. 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
per month. All in one of the fastest growing
areas in Baker County. Total land size is approx-
imately 2.17 acres.
$529,900
Some owner financing may be available.


FEATURED
LISTING!!
Doublev~ide -n.:.t:rle r,.:.me on 2.5
.acres. 3 bedrooms, 2 baith. spiir ft:loor
plan. rrmas-er bath with garden tub
nd- separate shower, 2 closets in
i'r bedroom. Open den with cor-
ner fireplace. Large eat-in kitchen.
Open metal pole barn 18x28. Just
waiting for family..
Owner slashes price!

$79,900 FIRM
Was $89,900


LIFETIME FAMILY
BUSINESS FOR SALE
Great rj.:pornuri, in w.'ell established
business in the fastest growing area of
.Macclenn,, With appro.-irrlatel'y 1000
ri -'.; ,-.:es coming to this;ati.a,'' ;
Hov can you MISS??
Richard's Grocery
& Meat Market
386 N. Lowder St., Madclenny

$389,000
O'.'. lier ', lJ a .:.n t.: '.i i yOU
l,:,r 6 mnrh.r


Anne Kitching,
Sales Associate
962-8064 cell.


EXCEPTIONAL
3 bedroom, 2 bath home, back & aide
screened porches, large family room,
large bonus room,,large erenced back.
yard, stove & refrigerator. Must see to
appreciate. In Macclenny city limits.
$229,900


D uJ


Lot on Little St. Mary'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.


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 with its own private road.
Located next to the world famous White
Oak Plantation in Nassau County. If you
are looking for a private estate site, this
is it. Shown to qualified buyers by appt.
only. Priced at $3,500,000


A-ery ult~n.. i ror.


aeventy A
Like to hut
country $1


~I'31icn


i in the


New List~ hnLingle car
' arage. Cut j IJ. Close to

Commercial- lr: on .i-. in GIlen St Mary'
Excellent commercial use. Has access to aiater arid
?ewer $165,000


Vacant 2 Acre Parcel- on CR 121 South ci 1.10,
rrialuuse pr,,operry ir.imer w'l aDipply', for zorung to
fit ,:,ur ni-ecs $149,900
2 Lots on US 90- u Glern S3t ..lair,' '.,.thi btlig.
EL:-::eUllnt bi usriss ,ppirF.rur,', His water sewer.
$275,000
Got Horses? 4 Bedroom, 2 Bath doublewide on
2.28 acres. rse stalls
: nulre -r, EVm SchXlk
ari, shrCpFrlr S89,900


Z: Z:redJ Light ridu:,tria]
Home can be used for office or moved. High
uaffic aiea at intersEction ,f 121,228 & 23.B
More land and shop av.ailal:le i-\v.ir v.ill
rezone to meet your need-
$279,900- REDUCED


69 Mc. -n AvS99 4-2 a9-9333 acenF326


space Htrgt

ie ioug ouIt. 2-c


Denis.St cy, UNetre



511

2363'
Licensed Real Estate Agent


on nearly 2 acres of Ia


d Tt7 1is i' the perfect location


.


I ILL L I I L ~LIL


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i~B~i~







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, October 13, 2005 Page Seventeen


Justice Coalition hosts October 17 last day
~ t.I A 7 ..


rodeo, family fun day


The Justice Coalition and the
United States'Professional Rodeo
are proud to announce they will be
holding the US Pro Rodeo Finals
and the Justice Jamboree in Nov-
ember, 2005 at the Jacksonville
Equestrian Center off Normandy
Boulevard.
The finals will be held on Nov-
ember 4 at 8:00 pm and the fol-
lowing day at 6:00 pm, Events in-
clude: bareback, steer wrestling,
saddle bronc riding, calf roping,
cowgirl barrel racing, team roping
and bull riding. The United States
Professional Rodeo will be provid-
ing excitement of fast horses, wild
bulls, superior skills of profession-
al cowboys and cowgirls, live per-
formances, clowns and specialty
acts.
The Justice Coalition's Justice
Jamboree will take place on Nov-
ember 5 from 11:00 am-5;00 pm.
Events include: horse-drawn. car-
riage tides, Papa's "Barrels of
Fun" train ride, antique car and
tractor show, turkey shooting'
shindig, pony rides and a youth
marksmanship safety course.
The jamboree is an event for 'the
whole family that invites everyone
to go back in time. Participants
will have the opportunity to under-
stand the heritage and history at, a
time when families felt safer..
Demonstrations include: spin-
ning wheels, plow demonstrations.


