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UNF UF00024160 UFPKY NEH LSTA



The Baker County press
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00024160/00045
 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: November 10, 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: UF00024160:00045

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



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





T BAKER CY PRESS


Vr~r'-' L!EPRAF'L A.-
PC, 1EC L" 7007 -L V. 2 I
Y~i' FL(


Launches


program

to attract


students


to teach

BY MICHAEL RINKER
Press Staff
The Baker County School Board
approved a new program that en-
courages high school students'to
consider a career in education.
The county and the state of
Florida are facing a shortage of
qualified teachers, brought on in
part by a voter-mandated reduction
in class sizes, as well as attrition
and fewer people entering the pro-
fession.
It's projected that the state will
need 30,000 new teachers next
year, associate superintendent
Glenn McKendree told the school
board at its meeting November 7.
Baker and Gilchrist counties are
conducting the pilot program,
which enjoys two names Succeed
Florida Career Paths, and ACE
Teacher Cadet Program. Gilchrist
started at the beginning of the cur-
rent school year; Baker is launch-
ing in January.
The program is a partnership
with Lake City Community Col-
lege and St. Leo's University, and
offers high school seniors college
credits for education courses, Mr.
McKrndree said.
Coincidentally, as the school
board considered the matter, Bob
Gerard, who is leading the pro-
gram, was meeting with potential
candidates and their parents.
Mr. Gerard, Baker High's librar-
ian, traveled to South Carolina this
summer to learn about the program.
Mr. McKendree said 10,000
teachers in that state came from the
program.
"We're really excited about it,"
he said. "It's a proven, outstanding
program."
He added that 15-20 students are
already enrolled.
In other action, the school board:
Passed a resolution for impact
fees for-the school district.
The county commission, which
must enact the fee ordinance on be-
half the the school board, has set a
hearing for November 21.
The $1000 fee will apply to new
construction of single-family
homes and multi-family units, as
well as move-on permits for mobile
homes.
SThe following night, School Su-
perintendent Paula Barton met with
Macclenny officials to ask them to
collect the fee when the city issues
permits. (See article on this page
for details of that meeting.)
Amended its agreement with
the sheriff's office to increase the
aggregate amount paid for school.
crossing guards.
The additional $2231 boosts the
amount to $70,044, and covers an
additional guard.
The district was faced with traf-
fic problems generated by the
opening of the Kindergarten/Pre-K
center on South Boulevard.
Heard from Ms. Barton on the
search for a new high school foot-
ball coach after the unexpected res-
ignation of Carl West last week.
Noting that "football is serious
here," she said the district will form
a search and interview committee
that will include members outside
the school district, such as business
leaders or parents.
Baker High Principal David
SCrawford will head the committee,
which will also include Athletic
Director Melody Coggin.


8I7 48I 8III
6 8907648819 8


!9 Thursday November 10, 2005 Macclenny, Florida 500



I City board does


turnabout, backs


school impact fee

Earlierskepticism dissipates


-- -- -*- -g~lAm- I~I I ~ I--I -

Baker High School 2005 Homecoming Queen crowned
Senior Ashlev Steele of Glen St. Marn accepts a bouquet of rose. from Staci Heath following the announcement she'd been chosen BCHS
Homecoming Queen. Princpal Dauid CraiJord prepares to place tile cruon on her head during during a ceremony held on the field at
halftime of Fridas 's football game against Fernandma Beach. AMs. Steele was escorted by Caleb Going (right) Jason Kirkland is in the
background.


BY MICHAEL RINKER
Press Staff
Once-skeptical Macclenny offi-
cials expressed support Tuesday
night for collecting an impact fee
on behalf of the' school district,
then chided the county for its role
in setting the amount of the fee.
The city commission took no of-
ficial action but indicated it would
likely enter an agreement with the
county to collect the fee with each
building permit it issues.
Neither the city nor the school
board can enact an educational im-
pact fee. And the school board can-
not collect it because it does not is-
sue building permits, so the county,
must pass the fee ordinance.
County commissioners have
scheduled a public hearing Novem-


ber 21 on a $1000 school impact
fee, which automatically doubles
after one year. Ms. Barton said
commissioners "encouraged" the
school board to structure it that
way,
Macclenny officials were puz-
zled.
"If it's going to be $2000, why
not do it now?" asked Macclenny
Commissioner Vernon Bennett.
"They need to stand up and be
men."
He presumably wasn't referring
to county commission Chairwoman
Julie Combs.
"I don't mean to thro\% rocks at
them, but they need to step up,"
echoed Commissioner Phil Rho-
den. "The need is now."
Ironically, just two weeks ago,
the commission directed its attor-
ney to determine whether the city
could legally refuse to become in-
volved with school impact fees.
"We have never been involved
in their funding process and I don't
want to be involved now unless it's
mandated," said Mayor Gary Dop-
son then.
Commissioner Bennett said at
the same meeting he would vote
against implementing a fee for the
school board "unless someone can
show me different."
He also railed against the district
for not sending someone to the city
meeting.
On Tuesday night, however,
School Superintendent Paula Bar-
ton showed up, as did school board
member Dean Griffis, along with
the board's impact fee consultant
and attorney.
After Ms. Barton spoke to the
commission, consultant Ken Crev-
eling repeated the presentation he'd
given school officials earlier this
year about the district's financial
needs to meet projected growth.
He told the city commission that
the schools could justify an impact
fee of up to $5068.
Impact fees, levied on nev con-
struction, are intended to help pay
for the additional roads, schools,
police and fire services needed to
accommodate growth.
There are rules governing when,
where and how much can be spent.
and the fees must be justifiable.
The fees will be paid when a
building permit is pulled.
The county has already passed
(Page two please)


The Baker Counts Sheriff's Of-
fice %will likely have to wait a
month or more for conclusive au-
topsy findings after the coinciden-
tial deaths of r-'c. infants during [h:
early morning hours on successive
dates last weekend.
"It was very unusual. Nearly the
same circumstances and they \were
about the same age," remarked Lt.
Chuck Brannan, chief sheriff's
investigator on call the mornings of
November 5-6 w hen frantic parents
called police.
"It was identical: parents feed
the babies then fall asleep on a
couch with the baby on their chest,
only to wake up several hours later
and find them dead."
Investigator Brannan and de-
puties who responded to the scenes
in Glen St. Mar) and Sanderson
found nothing that leads them to
suspect foul play. Cause of death
could range anywhere from SIDS
(Sudden Infant Death) Syndrome
to accidental rollover.
Autopsies should reveal evi-
dence of the latter via suffocation,
but SIDS often involves no dis-
cernable cause of death.
Christopher Petty. 29, awoke
shortly after 7:00 the morning of
November 5 to find his five-week-


old son Donovan lying unrespon-
sive between a couch and his torso.
He and his wife called 911 and
rescue arri ed at the couple's home
-,ft C'.' ,1.. ihn ;nuitc-, to pro-
nounce the baby dead;
The scene was nearly identical
the following morning just before
6:00 when Kaylyn Adams, 20,
awoke on a couch. She had fallen
asleep five hours earlier after feed-
ing her one-month-old son Jordan.
The child's father Daniel, 22,
administered CPR to the lifeless
babN as the couple awaited the
arrival of rescue at their residence
off CR 139B west of Glen.
The bodies of both babies were
taken to the medical examiner's
office in Gainesville for the autop-
sies, and Lt. Brannan said results
normally are known in 5-6 weeks.
The American SIDS Institute
says similar circumstances are cited
in the deaths of 2500 infants each
year, though the number is down
more than 50% since 1983.
Experts recommend babies sleep
on their backs, and parents keep
sleeping areas free of all objects
that could constrict breathing. For
more details, contact the Institute at
www.sids.org call toll-free at 1-
800-232-7437.


Stench from the



SPRAYFIELD-

New residents say the

Swerent told about smell


BY JIM McGAULEY
Press Publisher
Most days, they can't smell it.
Some days, the stench is so
bad they can't work outside.
J So it goes with Frances and
Jack Harper, who built their.
"dream log home in the pine thick-
et" off Crews Road north of Glen
St. Mary two years ago.
That was before they realized
they were downwind from a sew-
er sludge sprayfield to the north
and west of their property, a per-
mitted operation that has been
therefore years.
It's a textbook case of residen-


tial growth encroaching on an
agricultural use that :can be and
often is, well, less thai pleasant.
"No one told us about it, and I
guarantee you had we known, we
never would have bought it," says
Jack Harper, a retired Jackson-
ville carpenter and private pilot.
The stench doesn't blow over
every day. The wind has to be
coming in through the pine trees
from the north-northwest, and
there has to be a fresh layer of
sludge on the 60-acre hayfield
belonging to Aaron Fish.
The sludge, from sewer treat-
ment plants in Baldwin, Starke
and Macclenny, is hauled com-


Annual Veteran's Day gala at NEFSH
Cheryl Brantley, an assistant superintendent at the state hospital, gets the program off to a
rousing start last Thursday ),ith her rendition of "America the Beautiful" prior to the hon-
oring of 14 local veterans, eight of them still living. MORE INSIDE, PAGE 7


mercially up CR 125 to the
site by the East Star compa-
ny. [If you ever get behind
one of the tractor-trailers
going north from Glen St.
Mary, and the rear valve
isn't completely shut -you'll
know it.]
That operation is super-
vised by the Department of
Environmental Regulation's
regional office in Jackson-
ville. The county's environ-
mental health office polices
a related activity on the Fish
tract deposits of septic
tank contents by Septi-Pump
and Portables of Glen.
According to officials of
both agencies, the deposits
of both contractors shouldn't
stink. '
The people who live
downwind say it certainly
does, and they've complain-
ed to both the state and
county.
Terry Graham, of the lo-
cal environmental office op-
erating from the county
health department, says the
septic sludge dumped by the
single contractor into a hold-
ing vat is supposed to be


Jack and Frances Harper near the front porch of their "dream home" off Crews Road.


treated with lime.
"It kills the bacteria and viruses
in the liquid, and if it's properly
limed, it will not have an odor, said
Mr. Graham.
The official says he visits the
Fish property when the office gets
complaints, but believes the por-


tion he has jurisdiction over oper-
ates within the law.
Likewise with the DEP, accord-
ing to spokeswoman Jill Johnson.
"The wastewater they are put-
ting out there is treated with lime
also, and it would still smell. They
(Page two please)


Infant sleep deaths


over the weekend






THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, November 10, 2005 Page Two


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COUNTRY FEDERAL


CREDIT UNION


Macclenny 259-6702


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

100 S. Lima Street, Baldwin 266-1041


I


Special 'JUMBO' CD Rates


3.25 APY

3 Months


3.75%APY

6 Months
$50,000 MINIMUM DEPOSIT


4.25%APY

12 Months


-M H fStench from the sprayfield.
S ten chls4i-- ~ 'ura l~i c ~ar-lrb1RLijslr: EY3~~l~


The careening Chevrolet gouged out this section.of reinforced concrete barrier under the CR 125 overpass at Glen St. Mary,



Miami man dies in crash


Two men, one of them a long-
time Macclenny resident, were
killed in traffic accidents last week
in Baker County.
A Miami man dri\ ing east in
the westbound lane.of 1-10 while

City does

turnabout,

backs fees...
(From page one)

an impact fee of $1500. Glen St.
Mary is covered under the coun-
ty's ordinance.
Macclenny has tentatively set-
tled on a fee of $3000. The com-
mission re-scheduled a first read-
ing of the ordinance for November
14.
While the city's impact fee will
be apportioned among transporta-
tion, law enforcement, emergency
services, fire services and recre-
ation, the county's is exclusively
for transportation.
According to the county's pro-
posed ordinance for the school im-
pact fee, the money will be spent
on land acquisition, construction
of facilities and buses, among oth-
er things.


fleeing state troopers at speeds up
to 100 miles per hour was killed in
a spectacular crash at CR 125 th
morning, of November 3.
Police spotted Gustavo Euceda,
34, near the 1-10 Sanderson rest
stops after getting a call about a
car headed in the wrong direction.
on the interstate.
He refused to stop when sig-
naled to do so.
Trooper Walter Smith, driving
in the eastbound lane, shadowed
Mr. Euceda in the westbound lane.
Mr. Euceda lost control of his
2000 Chevrolet after veering
slightly into the median while ap-
proaching the Glen St. Mary over-
pass at about 12:46 am.
He steered back into the road-
way, but his car spun 360 degrees
and smashed into a concrete barri-
er %.all, making contact near the
front:passenger door.
The impact sheared it in half
and ejected Mr. Euceda
The rear portion of the car came
to rest in the emergency lane near
the barrier wall.
The front part flew off the over-
pass, across CR 125, broke through
a concrete barrier wall and landed
among the trees and shrubs.
Meanwhile, Mr. Euceda was
airborne 116 feet before slamming
into the same wall the front part of
his car did.


He was pronounced dead at the
scene by -Baker County EMS at
12:55 am. His badly mangled
body was transported to the med-
ical examiner's office in Gaines-
ville.
In the county's other fatality,
Clyde Lampman of Macclenny
died from injuries he sustained, in
an accident at the intersection of
Jonathan Street and Fifth Street
November 1.
Mr. Lampman, 82, who was
eastbound on Jonathan, pulled into
the path a DHL delivery van head-
ed south on Fifth.
The vehicles came to rest near
of the parking lot of the Badcock
furniture store.
Mr. Lampman was taken to
Shands Jacksonville, where he
died the next morning.


(From page one) n '
(East Star) are using a number of
different sites to keep the applica-
tions down and they undergo an
annual inspection, plus more fre-
quently if we get a complaint.
"Normally we try t6 respond
out there within 48 hours to check
out the complaints."
According to the Harpers, and
neighbor Samantha Spi\e\, the
fickle winds blo\\ the stifling odor
in their direction just as fast as
they blow them elsewhere.
The Harpers, who have logged
a number of complaints to local
and state agencies, say the smell is'
often long gone before anyone
arrives to check them out.
"It can be here one minute and
gone the next, but boy when it is,.
you can't go outside," according to.
Ms. Harper, who enjoys gardening
in a newly cleared part of their 6.5
acres.
Ms. Spivey, who with her hus-
band also moved to the platted
tract known as Longbranch Farms,
said they were never advised of
the sprayfield.
It has driven her inside her dou-
ble wide more than once, and
often she says the odor follows her
inside. The Harpers concede that
going inside their log house gives
them relief.
The Longbranch plat consisting
of 37 lots on 231.5 acres was
appro\ ed by the county commis-
sion in July, 2002,'and no one re-
calls any discussion of the spray-
field then.
"I was aware of the sprayfield
out there buf we were told none of
it was supposed to smell," indicat-
ed R.M. (Ricky) Davis, the princi-
pal partner. He said he has re-
ceived one complaint since the
group starting selling tracts that
year. It has since sold out all
platted ones are off either Crews
Road or 125.
Commissioner Fred Raulerson,


whose district includes the: :rea;,
said he referred several complaints
.to the health and environmental
agencies.
"They came back and said ev-
erything was in compliance and if
that's the situation, our hands are
pretty much tied," explained the
commissioner.
Kay Fish, whose husband man-
ages the hayfield operation and
whose family obtained the spray
permit years ago, said their home
is closer to the area and they don't.
find the odor too strong to tolerate
the outdoors.
"In fact, we had a deal where
soy by-products were brought out
to mix with cow feed and we got a
six inch rain on top of it. The smell


was awful sod \e quit that,.' said
Ms. Fish.
"I still think they took advan-
tage of us knowing we didn't
know when we bought this place,"
insists Ms. Harper. "It's like living
next to an open septic tank; they
wouldn't allow that."
Her husband is a bit more phild-
sophical.
"Look, we realized when we
came out to the country, we were
coming out for the country life. If
that means farm smells and the
like, we're fine with that.
"Being in the country also
means sitting on your porch and
enjoying the outdoors and the
open air.
"Sometimes you can't stand it."


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


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


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


Dr EdselM Bone Directions from 1-10: Take Exu qb 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





er)esft cuf ee house


in tmacctenny!
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Deli & Co e house


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

Corner of College St & Macclenny Ave.
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Well Drilling Water Softeners & Purification
Septic Tanks Drain Fields ~ Culverts

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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday November 10, 2005 Page Three


LETTERS: Weighing

on the West resign




He put theki


ahead of foot


Sy I e / 1 K R liDear Editor:
SI am appalled by the recent pub-
lie behavior displayed by a number
I of parents of our high school foot-
/ ^ ball team members that resulted in
the resignation of Coach Carl West.
v- While all parents including
myself ha e had disagreements
with decisions made by Coach
& West, he is correction i'as our
team's coach. As such, he had the
right to establish rules by which all




Don't get nt about gas
: ;... ^ ^ ; : 1 ^ x : '/ 1: : ', *' :' '


IMPRESSIONS



If you've seen the third quarter
profit figures for the major oil com-
panies, you are either furious (if
you're a mere consumer) or deliri-
ous with joy (if you are a stock-
holder).
The giants like Exxon Mobil and
BP are reporting record profits,
though their profit margins for the
quarter are about the same percent-
age as before. The sheer volume of
dollars is much greater.
I'm not an apologist for oil com-
panies, but we're dealing with a
product here with galloping world-
wide demand (especially from
China and India) and a supply route
that hasn't exactly kept pace. .;
.I went to get some "cheap" gas
over the weekend from my friends


Sat the Fastway Food Store on
Woodlawn Road.
We're reduced to calling $2.54 a
gallon "cheap gas." and that de-
monstrates nicely the theory of rel-
ativity as it applies to consumer
prices. Gas at the pump is due to
drop even more in coming weeks,
so we'll be back looking at $2.35 a
gallon as a real bargain.
Compared to the hectic and infu-
riating days following Hurricane
Katrina, it is a bargain.
Even at that, filling up an SUV
the size of the one I dri'e -it's
owned by the newspaper, thank
you %ery much -still costs $50. An
acquaintance remarked the other
day it cost him $160 and change to
fill up both diesel tanks on his dual-
axle pickup.
SE\erybody laughed because
there's no other reaction. Big boys
don't cry.
What's bothersome is the, fact
that we'ee all seemed to adjust to
the instant higher cost of energy,


and our resolve in September to
change the way \we consume it"
seems to ha\e faded.
The lesson here is ob\ ious: vwe
have to cut do\\ n on use and devel-
op those "alternate sources" of fuel.
Our attitude seems to be, "You
first."
I rode in a hybrid car several
months ago and it wtas fascinating.
A computer alternated the source
of power from electricity (very
quiet and smooth) back to gasoline
(also very quiet).
The computer displays on the
dashboard were a bit overplayed,
but on a stretch of Atlantic Bl\d.
on Jacksonville's southside, the car
was getting 90 mpg. You read that
right.
The hybrids, electric and hydro-
gen powered, are in huge demand
worldwide, and manufacturers will
struggle \ ith the Jdncji.n for \ears
to come. For those \Who stayed
awake in economics class, that
probably means the prices will stay


team memt
Whether
it affects
coach mus
the % hole ii
We did
coach. We
children fii
ball at time
sions and
what he tho
the child a
the team as
E\en if
chance at \
dized, he
inevitable
from paren
irt -ersial cc


right up there before mass produc- As the p
tion costs drop and demand le els. ated high
Then it'll be like the \CRs and member, an
eventually. the plasma telex isions. Wildcat far
Among the memorable com- ful to Coa
ments from last summer's post-hur- guidance a
ricane price spiral \\as from a con- ed to m st
\enience store owner (Nick Ali, I am su
I am sui
former of Fastway) who said
people appeared to be coping w ith men Coace
the near-daily rise at the pump. Most of al
The\ were, he explained, bu ing \\ill be ou
cheaper beer and cigarettes. t t t
There you hae it. most at the
That attitude will get you only ed them llk
so far, though. As the price of gaso- ha
line slides down at the pump, at and I did r
least until the next natural disaster of Coach V
or terrorist attack, don't get too ly as we di
confident So, thou
It's still costing you a lot more saying it I
than it did last year to take those "Thank you
trips that could be consolidated y;'ou did fo
with a little bit of planning on and off I
. Overall'demriadf'Mghigi6,W '&W-` .'. '
2%, largely because many of us
started being smarter. Keep it up.


