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The Baker County press
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00024160/00140
 Material Information
Title: The Baker County press
Uniform Title: Baker County press (Macclenny, Fla. 1929)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Tate Powell
Place of Publication: Macclenny Fla
Creation Date: September 20, 2007
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).
 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: UF00024160:00140

Full Text











THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


Paid circulation leader. Winner of 12 sate awards forjournalism excellence in 2007


78th Year, Vol. 21 Thursday, September 20, 2007 Macclenny, Florida 50o


Career criminal gets


45 years after swift


conviction by jury


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Queen willbe selectedfrom court atBCHSfor upcomingannual Homecoming..
One of these nominees will be crowned queen of the 2007 Baker High Homecoming during halftime at the September 28football game against Ridgeview. The seniors are
nominated by fellow class members, and the entire school then selects the queen and runners-up. The crowning culminates several days of traditional events associated with
homecoming, including the parade on Thursday at 4:00 pm through downtown Macclenny, followed by Cat Growl at Memorial Stadium. Members of this year's court include
(l-r) Jessie Nunn, Shae Raulerson, Brittnee Balkcom, Samantha Briggs, Brooke Eiserman, Brookelyn Johnson, Whittni Thompson, Tannah McCullough, Bethany Belleville,
Vanessa Alexander, Jamie Stavely, Tasha Battles, Lyndsie Sweeney, Kaylee Yarborough, Amber Crawford and Brittany Dale.


New River board decides to seek




proposals from others on engineers
BY ANDREW BARE was simply to move Mr. Darabi to a more two contracts with, Bradford county wer
Press staff detailed, time and materials contract. too different to compare prices. And the


A month ago, Frank Darabi's role as the
chief engineer at the New River Regional
Landfill seemed secure. But after the land-
fill's board of directors voted September 13
to take the first step in the process of select-
ing a new engineer, that no longer appears
to be the case.
The directors voted 4-2 to send out a
request for qualifications. Essentially, the
landfill will take out advertisements ask-
ing interested engineering firms for lists of
their accomplishments. Mr. Darabi is eli-
gible to apply, but he said Thursday that he
was unsure if he would do so.
On August 9, the landfill's directors de-
cided, in a split vote, to retain Mr. Darabi,
who also works with Baker County and the
city of Macclenny. A motion at that meet-
ing was made to retain the engineer and
not advertise for RFQs..Though the motion
failed in a 3-3 vote, it guaranteed the status
quo would remain intact.
The New River landfill serves Baker,
Union and Bradford counties, and its board
of directors is comprised of two members
of each of those counties' commissions.
Mark Hartley and Julie Combs, the Baker
County representatives, both voted to ad-
vertise for RFQs.
Ms. Combs had seconded the motion to
retain Mr. Darabi in August. But she said
Monday she thought the August motion


Glen St

The Glen St. Mary To
Council enacted two agr
ments at its regular mont
meeting the evening of S


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"I was never not in favor of doing an
RFQ," Ms. Combs said. "I'll call for an
RFQ for any-
body."
The minutes
of that August
meeting state that
Wayne Smith, who
made the motion,
specified it includ-
ed retaining Mr.
Darabi with the
contract re-negoti-
ation. The minutes
show that, later in
the meeting, Ms.
Combs did show
support for issuing Frank Darabi
a RFQ.
Controversy first came to the forefront in
July, when Bradford County commissioner
Eddie Lewis complained about a lack of de-
tailed invoices from Mr. Darabi. The engi-
neer, who operates an office out of Gaines-
ville, used to work with 'JoneseEdmonds, a
large Gainesville-based firm. But once he
severed that relationship, Jones-Edmonds
was awarded a contract to run Bradford
County's landfill, a job once held by Mr.
Darabi. According to Mr. Lewis, Jones-Ed-
monds was charging 50 percent less than
Mr. Darabi did for the same work.
For his part, Mr. Darabi claimed that the


contract Mr. Darabi has with New River
pays him a monthly retainer and does not
require time and materials invoices. (That
also changed Thursday, as Mr. Darabi will-
ingly agreed to change his contract to re-
quire those detailed invoices.)
The engineer has consistently attempted
to portray himself as crucial to the success
of New River, and, generally, the landfill's
staff has not disagreed. Darrell O'Neal, the
landfill's director, said as much at the Au-
gust meeting,
But Perry Kent, New River's assistant
director, said in August that Mr. Darabi
had issued threats if he was removed as
the landfill's engineer. When asked later
to elaborate on those comments, Mr. Kent
refused.
The RFQ process is a lengthy one, and
New River attorney Jon Wershow said it
could take up to six months to complete it.
Ms. Combs suggested the landfill use an in-
dependent consulting firm to solicit qualifi-
cations, an idea that was met with approval
by the directors and Mr. O'Neal.
Mr. Darabi expressed no bitterness to-
ward the directors Thursday, though at
one point he laughingly suggested that The
Press had unfairly covered the recently
controversy.
"I've never had any problems with staff