outdoor cooking, milking a cow
and many more activities will op-
en the doors of past heritage.
Tickets for the events can be
purchased in advance at the Eq-
uestrian Center box office or SMG
box office. Tickets are $15.00 for
adults and $5.00 for children 12 or
under. For more information,
please call (904) 573-4873.
Proceeds from the combined
events will go to benefit the Jus-
tice Coalition and its continuing
support to the innocent victims of
violent crimes.
Get a better news experience
The Baker County Press


To sign1 upJJU t iLLVsU


October 17 is the last day to
apply for the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Commissi-
on (FWC) 2006 special-opportuni-
ty spring turkey hunts.
To 'apply, hunters can obtain
applications at MyFWC.com and
at all, FWC regional offices.
Applications will be accepted
online at MyFWC.com, at county
tax collectors' offices or at any
license agent but must be received
by midnight October 17. A random
drawing decides who will receive
the coveted permits.
Hunters can increase their
chances of being selected by sub-
mitting as many $5 nonrefundable
applications as they like.


Successful applicants pay an addi
tional $50 $175, depending on
the special-opportunity hunt area
selected. Participation rules limil
out-of-state hunters to one permit
per hunt.
These special hunts have been
created for sportsmen who covet
an Osceola, the "crown jewel" of
the turkey hunters' Grand Slam.
The FWC designs special-opportu-
nity turkey hunts to take place on
large tracts of land with great habi-
tat, healthy turkey populations and
with a limited number of hunters.
All hunts take place within the
Osceola turkey's range.
For more information on these
special-opportunity Osceola turkey
hunts, visit MyFWC.com/hunting.


TRUCK AND TRAILER MECHANICS NEEDED



Q 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


32' Hunting

Camper
MAKE AN
_OFFER!
259-3049


(reW LAKE CITY

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR, NURSING
FAST TRACK LPN TO RN BRIDGE PROGRAM
Grant Funded 228 Duty Day Position
Renewable Annually
RN with Masters in Nursing (FL license eligible) with experience in acute care/adult
health nursing. Ability to conduct the learning experience in the classroom, laborato-
ry and /or clinical area. Prepare for instruction (syllabi, lesson plans, tests, recom-
mend course offering sequence, faculty- assignments.) Computer literate.
Salary based on education & experience per faculty pay scale.
Review of applications will begin October 26, 2005.
College application required. Position details and application available
on the web at: www.lakecitycc.edu
Persons interested should provide application, vita, and photocopies of transcripts.
Inquiries: Human Resource Development
149 SE College Place, Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314 Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education & Employment


WADE'S TRAC
WORKS, IN'
Finish grading Dirt Iv
Mowing Culver
Slag driveways
259-3691
Licensed and Insur

CANADAY
CONSTRUCT
CANADAY TRUC
Complete sue an
Underground utilhir con
Land clearing
We sell dirt and. sla
Mitch Canaday, J
259-1242
904-219-809
CU-C057126


'TOR Fully insured Locally owned
C. 25 years experience
leveling 259-5877
ts 7/28tfc
R.K. MUSE
CONSTRUCTION, INC.
Custom Homes
red -Residential Commercial-
S1. 3 06p I-New Construction- '
-_Remodeling Additions--
ON/ 275-2826
KING 545-8316 cell
d Keith Muse, Owner
tractor CBC 1214.031"l 9/22-11/24p


ag
r.