'ers should
Se as pa
any one
.t consider
earm.
not lose
lost a ma
rst. e\en
s. He alw
acted on
ought wo
nd the ci
a \ hole.
Sit meat
% victory cc
did not s1
w raih h
ts or the
coaching d
)roud par
school
nd forete
n, I will a
ich W\est
nd discip
on.
re I'm no
ely regret
h West w
I, I am s
ir childri
loss of a
e a parent
mne majoi
not speak
Vest as of
d in oppo'
ugh it is
here Ic
u, Coach
r us and
the footba


'Latte behind bars'and other e up news


MY SIDE OF

THE MATTER


It's time again for your intrepid
investigative journalist to bring you
the REAL news. I have once again
been scouring my deep cover
sources for all the news you don't
hear on TV newscasts or read in
the paper. Here goes:
This item is actually true, though
it sounds like complete fiction.
V' Prison officials in Washington
State are considering opening a lat-
te stand at the McNeil Correctional
Institution in Olympia, Washing-
ton. Officials in the home of Star-
bucks believe that opening a latte
stand in the prison wouldd help re-
habilitate prisoners by teaching
them a valuable skill in the state
that sells the most coffee in the na-
tion.
I can see it now.
"I'll take a grande caramel mac-
chiato with soy milk, double
espresso and extra froth."
"Here you go."


"What is this? I said extra froth.
This is the second time you've
shorted me on froth. Next time you
short me on froth you'd better
watch your back in the showers,
'cause I'll cut ya."
The customer is always right.
What's next, a tanning bed in the
Anchorage. Alaska state prison for
prisoners who are suffering the ill
effects of those long months of
\ inter darkness?
v Faced with the threats of a bird
flu pandemic, President Bush has
taken bold steps to protect the
American people from this dreaded
disease.
"The president has ordered
hunters be permitted to shoot as
many spotted owls and bald eagles
as they wish. It's open season on
these dirty, flu ridden birds," said
Dr. Logan Smiley, professor of
avian research at the University of
Oklahoma, the president's avian flu
advisor.
"He is also considering open'
season on blue jays, doves and the
California condor. "We were able
to wipe out the passenger pigeon
and the dodo, so we should besuc-
cessful."


Opponents to the plan state Ihat
the bald eagle is the national sym-
bol and should continue to be pro-
tected.
"Symbol-shmymbol," said presi-
dential advisor Carl Rove. "Ben
Franklin wanted the turkey as the
national bird. What good is a bald
eagle anyw% ay ?"
Opponents also complain the
president only wants to kill the
spotted owl because environmen-
talists have used the presence of the
small, shy birds to keep loggers out
of old-growth forests in the north-
west.
"That's what I call killing two
birds with one stone," said Rove.
V True fact. Supplies of the only
known treatment for the bird flu,
Tama-flu, are limited, with only
enough doses for one percent of the
population should the pandemic be-
come a reality. The government is
scrambling to manufacture many
more doses of this drug, but for the
time being are also researching oth-
er possible aides.
Two possible remedies are sau-
erkraut and cranberry juice.
Strangely enough, eleven out of
thirteen infected birds fed sauer-


2004 THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
Award Winning Newspaper USPS 040-280
n..j-. P .ro&&nu r c ,.ifii


runua roress AssocIIUUII a on
Better Weekly
Newspaper Contest


JAMES C. MCGAULEY
Publisher/Editor

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


Post Office Box 598 **104 South 5th St.
Macclenny, FL 32063
(904) 259-2400
email: bcpress@nefcom.net ** www.bakercountypress.com
This newspaper is printed on recycled paper.
The Baker County Press is published each Thursday By Bawer County Press, Inc. Periodicals
postage paid under permit issued April 12 1929 at the post office in Macclenny, Florida.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
$20.00 a year inside Baler County. $25.00 a year outside Baker County; deduct $1.00 for per-
sons 65 years of age or older, military personnel on actie duty outside Baker County, and college
students attending school and liing outside Baker County. POSTMASTER- send address changes
to Te Baker County Press. P.O. Boi 598. Macclenny. FL. 32063. Changes of address should oe
sent to the above address
All news and advertising must be submitted to the newspaper office prior to 4:00 p.m. on the
Monday prior to publication, unless otherwise noted or ananged. Matenal received after tins time
will not be guaranteed for publication. I1 iS requeised trial all news items De typed and double
spaced to insure accuracy in print. Letters to the editor are welcome. but must contain the sign
ture of me author and a telephone number where the author may be contacted. Letters must
reflect options and statements on issues of current interest to me general public The newspaper
reserves the right to reject any material which in the newspaper's judgement does not meet stan-
dards of publication


kraut began recovering within a
week. Cranberry juice has also
been effective though not with as
stirring results as the fermented
cabbage.
German officials rejoiced at the
news, as did hot dog endorses in
New York City.
"Does this mean I can put a red
cross on the front of my hot dog
stand," said Fareesh Patel, w ho has
been selling dogs, knishes and hot
pretzels for o\er 15 years.
"My cousin is a podiatrist in
Hackensack, won't it burn his buns
to know that I can write prescrip-
tions for a foot-long Nathan's with
hot mustard and kraut."
Berlin mayor Willi Schneider
was also thrilled. "This is the best
news we've had since the entire
Baywatch collection was'translated
into German and released on
DVD."
v' Muslim rioters in Paris have
burned over 4000 cars as well as
businesses and terrorized citizens
in two weeks of unrest. The rioters,
most of whom are from former
French colonies in North Africa,
are protesting a French government
plan to translate e'ery Jerry Lewis


We need


, I to regain

in passion...

ition Dear Editor:
How many people can remem-
ber the biggest win ever in Baker
County football history?
: I'd say about 60%; the other
IS 40% are new residents in a county
getting bigger by the day.
Back when I was a kid, growing
up in little league football, all we
dreamed about was the Wildcats
beating Starke. Year after year,
d abide. Baker County would fall to Starke
arenis like how (Bradford County), uhtil the 1981
individual, a team did what no other could do.
er the good of The final score was 17-15, and
the goal posts came down with fans
just a football all over the field. Baker County
in who put our won and that was a night that
ahead of foot- changed things forever. It was a
aNs made deci- night that myself and all Wildcat
them based on football fanswill never forget.
uld be best for This year,'Wildcat football was
ohesi\eness of painful; for the boys who work so
hard and for the fans who back
nt our team's their Wildcats. Dreams are broken,
would be jeopar- the passion to play leaves because
hrink from the the passion for coaching is not
ie would face there.
public for con- What we need now is passion,
decisions not a political coach, not a coach to
ent of a gradu- teach in a classroom, not a coach
football teani who answers to others about how
r a Baker High to coach his team.
Iways be grate- \Vhat we need is a champion
or the care, coach, to coach Baker Count, foot-
for the care,
ine heball: a coach ho can pull bo in
and make them believe they can
wer in; a coach who can put together
it the onl per- a team without making a quarter-
ful o the treat- back play both w ays.
as subjected to. There are so many people in
saddened that it Baker Count\ now, and our foot-
en who suffer ball program is so bad, it's time to
man who treat- get the greatest coach ever since
t. Danny Green and his Gangster
r regret: others Offense.
out in support We don't need to go through
ten or as vocal- \ears of pain again because we did
sition. not get the right coach. Let's do it
too late, I am right, get the fans involved and hire
)ud and clear: the right coach and assistants. We
West, for what the fans will remain fans, as
our children al\way)s, but we deserve a state
all field." championship.
-.; .ODNEY'F; CRJG,
CLUJnL~ TAVLOR 'BCIS-Class of 7981
Glen St. Alan-' Mjclenny


Get coach

not bound

to 'ol' boys'

Dear Editor:
Carl West's recent resignation
from the position of head football
coach at Baker County High gi\es
this community and school system
the chance to make a statement.
That statement is that we are a
small town but small town politics
will not play a role in one's chanc-
es of playing or contributing to a
team.
For too long the rule has been if
your father played with Carl or was
friends with the coaches you were a
"shoe in" to play regardless of
whether or not you were the most
talented at that position.
Talent runs rampant in the halls
of Baker County High School, but
they will not play as long as they
believe the deck is already stacked
against them because their parents
did not grow up in Baker County or
play for the school.
What the school needs is a coach
that knows no one from Baker
County (an Outsider Oh M.!!) so
that influence won't be there.
Someone with the same principles
and work ethics we demand, but
someone blind to who the kid's
daddy is.
If we don't go in this direction,
we will wind up with the same
results: marginal teams with talent-
ed kids on the sidelines watching
because they don't have the right
last name, or in stands because they
knew they weren't going to be
given a chance anyway.
S Many parents feel the same and
were relieved to see a change.
CARL E. JOHNSON, JR.
Alacclenny


Your opinion

counts...

Send us a letter

-and sign it


movie from English into French.
Their refusal to pay for translation
into Arabic infuriated the protest-
ers.
Lew is is considered the king of
comedy in France in much the
same way as Da% id Hasselhoff and
Baywatch are revered to near-cult
status in German\.
"The government must realize
that we love Jerry, too," said Mo-
hammed Aziz, spokesman for the
protesters. "It is just another exam-
ple of how\ the government treats us
as second class citizens."
President Bush has offered to
send the 101st Airborne Division
into Paris to help with the rioting.
"They've been there before and can
go back again," said the president.
"We must fight terrorism wherever
we find it, whether in Iraq,
Afghanistan, or in The Nutty Pro-
fessor, Cinderfella and The Geisha
Boy."
in a bold step toward solidarity
with the embattled French, he rein-
stated the name French Fries for
Freedom Fries in the White House
cafeteria.
Iihe la France.


rl f~I..


tealW 014


..9


;. 'Mint White Dark Milk Chocolate' .
VWe cin mhike gift bags or I ,skr 't upon rcquesl.


J$uthern Charm
r-' oI luth 5th St., NIacclenny 25-4140


Icr~C~ I
i







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, November 10, 2005 Page Four


Ex-boyfriend suspect in SUV theft


14 veterans are

recognized at

annual ceremony
Clifford Dugger a forme- Sanderson resident
now living in Jacksonville and an Army vet-
eran of the Korean and Vietnam wars,
accepts a plaque from Herbert Hicks (top
photo), Baker County Veterans Officer; in
honor of his service. At right is county com-
missioner-Alex Rolt'iO. als7o a t .rLi. t h
was the guest speaker at AE FSH I ,aiail
Veterans'Recognition Day and Homecoming
Parade November 3. Living awards were
granted to Mr. Dugger, Edgar Moring,
Robert Hart, Walter Perryman, Charles
Lantz, William Crockett, William Hughes Jr
and Robert Padgett. Posthumous awards
were given to Lonnie Jones, Carroll Hicks,
Ernest Long, Jr., Dwight Parker, Claude
Carter and Larry Lewis. The Baker County
Sheriff Ofifice prouii tluda 2' *I salute and
the 1.5 .\.ni ,;i ,l Si.'i;i ,_., a ..,.yed Taps
(right). In photo below, Ashley Steele, who
Friday night would be crowned Homecoming
Queen 2005, in a horse drawn carriage dur-
ing the parade on the hospital grounds.


ALCOHOLICS
ANONYMOUS
8:00 pm
Monday & Thursday
Macclenny Church of Christ
5th and Minnesota
275-3617 or 259-8257


Double Dump Delivery
Slag Hauling for Driveways &
Parking Lots
SCall Keith
T 502-1847

259-3519
SMastercard & Visa accepted


An ex-boyfriend is suspected in
the theft of a 1999 Mitsubishi
SUV taken from a residence off
Webb Road in Macclenny where it
had been left for repairs.
Shellie Medecke of Orange
Park told police she returned to the
residence the afternoon of Nov-
ember 5 to find her vehicle mis-
sing, and telephoned Richard B.
Crews, 25, of Jacksonville to in-
quire whether he had taken it.
The ex-boyfriend confirmed he
had the vehicle and intended to
burn it. She contacted police in
Baker County, and the vehicle in-
formation was entered into the
crime computer.
Late that evening, the Jack-
sonville Sheriff's Office located
the SUV on the westside, and it
was returned to Ms. Medecke.
In another vehicle theft, a Kaw-
asaki ATV valued at $3400 was
taken from a locked shed near the
residence of owner Edward Pearl
off Noel Road in Glen St. Mary.
A window was broken to gain
entry sometime between midday
and 6:00 pm on November 3.
In other cases, a. customer who
identified himself as Jeffrey Pitt-
man cashed a bogus $1000 money
order at the Raceway station in

Arrested in

bar, wanted

for battery

A Glen St. Mary man sought
for beating his girlfriend was ar-
rested in Mac's Liquors in down-
town Macclenny November 5 after
giving police a false name.
Mitchell Wynn, 33, is charged
with an attack on Amelia Ingram,
40, the previous evening at their
residence off Lewis Anderson
Road.
The victim, who went to Fraser
Hospital emergency room for
treatment, told police she and Mr.
Wynn argued over use of his mot-
orcycle by another person.
She told Deputy Garrett Ben-
nett she struck the boyfriend oyer
the head'with a chair, and he
punched and kicked her iepeated.l'
before ripping a telephone frf6in
the wall to prevent her from call-
ing police.
She re-contacted the sheriff's
department the following day
when a friend informed her Mr.
Wynn was at the lounge. He was
arrested for felony battery result-
ing in great bodily harm and on
two warrants for worthless checks.
He also faces a misdemeanor
count of resisting arrest.by giving
a false name.
An incident at Mac's Liquors
the, following day led to the arrest
of two persons for an attack on
Daniel McCoy, 37,..of Glen.
Daisy Rowe, 28, of Glen and
Cash O'Neil, 32, of Macclenny are
charged with battery in the inci-
dent that occurred in the parking
lot of the Exxon Store at US 90
and Lowder about 4:00 am on
November 6.
A witness also told police Ms.
Rowe coaxed her husband Marcus
into striking her in the face to
make it look like she was hit by
Mr. McCoy.

Press Advertising
Deadline
4 pm Monday


south Macclenny in mid-October.
A bank returned the order to
Jayesh Patel on November 4. The
issuing agent on the fake order
was Wal-Mart Financial Services.
Baker County High School
reported the theft of a $1500 pro-
jector from a classroom found
unlocked the morning of October
31..


Helen Hester of Macclenny told
the sheriff's department an esti-
mated $1550 worth of furniture
and personal property have been
taken from her residence off
Rhoden Road.
The victim says she has been in
and out of the hospital since early
last year, and the thefts occurred
during that period.


Moonbeam's 2005
lMacclenny 'Little Miss Christmas Angel'
King, Queen and Baby Contest

Baker County Ag Center at 7:00 pm
Bjautiful engraved plaques and gifts for all.
Boys and Girls all ages.
2 Queens per division.
For more information call 352-372-6133


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January 27 & 28, 2006
Pick-up packets at all schools.
First meeting November 14th at 6:00 pm at BCHS.
Deadline December 2nd. For information call Tami Yarborough at 259-4407.






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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, November 10, 2005 Page Five


Attacked by her daughter


Loud music leads to arrests for drugs


A 37-year-old Sanderson moth-
er reconsidered and filed a crimi-
nal complaint for battery against
her teenage daughter and a 19-
year-old boyfriend for attacking
her during an argument on Nov-
ember 1.
Sheila Doss told police that
George Griffis of Jacksonville
grabbed her by the hair and slam-
med her onto concrete during the
confrontation at her residence off
CR 127.
Her daughter allegedly joined in
the fray by striking her mother as
she attempted to fight off the
boyfriend.
Ms. Doss initially told the re-
sponding deputy she did not want
to press charges against the two,
but later said she was confused by
the attack and reversed her posi-
tion.
She said her daughter needs
help and to be responsible for her
actions.
In other criminal complaints
alleging battery and domestic vio-
lence, Ida Raulerson, 41, said she
was attacked by boyfriend Daniel
Bell, 28, on November 5.
The boyfriend was drunk and
the couple argued near the inter-
section of Bluff Creek and Tim-
berlane after he demanded to be
driven to his mother's residence.
Mr. Bell allegedly struck her
repeatedly with fists and pulled


her hair.
Tammy Hinckley, 42, was named
in a complaint for allegedly attack-
ing Tonya Kimbrell, 25, at the home
of Michael Deyton near Olustee the


morning of November 3.
Ms. Hinckley was described as
Mr. Deyton's ex-girlfriend and she
had come to the residence to pick
up belongings.


Hits girlfriend with a

phone; deputy present


A live-in boyfriend faces multi-
ple charges, including concealing a
pistol, following a confrontation in
the presence of a county deputy
late in the evening November 3.
Kyle Waddell, 39, threw a tele-
phone at Barbara Saturday, 44,
after she returned to.the residence
off Kujala Lane near Sanderson to
pick up belongings.
Accompanying her was Deputy
James Parham, III, who witnessed
the incident, subdued Mr. Waddell
and found a loaded pistol in a rear
pants pocket.
The officer also confiscated a
shotgun and a rifle from the resi-
dence.
Ms. Saturday called police from
the home of her boyfriend's sister
after driving there in his pickup.
She had come home from work to
find the boyfriend drunk and burn-
ing furniture belonging to her ex-
boyfriend in the yard.


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The two argued and Mr. Wad-
dell allegedly became violent,
grabbing Ms. Saturday by the
throat.
Police had earlier been called to
the residence after Mr. Waddell
complained the girlfriend struck
him in the mouth.
He was taken to jail for disor-
derly intoxication, carrying a con-
cealed weapon and domestic bat-
tery.
The previous evening, Deputy
Parham arrested Jermaine Dixon,
29, for disorderly intoxication after
he returned to the residence of his
father Isaac Dixon, 73, and created
a disturbance.
The incident took place off
Thompson Road in Margaretta.


Custom Printing
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Wedding Invitations
Professional Service

THE OFFICE MART
110 South Fifth St. 259-3737


Two occupants of a vehicle-
stopped just before midnight on
November 6 in south Macclenny
for loud music were arrested for
possession of prescription medi-
cine and marijuana
Deputy Garrett Bennett said he
followed the vehicle driven by
Christopher Churchville, 18, of'
Glen St. Mary and pulled it over in
the parking lot of Wachovia bank
off Sixth St.
The interior of the vehicle and
the driver smelled of marijuana


smoke, said the deputy, and Mr.
Churchville appeared nervous
when questioned.
Deputy Charles Goldsmith ar-
rived as backup, and the officers
found 19 prescription pills in a
large soft drink mug on the front
floor of the vehicle.
A 16-year-old male passenger
admitted having the pills, and a
search turned up a plastic bag with
marijuana and some plant buds in
a rear seat.
The driver was' charged with


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driving with a suspended license.
Juvenile authorities ordered the
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faces a charge of possession of a
controlled substance, namely Xan-
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BY MICHAEL RINKER
Press Staff
Macclenny officials balked at
approving an architectural contract
for the historic Burnsed Block
Home, with the mayor expressing
concern that it is "nowhere near in
the best interests of the city."
SAt Tuesday's city commission
meeting, mayor Gary Dopson cit-
ed language in the contract that ap-
pears to require the city to pay the
architect for "anticipated profit" if
the project is terminated.
He also noted that one cause of
termination could be if the lowest
bid on the project is higher than
the amount budgeted.
The mayor said he did a quick
read of the dense, 20-page contract
and found many. examples that
posed potential problems.
Commissioners directed City
Attorney Frank Maloney to review
the contract for other problems.
He told them that the agreement
likely did have favorable terms for
the architect, Clemons, Rutherford
& Associates of Tallahassee, be-
cause it was the standard contract
written by the American Institute
of Architects.
City Manager Gerald Dopson
told commissioners that when the
city advertised for proposals for
restoration and preservation of the.
Burnsed Block Home, it received
none.
Clemons, Rutherford, which
said,it.usually doesn't do historical


Teacher's

SUV stolen
Someone managed to get onto
campus at Keller Intermediate
School the morning of No\ ember
1 and drive away with an SiUV be-
longing to a teacher, plus ti"o
purses and their contents.
It \\as %%hen fellow \ teacher Kim
Ta lor of Glen St. Mlary noticed a
purse missing from a filing cabinet
in her classroom that McKenzie
Harrison discovered her purse con-
taining the keys to her 2005 Honda
had also been taken.
When she checked the parking
lot of the adjoining Family Service
Center she discovered her vehicle
had been taken. The theft occurred
between 9:00 am and shortly) after
1:00 pm.
Thh sheriff's department learned
that credit cards belonging to both
\ victims \ ere used in White Springs,
Fla. and Lake Park, Ga. near Va1-
dosta'later that da\.
The follow\ ing day, Ms. Harri-
son's \ allet and other'personail
items were found near a grocery
store in Macon, Ga. and reco\ ered
by police there.
Police think a middle aged
white female seen. on campus that
morning is connected to the thefts..
The case is not believed to be'
related, but a purse and contents
belonging to Rhonda Funk of Mac-
clenn ere taken from. her office
at the Family Service Center the
previous afternoon.
Police questioned other people
who were in the building at the
time. .