(See page 5)


A six-member jury took
about 45 minutes last Friday
to convict a repeat offender on
several firearms charges, and
he was sentenced to 45 years
in prison on Monday of this
week.
Maurice Graham, 27, of
Macclenny is due to stand trial
in October for another shoot-
ing, this one in
Sanderson. It was
re-scheduled Sep-
tember 12 after a
trial already under-
way was declared
a mistrial when a
witness mentioned
the fact that Mr.
Graham had been
in prison.
The jury decided
the state proved that
Mr. Graham fired
several shots out
of a vehicle near
the intersection of
Mud Lake Rd. and Mauri
CR 125 on April
3 of this year. He
had been follow-
ing another vehicle
containing intended '
victim Jason Jeffer-
son and two others
following a con-
frontation minutes
earlier at the drive-
thru beside the
KFC restaurant on
-South 6th in Mac- '
clenny, where he ,,".
brandished a pistol
in his waistband. Joh
The lengthy
sentence based on state guide-
lines took into account the
defendant's prior record of 13
offenses, six of them felonies.
Last week's conviction was
for three counts of aggravated
assault with a deadly weapon
and shooting within 1000 feet
of another person. One of the
bullets that night struck an air
conditioning unit of a nearby
residence. No one was injured,
and Mr. Jefferson sped west to-
ward Sanderson, where he was
met by a deputy sheriff after
calling for help.
Mr. Graham's prior offenses
include aggravated battery,
theft, fleeing police, and drug
sales.
He will be required to serve
a minimum of eight years,
and if he is convicted in the
upcoming trial the sentence
could be lengthened consid-
erably..He stands accused of


Mary approves water utility extension pact

wn tember 17, both of them tied of water lines from the present Macclenny is now at capac- several months ago th
ee- to the planned extension of a terminus of the water system ity with its present system af- pany wants to sell h
hly water treatment plant. to the project. Drees agrees to ter agreeing to take in several lots to recoup land acq
ep- The board voted without have the subdivision annexed developments that have not yet and development ex
dissent (Councilman Woody into Glen St. Mary, and the de- been built, and seeks to expand Mr. Ferguson was on
Crews was absent) to enter veloper will be reimbursed for utilities in the near future. the Glen meeting this
into an agreement extend- costs by any other party con- The county's Land Planning and said he originally
ing water service to a 100- necting to the water system. Agency vows it won't approve to to get underway nexl
home residential development The developer also bears septic tanks on half-acre lots at but the timing of a grain
planned by Drees Homes on the cost of surveying and other Stonebridge, and there are indi- pand the town's water
property it purchased from the non-construction costs associ- cations the county commission will likely put it back
Glen St. Mary Nurseries Com- ated with siting the water lines has similar sentiments, though 2009.
pany. The tract is located just to the development, the matter has yet to come be- If that schedule hold
north of Interstate 10 and west The Drees project, dubbed fore it. The project also has wants to begin selling p
of Nursery Blvd. far outside Stonebridge, still faces a major raised concerns by residents of later that spring.
the south town limits, hurdle since Glen is now un- nearby Glenwood over drain- On a related matt
Glen is obligated to have able to furnish sewer utilities age and potential contamina- council voted unanime
an expanded water system in via Macclenny's water ,treat- tion by a proliferation of septic contract with Mittauer
place 'by January, 2009, and ment system as it did along tanks. ates of Orange Park for
Drees, a Jacksonville-based US 90 in the town's commer- Jeff Ferguson, manager for
developer, will foot the cost cial district. the Drees project, told the LPA (See vage 8)


ice C


n Mc


ie com-
lalf-acre
quisition
Expenses.
hand at
s week,
y hoped
t spring,
nt to ex-
system
to early

s, Drees
property

ter, the
)usly to
Associ-
prelim-


another drive-by shooting on
March 30 of this year north of
Sanderson. A bullet penetrated
a dwelling off CR 229 but no
one was injured.
The Graham sentencing by
Circuit Judge Phyllis Rosier
took place during a regular
court session that also saw two
other defendants draw prison
time.
Tavaris Don-
aldson, 28, of Sand-
erson was convict-
ed following a trial
August 14 when a
jury decided he is
guilty of threaten-
ing a witness and
theft of more than
$500 in pre-paid
phone cards.
Mr. Donald-
son, who also has
a lengthy criminal
past, was given five
years as a repeat of-
-raham fender.
He was arrested
in April of last year
after telephon-
ing Joyce Farah at
Cuz's One-Stop
^'.'P i. Store in Sanderson
and threatening to
kill her if she pur-
sued a case against
him for stealing the
phone cards five
days earlier.
His record of
past offenses in-
cludes grand theft,
cCoy escape and sale of
cocaine.
SJohn McCoy, 60, of Mac-
clenny drew a 25-year sen-
tence following his conviction
on September 11 by a jury that
took only 15 minutes to delib-
erate. Mr. McCoy was arrested
September 21 of last year for
sale of prescription drugs in an
undercover sting conducted at
his residence on Linda St.
(See page 5)