4
6/23-12/29


9I'


JKS CUSTOM TRIM,
S INC.
.John Spradley
Customer interior trim
Interior/exterior doors
Crown molding Window seals
Licensed & Insured
904-259-5785
9/29-10/20p
SNet to Baker Count\
WELL WATER PUMP
REPAIR and SERVICE
24 hour 7 days week
904-779-0042
toll free 888-627-8677
7/21-1/12/06p
THE OFFICE MART
Oils, acrylics, watercolors, canvases,
drawing pads and much more!
110 South Fifth Street
259-3737
tfc


SLAG HAUL
&' SPREAD
Tractor work Box
Finish mowing -~ Bus
259-6118

FORECLOSURE BAI
If you are facing forec
"NORTHEAST MOR
504-8096
778-3228


FILL DIRT
Culverts Installed
259-2536
Tim Johnson
6/ltfce
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 service
Call Danny
259-7046
Jesus is the Only Way
11/4-11/4/06p
BUG OUT SERVICE
Since 1963
Residential and Commercial
Pest control
Lawn and Shrub care
Termite protection
Damage repair guarantees
Free estimates Call today!
Sentricon Colony
Elimination S\ stem
259-8759


COMPLETE NOTARY
SERVICES
*Affidavits *Jurats (oaths)
*Acknowledgements *Closings
*Marriage ceremonies
I' IIll comc to you
259-4277 days
275-4280 evenings
S 25.ic
RELIABLE
RESIDENTIAL
CONTRACTING, INC.
Home repairs Remodeling
Mark Stevens
904-509-23971
Lic#RR0067433 9/29-12/29p
TUTORING
Math Chemistry Other Sciences
College High School
Middle School
Public Schools 25 years experience
College 7 years experience
Chemistry Major
Math and Physics Minor


259-9742

T&C SIDEWALt
Slabs, side.% talks, cturbt,
Big, small, short &
Residential & comm
Free estimates
Tony Linton
588-6185
Fred Martin
259-9216


LARRY WEST
CORPORATE
Roofing
Pre ect-imrates


259-8700

LL & PU]
REPAIRS
ter & water sof
t iron from wa
essure washing
mes & driveway
an roofs & gutt
tercial & resid
30-6190 cel
51-4641 ce
09-5011 cel


BC'S LAWN &
TRACTOR WORKS,
INC.
Lawn maintenance Bush hog
Dirt/slag spreading Tilling
Driveways Debris removal
Light land clearing
502-7408
509-1347
10/6-271
KONNIE'S KLEAR
POOLS
\\e build in-ground pools
We sell and install
DOUGHBOY abo.e -ground pools
Sern ice Renovations *,Cleaning
Repairs Chemicals Parts
698-F West Macclenn,, Ave.
(next to Raynor's Pharmacy)
Fall and Winter hours:
Closed on Monday and Tuesday
Open \\ednesda. Friday
10 apm 6 pn
Saturday 10 am 2 pm,
259-5222
(CPC 053903) 9/2tf(


NOR-TECH
8/25-10/13p
K, LLC NETWORKS, INC.
driveways Computer sjles
driveways repairs & networking
aercial including Spyware & virus removal
S.. Pickup & delii ery
We offer complete computer systems
starting at $5S5
259-TECH (8324)
p Microsoft Certified Systems Engineer &
10/6-13 Cisco Cehified Nertork
FALL Associate on staff
[ON 9 29-9 120p
HENDRICKS
MOWING SERVICE
Now serving Baker County
5/27tfc Residential and Light Commercial
MP Mowing Mulching
Trimming Shrubs
fteners Pressure Washing
iter lines Call 24/7
g; 259-2473
\%s 9-15-10 I 2p


ters
ential
11
11

9/29-10/27p


A & R TRUSS
Engineered trusses for your new
Home Barn Shed Etc.
Free estimates
-259-3300,
Lic.#RC0067003 12/23tfc