Shoplifting
A west Georgia man was arrest-
ed in the Macclennv Winn-Dixie
'the afternoon of November 4 for
attempting to steal 120 Sudafed
pills, one of the ingredients com-
monly used to manufacture.meth-
amphetamine.
Keith Carver, 20, of Fortson,
Ga. had to be subdued by store;
managers until police arrived at:
the store about 4:00 pm. He appar-
ently had become combative when
confronted by Manager Tom De-
bruhI about the pills, meat and
cheese he had stuffed in his pants.
Deputy Adam Faircloth said he
found the Sudafeds still in wrap-
pers when he searched the sus-
pect's pants.
Mr. Carver hatd been spotted
earlier in the store rest room stuff-
ing the items under his shirt, and
emptied pill boxes were found


nearby.
Deputy Faircloth said the sus-
pect also admitted to ingesting "a
half gram" of methamphetamine
the previous day.
He was arrested for petty theft,
resisting the store personnel as
they attempted to detain him, and
possession of materials used to
manufacture illegal drugs.,


renovations, took on the job as a
favor.
Apparently, the state historical
grant process is too cumbersome.
Mr. Maloney said he'll have re-
viewed the contract by the next
commission meeting.
The historic Block House that
stood for 150 years in north Baker
County now sits on the Heritage
Park tract in the west city.
In other business, commission-
ers:
Approved a $500 bid from
Knolan DeVevo to remove a home
located at the corner of College
and Morris streets. The city recent-
ly purchased it so it can use the
property for downtown parking. It
was the only bid received for the
job.
Discussed the possibility of
enforcing, parking time limits in
the downtown area south of Mac-
clenny Avenue to the railroad
tracks between Sixtlh Street and
Fourth Street.
The issue was raised by local
business owners who aren't happy
that employ ees park in that area,
leaving their cars there for the en-
tire day, and forcing customers to
drive farther away to find parking.
The group of owm ners also want
to see aesthetic improvements to
parking areas adjacent to the rail-
road tracks.


Both the mayor and city manag-
er acknowledged the main issue
would be enforcement, especially
in view of the sheriff's contention
that using deputies is not an op-
tion.
Mayor Dopson suggested the
city provide extra parking, such as
the property at College and Mor-
ris, then see if that eases the prob-
lem.
Approved final acceptance of
plat for recording on Rolling
Meadows, the development being
built on what was Chub Ruise's
farm'between CR 23A and the
county fairgrounds.
Heard from Melissa Burnsed,
who decried the cutting of trees
along Macclenny Avenue just east
of Sixth Street. She didn't mention
any names, but Roger Yarborough,
of city code enforcement, said it
was the work of Danny Lamb,
who owns a car dealership at the
location.
Mr. Lamb also owns other rent-
al building on both US 90 and
South 5th where the trees were
trimmed over the weekend.
SCity officials said they weren't
happy with Mr. Lamb's pruning
efforts, which took place over the
weekend.
Ms. Burnsed asked whether
there would be any enforcement.
action tiken :ijinst Mr. Lamb.


Call Locally 259-2313 or
Toll Free 1-888-Dan Lamb
ARuto& umi Cn ter Our showroom is conveniently located at the intersection
of Hwy. 121 and U.S. 90 in downtown Macclenny




gome in and ta 'Countys tore
.Com e in and Biuil.r-County'sf iiri: stii,i: Store!


fill out your
Wish list at
Southern Charm.

Make it simple for your
family and friends..f.


Southern Charm n
S 110 South Fifth St.,
S.-- acclenny
S E '" "259-4140
N"


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, November 10, 2005 Page Six


Architect pact for Bumsed Block

'nowhere near' city's best interest


Two arrests

for loitering

near Sanderson
A Glen St. Mary woman was
arrested twice in two days for loi-
tering in the Sanderson area where
she told a county deputy she had
been smoking crack.
Tina Homitz, 36, told Deputy
Mike Lagle she went to Mar-
garetta shortly after her release
from jail, and smoked crack with
friends in a travel trailer there.
The officer found. her about
4:30 am on November 4 wander-
ing near US 90 and CR 139.
Late on November 2, the same
deputy confronted Ms. Homitz in
the same neighborhood, and she
claimed she had been walking
around in nearby woods to evade
'her husband.
That area north of Sanderson is
known for drug trafficking, and
both times Ms. Homitz said she
was trying to find her vehicle.
In another case off CR 139, this
one near Davis Road, two deputies
arrested a pair of men they claim
were smoking crack on the front
porch of a travel trailer.
According to Sgt. Thomas Dyal
and Lt. Billy Miller, David Holton,
42, of Sanderson ran inside the
trailer and was in possession rf a
cigar tube \ ith crack cocaine in-
side.
He and Flod Proctor, 43, of
SMacclenny %\ere charged \ ith pos-
session of crack. Mr. Holton is
also wanted on a child support
warrant from Union Count\.'



11ngille R

Specializing in
lawn mower repair.
Fast service
Pick-up available

275-3138
in needof '.epair.


i Dr OP-FF
DRP rer
DROP-OFF


& Body Shop
,y Thrift Rd.

COLLISION CENTER
MINOR REPAIR
Foreign & Domestic
* Dupont Lifetim.e Warranty Paint
Computer Estimating
.* Insurance Claim Work
Computerized
Color Matching
S* Fully Insured
-EP-
top in for your free estimate

259-3785


Butch's Paint
5573 Harle

YOUR ONE STOP (
ALL MAJOR & M


S


LOGS AND PULPWOOD 1 ACRE OR LARGER




DIAMOND, INC.

CALL 282-5552 KENT WILLIAMS
"11' IAI TY ICII"


-- r .m-mmmma




Gospel Sing

featuring .

Michael Combs


Christian Fellowship Temple
7th Street & Ohio Ave., Macclenny

November 13 at 6:00 pm

SAcilission is free.
Come out and be blessed.
For more information contact the church at 259-3548.


SAACCLENNY


IVINURSING & REHAB CENTER














Take advantage of our excellent therapy

program right here in Macclenny!


SWe offer Physical, Occupational and
Speech Therapy. Services equal to the
skilled rehabilitation centers in
Jacksonville.
Outpatient rehabilitation services are
available.


While you or your loved one is in the hospital, let the
social worker know you want your rehabilitation at
Macclenny Nursing & Rehab Center!


For admissions information,

please call 259-4873,
ask for admissions.


inse
q,l


T.a-C:arl


I


.+ 1 + J+ + l + +J on c






$2620 in
jewelry is
stolen with
her purse
Several cases of purse and cred-
it card theft were reported to the
sheriff's9'department during the
past two weeks, one of them in-
volving the loss of $2620 in jewel-
ry and cash.
Susan Wainwright of Jackson-
ville said her purse containing the
jewelry was taken from an office
at the Macclenny Waffle House
between 6:00 am-2:00 pm on Oct-
ober 30.
Police questioned several co-
workers; two of whom were seen
in the office, and all denied in-
volvement.
Virginia Tobias of Maxville
cancelled her credit card when she
learned it had been rejected on a
$1000 purchase in Jacksonville the
last day of October.
Ms. Tobias told police two cus-
tomers at the Wood Shed in Mac-
clenny where she works acted sus-
piciously several days earlier and
may have taken the card.,
Jessica White of Macclenny re-
ported a credit card stolen late last
month, and it was subsequently
used at three local stores the fol-
lowing day.
She told police she likely mis-
placed the card while at the Mc-
Donalds in Macclenny.
Sandra Hicks of Macclenny
suspects one. or two other patrons
may have made off with her purse
while she was at Pop's Place late
on November 11.
The purse and contents were
later recovered at a nearby car
wash, minus some prescription
medicine that had been inside.

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


Baker High
Homecoming
Parade Nov. 3
There were the usual fire trucks galore,
candidates for Homecoming Queen, the
bands and the Youth LLague teams, but
the newest highlight of the annual down-
town parade last Thursday afternoon was
the BCHS ROTC Honor Guard (top). The
crowd lining US 90 was more sparse than
in previous years, but still excited and
spirited enough to get a kick out of
Captain Hook (Bob Gerard at right) on
one of the class floats. At bottom, and a
but f'v til olfhaving to ride on afire truck
with a gorilla, are members of the
Macclenny Fire Department's Explorer
squad.
PHOTOS BY JESSICA PREVATT
S


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, November 10, 2005 Page Seven





RENTALS OR SALES
Hard Water? Rusty Water? Smelly Water?
--" Iron Filters and Conditioners
Water Treatment j
Free Water Tests
-, Well & Pump Supplies
v ^ r rMvo


VAL*MART' Photographer Hours: 1Oam-7pm
Photographer will be available these days only:
Portrait Studio Thursday, November 10 through Monday, November 14

Macclenny
South 6th Street
NC SUBJECT FEES O "ADC'IONA CfHARGFS ,
bt icHurry! Last chance before Christmas! -
on....... Hurry! Last chance before Christmas! -a


(f'Y'~WaT


Q. Ki~fml&


iFL SAUIGS


Press Advertising
Deadline
4 pm Monday


CAN'T

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


, ^ (



American Enterprise
Bank

Loan Production Office
692 W. Macclenny Ave.
Macclenny, Florida
S *7259-6003 g
~,LENDER


Beautiful


Fall Decorations

for your
Thanksgiving table
Sale starts Saturday, November 12th


r -- -- -- *
. Present this coupon
and receive a



I 20I

Discount
on all
I Christmas merchandise
1 Expires November 23rd
L ---------J


Southern Charm
Baker County's #1 Christmas Store
will now be

Open

Saturday
from 10:00 am 4:00 pm

Lay-A-a AvIlb


S uthern Charm
S 110 South Fifth St., Macclennm
-", Visa & MasterCard 259-414(


-L


y
3
)


5P


--'


~ri~K






THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, November 10, 2005 Page Eight




~ IIall


Mr. Benefield's

rites on Nov. 10
William Richard Benefield, Sr.,
73, of Macclenny died November
7, 2005. He was born on January
23, 1932 in Baker County and was
a lifelong resident.
Mr. Benefield was a member of
the Macclenny Church of God and
Farm Bureau.
He retired from
the City of
Macclenny's
Waste Man-
agement De-
partment where
She worked in
the mainten-
ance depart-
ment for 14
years. Mr. Ben-
efield also did
Mr. Benefield carpentry work
and enjoyed fishing, arts and crafts.
He was a talented musician and
gardener. Mr. Benefield was a
charter member of the Holiness
Revival Center.
He was predeceased by sisters
Ida Wileane Lyons and Geneva
Benefield. Survivors include his
wife of 54 years, Lettie Mae
Benefield; daughters Wanda Bar-
ton (John) and Ann Hite (Jerry);
sons Delbert Benefield (Alma) and
William Benefield Jr. (Tina); 10
grandchildren and five great-
grandchildren all of Macclenny;
sister Dorethea Lewis (Clay) and
brother Jimmy Lee Bencfield of
Elton, Fla.
A service will be. on Thursday,
November 10 at his church with
Revs. Shannon Connor and James
Norman officiating. Burial will
follow at Macedonia Cemetery.
The family received visitors on
Wednesday from 6-8 pm at the
church. Fraser-Ferreira Funeral
Services of Macclenny is in charge
of arrangements.

Infant Booth

rites Thursday A
Infant Jordan Daniel Booth died
November 6, 2005 in his home.
He was born October 6, 2005 at
Jacksonville.
He was predeceased by great-
grandmother Hattie Bell Harvey;
great-grandpar-
ents Wallace
Piand Dorothy
S Dupree. Survi-
ors include
parents Daniel
C. and Kaylyn
-" Booth; mater-
enal grandparent
/ l Richard and
Kathy Adams,
."l/ icah and
SBeth Moody;
Jordan Booth paternal grand-
parents Nancy and Bennett "Bud"
Booth; aunts Nichole Hodge
(Brian), Kristina Higginbotham
(David), Karibeth Adams; uncle
Kyle Adams (Jillian); sister Kaylee
Alexa Booth; great-grandfather
J.C. Harvey and Jack Adams;
great-grandmother Audrey Adams.
A service will b, N. _,emher 101
at 10:00 am at Ciriskin iFelhlo-
ship Temple v. itih Pastor David
Thomas ottl.i. ing. Burial will
flluv. at (-Cedar CreC: Cern'rery.
V. Todd F,.rrdira Funeral Services
of Macclenny was in charge of
arraiem'ncm,.n.

Special thanks
We would like to thank every-
one for the food, fl,. ers, ihoughls
and prayers duriel our time of
loss. Your kindness was comfort-
ing and greatly appreciated. A spe-
cial thanks to Pineview Chevrolet,
County federal Credit Union,
Macclenny Nursing and Rehab,
Todd Ferreira, Raynor Pharmacy
and David Thomas.


THE FAMILY OF CARL PELLUM SR.


Tommy Brantley,

rites November 8
Tommy Ray Brantley, 48, of
Glen St. Mary died November 2,
2005. He was born 25, 1957 in
Starke, and moved to Baker Coun-
ty 22 years ago. He was a member
of the Glen Friendship Tabernacle.
Mr. Brantley loved his animals and
enjoyed hunting, fishing, football
and racing.
He was predeceased by father
Joseph Alson Brantley and sister
Lory Ann Lauramore. Survivors
include his. wife of 20 years, Car-
olyn S. Brantley; mother Ethel
Mae Gunter of Sanderson; chil-
dren Jackie "Doodles" 'Brace of
Jacksonville and Samantha Maria
Brantley of Glen St. Mary; broth-
ers Donald Brantley Sr. (Patty) of
Sanderson and Robert Brantley
(Cathy) of Orlando; sister Mar-
garrett Hall of St. Augustine.
A service was held November 8
at his church with Pastors Albert
Starling and Tommy Anderson
officiating. V. Todd Ferreira Fun-
eral Services of Macclenny was in
charge of arrangements.

Infant Busbee

dies in hospital
Jacob Isaiah Busbee of Raiford
died November 3, 2005 at St.
Vincent's Medical Center.
Survivors include parents James
and Amanda Busbee. of Raiford;
paternal grandmother Carla Hodg-
es of Macclenny; maternal grand-
parents Teresa and Mark Bush of
Hazelhurst, Ga.; aunt Amy Watson
of Jacksonville; uncles Michael
Busbee and Jon Robinson (Tif-
fany) of Macclenny and Franklin
Watson.
A memorial service will be
scheduled in the future. V. Todd
Ferreira Funeral Services of Mac-
clenny was in charge of arrange-
ments.

Jeff" Canady

buried Friday
Ronald Jeffrey "Jeff' Canady,
II, 43, of Baxter died November 1
at Ed Fraser Memorial Hospital
following a brief illness. He was
born in Macclenny and resided in
Baxter all his life. He was em-
ployed as a captain in the Office of
Agriculture Law Enforcement for
Florida Department of Agriculture
for 25 years. He attended Baxter
Church of God, was a certified
public manager for the state of
Florida and a member of, the Law
Enforcement Advisory Board of
FCCJ.
He was predeceased by parents
Ronald and Lossie Raulerson
Canady; brother John Rodney
Canady and sister Windy Gail
Canady. Survivors include wife
Sharon Canady, daugther Anna
Marie Canady, sons Ronald Jef-
frey Canady III and Justin Michael
Canady, sisters Brenda C. Rhoden
and Wanda Gail Alvores, all of
Baxter.
A service was held November 4
at First Baptist Church of Glen St.
Mary with Revs. Micky Mixon,
Fred Raulerson and Tim Patterson
officiating. Interment was at North
Prong Cemetery in Baker County.
Guerry Funeral Home of Mac-
clenny was in charge of arrange-
ments.


Mt. Zion N.C.

Methodist Church
121 North 259-4461,
Pastor Bobby Griffin

Sunday School 10:00 am
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Service 7:00 pm








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


Homer Farris

died Wednesday
Homer Lee Farris, 56, of Glen
St. Mary died November 2, 2005.
He was born August 29, 1949 in
Jacksonville. He worked for the
City of Jacksonville for 37 years.
He was predeceased by parents
Robert and Sarah Farris. Survivors
include his wife of 33 years, Lu-
cille; son Michael (Vicyi); daugh-
ter Heather (Darren); granddaugh-
ter Darrienne; brother Floyd
(Shirley) and Jay (Anna); and sis-
ter Wilma (Lloyd).
A service was held November 5
at V. Todd.Ferreira Funeral Ser-
vices in Macclenny with Pastor
Justin W. Griffis officiating. Burial
followed at Macedonia Cemetery.

Mr. Lampman

dies of injuries
Clyde William Lampman, 82,
of Macclenny died November 2,
2005 at Shands University Med-
ical Center in Jacksonville from
injuries received in an automobile
accident.
He was a native of Trenton,
Neb., and .resided in Macclenny
for 60 years. Mr. Lampman was
employed as an electronics mech-
anic with the US Civil Service at
Jacksonville Naval Air Station for
35 years until his retirement in
1980. He was a member of First
Baptist Church of Macclenny and
a Navy veteran of WW II.
He was predeceased by parents
William and Edith Adelia Tennant
Lampman and wife Annie Faye .
Lampman. Survivors include his
daughter Cynthia Prewitt (Billy) of
Silver Springs, Fla.; son David
William Lampman of Macclenny.
A service was held November 5
at his church with Dr. Edsel Bone
officiating. Burial followed at
Long Branch Cemetery in Max-
ville. Guerry Funeral Home of
Macclenny was in charge of ar-
rangements.

Kid's crusade
Calling all kids to a fun and
exciting "Kid's Crusade" at New
Beginning Community Church at
380 North Lowder St. On Frida\.
November 11 at 7:00-8:00 pm,
there will be dramatic Bible-based
stories, fun and 'prizes. -
On Saturday, November 12 from
10:00 am to 2:00 pm, children will
meet for more fun, excitement,
games and clowns. Lunch will be
provided.