Cyclist


a fatality
A lone motorcyclist whose
speeding 2005 Honda ran off
CR 229 south of Sanderson the
evening of September 16 be-
came the county's fifth fatality
of 2007, and the third person to
die on Baker County roads in
less than one month. All three
have been in sparsely populat-
ed areas.
Zachery B. Holland, 21,
of Glen St. Mary was dead at
the scene of the accident north
of Clarence Dobbs Rd., said
Trooper P.L. England of the
Florida Highway Patrol.
Mr. Holland was south-
bound at a high rate of speed,
according to the report, and
lost control of the motorcycle,
veering onto the west shoulder.
It continued in that direction
before entering a wooded area
where the victim was thrown
from the bike as it struck sev-
eral small trees and under-
brush. The accident occurred
about 8:30.
Trooper England said Mr.
Holland was wearing a helmet,
but it was not secured with the
chinstrap.


COVERING BAKER COUNTY SINCE 1929
The county s mostprofessional and extensive source for news, classified, display and real estate litings
www.bakercountypress.com .. 904.259.2400 ** 904.259.6502 Fax ** bcpress@nefcom.net 6 89076 48819 8


e
e


I # -6








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 20, 2007 Page 2


School Lunch

MENU
September 24-28
Offered everyday:
Cold lunch plate, chef salad or
pasta salad w/wheat roll or
crackers and dessert
(when offered)
1% lowfat white milk
1/2% lowfat flavored milk
Orange juice
Mon., September 24
Breakfast: Scrambled eggs w/po-
tato rounds, fruit juice and milk.
Lunch: Slice of cheese pizza or
sloppy Joe on whole grain bun,
baked potato rounds, steamed gar-
den peas & carrots, chilled pears &
orange juice.
Tues., September 25
Breakfast: Egg & cheese burrito,
fruit juice and milk.
Lunch: Salisbury steak w/rice &
gravy or pepperoni pizza hot pock-
et, raw veggies w/lowfat Ranch,
steamed green beans, fresh fruit
choice, orange juice, homemade
wheat roll & peanut cup (grades
7-12).
Wed., September 26
Breakfast: Sausage biscuit, fruit
juice c milk.
Lunch: Spaghetti w/meat sauce
and homemade wheat Italian
bread or fish crisp on whole grain
bun, baked potato rounds, creamy
Cole slaw, steamed broccoli & cau-
liflower mix, orange juice, home-
made chocolate chip cookie.
Thurs., September 27
Breakfast: Cereal w/slice of multi-
grain toast, fruit juice & milk.
Lunch: Beef stroganoff w/egg
noodles or breaded chicken patty
on bun, golden corn, lettuce &
tomato slice, chilled fruit choice,
orange juice, slice of homemade
spice cake (grades PK-6) trail mix
(grades 7-12).
Fri., September 28
Breakfast: Chicken biscuit, peach
slices & milk.
Lunch: Cheeseburger on bun or
hot dog on bun, baked french fries,
lettuce & tomato slice, creamy cole
slaw, orange juice, fruit crisp.


School Calendar
Week of September 24-28
*Monday, September 24'
BCHS: Volleyball vs Yulee (H)
5:30 pm. Deadline for Homecoming
parade entries. KIS: Book fair. PK/
K: DIBELS testing.
Tuesday, September 25.
BCHS: Volleyballvs Middleburg
(H) 5:30 pm. Cross country (H) 4:15
pm. WES: Panther Pals. Terrific
kids. School Advisory Council, 6:30
pm. KIS: Book fair. PK/K: DIBELS
testing.
Wednesday, September 26
KIS: Book fair. MES: Picture re-
takes. PK/K: DIBELS testing.
Thursday, September 27
BCHS: JV Football @ Suwannee
7:00 pm. Homecoming parade 5:00
pm. Cat Growl 6:300 pm. KIS:
Book fair. Fall picture day. PK/K:
DIBELS testing for kindergarten.
Friday, September 28
BCHS: Football vs. Ridgeview
(Homecoeming) 7:30 pm. Volleyball
tournament @ Sante Fe. KIS: Book
fair.