HIGGINBOTHAM
BROS.
Heating* Air Electrical service
Licensed and Insured
259-0893
Lic. #ET1100010707
Lic. #RA 1316;-1',3
Lic.'#RAI3067194 4/21tfc
P STEVE'S CONCRETE
L.L.C. '
Slabs patn.'s dr: eay s etc.
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

GATEWAY PES
CONTROL, IN(
259-3808
All tyes of pest conltr
Call Eston, Shannon, Br
Bill or Philip
Beverly Monds Own


APPLIANCE DOCT(
SAir corndiioners Heai pum
SMajor appliances
24 hour, 7 day emergency serve
Call Vince Farnesi, Owner-Ope
259-2124


OR


'ice!


,r ator

7/ltfc


H20 PRESSURE
WASHING
Homes mobile homes campers *
RVs
He%\\ equipment drivel aN, *
sqdetalks
No job too small
.F:ec estimate
904-891-3156,
John Howell II


WEST STUCCO, INC.
Specializing in all types of
Stucco and Stone
Local and Out-of-Town
259-8076
weststucco@nefcom.net
17 years in business,
S-2 2np
HUSBAND FOR HIRE
SIdo all "honey do" lists
When job jar is to full -
then call me the friendly handyman
No job to small or large
653-1363
10/13-20p


ADDINGTON
10/6-13p LAND SERVICES:
Land Clearing Tractor Services
3T Excavation .- Fill Dirt Ponds
C. Brush Mowing Seeding Grading
386-867-1094
lan Nextel
DC#195-124-8369


er
1l/16tfc


RONNIE SAPP
WELL DRILLING
SEPTIC TANKS
Well drilling
water conditioning purification
New septic systems
Drain field repairs
259-6934
We're Your Water Experts
Celebrating our 29th year in business
Credit cards gladly accepted
Fully licensed & insured
Florida, & Georgia


4/3tfc


GOD'S BUSINESS
After-hours computer'repair
Networking, training,
graphic design and writing
Call Cheryl
904-885-1237
9/16tfc
HOME
IMPROVEMENT CO.
Siding Soffets General repairs
259-6518
7/28tfc


9/29- 11 'WILSON STUCCO, INC.


For all our stucco needs
Commercial and Residential
Licensed and Insured
Call
Kevin 904-759-3907
Gene 904-626-5084
Dann) 904-424-6568
Charlie 904-226-3233
Hiring crev.s daily
-,,- ,'2,,op
PRESSURE WASHING
Driveways -- Paiio,- Side%'alks
Porches Homes ~ Mobile Homes
Free Estimates
904-742-5751
Jared Satterwhite
I -1 -1 L
A&R ROOFING, INC.
New roofs Roof repairs
Roof replacement
Free estimates
259-7892
9/9tfc


E&S LAWN SERVICE
Same day free estimates
Guaranteed to save dollars for you!
465-3841
9/1-10/13p
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
7/1 5tfr'


WEDDING
ANNOUNCEMENTS
& INVITATIONS
So many options!
See our catalogs at
The Office Mart
110 South 5th Street
259-3737
tfc
CONNIE F. WHITE
275-2474
Septic Tanks, Tractor Work,
New Systems, Repairs,
Sump Pumps, Culverts,
Slag Hauled and Spread
2/5tfc