First United >
Methodist

Church
93 h. 5th St., Macclenny 259-3551
Sunday Schooli 10:00 am
Sunday Worship: 11:00 am
Sunday Youth: 6:00 pm
Wednesday Dinner: 5:45 pm
Wednesday Worship:6:15 pm
y John L. Hay, Jr., Pastor J


Dixie Nolen, 45,

dies November 2
Dixie Annette Nolen, 45, of
Jacksonville died November 2,
2005 following a lengthy illness.
She was born December 28, 1959
in Jacksonville.
She was predeceased by her
father, George Harvey Plemmons
Sr. Survivors include son Eddie
Plemmons; mother.Dartha "Dot"
Mae Driggers Rogers; sisters
Marcia Smith (Randy) and Bobbi
Erzinger (Vince); brother George
(Angie) and Harold Plemmons
(Inger); three grandchildren.
A service was held November 5
at Prestwood Funeral Home of
Baldwin with Pastor Simone
Fouraker officiating.

Jessie Roselle

dies at age 89
Jessie Marie Allen Roselle, 89,
of Jacksonville died November 2
at Jacksonville. She was born
February 10, 1916 in Waycross,
Ga.
She was predeceased by parents
Daniel Edward and Eva Kate
Riggin Sweat; sons Edward and
Larry Allen. Survivors include
children Artis Allen (Flo), Kirby
Allen (Velena), Linda Sanford
(Buddy), Marlene Linnen (Jack),
Carla Phillips (Tommy) Andy
Allen (Dawn) and Michael Allen
(Susan); daughter-in-law Barbara
Allen; sister Doris Ritter; 20
grandchildren, 33 great-grandchil-
dren and eight great-great-grand-
children.
A graveside service was held
November 7 at Macedonia Cem-
etery in Baker County with Rev.
Bert Hutson officiating. Prestwood
Funeral Home of Baldwin was in
charge of arrangements.

St. James Episcopal Church
Minnesota Ave. Macclenny, Fla.
259-7331
Sunday School 9:00 am
Sunday Service 10:00 am

MACCLENNY
CHURCH OF CHRIST
573 S. 5th St. 259-6059
Sun[d.i ;l Bible ltudii 9 -' .imi
Fell..j -lop 1 ,1 .im 1 1 I10 an
s ^^.- .._iper.es^e :
S, 11:00 am
.". Wed., Bible Study
7.n pir
i llinister
-*K:-s ,'",,amn F. Pitching


'FAITH BIBLE

CHURCH
New Hopefor the Community
Five Churches Road
Hwy. 127 Sanderson, FL
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
Every 4 SundayNight Service 7:00 pm.
SVidell WWilliams-Pastor /


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

r ',. -. .- .. .. ,.. --


Senior Pator
,David Thomas
259-4940

Su
Su
Su
We
Ra


Sunday
Commo
Commo
God Kic
God Kic

wwv


Associate Pastor
Tim Thomas
259-4575


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


nday School
nday Morning Worship
inday Evening Worship
wednesday Night Service
idio WJXR 92.1 Sunday


Youth Programs
School 10:00 am
)n Ground Sunday 11:00 am
Dn Ground Wed. (Teens) 7:00 pm
s Sunday 11:00 am
Is Wednesday 7:00 pm Y
Ga


outh Pastor
ry Crummey


N.christianfellowshiptemple.com


The Rod to alvar
Come ofMadion Stodar
Glen S. Mar
Pastor TommyAnderso


Sanderson
Congregational
Holiness Church
CR 127 N., Sanderson, FL
Sunday School 10:00 am
Morning Worship 11:00 am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 pm
Wed. Evening'Prayer Serv. 7:30 pm
, Pastor: Oral E. Lyons e


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
Rev Albert Starling Home: 259-3982 Church: 259-6521
fc ..


t~x~~i 1;~-~~~uXJPs~z+ lioi~


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Sundl Sh"lhI


C T '. ,F N N0IFID


':11 m eil ri,.r1r:mv Rills. hIhI1


215),931


PAnd Hale


I1111 rnm


. Sunday MNrning Wnr-hip 1I: m luamh 7:
ThurJav \uuth T:.1ll pmin
Sunday EBrnin. \\irship rt:III pm
SN ul r', pr,:,.. ,,t.: .r ji l ser-'. .
"I Loring Churrch rilh a Groring vision of Excellence"
S,,.-. ;1 Ble -rn h. ....i RJ. in, ient r 2 i;4,.t |r




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


A LeacoI
to Baker
County"


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


% 9 9 m UE -0U



j


I


I


I

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I




I


Otis Church of God
presents our quarterly .

Gospel Music Sing


5


w


CHRISTIAN

FELLOWSHIP

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


r
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~m~pc I







Infant Petty dies
November 4th
Infant Donovan T. Petty died
November 4, 2005 in Glen St.
Mary. He was born September 28
in Jacksonville.
Survivors include parents
Glenda Watson
K and Chris Petty
of Glen St.
Mary; brothers
Jordan Petty of
Ky., Jacob Pet-
ty and Brett
Watson of Glen
St. Mary; pat-
emrnal grandpar-
ents Martin
and Penny Pet-
ty of Jackson-
Donovan Petty ville; paternal
great-grandparents Bobby and
Nancy Stalnaker of Ft. White, Fla.,
Lyndia Hasselbing of Morrison,
Fla. and Lucille Petty (Leo) of
Jasper, Fla.; maternal grandmother.
Dianne Watson of Glen St. Mary
and paternal great-great-grandpar-
ents Hubert and Joyce Stalnaker of
Ft. White; aunts Lela Watson,
Leigha Weise and Ginny Petty;
uncle Glenn Watson.
A graveside funeral was 'held
November 9 at Riverside Mem-
orial Park Cemetery in Jackson-
ville with Rev. Steve Aldrich offi-
ciating. Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke was in charge of
arrangements.

Tony Wall, 47,
of Jacksonville
Tony Bryan Wall, 47, of Jack-
sonville died November 6, 2005.
He was born September 4, 1958 in
Jacksonville.
He was predeceased by mother
Patricia F Wall. Survivors include
father Felton Wall of Macclenny;
brother Michael Jay Wall of Jack-
sonville; sister Barbara Ann Lynn
of Tampa.
V. Todd Ferreira Funeral Ser-
vices of Macclenny is in charge of
arrangements.

Get EVERYBODY'S
attention for only

$4.50
PRESS CLASSIFIED

DINKINS NEL\v
CONGREGATIONAL
METHODIST CHIlRCH
CR 127 N. of Sanderson
Sunday School 10:00 am
Sunday Morning Service 11:00 am
Sunday Night Servce 6:00 pm
Wed. Night Service 7:30 pm
Where Everyone is Somebody and
Jesus is the Leader
E\'EKt)'OYE WLC OIE
Pastor Rev. Ernie Terrell


Three volunteers finish

state fire school courses


Three Baker County volunteer
fire department members took a
week of their personal vacation
time to attend the annual Great
Florida Fire School held at South
Florida Community College in
Avon Park on November 2-6.
This event is sponsored by
Florida State Firefighters Associa-
tion, State Fire Marshals Office,
the Florida State Fire College and
Division of Forestry. The school
offers a variety of classes for fire-
fighters and paramedics to learn
new skills or to brush up on old
ones.
Classes range from traditional
topics such as basic wildland fire-
fighter, hydraulics, CPR refresher
to cutting edge new vehicle tech-
nology, terrorism and meth labs.
Lt. Kathy Ashworth from Sta-
tion 40 in Taylor took the 40-hour
course delivery class, which after
passing a state certification test for
Instructor I will be able to teach


new firefighters the 160 hour Fire
Fighter I class.
Capt. Nancy Oliver and fire
fighter Jimmy Oliver, also from
Station 40, took the 40-hour public
information officer class which
will count for continuing educa-
tion credits to keep their Instructor
I certification current.
Chief Richard Dolan encour-
ages firefighters to get any addi-
tional training that is available to
them. They take their own person-
al time to get this additional train-
ing, and sometimes pay all or part
of the expenses out of their own
pocket.

Turkey shoot
Baxter Church of God will have
a turkey and ham shoot on
November 12, at 11:00 am. Chick-
en and rice dinners will also be
sold to raise money for the build-
ing fund.


Garden Club to meet on Thursday


The Garden Club of Baker
County will hold its regular meet-
ing on Thursday, November 10, at
10:00 am, at the Mathis House in
Glen St. Mary Nurseries.
Ms. Joy Tab will give a lesson
on fall flower arrangements and a
demonstration on making Christ-


mas wreaths, followed by lunch.
Remember to bring materials for
an arrangement, container, pre-
soaked oasis; greenery, etc. to par-
ticipate in the.lesson.
Visitors are welcome and
should contact 259-6064 if inter-
Sested.


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


rM Moody's Chevron ,

i "' US 90, Macclenny** 259-6602





I Enter to win
. $500 CASH .
or a
I BRAND NEW
* FOUR-WHEELER
S Drawing will be held December 20th. ,AllV of
Phone cardsil
II I Cheapest CIgarettes
IXWH
U *.


Mary Ruise
Wins Sr. pageant
Congratulations goes to,;Mary
Lee Ruise of Sanderson for win-
ning the Senior Pageant at Em-
manuel Church of God in Christ
on November 5.
The fund raiser event featured
ladies from ages 65-89 modeling
on the runway. First runner-up was
Elizabeth Williams of Macclenny
and second runner-up Carrie
Genes of Margarette. The church
thanks everyone for their support.


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


9, .. ;': '!
SFirst Baptist Church
of Sanderson
CRI 229 5., Sanderson FL
Sunday School 10 am
SSun. Morning Worship 11 am
Sun. Evening Worship 6 pm
SWed. Eve. Bible Study 7 pm
SPastor Bobl Christmas


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, November 10, 2005 Page Nine


WANTED: Imperfect People

Baxter Church of God
Hwy. 127 Baxter .. 259-6020
Sunday School 10:00 am
Morning Worship 11:00 am
Sunday Evening 6:30 pm
Wednesday Evening 7:00 pm


tt t-t -t -t ft ttt t t\\




Glen Friendship Tabernacle
North Clinton.Avenue in Glen St. Mary

November 13
at 10:30 am
Guest Speaker:
Leslie Thomas, Founding Pastor

Dinner on the grounds No Sunday night service
Pastor Albert Starling welcomes everyone!!
-- /


h






I-


FALL FESTIVAL
First Assembly of God
Special Blessings Readiness Center
590 N. 7th Street, Macclenny
Come One Come All!


November 12
5:00 pm ?

CELEBRATE GOD'S
GIFT OF FALL!
Admission is free.
EVERYONE INVITED!


Food
Games
Hay Rides


Bounce
House
Cake Walk


HOME EQU


S*n


'GRAND OPENING!


Metabolic Research Center of Orange Park

will be opening a

Macclenny Annex

Tuesday, November 15, 2005
in the GFWC Women's Club/Lions Club of Macclenny
144 South 5th St., Macclenny


S Lose 50 pounds in
just 17 weeks!
2 for the price of 1!
Metabolic will be
there every Tuesday!


Contact
Rebecca Lee
for, details.

(904)317-9775


I


No Teaser rates.

No hidden fees.

No penalties.


Just really low rates.

^ 'A


If you shop around for a home equity loan or line of credit, you'll find that a
lot of low advertised rates don t look as good when you read the fine print At VyStar.
the more you read, the better it gets That's because our rate is not a teaser rate just
to get you in the door and it doesn't go up based on your credit There are no hidden
costs. annual fees or pre-payment'penalties that change the true cost of the loan to you
In fa:t, we'll even pay your closing costs on lines of 510.000 to 5125,000 We adjust our
best rate mornhll tc keep it a half a percent below the prime rate as reported by the Wall
Street Journal s Money Pate section and is current 3s of No.ember 1, 2005. Of course, there
are al:..aYs limitations and restrictions such as basic credit approval, the appraised value of
your home and the amount of money ,ou w'.ant to borrow But in the end, you'll find that our
low rates just keep gelling better, the more you know For example, you can get our best rate
on up to 80% of the value of your home. less the first mortgage balance, if it's your primary
residence Other loan to value rates are equally attractive and again, aren't encumbered by
hidden charges and early payoff fees Visit a branch or call us for details and learn why we are
the leader in home equity loans and lines of credit


(904) 777-6000 www.vystarcu.org


tVyStar
Credit Union
We never forget that it's your money.


I -


g
r~
F
-t
-~


":f
-~
,.' '~

i .








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, November 10, 2005 Page Ten




SOCIAL


Pe H
a. .
The i.., ,r

Wed in Vegas
Linda Labarr and Bradley Hol-
lenbeck of Baldwin were married
November 1 at Victoria's Chapel
in Las Vegas, Nev.
The bride is the daughter of the
late Clyde and Eloise Dickerson.
She graduated from Baldwin Jr/Sr
High School and is employed by
St. Vincent's Medical Center.
The groom is son of Ann Fritz
of Spokane, Wash., and'the late
Bill Hollenbeck. He graduated
from Parkview High School in
Little Rock, Ark. Mr. Hollenbeck
is employed by the Wal-Mart Dis-
tribution Center.
Following a stay in Las Vegao,
the couple yill live in Baldwin.

Democrat Party
re-organizing here
The Democrat Party of Baker
County is re-organizing after sever-
al years of inactivity, and will hold
a special meeting to elect officers
on Thursday, November 17 at 7:00
pm in the County Commission
room.
Anyone interested in'running
for the te\cuti'.e ottlcfr's commit-
tee or working with the Democrat
Party should be there. Any ques-
tions, call party chair Andy Bailes
at 275-3215, evenings.

GOP meeting
The Republican Party of Baker
County will meet on Thursday,
November 10. The meeting will
start at 7:00 pm at St. James
'Church located at 5th Sireet and
Minnesota. All registered Republi-
cans are welcome.-

Happy 7th Birthday
Errol Lynwood Whitfield, Jr.
'EJ'~ 11/10/98



S*








Love, Your Family
.................................... ....


Ms. Anderson and Mr. Crawford
Couple engaged
Peggy Anderson of Worthing-
ton Springs is pleased to announce
the engagement of daughter Steph-
anie Melinda Anderson to Brad
Daniel Crawford, son of Bobby
and Shirley Crawford of Glen St.
Mary.
Stephanie is a graduate of.
Union County High School and
Lake City Community College.
She is employed at Alachua Gen-
eral Hospital. Brjd is a graduate of
Baker Count\ HiLh School and is
employed by \W. W: Gay in Jack-
sonville.
A May T wedding is planned.


The Fullers

Wed last month
Vicki R. Combs of Macclenny,
James A. Yeomans of Glen St.
Mary, and Mr. and Mrs. Richard
R. Fuller of Macclcrnn', are pleased
to announce the marriage of their
children Britany R. Yeomans to
Jarrett O. Fuller
The couple wed October 28 at
the home of the.bride's mother.
They will reside in Glen St. Mary.

Classics display
at two locations
November 12 will keep the
classic, antique and hot rods busy
beginning with the annual car
show at Cecil Pines Retirement
Community located across from
Cecil Field on Normandy Boule-
vard. It will be from 10:00 am to
2:00 pm.
Also .on Saturday, the monthly
cruise-in will be at the Macclenny
Wal-Mart at 4:00 pm.,Please take
note of the new winter hours. All
antique, classic and hot rods wel-
come, as well a. ilihe public.


ISBN 1-4120-6443-0 Online: trafford.com/05-1354


Malayna Loadholtz

Sister is born
Mason and Owen Loadholtz are
excited to announce the birth of
sister Malayna Marie Loadholtz.
She was born on November 1 at
Baptist Medical Center. She
weighed seven pounds and mea-
sured.20 inches long.
Parents are Dennis and Donna
Loadholtz of Sanderson. Grand-
parents are the late Addie Marie
Crews of Raiford, John and
Frances DuBose of Lake& City,
Dennis "Rabbit" and Lois Load-
holtz of Sanderson.


The Jacksons

50h anniversary
Bernard and Tommie Jackson
of MTlcclennv celebrated their 50th
; wedding! anniversary with 'a dinner *r
with family at Tucker's Restaurant
in Lake City. They were married
November 3, 1955 in Mayo, Fla.
Their children are Jerry (Kim)
Jackson of Macclenny and Kevin
(Meloney) Jackson of Glen St.
Mary. They also have five grand-
children.

Iris turkey dinner
SThe FLAGA Iris S.lcik-, will
have its annual Thanksgiving
Dinner on Sunday, November 13
at 1:00 pm.
The iris programwill begin at
2:00 pm and covers selecting,
grooming, transporting and enter-
ing irises in a judged show.
It will be in Gilbert Hall at St.
James Episcopal Church on the
corner of 5th St. and Michigan
Ave. For more iriforrn.tion, call
693-1411.
Benefit bank account
An account has been estab-
lished at Mercantile Bank in Mac-
clenny to help with funeral ex-
penses of Jordan Booth, a Glen St.
Mary infant who died early on
November 6.
The account is in the name of the
child's father Daniel C. Booth. Any
questions, Iclephlone 275-2720.


Reverend Linda Adkins

celebrates 20 years of

broadcasting Sunday

mornings on

WJXR 92.1 FM.


e 4ha a anew A" d!
You are cordially invited to join us
for tea and a book signing
November 12 from 2:00-5:00 pm
at
Maxville Assembly of God
9140 Hiehwav 301 South. Jacksonville


November 15 is when seniors
can enroll in the new Medicare pre-
scription drug program. Seniors
and caregivers are advised to really
do their homework before choosing
a particular plan in the program.
The enrollment period will .be
open for several weeks, so recipi-
ents still have time to investigate
options before enrolling. The dif-
ferent projected "savings" and
costs in each tier of the program
have caused a lot of confusion.
Seniors and family members
with questions are'-urged to call
Medicare at 1-800-633-4227 or the
SHINE department at the Northeast
Florida Area Agency Elder Help
Line at 800-242-4464. Or call the
COA at 259-2223 for a case worker
to help find answers to those ques-
tions.
It should be noted that there will
be another enrollment opportunity
in the future, but the cost of partici-
pation will be higher for any eligi-
ble recipient who does not enroll.
Last week was a fun time at the
Senior Center, with the Halloween
festivities and the evening "Treat"
party. The COA hopes to make this
"meet and treat" night an annual
happening.
Many thanks go out to one of
the COA's newest "angels", Free-
dom Home Oxygen, for pro'. idiin
treats for the event. Thanks also to
Dan Gibbs for entertaining at the
piano and to cook Cheryl Dean, for
preparing our refreshments.
Freedom Home Oxygen will be
stopping by in November, and

Happy 75th Birthday,
Lorraine K. Davis

Bimii~iyS^


I Rocking Chair

Comer


sponsor a seniors' Thanksgiving
dinner at the Center at ndon on No-
vember 23. The local Moose Lodge
will also be providing a Thanksgiv-
ing dinner for Baker County se-
niors again this year, on the
evening of November 19 at the
Moose Lodge.
The COA will run bus trans-
portation to the Moose Lodge din-
ner for seniors who make their
transportation request to the COA
at 259-2223,'extension 221, by No-
vember 16.
The COA will be closed for Vet-
erans Day on November 11 and for
Thanksgiving on November 24 and
25..
A reminder, if you get a record-
ed message when calling the Coun-
cil on Aging, it is because'the lines
are all in use; or if. you call after
hours, it may be that no one is
there. In either case, you may leave
a message for anyone on staff by
dialing extension 221 at any time
during the recorded message.
SENIORS' MENU
for the week of November 14-18
MONDAY: BBQ ribettes, baked beans,
scalloped potatoes, pears, bread.and milk.
TUESDAY: Macaroni and cheese with
ham, pole beans. creamed corn, fruit
gelatin, bread jar d mill
WEDNESDAY: Beef tips with gravy,
noodles, carrots, pineapple, '.he-i bread
and milk.
THURSDAY: Chicken and dumplings,
green beans, squash, peaches, bread and
milk.
FRIDAY: Chili, rice, California fruit
mix, bread, cake and milk.


Leland, Cherie & William


We love you. Walter. Jeannie, f
David, Keith, Lisa & Kristi


C, Han'/,// /(f t



c.i, ^^ ^/^y


A%2A~i~n4 22~ee


November 18th
7:00 pm in the BCMS Auditorium


Pee-Wee 4-6 yrs.
Little Miss 7-9 yrs.
Pre-Teen 10-12 yrs.
Teen Princess 13-15 yrs.
Queen 16-19 yrs.