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



ED 2/17tfc
) MACGLEN BUILDERS, ccc046197
blade INC. -WE
sh hog Design / Build
Your plans or our plans Iron fil
10/6-27p -Bentley Rhoden Clean ou
LOUTS! 904-259-2255 Pr,
closure CBC060014 3/14tfc hor
TGAGE SANDS TRUCKING Clear
Sand Field dirt Slag hauled Commr
904-445-8836 days 2
10/6-11/24p 904-653-2493 evenings 2(
3/17/05-3/17/06p


i-
n
a
t


FC


I


; I


v ,%






THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, October 13, 2005


Remaining 3 classrooms occupied at Pre-K, K school...
A planning day last Friday follow td by the Columbus Day holiday on Monday came in haih ,l ti. chLr,. itic adinamimra toni aid ispport
people carted litniidreds of .rai.'w e bo es andid h' nauri ittur.t il:uti : rc..-:iUth o. /-'/i.&d / mi/di a.' -i itei .. Pi, A. tid, i oi't ricen C nticr
on South Bo h/Lard ji; ,1acctltini In lilts pli'iO... Chri-s l it hlii m aat ,h Bihi B l,'/e J ili iI.-,LtL jit I,i I hp mi ent isi i t ,:ustod nit
Mickey RankIson and iscl/tol Pi t cipal SShcrre, RRolcit so,t11 .s TC'I .4l. ii..t0L i,'N L I i h J" ',A-; u A ,. I Ai t, lu..' o i t ll/Ch :l". r dO n1,1L0 t
enrollment doubled up 111 tro completed b tildiniQ si /c t l i t ri .t ir ,/ ici/..-.'. i- ait .Au ii'.t Tl/t d _ili .iL I.rC iti cJ ',h_1 i AI ict th e 'L sL..ho,.|:l
complete i/is i tll ; or iihe fir- i cLi O' ilic prc-kindcr_',iI.i tk l t mii it1om0,;il .l J ltl i s ,II ll islandd .pti..it 1 -'.\ i 'I -


for the week of
October 17-21
BREAKFAST .
MtONDo : Bthkl'a.i pzzJ with milk and-
juice.
TELIESDA: .Mu : biscuit with milk jnd
juice. .
WEDNESDAY: Cereal and toast with milk
andjuice.
THURSDAY: WVAjri, i. i milk and juice.
FRIDAN: Nui.g. Ji .i ir Ti-r Ik Ind juice.
LUNCH
MOND-W: Him ;, .' 1. -.,. iro.',; jnd ci.-.e
Slih rolll ,, liTibt-uri2cr i:hoii, LO 1."j pOul.iA
riurld. f' .i, ilUCC r 31 li0 I IIT 111I ,lIll ,h okii
nid milk.
TUE;SDAY: B.:cl lugjgei. '', Ij.-J.i lJ CiihO:c
of ro. Par.le,, n polio. s .iljd. tlital lili
brCad and mil.
WEDNESDA.: Turk., p:r.l pI"- "Ih tr'i'.u1I
,01 CoIndaO) nuK(e ,'..I-. h fu ll. chl..,l,- -.A I,,,-,,
bmncoli. j.jlad. Ifjrul n1rd milk
IHURSDAY: Checken hum ri.ll or pizza.
choice oftm o p li. 3lid- and \. silici penr,
and rrntk.
FR JD -\ Ih,. .., ... ., ,J .. ., r, h
crisp on bun, choice of two: potato rounds, slaw,
fruit and milk.


Sign up for Homecoming Parade


Anyone interested in participat-
ing in the 2UI.5 Baker High Home-
comine Parade on Noi ember 3
must pick up ai form from the
school's front office. It must be
returned completed and notarized
to NMelod C'oiein b\ October 31
at 2:i11.1 pm. Parade line up num-
bers v. ll be ,a\ iilable on Noy em-
ber 2.
October 14 .,ill b sc nioir :iight
.during til,. pre-gamc fet.i\ ties. On

Retirees meet
The Baker Count\ Retired;
Educator's Association v.11l meet
October 12 at II I-f0 jm at Paula
Barton's home.
New retirees from the Baker
County school system are in\ cited
to join. ThiN include-s tc.icticr-,
administrators, bus drivers and
aides.