This pageant is open to all young ladies between the.ages of 4-19 yrs.
The contestants will be judged in evening gown apparel only.
The Teen Princess and Queen division will have a question interview on stage.


The winners will represent the City of Macclenny, Fire Department
in the Annual Lighted Christmas Parade and also serve a Christmas dinner
to our senior citizens at the Coiincil on Aging.

Entry fee is $30 per contestant.

Registration and walk-thru will be held
Tuesday, Nov. 15, 6:00 pm at the BCMS Auditorium.

Contact pageant coordinator for more information
Melinda Lewis at 259-1251 or Dedra Carrington at 891-2088.


PRESS ADVERTISING
DEADLINE 4 PM MONDAY

Happy Birthday
Ashely


Happy 16th Birthday
to my loving daughter
S:r"S + .. :'(' *L ,


to my niece, Crystal, -
Happy 16th Birthday!
We loZveyou, -1;l,,, Dad, J' Bj,
S-TSua










THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, November 10, 2005 Page Eleven


,' Two enter honor

41,. society at LCCC

Two Baker County students
were accepted into the Lake City
Community College Xi Phi Chap-
Ster of Phi Theta Kappa for the fall
2005 semester. They are Jennifer
M. Irish and Granetta K. Gardner.
The honor society hosts several
community events during the year
such as food drives and other fund
raisers. Graduates also receive an
honor cord to wear.


"4 -,-


Essay wins student trip to London...
It's Christmas in London for Guadalupe Campos, an 8th grade honor student at Baker
County Middle School who recently won an 18-day trip in an essay contest. Her 700-word
essay on how her school life differs from the rest of her life was judged a winner in late
September in the contest sponsored by.Futuie Youth Authors of ihe World. Guadalupe, 14,
lives in Macclenny with her mother Lucina and two younger brothers; her father Alfredo is
frequently transferred with a construction company and currently lives in Miami. The essay
winner says she likes to write fiction. She will be accompanied to England by a 24-year-old
cousin who lives in Mexicb.




Learn when to step in


on behalf of a collegiate


BY ROSE RENNEKEMP
VP of Communications for ACT
When my daughter was a
sophomore in college, she had a
severely broken leg and was on
crutches for months. Her universi-
ty wouldn't let her ride the handi-
capped bus to classes because she
didn't have a "permanent disabili-
ty."
After-she tried (and failed) to
reason with the transportation
manager, I stepped inf and called
his supervisor. After my call, they
decided that she could ride the bus.
In a situation like that, I felt it
was important that I get involved-
to make sure she was taken care of.
Occasionally there are times
when parents need to step in and
makc ,rc-that iheir-college stu-
dents are treated fairly. The prob-
lem that many colleges and uni-
erseities see is that some parents
step in.far too often, and don't
allow their now adult children to
learn how to take care of them-
selves.
In fact, many colleges and uni-
versities are offering orientation
sessions for parents to learn where
to draw the line. of involvement.
Scott Chesney, director of residen-
tial life at the University of New
Hampshire, suggests parents ask
themselves- these questions before
they step into a situation involving
their college-aged children:
Does my child have the neces-
sary communication skills to
resolve'the problem,without my
help?
Has my child made a real
effort to resolve the problem on
his or her own?






for the week of
November 14-18
BREAKFAST
MONDAY: Breakfast pizza with milk and
juice:
TUESDAY: Sausage biscuit with milk and
juice.
WEDNESDAY: Cereal and toast with milk
and juice.
THURSDAY: Doughnut with apples with
milk and juice.
FRIDAY: French toast sticks with milk and
juice.
LUNCH
MONDAY: Burrito or turkey sandwich,
choice of two:.oven fries, veggies and fruit with
milk.
TUESDAY: Pizza or chicken and
dumplings with roll, choice of two: peas, salad,
fruit and milk.
WEDNESDAY: Hamburger or corn dog,
choice of two: potato rounds, veggies, fruit with
cake and milk.
THURSDAY: Turkey with dressing and
cranberry sauce or chef's choice, choice of two:
sweet potatoes, green beans, salad with roll and
milk.
FRIDAY: Chicken sandwich or veggie soup
with grilled cheese, choice of two: French fries,
veggies and dip, fruit and milk.'











TOLFRE188-2787


How might my involvement
impede my child's growth toward
independence?
Am I getting involved for my
peace of mind or for my child's?
Does my child know I am get-
ting involved?
Back when I was in college,
\ ou1d my parents ha\ e offered the
same assistance?
Chesney admits that there are
certainly times when parents need
to get involved; for example, when
students.are genuinely confused or
cannot handle normal communica-
tion. But, he says, when a parent
gets involved because a student
misbehaves, when there is a dis-
agreement with a roommate, or
when the student has a problem
with a erade in class, that is often
over the line.
There are things you can do to
help your student be prepared for
making big decisions after'leaving
home.
Make sure they know what
resources are available if they need
help. More than a third of students
in the high school class of 2005
who took the ACT said that they
expect to need help with study
skills. Ensure your student knows
where to go for help if they're
struggling in a class. Nearly 10%
of the students said they would
need help with personal concerns.
Make sure your teen knows where
the campus counseling center is if
they need it.
Guiding students in the right
direction is very different than
swooping in and sol\ ing the prob-
lem for them. After all, in a few
years, when they're working for a
living, you won't be able to resolve
problems with supervisors and
clients.
Giving them space so they can
learn to tackle their own problems
is similar, in some ways, to letting
toddlers learn how to walk or run.
Falling down is part of the learn-
ing process.


SC OOL




A The following activities are
scheduled in Baker County
Schools for the week of Novem-
C ber 14-18. This listing may be in-
S complete and subject to change
without notice.
1
SNovember 14: WE- Family
reading night, 4-8 pm.
3 November 15: BCHS- Club
day.
November 16: BCHS- Club
A yearbook pictures.
B -November 17: BCHS- Beta
C Club induction at 7 pm in the
auditorium. WE- Project REA-
SCH at BCHS.


Wins FSU alum

Laureate award
Dr. Garlon Webb of Macclenny
received the Centennial Laureate
Award in conjunction with the
College of Human Sciences Cen-
tennial Celebration at Florida State
University in late October.
The award recognizes signifi-
cant and sustained contributions to
professional work. Out of 12,000
individuals, 200 alumni were
selected to receive this award. Dr.
Webb is the director of vocation
and adult education in the Baker
County school district.


Parade reminders
Just a reminder that the Lighted
Christmas Parade in downtown
Macclenny is December 3. Appli-
cations for booths and parade par-
ticipation can be picked up at the
fire department or City Hall.
Firefighters will be manning the
streets the next two weekends to
collect funds and donations of new
toys. Checks can be dropped off at
the fire department. Applications'
to receive donations are at the fire
department.


Press Advertising

Deadline

4 pm Monday


/ Macclenny Amoco i




MARLB p$ 1999 KING COBRA 09
Blend 27 & Menthols ,

Marlboros $2.79 pk Natural Light
Doral $19.99 ctn h
305s. $12,99 ctn, $4.99
Newport $23.99 ctrn 12 PK.

IMARLBORS0 $2.79/PK.


You choose


the CD term!






,3L75%6
C OO.APY

From 3 to 8 months









From 9 to 17 months







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

Member FDiC www L amncanll n com
'Annua Percentage Yield APY) is avlable and accurate as of date of pubicaton and stiectto change ihtnut notice.
Minimum npertig deposit is $2,500.00 Fees may reduce eanings. Penty 'ea rly C D wia,. '


ITS OUR JOB! IT'S OUR JOB! o IT'S OUR JOB! ** ITS 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




SANDS TRUCKING &

LAND DEVELOPMENT

SSlag Fill Dirt Sand *

SMilling Clay

Fish Ponds & Land Clearing


653-2493
(904) 445-8836 cell.


HIGGINBOTHAM'S TOWING & RECOVERY
P.O. BOX 1120, US 90 WEST
GLEN ST. MARY, FL. 32040-1120
Phone (904) 259-4375 FAX (904) 259-6146
The following vehicle will be sold at public
auction November 25, 2005 at 10:00 am, at'Hig-
ginbotham's Towing & Recovery, US 90 West,
Glen St. Mary, FL. 32040.
1988 Chevrolet Camaro
VIN# 1G1FP21S6JL174732
11/10C
REGISTRATION OF FICTITIOUS NAMES
I the undersigned, being duly sworn, do here-
by declare under oath that the names of all per-
sons interested in the business or profession car-
ried on under the name of Baker Grill whose
principle place of business is 41 W. Mclver Av-
enue, Macclenny, FL 32063 and the extent of
the interest of each is as follows:
NAME EXTENT OF INTEREST
Cathenne I. Bennett 100%
Cathenne I. Bennett
Signature
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF BAKER
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 7th
day of November, 2005.


Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
Baker County, Florida
By Katie Kennedy
As Deputy'Clerk


11/10p


The St. Johns River Water Management
District has received the applications) for Envi-
ronmental Resource Permit(s).from:
Florida Land & Ranches. Inc., 9900 Plummer
Rd., Jacksonville, FL 32219, application #40-003-
102106-1. The project is located in Baker County,
Section 19 and 20, Township 02 South, Range 22
East. The ERP application is for construction of a
surface water management system for a 97-acre,
development known as Creekside Oaks.
The file(s) containing eacm of the above-listed
applications) are available for inspection Monday
through Friday except for legal holidays, 8:00 am
to 5:00 pm at the Stf Johns River Water Manage-
ment District Headquarters or the appropriate ser-
vice center. Written objections to the application
may be made, but should be filed with (received
by) the District Clerk, 4049 Reid St. Palatka,
Florida 32177-1429, no later than 14 days from
the, date of publication. Written objections should
identify the objector by name and address, and
fully describe the objection to the application. Fil-
ing a written objection does not entitle you to a
Chapter 120, Florida Statutes, Administrative
Hearing. Only those persons whose substantial
interests are affected by the application and who
Sfile a petition meeting the requirements of Sec-
tions 120.596 and 120.57, Florida Statutes, and
Chapter 28-106, Florida Administrative Code,
may obtain an Administrative hearing. All timely
filed written objections will be presented to the
Board for consideration in its deliberations on ap-
plication prior to the Board taking action on the
application.
Gloria Lewis, Director
Division of Permit Data Services
St. Johns River Water Management District
11/10c

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA.
PROBATE DIVISION
SCASE NO.: 02-2005-CA-0126
BAKER DEVELOPMENT GROUP, INC.
Plantiffs,
vs.
MARY LOUISE THOMAS alk/a MARY
LOUISE BURTON a/k/a MARY LOUISE THOMP-
SON and PROSPERITY TRUST, BAKER COUN-
TY, MARGARET HELMS, and THEREON
HELMS,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: MARY LOUISE THOMAS,
a/k/a MARY LOUISE BURTON,
a/k/a MARY LOUISE THOMPSON
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a verified mortgage
foreclosure complaint on the following property in
Baker County, Florida:
Lot 4, Hollow Ridge Heights, a platted sub-
division according to Plat thereof recorded in
Plat Book 2, Page 102 of the public records of
Baker County, Florida.
has been filed against you. and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on Frank E. Maloney, Jr., P.A., attorney,
whose address is 445 East Macclenny Avenue,
Macclenny, Florida 32063; (904) 259-3155, with-
in thirty (30) days after the first publication of the
notice and on or before the 28th day of Novem-
ber, 2005, and to file the original with the clerk of
this court either before service on Frank E. Mal-
oney, Jr., P.A., attorney or immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court on
this 25th day of October, 2005.
Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
by Jamie Crews
as Deputy Clerk
10/27-11/17c


PUBLIC NOTICE
The quarterly meeting of the Baker County
Local Mitigation Strategy Committee will take
place at 10:00 am on Friday, November 18, 2005,
at the Baker County Administration Building, 55
North 3rd Street, Macclenny, Florida. All interest-
ed persons are invited to.attend.
11/10c
STATE OF FLORIDA
,DEPARTMENT OF ENVIRONMENTAL
PROTECTION
NOTICE OF INTENT TO ISSUE A FEDERALLY
ENFORCEABLE STATE OPERATION
PERMIT (FESOP) FOR A NON-TITLE V
SOURCE OF AIR POLLUTION
The Department of Environmental Protection
gives notice of its intent to issue a perrrit to In-
steel Wire Products Inc. which has a mailing ad-
dress of P.O. Box 40, Sanderson, Florida. This
project is for an air source permit to remove Emis-
sion Unit 001, Powder Coater Shot Blast Unit,
and. replace it with a chemical cleaning station
that is exempt from permitting requirements due
to its low emissions. The facility is located at 1
Wiremil Road, Sanderson, Baker County, Florida.
The Department has assigned file number
0030004-006-AF to this project.
The Department will issue the permit with the
attached conditions unless a response received
in accordance with the following procedures re-
sults in a different decision or significant change
of terms or conditions.
The Department will accept written comments
concerning the proposed permit issuance action
file number 0030004-006-AF for a period of 14
(fourteen) days from the date of publication of
"PUBLIC NOTICE OF INTENT TO ISSUE FED-
ERALLY ENFORCEABLE STATE OPERATING
PERMIT." Written comments must be post-
-marked.and all facsimile comments must be re-
ceived by the close of business (5:00 pm), on or
before the end of this 14-day period, by the Per-
mitting Authority at the Florida Department of En-
vironmental Protection, Northeast District, 7825
-,Baymeadows Way, Suite B-200, Jacksonville,
Florida 32256-7590 or facsimile (904) 448-4363.
Any written comments filed shall be made avail-
able for public inspection. If written comments re-
ceived result in a significant change in the pro-
posed agency action, the Department shall revise
the proposed permit and require, if applicable, an-
other Public Notice.
A person whose substantial interests are af-
fected by the proposed permitting decision may
petition for an administrative proceeding (hearing)
under Sections 120.569 and 120.57, F.S..The pe-
tition must contain the information set forth below
and must be filed (received) in the Office of Gen-
eral Counsel of the Department at 3900 Com-
monwealth Boulevard, Mail Station 35, Tallahas-
see, Florida, 32399-3000 (Telephone: 850/245-
2242; Fax: 850/245-2303). Petitions filed by the
permit applicant or any of the parties listed below
must be filed within fourteen days of receipt of
this notice of intent. Pettitons filed by any persons
other than those entitled to written notice under
Section 120.60(3), F.S must be filed within four-
teen days of publication of the public notice or
within fourteen days of receipt of this notice of in-
tent, whichever occurs firsi LndEi Section
120.60(3), F.S., however, any p,.-r:. ..r.:i asked
the Department for notice of agency action may
file a petition within fourteen days of receipt of
that notice, regardless of the date of publication.
A petitioner shall mail a copy of the petition to the
applicant at the address indicated above at the
time of filing. The failure of any person to file a pe-
tition within the appropriate time period shall con-
stitute a waiver of thatperson's right to request an
administrative determination (hearing) under Sec-
tions 120.569 and 120.57, F.S., or to intervene in
this proceeding and participate as a party to it.
Any subsequent intervention will be only at the
approval of the presiding officer upon the filing of
a motion in compliance with Rule 28-106.205 of
the Florida Administrative Code (F.A.C.)..
SA petition that disputes the material facts on
which the Department's actions is based must
contain the following information:
(a) The name and address of each agency af-
fected and each agency's file or identification
number, if known;
(b) The name, address, and telephone num-
ber of the petitioner, the name, address and tele-
phone number of the petitioner's representative, if
any, which 'shall be the address for service pur-
poses during the course of the proceeding; and
an explanation of how the petitioner's substantial
interests will be affected by the agency determi-
nation.
(c) A statement of how and when petitioner
received notice of the agency action or proposed
action;
(d) A statement of all disputed issues of mate-
rial fact. If there are none, the petition must so in-
dicate;
(e) A concise statement of the ultimate facts
alleged, including the specific facts the petitioner
contends warrant reversal or modification of the
agency's proposed action;
(f) A statement of the specific rules or statutes
the petitioner contends require reversal or modifi-
cation of the agency's proposed action; and
(g) A statement of the relief sought by the pe-
titioner, stating precisely the action petitioner
wishesthe agency to take with respect to the
agency's proposed action.
A petition that does not dispute the material
facts upon which the Department's action is
based shall state that no such facts are in dispute
and otherwise shall contain the same information
as set forth above, as required by Rule 28-
1.06.301.
Because the administrative hearing process
is designed to formulate final agency action, the
filing of a petition means that the Department's fi-
nal action may be different from the position taken
by it in this notice. Persons whose substantial in-
terests will be affected by any such final decision
of the Department on the application have the
right to petition to become a party to the proceed-
ing, In accordance with the requirements set forth
above.
The application is available for public inspec-
tion during normal business hours, 8:00 a.m. to
5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, except legal
holidays, at the Department of Environmental
Protection, Northeast District Office, 7825
Baymeadows Way, Suite B200, Jacksonville,
Florida 32256-7590.
11/10c


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday. November 10. 2005


Cats winless
BY MICHAEL RINKER
Press Sports
The Wildcats shook off the un-
expected resignation of their
coach and the prospect of a win-
less season to take an early lead,
then make a late run, against Fer-
nandina Beach Friday, butin the
end they lost 37-20, completing
the school's first 0-10 season
since 1969.
Just four days after head coach
Carl West resigned, the players
took the field for Baker High's
Homecoming Game.
Neither team was able to dent
the scoreboard, until quarterback
Carlos Holton rolled right and
drilled a seven-yard pass to Chris
Crews standing on the goal line
near the sideline. The extra point
attempt was blocked and Baker
led 6-0 with 1:40 to go in the
opening quarter.
On the first play of the second
quarter, the Pirates fumbled-near
midfield.
The series of plays that fol-
lowed was one of two turning
points in the game.
Holton broke free for a 40-yard
run, but the play was nullified by
a holding penalty.
Later, he was stopped short of
the first down, leading to a punt
that pinned the Pirates on their
own two-yard line. But again, a
big play was erased by a penalty.
Instead of punting again, the
Cats took a shot at the first down,
but failed to convert.
Interim head coach Scott Mc-
Donald said the coaching staff
had noticed a weakness in the
-way Fernandina lined up against.
the punt.
"We saw an opening and \ent
for it,'" he said.
The Pirates took over on Bak-
er's 44 with 9:55 left. in the sec-
ond quarter.
On their first play, they went
off-tackle all the way to the end
zone. The extra point put them
ahead 7-6.
The, Cats started their next dri-
ve at the 33 and got a first down
ilt a mis'-
handled
snap and
botched
handoff
forced a
puilt. which h ,
traveled just -A'
14 yards.
Fernand-
.ina got the
ball at its
49. A cou- I -
pie of runs
got them to
Baker's 37, .
from w here .l Adit Bonian o n11 Jand
they 'scored
on a touchdo% n pass. The extra .
point \\ as good and the) led 14-6.
From the 23 \ard line, the Cats
offense consisted of an inicomple- ,
tion, a short run, a bad snap and
delaN of game penalty.
They punted to the Pirates who
took the ball at the 50 and re-
turned it to the Baker 28 with
3:43 left in the half.
They drove down inside the
10, but turned-the ball over on a
fumble at the three.
The Cats gave it right back,
fumbling on the seven.


,L


on season after


Fernandina took 'ad vantage,
scoring a touchdown and extra
point with 46 seconds to go, and
taking a 21-6 lead into halftime.
In their first drive of the third
quarter, the Cats were stopped on
fourth arfdione, gi ing the Pirates
the ball on Baker's 38.
The\ dro e to the three, but the
Cats defense stopped them and
forced a field goal attempt, which
was blocked.
The offense returned to the
field, but with Holton lined up in
the shotgun, the snap sailed over
his head into the end zone. He re-
trieved it but was tackled for a
safety, g,\ ing Ecrfindinia a 23.6.
lead.
Follow-
ing,. the
safety, -of
course, the
Cats had to
kick to the.