No\ ember 3, parade line-up %\%ill
begin at -4 pm. The parade \\ill
commence at 5 pm The Cat Gro\`l
start, ath.3( pm.
On No', ember 4. the Home-
coming game against Fernandina
Beach % ill begin Jt ":30 pm. The
Ho-mectmingr CotLrt \ ill be intro-
duced and a queen % ill be chosen
during the halftime


A The following activities are
scheduled in Baker County
schools for the week of October
C 17-22. This listing may be in-
complete and subject to change
without notice.
1
2 *October 17: District Wide-
School board meeting at 6:30 pm.
3 BCMS- Volleyball conference
championships.
*October 18: BCHS- Club
day. ME- Vision/hearing screen-
B ing for 3rd grade.
c *October 19: BCHS- Year-
books for underclassmen in the
auditorium. ME- Vision hearing
screening for 1st grade.
2 *October 20: BCHS- Year-
3 book pictures for underclassmen
in the auditorium. DCT fieldtrip
Q-) to Homes of Merit. Fellowship
A of Christian Athletes Banquet at
a 7:00 pm in the auditorium.
C -October 21: ME- Favorite
Steam shirt da. KIS- Fall dance
from 7-9 pm.
S -October 22: BCHS- ACT at
7:30 am in the auditorium. Pre-
2 K/K- Fall festival at 5-7 pm

Free LC concert
The Lake City Community Col-
lege Choir will perform a free con-
cert on October 20 at 7:30 pm in
the AMfonso Le.v Performing Arts
Center.
The program will be under the
direction of Owen Wingate, choir
director with accompanist Frances
Skoglund. LCCC offers a free con-
cert each semester presented b\ its
talented students.
Some of the selections per-
formed % ill be from the hits "Cab-
aret," "Chicago," "The Phantom
of the Opera," "Oklahoma!" and /
"The Pirates of Penzance."


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


Baker County Health Department

NOW AS LHT


>ci1


The cost is $15.00.
For people age 65 and older or with a chronic disease.
'- Please call for an appointment.


259-6291 ext. 2221


~*fr~


County Club Lounge's

WEEKLY EVENT SCHEDULE

Monday DJ
Tuesday Karaoke Contest $50 Prize
I Wednesday Ladies' Night
Thursday Pool Tournament
Friday Live Band


Saturday


- Karaoke & DJ


*... .....


Highest Quality



Lowest Prices...Anywhere! m
7* rr^^^^ -^-v-^ ^^^^a^


Well Drilling ~ \Xaer Softeners & PUrificittion
Septic Tanks ~ Drain Fields ~ Culi- rt-,

259-6934
\VE'RE YOUR waterE R EXPERTS
I I, t ', ./ In 1'i' riutl ,"_- ("*.'t ii'
\1SA -Nla.-terC-ird A.Ir- r,_an L'\prL -.'. I)ia.._I)I -


ATTORNEY
David P. Dearing
former Baker Counrt Prosecutorr
.. ..





R*W t D





Rahaim Watson Dearing

Berry & Moore, PA.
Atto.rn , 'tc h .~'i er 100 vears com ined .\/p/ ,'.iece ,-"'
AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENTS
: WORKERS' COMPENSATION
CRIMINAL DEFENSE
WRONGFUL DEATH & PERSONAL INJURY
NURSING HOME NEGLECT,
Jacksonville (904) 399-8989* Macclenny 259-1352
Toll Free (888) 211-9451
All initial consultations are absolutely free.
TAhe ing of u lawyer is ar important deasion t should not l'e iiaed re.iy uptn adverr,.',entw',.
Befre vou d&,i-W,, as ui to iendjyu fre- wrten information about cur alfiat, ,'d'xt-'u iv..


U RA U S O HS LAN AR


1999 BUICK LESABRE
(Beige/Tan Leather) LOW MILES!! All power
very clean inside and out"!
1996 CHEVY CAPRICE
(Beige/Tan Cloth) LOW MILES!! RETIRED
OWNER! Conipletely loaded, very clean inside
and out"


$110
A MONTH*

A159
A MONTH*


1999 BUICK PARK AVENUE $ 98
(While/Tan Leatherl ONLY 38,000 MILES!!
RETIRED OWNER! Fully loaded, must see to A MONTH*
believe"!