S who re-
turned it
for a touch-
down. The
extra point
made the
-n score 30-6.
illoui Or estu on ,hir .r though that
seemed like the lo'. est in a series
of lo%% s, there \%ere more to come.,
After an impressive drive fu-
eled by the running of Lucious
Lee, who strung together runs of
25, 7, 7, 11r and 15 yards, the Cats.
fumbled and the Pirates recovered
at the seven.
Fernandina drove the ball to
midfield by the end.of the third
quarter, but the Cats stopped
them, forcing a punt that Jonathan
Trippett returned 12 )ard to the
Baker 37.
Lee and Trippett helped lead
the Cats down the field, with Lee


Bobcat basketball teams

set for season to tip off

BY LAURA BETH BRINER
Press Sports
The boys and girls Baker County Middle School basketball teams are
ready to tip off a new season.
Coach Anne Cassidy held tryouts last week that were attended by 25
girls. She chose ten for her team, including five players from last year's
team, four of whom were starters.
"We have only two eighth graders... we're a young team," Cassidy
said.
The ten girls are Meagan Osteen, Destiny Delapena, Amber Antoine,
Kiana Parker, Kierra Lee, Chelsey Ruise, Auston King, Leslie Trawick,
Caitlyn Smith and Jordyn Yarborough.
"We're going to try and build for the future and go out there and-do
the best we can," the coach said.
As for the boys team, headed by coach Anthony Mahon, last week's
tryouts saw 53 boys competing for 12 spots.
"We'll be a good, hard-nosed, disciplined group," he said.
The roster for the Bobcats this year are Brandon Robertson, Chris Mc-
Cray, Thomas Sirk, Deontay Farmer, Cason Lowery, Nathan Harrell,
Ruben Jackson, Daniel O'Brien, Blane Finley, Will Miller, Blake Hart
and DeKimby Hogan.
The girls will have play in a Jamboree at Lake City November 10.
Both teams will begin regular season play on November 28 at home
against the Suwannee Middle School- Bullpups. The girls take the court at
4:00 pm and the guys at 5:00 pm.


loss in finale


covering the last two yards into
the end zone for a touchdown
with about 10 minutes left in the
game. Eugene Murriell scored the
two-point conversion, draw ing
Baker to within 30-14.
The Cats defense also respond-
ed, stopping the 'Pirates at mid-
field and forcing a punt.
Riding the momentum, the
Cats quickly took the ball do\ n-
field, highlighted by Holton's
long scramble. Lee ran it in from
the 11, but the two-point run was
stuffed, leaving the score at 30-20
with 6:14 left. '
Then came the second game-
turning- d ..-
The Pirates returned the ensu-
ing kickoff 88 ) ards for the touch-.
do' n that sealed the deal. The ex-
ira point made it 37-20.
The Cats tried to come back.
Lee took a screen pass 66 yards to
the Fernandina 11, but three short
runs and an incomplete pass in the
end zone ended the drive.
Baker got one last chance to
score when the defense intercept-
ed a pass at about the 20-yard
line.
Gary Dugger gained about
eight yards on a reverse, but after.
two incompletions it was fourth
and two with 45 seconds to go.
McDonald opted for a field
goal attempt, which came up just
short.
For the game, the Cats gained
269 yards rushing and 86 yards
passing.




HONORABLE MENTION
Wildcat Dustin Combs placed'
34th at cross country regionals in
Pensacola last : ee'k with a time of
19:13. At districts, he'd placed
eighth with a run of [[17:34]], but
he said the regional course at
xxxxx.had a lot of hills, which led
to slower times.

Representative Aaron P. Bean
completed the New York City
Marathon in 5:39:01
Bean, 38, placed 33,285 out of
35,000 runners who competed Sun-
a (i in ihe 36th edition of the race.
The 26.2-mile course winds
through alljfi e boroughs of the Big
Apple.-


BCHS SCHEDULE
November 10
Girls' basketball Tip-Off Clas-
sic at Lake Butler
November 12
Wrestling preseason classic at
Middleburg
November 14
Girls' weightlifting practice be-
gins
November 15
Girls' basketball hosts Hilliard
at 6:00/7:30


SPORTS

SECTION B


Lady Cat hoopsters optimistic


despite preseason tourney loss

BY MICHAEL RINKER vide most, of the team's scoring, on the triangle offense, which 1
Press Sports He expects Caitlin Griffis, who coach Phil Jackson ran with
Franklin Griffis is entering his played the post last year, to provide Chicago Bulls when Michael
second season as coach of Baker a strong presence on the boards, dan played there, and now with
Count High School girls basket- and hopes Sarah Trawick, who has Los Angeles Lakers and K
County High School girls baet thi some height, and Mary Dugger, Bryant.
ball, and it's a pretty safe bet this who doesn't, will develop into Another problem with last ye
year's team will do no worse than good rebounders. Caitlin Griffis is squad was that a lot of pla
last's because the Lady Wild- the coach's daughter. lacked the confidence to pu
Tats did not win a game lady Wild-year. The only question mark is de- shots.
cats did not win a ge last year.pti- fense, but Griffis and first-year JV "Not this team," Griffis s
But Griffis has reason for c pti- coach Chris Armoreda are working "They'll shoot it. And I want t
mism as he surveys his current as long as they're good she
tea, which features a good blend "Chrisis a pretty good defensive He hasn't settled on a state
of youth and experience. coach," Griffis said. lineup yet, but planned on ope
Although the team has just one T h e
senior and one junior, the' Cats are tm will
returning four varsity starters in-teamw
cluding last year's leading scorer play pri-
Brittany Hinson. m ly a n-t' o-.
Three junior varsity starters and a -
two promising, freshmen who man,
will mix in
played for Baker County Middle wll mix in -
School last year round out the ros- s o m
~.. I I. ',I, '
zones.
iff ,. . . -.


Griffis was interviewed Tuesday
afternoon as his team prepared to
go to Lake Butler for the preseason
Tipoff Classic.
Against Fort White that evening,
the Cats overcame a 20-point
deficit to take the lead in the second
half, but lost 70-61 after five play-
ers fouled and they had to finish the
game with just four players on the
court.
They play the loser of the Union
County-Trenton gmre Thursday at
5:30 pm before opening their regu-
:lar season Tuesday at home against
Hilliard.
"Our strengths this year are
more speed, better ball-handling
and better shooting." Griffis said.
He said that because last year's
team didn't have a strong ball-han-
dler, Hinson had to play out of po-
sition to handle playmaking duties,
which affected her scoring.
She will play shooting guard this
season, however, because the Cats
la Idslt )'Cear's JV quarterbdck Jes-
si Nunn, as well as freshman Brit-
i tany Ruise, to run the offense.
Griffis expects Hinson, Ruise
and JV scorer Kara Dupree to pro-


j ri ii ir s
said most
*of the girls
participat-
ing in off- B
season con-
ditio ning .
,\ which ,,ill
allow him '
to ramp up .
'the .de-
fense.
"We'll l..
try to be a.
.little ag- -
gres.s iv, e,
create some Coach Franlirn Grffis
create some
turnovers
and get some fast-break baskets,"
he said. "We have some quick-
ness."
He said Dugger is aggressive
and.will get a lot of loose balls and
boards.
Although last year's team got
burned when it tried to press, Griff-
is thinks the current group may be
able to do it, at least on occasion:
On offense last year, the team
tended to stand around, so Griffis
will run a motion offense this time
around. He said he's % aching film


Titans rocket to win oz


BY LAURA BETH BRINER
Press Sports
The Titans clinched a spot in
the Pee-Wee Division champi-
onship game Saturday, pillaging
the Vikings 27-6.behiid a solid
running game and strong defense.
The Titans (6-0) will face the
Cowboys (5-1) in the title game
*November 15, beginning at 6:00
pm.
Reginald Givens carried the
Ball just ten times but gained 174
yards and scored
all four of the
Titans touch-
downs on runs
of 70, 40, 13 and
11 yards.
L a, n don n
Boyette scored
the three extra
points and had
32 yards rushing
on seven carries.
On defense,
SJacob Carter led
the team \ itl
ten tackles. Col-
lyn Green and
Givens had six,
Boyette had five,
and a fumble re-
covery. William
"Tye" Dugger
and Grason Cain
had three tackles
each, while
Cody Mathis,
Johnathan
Hodges, Justin
Morris and Ja-
son Johns each
had a pair. .
Vikings quar-
terback Ridge
Hore tossed a
70-yard touch-
down pass to
Kesjaun Jefferson and gained 60
yards rushing on ten carries.
Brandon Harvey carried once
for 38 yards.
Home led the defense with six
tackles. Harvey, Jefferson, Wilcox


and. Jarrett Raulerson each had
three. Mitchell Hartley and Dylan
Irish each had a pair of tackles
and Irish recovered a fumble.
In the other Pee-Wee game Sat-,
urday, the Cowboys raked in the
big Bucs 18-0.
With the Titans and Cowboys
taking first and second place, re-
Sspectively, the rest of the divi-
sion's standings are: Vikings 3-2,
Bucs 1-4, Jaguars 1-4 and Eagles
0-5..
In the senior division, the Colts


I,


FW


,.. .. ...^ , t,
V.,.


Brandon Harvey breaks free on a 38-yard run.


friskily defeated the Redskins 6-0.
Maurice Baker scored the only
points of the game on a 50-yard
run. He gained 66 yards on five
carries.
Marcell Gailey had five carries
for 24 yards.


NBA
the
Jor-
h the
:obe

ear's
years
t up

said.
them
>ts."
rting
ning


s passes ti,: Cauhln Grifi during a drill.

the Tipoff Classic with Hinson,
Dupree, Nunn. Griffis, and Ophelia
Belford.
In addition to Armoreda, Cheryl
Nunn will help coach the team, as
will ex-Cats Courtney Ruiseand
Cynthia Starling, who \olunteered
to spend some time with the play-
ers,
The Cats' district opponents are
Bradford Count), Middleburg,
Ridgeview, Suannee County and'
Alachua-Santa Fe.


L


None...and done


Gary Dugger is unable to haul in this pass.


er Vikings

On defense Za'brien Gunter
had an interception and three
tackles. Robert Branch recovered
a fumble and had t\ o tackles.
Jake Warren was the leading
tackler with eight. Raburn had six,
while Baker, Josh Burnsed and
Brandon Ruise had five each, and
Hunter Stavely had three. Arkeem
Ruise, Gailey.and Ke'vahtae
Hadley had two tackles apiece.
For the Skins, Cotey Smith had'
38 yards on 12 carries, Chris Mar-
tin had 37 on seven, Bobby Gask-
ins 21 on six, anl
Brandon .Taylor
had a six-yard run.
The Skins' de-
fense' recovered
three .fumbles.
Codey King re-
covered one, and
had 4 .tackles.
Bobby Gaskins
and Matthew
Cantrell each had
a recovery and.a
tackle.
Klate Griffis
was the leading
tackler with five.
Issac Ford had
fours, Smith had
three, and Christ-
ian Alien, Dalton
^ Jackson and Chris
Si Martin had two
each.
The Senior Di-
vision champi-
I" vonship will feature
S two undefeated
teams, as the 49ers
and Patriots square
off November 15.
$. Game time is 7:30
pm.
Final records
for the other senior
teams are: Falcons 2-3, Redskins
1-4, Colts 1-4 and Dolphins 0-5.
In the Middle Division, the Jets
barrel-rolled the Steelers 26-13
and the Broncos busted the Rams
20-6.










THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday. November 10. 2005 Page Fourteen-B


WILDCATS vs. FERNANDINA BEACH


November 4


Memorial Stadium


Homecoming


Jarrett Hand, Garrison Sweat,
Chris Crws and Donald Sharp
on the bench in the fourth quar.
ter.


Quarterback Carlos Holton chas-
es down a bad snap. He was
tackled in the end zone for a
safety.


Interim head coach Scott
McDonald confers with assistant
coach Franklin Griffis.
Lucious Lee scores one of his
two touchdowns.


Holton tries to outrun a couple of
Pirates' defenders.


Eugene Murriell fights off a stiff
arm to the face mask.


Holton picks up a botched snap
as Lee waits for the handoff.


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Chase Brannan
would like to thank
Mr. John Kennedy of
Mercantile Bank &
Mr. Mike Griffis of NEFCOM,
for purchasing his pig at
-- the 2005 Baker County Fair!
t-, Your support Is very appreciated!
A special thank you also goes to
i tlhe following add-on contributors:
Country Federal Credit Union R & B Construction
L. Fa,-.i -L ier edj a* G ; and Wheel
.,-i S,. r' .arl t .rett s Feed ,id Pet Sup.riv
r-i~~i etinid Rides VWa Mart Distribution Center
V1...-L:,: r j.- ; G;, i- ... k 'i-r. nDl D P l.tii' Zoo
Aaron Bean, State Represzentative Okefenokee Rural Electric
5:!.-l C..uI:i C:; i:,sS c.r.es Dr. Gary Dopson Mayor
City Manager Gerald Dp.i Baker County Press
Lovurn Ri;vis* ia Tnt Log Homes and Lumber
n',, \V ,', Cl .', f 'i.t l 'i Cr ;-',.f.it of :. 'I Fi,,Y1 .'R l0,1
Lyons and Lyons, CPA Ryan and Sandi Brannan
r-i l Cleaners 'c- -D i Home ills 1-I
Jesse and Lisa Stewart Jim Hughes Sandy Loughrie
'l.), Hand Dr, Engel, DVM RcLb.il and -hiil:' Bill i i
Buddy :0."A Anne Dees ,.'.: and Marie1 Hi, t,.ii
Baker M.ledhi .d '-i; ':c R.,'irs Pharmacy Judge Joey Williams
; r :: ,..i r :C :,.. l;'...., ,. Glerk i ,._.B p Al ...-,t
TAX, ,v'i' [,., Gene Harvey '-'I*p!'lti Appraiser Tim Sweat
, .Li:,o *,..l of ; .I .,.! ., N ita .r, .i., .l


Want to know what's goin' on?
We let you know. Week after week ifter week,
THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
...C.: ... :.... :[: r ... I m I[[13~W


Fill Dirt Top Soil

Septic Tank Sand





:(904) 289-7000

jOpen 8:00 am 4:30 pm


D.ave Kaplan
Comedy Spectacular
November 18 7:30 p.m.
Alfonso Levy
Performing Arts Center
!.(386i ..' I. ..4-43 all
(386)754-4340


FIRST FEDERAL
",-, v .%', I A : I LI; IL:- ,

p-, dli'y "" '".i.pL.O .

2005-2006


Dinner Served at 6 p.m. in the Lobo cafe
i ,,; .a i -; ? ,'* r' ;,: -; ," i n, "'iM"; ..
, : w r : ':'.^. w L::U'-:J 'i;; ta*; *, n; ..,


CITY OF MACCLENNY FIRE DEPARTMENT

p


Friday, Nov. 7
starts at dark

Sat., Nov. 8
11 am- ???

Lowder St., Macclenny

by Sewer Plant

Benefits Christmas for Kids


LAKIE CITY
ICf4MUNHY EULLfEGI






-ICCI staf, si s& h1 2 : ,
~;LC ~ ~ ~ t k L t" riiLl / ?f



and s~ismbe

,., : .'.:~ ..; I'-F', .z? ':i4-4340 C~t


_


I i I r I


~7.~-- .:(.'i;l.\~........~;T~... + ... I i V'.






THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, November 10, 2005 Page Fifteen B


Agricultural workshop to be held

BY MIKE SWEAT grounds on Hwy 301 in Starke. attending this program. ,
County Extension Manager Now is the time for livestock The program is $5 per person


Students sworn

Jr. firefighters as

part ofFire Week
On November 4, a contigency of coun-
ty and city firefighters and Sparky the .
fire fighting dog made the rounds to
schools to teach fire safety to students.
Stephen Self explained the tools that
firefighters use and Brian Burnsed -
demonstrated how firefighters look for
children in, a fire. Fire Safety Officer
Robbie Simmons (shown above)
demonstrated what to do in case of fire
at night while Self and Ellen Kiser help -
with the "smoke." Otherfirefighters on
duty that afternoon were Eva Willis,
Bonnie Kiser and Samantha Byrd. After
the demonstration, Kiser swore in the
students as junior fiit cig:tlwr. At right,
the event ended with a hug from Sparky '
from Shelby Johns as Donovan Bryant
eagerly awaits his turn. The group was
made of second grade classes of Mrs. :
Taylor, Mrs.. Hurst, Mrs. Wignall and
Mrs. Sullivan.
PHOTO BY LAURA BETH BRINER "







Until the Fat Lady Sings
OBSERVATIONS BY BOB GERARD


I can imagine if you are one of
the folks that left the Jaguars or
Gator game, early to avoid the
crowds that you are feeling a little
foolish thismoming.
The cardiac Jags and the under-
achieving Gators both played
down to their opponents' level this
weekend and kept us on the edge
of our seats, while the Seminoles
were just in the cellar versus North
Carolina State.
I just shake my head every
week I watch the Jaguars.. How
can a team that plays so splendidly
against top teams like Indy, Pitts-
burgh and Cincinnati turn around
and give a lackluster performance
against arguably the worst team in
the NFL? It baffles me.
The Jaguars had to dig deep,
and Byron Leftwich had to pull. a
switcheroo and run the ball for the
big Cats to defeat the Texans 21-
14 in the last minutes.
The Texans have the. worst of-
fense in football, but it didn't look
that way versus a defense that is
supposedly one of the best-in the
league.
David Carr showed flashes of
brilliance and the defense had a
tough time stopping the run. Of-
fensively, Leftwich was asleep
during the first half, consistently
overthrowing receivers.
With Fred Taylor on the bench
with a sprained ankle, it fell to
Leftwich to awaken in the second
half and lead the team. He thank-
fully did, with Ernest Wilford con-
tinuing to look like his new go-to
guy.
Leftwich surprised everyone by
running the ball from the 12 yard
line on a quarterback draw His
touchdown gave Jacksonville a
14-7 lead.
Leftwich is SLOW and the
bootleg caught the Texans on the
back foot and he ran in virtually
untouched, but the Texans tied the
score on their ensuing possession.
Greg Jones then scored the win-
ning touchdown with under three
minutes to go.
It was an ugly win, but a win


nevertheless.
But the performance still begs
the question of why this team can't
play consistently every week and
use its obvious talent to.blow out
lesser teams? Is it a question of
character? Of leadership on the
field and the sideline?
As for the Gators, they just
couldn't put a stubborn Vnderbilt
away, and but for an overzealous
official making a very question-
able call on a celebration penalty
in the end zone, the Commodores
could have very well won this
game.
It wasn't so much that the
Gators played badly as that the
Commodores, who are having one
of their best season in a decade,
played extremely well. The Vandy -
quarterback outplayed Chris Leak
and the visitors wouldn't lay down
and die.
With the Gators up by two


Local and area landowners are
invited to participate in a winter
cattle and pasture management
workshop to be held on Tuesday,
November 15 from 6:00-8:30 pm
at the Bradford County Fair-

Coming up at the



YV





Winter Basketball
Registration has begun and
the first 100 participants to
sign up will receive a
water bottle. Y basketball is
for all ages. Program fees
are $25 for members and $65
for program participants.

Cosmic Cardio
Are you tired of that same old
cardio workout? Come to the
Y every Thursday night from
6:30 7:30 pm and experi-
ence Cosmic Cardio. We turn
off the lights, hook up the
strobe lights, turn on the
disco ball and play some
high tempo music that
Iill groove you into
calorie burning.

YMCA Focus Group
Want to get in on the hew
growth and expansion of your
YMCA? Join our focus group
and let your opinions be
heard. Contact membership..
director Anna Lewis to join.

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


owners to make plans for carrying
their cattle through the winter.
This workshop will review winter
supplementation options, general
cow herdmanagement, calving
management, winter weed control
in pastures and insect and disease
management options for pastures
and hayfields.
Private pesticide applicators
will receive one CEU toward re-
newal of their pesticide license by


which includes a meal. For more
information, visit the website at
nfbfg.ifas.ufl.edu. In order for us
to plan for the meal, please call
259-3520 by Friday, November 11
to register.

Press Advertising
Deadline
4 pm Monday


ATTORNEY

David P. Dearing
former Baker County Prosecutor














Rahaim *Watson Dearing

Berry &Moore, PA.
Attorneys with over 100 years combined experience in the areas of
AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENTS
WORKERS' COMPENSATION
EMPLOYMENT LAW CRIMINAL DEFENSE
WRONGFUL DEATH & PERSONAL INJURY
NURSING HOME NEGLECT

Jacksonville (904) 399-8989 Macclenny 259-1352
Toll Free (888) 211-9451
All initial consultations are absolutely. free.
The hiring ofa lawyer a j 1, N l4n., J-'a ; :,,, .: ./ .... -I. i ."J' I.t, a c-, em c.- .
Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information ahb,: L -.. i 1:',! i"",. 1 ....,,-' "


scores with minutes to go, it
looked like they had the game in
hand. But Vandy drove.down the
field, scored, kicked an onside
kick, scored and could have won
the game with a two point conver-
sion in regulation.
However, the official in the end
zone threw a flag when the receiv-
er who scored moved his arms in a
little dance, forcing the Com-
modores too far back to go for
two. Instead they kicked a 35-yard
extra point to tie the gjme.
It's a shame that a call by an of-
ficial influences the end of the
game like that, especiallI when the
celebration was pretty negligible
compared to some I've seen.
In the end, the Gators defense
pulled them out of the fire with an
interception in double overtime.
As for the Seminoles, they have
always had trouble with NC State
and Saturday was no exception.
They looked terrible in that game.,
The 20-15 loss oddly enough
doesn't really affect their ACC ti-
tle hopes since they aren't in the
same division as Miami and Vir-
uinia Tech.


Perry Sheet Metal Inc.

Commercial/Residential Roofing Contractor

** Metal Roofing Sales & Installation **
12 Colors
26 & 29 gauge panels
Classic rib or standing seam panels'
25 to 30 year warranty
** Architectural Shingles *
** Roof & Gutter Maintenance & Inspection **
** Vinyl Siding, Soffit & Fascia **
** Sheet Metal Fabrication **

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

591-7851cen. 259-1252


[NEW HOMES- NOW SELLING!








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday. November 10, 2005 PAGE SIXTEEN


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

"Service Ads:
I15 words for $6.00
.' 25c each add'l word


Ctasstfied ads and notices must be paid in
adeanme, and be In our office no later than 4:00 pm
te 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 oiblit her does not meet
standards of publication.
Firewood. Great deals on oak. Call
485-0797 or 588-6687. 11/3-24p
Two tanning beds, Pro 28LE 2F, Wolff
system, $5000 each OBO. 259-5252.
10/27-11/17p
Country Boys Kwik Stop has fruitcake
mix the freshest & cheapest in town.
All your fishing & hunting needs -
ammo, license, bait & deer corn. Also,
available pay at pump gas. 259-2022.
10/27-12/15C
Seasoned split oak wood $50, short
wheel base level truck load. You haul
259-2104. 11/3-1O0p
Handmade Christmas cards, any oc-
casion cards. Call Richelle 318-4993.
10/27-11/3p
Antique breakfront buffet, breakfront
china cabinet, buffet, all mahogany, can
be seen at Southern Charm. 259-4140.
12/9tfc
Fruit cakes. Homemade fruit cakes
have been freshly baked for your holi-
day needs. 5 lb. cakes $30, 3 Ib: cakes
$22, 1 Ib. muffins $8. New Life Church
of God Women's Ministries 259-7373 or
259-6360 .. 11/10-12/1c
SThe Franklin Mercantile is nco.;. re.
open. Friday and Saturday 10:00 am-
5:00 pm at the railroad crossing in
Glen. 259-6040. 9/8tfc
1997 Coleman pop-up camper, excel-
lent condition, sleeps 6, a/c, heat,
many extra freebies, pots & pans,
microwave, tables & much more. Call,
after 6:00 pm 275-2748 11/.10p
Butterfly gaining table with 6 chairs, very
ornate, fluted legs, rare: half round loyer
console. All pieces are mahogany
wood. Southern Charm. 259-4.140.
2/3tfc '
Pearl drum set, like new, $800. Call af-
ter'6:00 pm 275-2442. 11/10p
Pillowtop queen bed in plastic, $199,
must sell. 989-391-0015.' 11/10-12/lp
Drivers




New Val'dosta Terminal
7 Immediate Openings
GREAT Pay GREAT Benefits
Great Hometime
6 Mo. T/T Experience
& Class A CDL Req'd.
r -'' --

Tansporl System, Inc.
L Call Doug todayat:
1-800-587-1964
epestransportcom


Artists! Oils, acrylics, water colors,
canvases, drawing pads and much
more! The Office Mart, 110 S. Fifth
Street, 259-3737. tfc
Kirby Home Cleaning System, only 5
months old, paid $2100, asking $1000.
653-1956 after 6:00 pm. 11/10p
Mahogany secretary, beautiful piece,
excellent condition. Southern Charm
259-4140. 12/9tfc
Nice Kenmore dryer only $100. 357-
0913. 11/10p
Good used appliances, 90 day money
back guarantee. 266-4717.
6/2-11/17
Beautiful memory foam bed, 10 year
warranty, list $1200 new, sacrifice $300.
Can deliver. 904-398-5200.11/10-12/1 p
16' fiberglass canoe, good condition,
$135, approximately 31/2 years old. 259-
2388 home or 904-571-3408 cell.
11/10p
Fairly new treadmill. 904-434-4849.
11/10p
1997-98 Z-71 factory take off rims with
Michelih tires (275-65-16) with 40-30%
of tread left; antique dining room set,
cherry wood, asking $500. Please call
259-2083. 11/10p


Harley Davidson custom V-ROD-02',
like new, low miles, has won 1st place in
bike shows. Call Mike at 275-2272 or
420-2080. 11/10p
24 ft. enclosed Pace trailer, a/c, air
compressor, generator, observation
rack, $4800. 259-8470 or 251-4361.
11/10p
Mini 50 4 wheeler, 2 years old, $600;
Polaris 50 4 wheeler, 5 years old, $800
OBO, both garage kept. 259-5967 or
904-226-5608. 11/10p
Mattress mattress! New, wholesale
pricing Full $99. queen $119, king
$145, can deliver. 904-398-5200.' '''
11/10-12/lp
Church organ $150 OBO. For appoint-
ment to see at 380 N. Lowder St., call
477-6900 or 259-6610. 11/10p
2005 Artic Cat ATV 250, 4x2, like new,
$3000. Call 813-4200 leave message.
11/10p
Firewood $50 for swb or $60 Iwb, level
load. Can deliverfor 750 per mile. 653-
1149. 11/10p

Driver- CDL-A req/d

Home Every

Night & Weekend

Guaranteed



Average $888 $1018/wk

NQ Touch Freight

85% Preloaded/Pretarped

Sunday calls welcome!

Jacksonville, FL Terminal

877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com


1000 Ford Windstar, loaded, power
side doors, 56,000 miles, asking $9000
OBO. Please call Nicole 259-4145 or
838-2028 cell. 11/3-10p
1993 F150 XLT supercab, a/c,
AM/FM/CD, good condition, $2500
OBO. 259-1835. 11/10p
1999 Chevy Tahoe, loaded, $10,000.
Call 275-2748 after 6:00 pm. 11/10p
1997 Chevrolet Silverado, extended
cab pickup, a/c, automatic, stereo, tool
box, runs good, $5500. 259-4573.
11/10p.
1999 Cavalier with a2,000 low mileage
engine, 4 door automatic, air & heat,
$3000.571-0913. 11/10p
2001 Ford Expedition, 4 door, V8, 5.4
liter, 2 WD, 60,000 miles, Eddie Bauer
fully loaded edition, burgundy & tan,
cassette & 6 disc CD, new front & rear
brakes, excellent condition, retail value
$19,885, asking $17,500. 289-7928 or
813-8026. 11/10p


1999 Buick LeSabre, excellent condi-
tion, $4500 OBO. Call 259-1823.11/10


Satellite TV Service. We do Direct TV
& Dish Network; monthly payments
starting at $29.99. 386-867-1488 or 1-
888-521-5693. 10/27-12/29p
Seasoned split oak wood $50, short
wheel base level truck load. You haul
259-2104. 11/3-10p
Tree trimming removal and clean up.
Licensed and insured. 259-7968.
10/21tfc
Now accepting antique furniture on
consignment. Pieces have to be in good
condition. Call Karin at Southern Charm
.259-4140.. : ..... 2'13rfc
Gwen's Handyman Service. 259-
9128. 10/6-11/1.0p
Piano lessons fast, new, easy way.
For adult ladies and children 6-12 years.
259-3013. 11/3-1O0p
Considering international adoption?
Children's Hope International is a won-
derful place to start this journey.
hrtp-/www.childrenshope net or e-mail
locally for information kawliga13@'-
aol.com. 11,10-12.29p
Babysitting in loving, Christian home
at Copper Creek. Please call 259-5087.
11/10p

uLAKE CITY
if liMUbiIl ti[&Il(iii ,

Senior Staff Assistant
needed within Teacher Preparation
Academy. Applicant needs
proficiency in Word, Excel, and
Microsoft Outlook, Requires high
school diploma, or its equivalent,
plus four years secretarial or
clerical experience.
Salary $22,692.00 annually,
plus benefits.
Deadline for receiving applications:
November 15, 2005'
College application required.
Position details and application available
on the web at: www.lakecitycc.edu
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


TRUCK AND TRAILER MECHANICS NEEDED



SPRITCHETT TRUCKING

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

Good benefits. Pay based on experience.

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

or call 1-800-486-7504


I
GASAGE SALE



TAGESALE






Thursday & Friday 8:00 am-noon,
253 S 41h St Baby boy clothes, kid s
clothes, lots of everything
Thursday, Friday & Saturday Hwy
125 N. Boo Burnsed Rd 1 block-: o Oak
SRidge. 2nd Street
Thursday Sunday 9:00 a m-4:00
pm, 2232 Carter St Baldwin. Scrap-
booking, plastic canvas. Bisk ceramics,
tools, riding mower Huge sale 266-
2082
Friday 8:00 am-?, Smokey Rd 11231.
Glen
Friday 7:00 am-?, corner of Mcl,'er &
College Come see us lirst Furniture
children s clothes holiday clothes. mis-
cellaneous 5 lamiiies
Friday 7:00 am-2:00 pm, 8197 Stew-
art Ra Multi family
Friday & Saturday 8:00 am-?. 4653
Oak St., Macclenny II
Friday 8:00 am-noon, 9695 Glen.
wood Dr Glen. Like new baby stroller
with attached carrier & car seal in one,
baby. oddler toys, adull'child's cloth-
.ing.
Friday 7:00 am-?, US 90 io Ray
Phillips Rd straight on dirt road. 2nr
drive on rigah 3 families
Friday & Saturday 8:00 am-?, Lowder
SI to Denise Rd, follow to the end
Chrislmas, lots of everyminng
Friday & Saturday 8:00 am-1:00 pm,
10380 N Glen Ave Glen


Friday 8:00 am-1:00 pm, 428 S. 2nd
SI Household items. pre-teen girl's
clothes, ladies' clothes, men's Wran-
gler jeans
Friday & Saturday 8:00 am-noon,
River Circle (red Darn). Girl's clothes
up to 4T, boy's clothes up to size 6, lots
of toys, 2 high chairs, stroller with car
seat, women's & men's clothes. Molly
Johns 259-4750.
Friday & Saturday 9:00 am-?, 7086
Woodlawn Rd. Clothes, household,
etc. Mulli family.
Friday & Saturday 8:00 am-?, 8174
Ponsell Nursery Rd. off CR 125 &
Woodlawn Rd Many items, clothes,
toys. household items, too many to
mention 2 families. No early birds
please.
Friday & Saturday 8:00 am-?, 592 N.
5th St Multi family.
Friday & Saturday 8:00 am-?, Glen,
125 N to 139B, follow signs to
Burnsed Crawford Rd to JD Higgin-
botham Rd. Men, women & children's
clothes & shoes, dishes, pots, mi-
crowave, gas logs. turniture, linens,
toioss, lots more. too much to list. 5 fam-
ilies
Friday & Saturday 8:00 am-?, off CR
229 Gaskins Circle Sanderson. Boy's
winter clones, women's plus sizes, a
linllE bit ol everything
Friday & Saturday 8:00 am-2:00 pm,
340 E Blvd N Miscellaneous, house-
hold. furniture.
Friday & Saturday 7:00 am-noon,
707 F'.x Run Circle. Fo.< Ridge Subdi-
visirn, E Blvd. N. Couch. loveseat,
miscellaneous furniture, girl's boy's &
women's clothing, lots of household
items 3 families
Friday & Saturday 8:30 am-?, 10495
Glen SI Mary Circle E Macclenny.
Saturday 8:00 am-?, 706 Newport St.
Baby clothes, children's clothes,
household items
Saturday 8:00 am-?, 10983 Kick-
lighter Lane. Glen, take hwy 125 N. to
Pine Acres, turn right Nice items.


Saturday 7:00 am-1:00 pm, hwy 90
E., 71 Dugger St Baby furniture, baby
boy clothes, washer.'dryer, etc
Saturday 8:00 am-?, 338 S. 3rd St
Girl s sizes 8 & 10, women's sizes 6,7,
8. 9 & 12 miscellaneous
Saturday 8:00 am-1:00 pm, 6199 Mil-
londale Rd Children s toys.clothes &
shoes, booster seats, Graco baby
,troller, furniture, plus size ladies
clohes,shoes kitchen items, house-
wares, fabric & patterns. Christmas
decorations & much more
Saturday 8:00 am-?, 236 N. Blair St..
off hwy 90, Macclenny. Lots of stuff 2
families
Saturday 8:00 am-noon. corner of
hwys 23A & B. Clothes, all sizes, furni-
ture miscellaneous items
Saturday 7:00 am-?, behind Food
Lion. Children's clothes, 2 exercisers,
electric corn seller. 3 families.
Saturday 8:00 am-12:30 pm, Copper
Creek Subdivision Household items.
toys lots of girl's & boy's clothes, infant
to size 5. 3 families
Saturday 8:00 a m-?, 331 S. 4in St.
Clothes. whatnots, some tools, etc.
Everything rust go!
Saturday 9:00 am-1:00 pm, 420 Jerry
Circle. Large size clothes men &
women s, old Western videos & DVDs,
mower, electric neater, handicap lift re-
cliner home decor. 259-9761.
Saturday 9:00 am-1:00 pm, approxi
mately 3'.; miles north 0o 90 on 23A.
Saturday 8:00 am-?, Old Nursery
Plantation, 7765 Winder Rd.
Saturday 8:00 am-noon, 5720 S. Tall
Pine Rd off 23A. Linle girl's clothes 2-
4, other miscellaneous
Saturday 8:00 am-?, 121 N to 23C.
past Odis Yarbrough, 2nd dirt road on
right, Stone Rd 3rd mobile home on
right A lot of girl s clothes
Saturday 8:00 am-?, 746 N. Lowder
St. Women's & girl's clothes 6x & up,
toys, household items & lots more.


PRESS ADVERTISING

DEADLINE 4 PM MONDAY


I


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


Forpersonal a tteI I oI 94 47 I






0 0 0 :ee a.-l


DRIVERS WANTE


SIGNmON BONUS


I







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday. November 10, 2005 PAGE SEVENTEEN


CUSTOM PRINTING
Stationery Invoices
Business Cards

Wedding Invitations
Prompt Professional Service

THE OFFICE MART
S110 South 5th Street

259-3737



KUC. E CITY

ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS
FOR SPRING 2006
SAnatomy & Physiology I and II
(night)
College level Math
Computer Science
Must have master's degree with mini-
mum 18 graduate hours in field.
Contact Paula Cifuentes (386) 754-
4260 or cifuentesp@lakecitycc.edu'
Business Communications and
Business Math at Lancaster
Correctional Inst.
Bachelor's degree and teaching expe-
rience required.
Nail Tech Instructor (night)
Licensed nail technician with 2 yrs
experience in nails and pedicures or
licensed cosrietologist w/ 3 years exp.
in nails & pedicures.
Esthetics Instructor (night)
Licensed esthetician/facial specialist/
2 yrs experience in esthetics/facial
care or licensed cosmetologist with 3
yrs exp in esthetics/facial care
Welding Substitute Instructor
(night)
Certified wi2 yrs exp'or 5 yrs total exp
in SMAW, GMAW, FCAW, GTAW &
pipe joint welding
HVAC Substitute Instructor (night)
Certified HVAC technician w/2 yrs exp
or completion of HVAC training & 4 yrs
exp.
Contact Dennis Tarkington
(386) 754-4230 or

College application and
transcripts required.
Position details and application available
on the web at: www.lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Associatipn of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education &
Employment


Serving ALL your real estate needs! o

Florida 0 C

Crown

Realty

WE SELL PROPERTY FAST!!

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


n-


799 S. 6th St., Macclenny

r 259-6555 F1


SLand- Located in Lancaster Glen
S4'/2 miles west of Macclenny. Easy
access to US Hwy. 90 and 1-10.
Lot #1- 11.74 acres $76,310-SOLD
SLot #4- 12.11 acres $78,715-SOLD
SLot #11- 14 acres $98.000-SOLD
Lot #15- 10 acres $65,000-SOLD
Lot #18- 15 acres $67,500-SOLD
Lot #21- 25.42 acres $101,680-PENDING


Like Oak ,
Trees .
You're in
nice d,,u-
ble, Id
on- a -
3/2 \'. I arden tub
and fireplace. This home has 1264 SF.
Conveniently located in Glen St. Mary near
1-10.,$89,000.


HOMES AND LAND of North Florida, Inc.


Is W4L e a ( #W- Licensed Real Estate Broker

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

521 Souh Sixt Stree,, Ste C,: Mcclenn


Wendy .Smith
Sales Associate
710-0528 cell.


LIFETIME FAMILY
BUSINESS FOR SALE
Great opportunity in well established busi-
ness in the fastest growing area of
Macclenny. With -.-,r.: i.r -1. 1000 new
--.-. homes coming-to this area.
How can you MISS??
Richard's Grocery
& Meat Market
386 N. Lowder St., Macclenny
$389,000
Owner will stay on to train you for 6 months:'


Tina Melvin
Sales Associate
233-2743 cell.


THE Ei-Z STOP CONVENIENCE STORE
.-. with all stock
& equipment
$325,000

A 1622 SF 4BR/2BA house
*. & mobile home park also
Great Business Opportunity! available separately.
Some owner financing may be available.