2001 HONDA ACCORD
SEDAN EX 4 DOOR V6
(Beige/Tan Leather) VERY LOW MILES!!
S Auto, power seats on both sides, power win-
dows, power locks, tilt, cruise, CD, power sun-
roof, many more options"!
2003 CHRYSLER 'GT'
-p ~ PT CRUISER
S White with Woodgrain/Charcoal Leather) LOW
MILES!! Auto, air, power windows, power locks,
tilt, cruise, CD changer, power sunroof, custom
wheels and tires, must see to believe'!


1226
A MONTH*



A228
A MONTH*


PEUCS VAS SPOTUILT tUIL~


1998 MERCURY VILLAGER GS
(Burgundy/Tan Cloth) VERY LOW MILES!!
Front & rear air, power seats, power locks, tilt,
cruise, CD, three rows of seats, like new inside
and out!!
1998 FORD EXPEDITION 2WD
(White/Tan Cloth) Automatic, front and rear air,
third row seating, power seats, power windows,
power locks, tilt, cruise, CD, alloy wheels,
extremely clean inside and out!'


$148
A MONTH*



A168
A MONTH*


But HERE-PAY HERE RE-BUILD YOUR CREDIT
BEGIN YOUR CREDIT HERE BANK FINANCING LOCALLY
OWNED SPECIAL TERMS AVAILABLE
GOOD CREDIT SLOW CREDIT BAD CREDIT

Call Locally 259-2313 or

Toll Free 1-888-Dan Lamb
WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL!
"See salesperson for details. All prices approximately nalf compared to new


S 2003 FORD WINDSTAR 'SEL' VAN $Ofl


i Aqua Blue/Grey Leather) VERY LOW MILES!!
' Front and rear air, power seats, power windows,
power locks, tilt, cruise, CD player, power sliding
doors on both sides, rear backup sensors, alloy
wheels, brand new inside and out!!

2002 CHEVY BLAZER 4 DR.
(Navy/Grey Cloth) EXTREMELY LOW
MILES! ONE OWNER! 4x4 option! Auto, air,
power windows, power locks, tilt, cruise, CD,
power sunroof, showroom condition!!

* 2002 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER LTZ
(White/Grey Leather) 4x4 option' Very low miles,
one owner, power seats, power locks, power win-
dows, tilt, cruise, CD player, On-Star, power sun-
. roof, front & rear air If you wash it you will get it
dirty"

5 2003 CHEVY SILVERADO
if C-1500 FLEETSIDE X-CAB
(Pewter/Grey Cloth) VERY LOW MILES!!
I ONE OWNER!! Auto, air, power windows,
power locks, tilt, cruise, CD, much, much more!!
S2004 FORD STX 4X4
(Med. Blue/Cream Interior) ONE OWNER!!
VERY LOW MILES!! All power, alloy
I wheels, auto, bedliner, running boards, better
than showroom condition!
2002 GMC SIERRA SLE 2WD
(Pewter/Grey Cloth) Very low miles, auto, air,
small V8, power windows, power locks, tilt,
cruise, CD player, perfect inside and out!!
2002 FORD F-250 SUPER
CREW CAB TURBO DIESEL
(White/Grey Vinyl) 4X4!! Very low miles, auto,
air, towing package, extremely clean inside and
out!'


A MONTH*


1213
A MONTH*



1232
A MONTH*




$241
A MONTH*



1257
A MONTH*



S274
A MONTH*


1332
A MONTH*


I UO & TRI.UCK CENTER MH ~IN


" I e. rer,, ,'IM/,, )1(/d fy 6, f ,,1o,0 *f 1 -y
Conveniently located at the intersection of
Hwv. 121 & U.S. 90 in downtown Macclenny