Two homes in Jax. Very nice area on
Hecksher Drive in Jacksonville. This
area is known as Jacksonville's Silver
Lining ys. Two
small t: Contrq&Pending .itey 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 d deck on
city lo 1l46 11ith shin-
gle roo ose to every ng. Only
$64,900.
Commercial Lot 14,000 sq. ft.. 100
ft. frontage on SR 121. Located
between Waffle House and Day's
Inn, adjacent to 1-10. $125,000.
Lot on Little St. Mary's River, con-
veniently located between Glen St.
Mary and Macclenny. This heavily
*ooded 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 pri-
vate estate site, this is it. Shown to
qualified buyers by appt. only.
Priced at $3,500,000


.Seventy Acres- Z$,b0U per acre.
SMoccas t and fish,
S-I call us the country
$175,000
,Anne New Listing- 3 Bedroom, 2 bath, sin-
Kitching gle car g gnutton. Must
Sales Associate see i ols and shop-
962-8064 cell. ping. $128,900
BCommercial- 2 lots on US 90 in Glen


HOUSE & 2.18 ACRES
Zoned Light Industrial
Home can be used for office or moved.
High traffic area at intersection of 121, 228
& 23-B. More land and shop available.
Owner will rezone to meet your needs.
$279,900 -REDUCED-


1997 Homes of Merit 4 Bedroom, 2
Bath doublewide on 2.75 acres.
Bring the horses or 4 wheeler. New
electric range and refrigerator, new
Berber carpet, new cabinets & coun-
tertops!! $104,900


St. Mary. Excellent commercial use.
Has access to water and sewer.
$165,000
Vacant 2 Acre Parcel- on CR 121
South of -~ i p property.
Owner will lIto fit your
needs. $149,900
2 Lots on US 90- in Glen St. Mary
with building. Excellent business
opportunity. Has water & sewer.
$275,4000


Got Horses? 4 Bedroom, 2 Bath dou-
blewide r F, V.ire
board .en, ne U ii,
Macclenny city limits, close to schools
and shopping. $89,900
Doublewide MH 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath
on 2.5 acres. Split floor lan, master
bath with El rate show-
er, open tenWTI-F.Upen 18x28
metal pole barn. $79,900 was $89,00


has new

and wood deck.


6 SA 92: 3o L3


FP in lt

cT oveIOOking a 24 ft. above ground pool


city of Baldwin. Partine k pPrm e

er acre. Incredible


room w/sliding glass.i F-

Ijj rj p e &


i nd *l a Iyr 71
L n R E t r

Hol an -6 1


re mrovid/ Fev

doors, great room w/FP, Frenc


Commercial General this prope sit


ae. Just minutes from 1-10 on SR


MM M





I~ II- ---LI _I--I 9


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LgJ'=AC 3
L79 t '






THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, November 10, 2005 Page Eighteen B


:()~ I L~ .


Painting & pressure washing busir
ness for sale, enclosed trailer included,
$5000 firm. 912-843-2759 or 904-571-
2630. 11/10-17p


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

,Notice to Readers '
411 r _E l ','- j.3- .J.: f..), r.- r.. ,....-,' .- r.,: s ojb ,a.-l I, ir.-
F a. H:.u ,,-I ," -3 1 ar ,:r, -: i. 1, ,:,l .:. :njni- .i, I:.-,'.
gion, sex, handicap, familiar status or national origin, or an in-
tention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimina-
tion." Familial status includes children under the age 6f 18
1pt ,:.: l .;"", .'' :-I1 *: .:r.,:lr ,i, ,j,-,. I
T r,;l ',l & !p :;,' /,;ii C.,-,: ,-,,n-jl, 1,:,:.. l 5,',, d i1l ;,-.. f,:',,
., l il l- .,,r .: 11-1 .-'. ,-,l lr.<, ,_ i j .-'5.3.:i ,'.

)jl o i :'Tir :' j I" ii I' B 1 6lo6 ).. O 77. The
.. r,-...-..
3ar a I on in1s-80p
r4" .< r .n r a -o -


Housecleaning honest, dependable,
reasonable rates, weekly or biweekly.
Call Wendy Miller at 259-7369 home or
904-477-1096 cell. 10/20-12/8p
Do you have a junk car or truck you
want hauled off or to sell? 259-7968.
4/22tfc
Avon free/no fee i~kgntc Limited time
offe expires 12/4, Do .olhid: shoi',1'lng',
earn holiday cash. Call Kaycee at 275-
3215 or 1-866-6652866 ISR,
1 10- 1 1 7 p


Mbid Basset Hound puppies. 904-
-S-33K.11/10 p
DNs-. allll Ite from puppies to adults.
AWiitl ntrrm $50 boarding fees will
9applO 7s, 11/20tfc
ChituAhua puppies, 6 weeks old, $200
ea2,, reis, 1 female. 653-1956 after


Found: Brown & white Lab Pit Bull mix.
Call to identify 259-9528. 11/10


Notice to readers:
The newspaper often publishes classified ad-
vertising on subjects like work-at-home,
weight loss products, health products. While
the newspaper uses reasonable discretion in
deciding on publication of such ads, it takes
no responsibility as to the truthfulness of
claims, Respondents should use caution and
common sense before sejiding any money or
making other commitments based on state-
ments and/or promises; demand specifics in
writing. You can also call the Federal Trade
Commission at 1-877-FTC-HELP to find out
how to spot fraudulent solicitations. Remem-
ber: if it sounds too good to be true, it proba-
bly is. The Baker County Press
CDL Class B driver for local route, 25-
30 hours weekly, 4 days per week, clean
driving record a must, 25 years of age or
older only. Call 259-5692.


Carpenters needed. 259-3300.9/15tfc
Need extra money for the holidays?
Macclenny Nursing & Rehab is currently
looking for part time & PRN RNs &
LPNs, experience required for PRN, and
11-7 shift for CNAs. Call 904-259-4873
ask for Sharon Parrish, RN, or stop by
and fill out an application. EOE, back-
grournd check required. 11/10p
Iron worker foreman & top lead men,
top pay. Call 904-707-8262. 11/10p
Office manager/dental assistant
needed for our growing dental practice.
Position requires a mature, positive, en-
ergetic person with strong computer
skills & 2 years of dental experience.
653-3333. 11/10tfc
Dickie's Plumbing is looking for experi-
enced plumbers & helpers. Call 653-
1136 or 759-1685. 11/10c
RN needed for local pediatric home
health care, flexible hours, must have
dependable transportation. TEHC
Healthcare 722-1112. 11/10p
Wal-mart Distribution Center/Sam's
Cafe needs experienced short order
breakfast cook must be willing to work
weekends, bonus plan included. Con-
tact 904-653-4090. 11/10c
Car salesman & secretary in car sales
needed, computer proficient, Macclenny
area. 382-7086 ask for Floyd.


8.18 acres, zoned agricultural, off Mud-
lake & Mallie Davis Rds. Wonderful
neighbor, ready to move your mobile
home on, with well, septic & light pole,
$120,000. 259-3763. 11/3-11/17p
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
2 BR, 1 BA in Olustee, FL. near Ocean
Pond, large glassed in fireplace, new
central air & heat, new carpet through-
out, new metal roof, new stucco siding,
$71,500. 259-6349. 11/10p
4 BR, 2 BA, 3200 sq. ft. on 2 acres, in-
ground pool, separate workshop, 6996
Bob Kirkland Rd., $285,000. 904-866-
0829. 11/3-10p
31/2 acres waterfront, Little St. Mary's
River, Florida side, $59,500 firm. 259-
2242. 11/3-10p
3 BR, 2 BA on 1 acre corner lot, fenced
with electric gate, 2 car garage & sepa-
rate 2 car carport, hardy board lap sid-
ing, garden tub, walk-in tile shower, fire-
place (never used), screened back
porch, deck above ground pool, shed,
, too much to list must see, emaculate
home, 1762 sq. ft. living, 2300 total sq.
ft., $227,000. 259-6538. 11/10p
3 BR, 1 BA newly remodeled brick
home in Sanderson, located on 1 acre
with a separate power pole for an addi-
tional dwelling. This is a great invest-
ment, $135,000. Owner may finance to
responsible individual: 259-2417.
9/22tfc
4 BR,,2 BA home on city lot, large
kitchen, near Intermediate & Middle
schools, $125,000. 259-7968. 11/10c


Taylor area. Rent/or lease option to
buy, very nice 3 BR, 2 BA mobile home
on 2.7 acres, 1st, last & security, $750
per month, no inside pets. Call Lisa at
386-793-9933. 11/3-1 Op
Professional office space available at
122 S. 6th St., Macclenny, $550 per
month includes utilities. Going fast.
Please call 219-4225 or 591-2840.
10/20-11/10p
Mobile homes, 2 and 3 BR, A/C, no
pets, $500-$550 plus deposit. 904-860-
4604 or 259-6156. 3/17tfc


ON 11582 N SR 228
--T Macclenny, FL 32063


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


Alte" efe4., ee

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

Need plans? Larry Willis (904) 268-3814


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 Sanderson. All
electric appliances. $700 security de-
posit, $700 per month. Please call 259-
3343 or 626-8424. 9/15tfc
2 BA, 1 BA house, fenced back yard,
$900 per month, $900 deposit. 613-
6001. 11/10c,
2-3 BR mobile homes, no pets, lawn
maintenance & water included. Rent
from $425-$600 per month. 10 minutes
north of Macclenny. 912-843-8118.
10/13tfc
3 BR, 2 BA mobile home, heat/air, no
pets or smoking, $450 per month plus
deposit. 259-4801. 11/10p
3 BR/2 BA doublewide, $750 a month,
$750 deposit or $225 weekly. No de-
posit. 910-5434 or 259-2753, Nextel
160*132311*2. 11/10c


1996 Homes of Merit 28x68, 3 BR, 2
BA, vaulted ceilings, stone fireplace, all
electric, country kitchen with lots of cabi-
nets & counter space, garden tub with
separate shower in MBR-, walk-in clos-
ets, much more. Moving, must sell. You
move to your lot, $49,400 price is nego-
tiable. 259-5895. 11/10-17p


LL/l'Fu


Found: Ladies' watch found at Mac-
denny First Baptist Church. Call to iden-
tiy 259-3615 11/10
Lost: Long haired black female Dachs-
hund with pink collar with bell. Needs
medication. 259-4534. 11/1Op

-- Roger

Raulerson

Well Drilling


2" & 4" Wells

Call Roger or Roger Dale

259-7531
Family Owned & Operated
S Licensed & Insured '/


American
a s. Red Cross


11/10-17p


Dump truck driver needed. 635-3063.
11/10p


Immediate openings for pipe foreman,
hoe, dozer & loader operators, hillman,
tailman & laborer. Apply in person at
Earthworks, 11932,N. SR 121, Mac-
clenny, FL 32063. 904-653-2800.
10/13-12/29c
Pier 6 Seafood now accepting applica-
tions for all positions. 259-6123:
10/6-11/10c
Part time with full time potential. Look-
ing for motivated, qualified person in
Baker and surrounding counties. Experi-
ence in sales helpful. Reply with resume
and references to P.O. Box 598, Mac-
clenny, FL 32063. 6/2tfc
Experienced painters needed. Must
have tools. 259-5877. 12/30tfc
Local home health care agency seek -
ing PRN-registered nurse for local.and
surrounding areas. Call 259-3111 for
details. 2/24tfc
Wendy's of Macclenny now hiring for
all crew & management positions. 259-
5297. 11/3-24c


-; .' ~ ,~'p rj'~ ksP


W410


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IT?


HOME
IMPROVEMENT CO.
Siding Soffets General repairs
259-6518
7/28tfc


A&R ROOFING, INC.
'New roofs Roof repairs
Roof replacement
Free estimates
259-7892
9/9tf
QUALITY PRESSURE
WASHING:
We clean almost anything
Porches patios driveways
Homes out buildings
378-1369
259-3515


11/3-10p
CREWS DEBRIS
REMOVAL
Construction & storm debris removal
Light tractor work


S275-4577 off
Fro:: :'IlmaIO


rice

11/1O-12/15p


E&S LAWN SERVICE
Same day free estimates
Light bush hog -pressure washing
j" r .. r ..... .,li1, fi .r 'il
465.3841
I 'I I .
ANGEL AQUA, INC.
Water softene. -eIron filters
7 Sece
WATER TESTING



Jp9HN ,l'J '
797. &ih Sir, Maeclenny
259-6672
7/15tfc


DESIGN ALTERNATIVES
260-8153
Custom house plans
Sto your specifications


Vualiited r Good retel

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


VICES


TILE SERVICE
New & repair work
259-2192
10/27-1 /17p


CANADAY
CONSTRUCTION/
CANADAY TRUCKING
Complete site and
fc Underground utility contractor
Land clearing
We sell dirt and slag
Mitch Canaday, Jr.
259-1242
904-219-8094
CU-C057126 .. 6/23-12/29p


ELECTRICAL SER)
Free estimates
S New home wiring
Very reasonable rate
James R. Hodges III, I
904-521-2930

New to Baker Count
WELL WATER P1
REPAIR and SER
24 hour 7 d\.i ~ eel
904-779-0042
toll free 888-627-8
7/21
THTE OFFICE M


Oils, acrylics, watercolors, canvases,
drawing pads and much more!
110 South Fifth Street
259-3737
tfc
PEACOCK PAINTING,
INC.
Professional painting
Pressure washing
Interior exterior
Residential commercial
Fully insured Locally owned
25 years experience
259-5877


STUMP GRIN
Free estimates
Work guarantee
Ask for Larry
259-8492
904-591-9433

FILL DIR
Culverts Install
259-2536
Tim Johnson


HUSBAND FOR I
I do all "honey'do".lis
When job jar is too fu
then call me the friendly ha
No job to small or lar
653-1363


DING MICHAEL & JONATHAN'S
s LANDSCAPING & LAWN
ed MAINTENANCE
d .Irrigation systems installed, repaired
& additions to existing systems
3 year warranty on irrigation parts
cell 1 year warranty on all labor
10/27-1 l/17p -Tractor work-
S-Landscape designs & layouts-
T "Call the best & take a rest"
ed 259-7388
Liability & Worker's Comp Ins.
10/20-11/10c


IIRE
sts
ll-
andyman
ge

1 1/10-17p


s WOODS TREE
nc. SERVICE
Tree removal Light hauling
11/10-17p Stump removal
y We haul or buy junk cars and trucks
UMP We sell horses
VICE Licensed* Insured
Free estimates
24 hour service
Call Danny
8677
677 259-7046
1-1/12/06p Jesus is the Only Way
ART 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
Elirrin.1iiu.n System
259-8759
S2/17tfc
FORECLOSURE BAILOUTS!
If you are facing foreclosure
NORTHEAST MORTGAGE
Cn0A 80n96


rences R.K. MUSE ut-ou5 u
4/30tfc 778-3228
'TOR CONSTRUCTION, INC. 77
Custom Homes 10/6-11/24p
C. -Residential Commercial- MACGLEN BUILDERS,
leveling -New Construction- INC.
ts -Remodeling Additions-
Design / Build
275-2826 Your plans or our plans
545-8316 cell Bentley Rhoden-
red Keith Muse, Owner 904-259-2255
9/1-3/2/06p (I'I-"CtIl.:'"I 9/22- I -I!' CBC0G0014 3/14tfc


LEGGETT'S
APPLIANCE
SERVICE, INC.
Locally owned and operated
We service: refrigerators, washers,
dryers ranges, microwaves,
dishwashers and window A/Cs
All work guaranteed
Independent Authorized Service
259-1882
9/8tfc
WILSON STUCCO, INC.
For all your stucco needs
Commercial and Residential
Licensed and Insured
Call
Kevin 904-759-3907
Gene 904-626-5084
Danny 904-424-6568
Charlie 904-226-3233
nirn crews Od


niring crews dan

T&S MOBIL
HOME SERVI
Breakdown, transport &
Licensed, bonded & in
Terry or Sharon Dug
259-5469


LL


LARRY WESTFAI
CORPORATION
Roofing
Free estimates
259-8700
CCC046197
ADVANCED CRED
REPAIR
Guaranteed to work
Call for free consultation
912-843-2450
10/27
WELL & PUMP


REPAIRS
Iron filter & water softeners
Clean out iron from water lines
Pressure washing;
homes & driveways
Clean roofs & gutters
Commercial & residential
430-6190 cell
251-4641 cell
209-5011 cell
II 1 i i f


ADDINGTON
LAND SERVICE
Land clearing Tractor ser
Excavation Fill dirt Po
Brush mowing ~ Seeding C
386-867-1094
904-505-6615


KONNIE'S KLEAR
POOLS


We build in-ground pools
We sell and install.
DOUGHBOY above-ground pools
Service Renovations Cleaning
5/27tf Repairs Chemicals Parts
)IT 698-E West Macclenny Ave.
(next to Raynor's Ph'.rmrn.jc, I
Fall and Winter hours:"
Closed on Monday and Tuesday
Open Wednesday Friday
10 am 6 pm
-11/17 Saturday 10 am 2 pm
259-5222


'1 2ifc


SANDS TRUCKING
Sand Field dirt Slag hauled
904-445-8836 days
904-653-2493 evenings
1 1- 1-5.3 1 di'.p
WEBSITE 4 YOUR
BUSINESS
Look professional -
have your own website
Starting at $200
Software training available
PC repair & tech support
912-843.2450
www.advancepcrepair.com
10/27-11/17p
TIM'S MOBILE
HOME SERVICE
Licensed Insured Bonded
Transport Set-up MH pads
904-509-2276 cell
275-2767 main/fax
Tim Sweat
., 11/10-12/lp
HIGGINBOTHAM
BROS.
Heating* Air Electrical.service
Licensed and Insured
259-0893
Lic. #ET11000707
Lic. #RA13067193,
Lic. #RA13067194 4/21tfc


S
vices
)nds
Grading


11/l0tfc


7/7-12/29p COUNTYWIDEI
IE WASTE DISPOSAL,
ICE INC.
CE Residential/Commercial
set-up Garbage pickup for Baker County
er Roll off Dumpsters
259-5692
11/10-12/lp Kent Kirkland, Owner/Operator
. __ 10/13-4/6/06p


COMPLETE NOTARY
SERVICES
*Affidavits *Jurats (oaths),
*Acknowledgements *Closings
Marriage ceremonies
*Will come to you
259-4277 days
275-4280 evenings
8/25tfe
RELIABLE
RESIDENTIAL
CONTRACTING, INC.
Home repairs Remodeling
Mark Stevens
904-509-2397


Lic#RR0067433


GATEWAY PES'
CONTROL, INC
259-3808
All types of pest control
Call Eston, Shannon, Bry
Illl or Philip
Beverly Monds Owne


FISH'S WELDING
EXHAUST
Tires Rims Exhaust
Buckshot Goodyear Mit
Nitto BOSS Eagle M
Custot exhaust Flowma
Turbo, Glaspaks
Call today for the best pri
259-1393


I
l


an, RONNIE SAPP
WELL DRILLING
r SEPTIC TANKS
11/16tfc Well drilling.
S& water conditioning purification
New septic systems
t Drain field repairs
chelin 259-6934
4SR We're Your Water Experts
,ster Celebrating our 29th year in business
Credit cards gladly accepted
c! Fully licensed & insured
Florida. & Georgia
10/6tfc tfc


A &R TRUSS
Engineered trusses for your new
SHome Barn Shed Etc.
Free estilnates


259-3300
Lic fRCi(: .in ..: 03


'12/23tfc


APPLIANCE DOCTOR
SAir conditioners Heat pumps *
SMajor appliances *
24 hour, 7 day emergency service!
Call Vince Farnesi, Owner-Operator
259-2124
Slit
WEST STUCCO, INC.
Specializing in all types of
Stucco, and Stone
Local and Out-of-Town
259-8076
weststucco@nefcom.net
17 years in business
8/4-2/2/06p
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
SSeptic Tanks, Tractor Work,
New Systems, Repairs,
Sump Pumps, Culverts,
Slag Hauled and Spread
2/5tfc
TRACTOR'S WORK
Bush hog Box blade
Finish mowing *
Free estimates
Contact Mike

334-9843
S 9/29-12/29p
WELL DRILLING
2" and 4" wells
Roger Raulerson
259-7531
; lI*.

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


WHEN YOU HELP THE AMERICAN RED CROSS,
YOU HELP AMERICA.
CALL .-8oo-GCIv LIFE OR VISIT GIVEUFE.ORG


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