Basic skills testing
The TABE test will be giv-
en Wednesday, September 29
promptly at 9:00 am at the Fam-
ily Service Center adjacent to
Keller Intermediate School.
The testing fee is $15 and you
must bring the exact amount. We
can only accept cash or check.
You must register for the test at
least two days prior to the test-
ing date.
Registrationbbwill be Mon-
day and Tuesday, September 17
and 18 from 9:00 am-1:00 pm.
Those arriving late will not be
admitted. For more information,
call 259-4110 or 259-0403.


iAVE BIG BUCKS ON ROWS OF HIGH QUALITY CARS AND TRUCKS


'06 Ford 'I OlFord
Mustang" Mustang
SWa:: 2" 0 Wa i'15t).01,

17T,950 $11,950
.. 06 GMC '04.GMC
Sierra1500 'Yukon

^S2l ,955A AS0i
'J.^ 2')'P Wa., 2i,W000
$24,950 '2, 80


sF'-2J '07 Chev
Impala


$15,850
"a14 ZA'T-'07 Chew
Colorado
Stk.#P7304
VWas'23,000
919,150

Dakota
Stk.#C7325A
Was O11,000


0 '07 Chevy
Tahoe
Stk.#P7282
Was '34,000
$30,680


_- '07 Chow
Malibu
VA Stk.#P7196
Was S18,000
$14,850
'O07Chevy
HHR
Stk.#P7296
SWas '20,000
$16,280

F':i '07 Chevy
Uplander
A Stk.#P7293
Was '23,000
$19,850
'01 Chevy
j Tahoe
Was 17 000
.13,450


"" '03 Ford
Expedition
W I, r ~FI6A

$16,980
H'05 Honda
OCRV
Was 120,000
p16,750


S'06 Ford
N150


$26,550
,.l--- ll 'OJoop
Commi:ander
Zl .us


S.... '06 Ford
4F F50


S12,995
-- -P 7 nt i 1 Pontiac
.. Grand Prix
Slk #PP 72',


W,)q- 21 [00"' W~aM V 20,001 'Z,
P22,180 $16,650

'05 Chew -- '02 Chew
- Equinox Avalanche
Stk.#M7053A Si ,,". 5.
. MWas '20,000 Was 17 (
$16,250 13,950


I '," '07 Chevw
Siluerado
i"' 21500

COME IN AND SAY HELLO TO0,650
OUR GENERAL MANAGER, $2 F650
AL ALVARADO Reece Crews,
-M f_ A Cherolet S9le? MAnaqn r


.'0 Che
Slhverado
1500
Stk.#M7024A
Was S28,000
*24,980


'05 GMC
Envoy


*20,580



.c .. '06 Chevy
Cobalt
1 Stk.#P7264
Was 16,000

*912,950
- '07 Chevy
Colorado
0 Was '24100
$20,850


$18,980
,'07 Chevy
2500


$22f,850
'05 Chevy
Silverado
1500


$18,650


News

Obituaries

Social Notices

School News

Classified Ads
www.bakercountypress.com
Have you checked
it out lately?


Sales Consultant


Dan Hooks George Britto
Sales Consultant Sales Consultant
Se Hablamos Espan6l


Malone Joshua Garner Rhonda Crews Tony Johnson Woody Mike Miles Jose Cruz
Consultant Sales Consultant Sales Consultant Sales Consultant Sales Consultant Sales Consultant Sales Consultant
Se Hablamos Espandl

4316 West US Hwy. 90, Lake City, FL 386-752-6933


-Slephen Jones,
FmainI Director

OVER 20 LENDERS
Several Banks have
allocated millions in
loans available for
immediate disbursement,


Wes Herring,
Finance Manager
APPRAISERS ON HAN
A4,pra,.crs are preparEd hu
h and oJul qenerc.u
ailwa'nce's l':r y.o.'ur curreri
vendle recarI le s ,'S 1 .I Is
current cond.ili..nl


LETU For big savings check out prices on vehicles at our new website

AtS~ e r.w www eIllieaccareil.lel
M After $2,000 cash or trade equity, plus tax, tag & title. .na8944


i











Commission


purchase


of van for the extension office


BY ANDREW BARE
Press staff
The Baker County Commis-
sion unanimously voted Mon-
day to allow the county's exten-
sion office to spend more than
$15,000 on a new van.
The extension office said
Monday that the van, a 2008
Chevrolet Uplander, will be used
to transport 4-H participants and
facilitate nor-
mal travel de- -
mands of the Count
office staff. The
office plans to $26 7
pay for the van $ 6
using $15,332
pulled from a Septembe
$23,901 bud- hearing on t
get surplus. the coming 1
The com- is set at $26.
mission also No one a1
gave .the ex- ing which th
tension office 3 percent le&
permission to increase in I
go above the the budget a
$15,332 figure Griffis was a
to equip the ve- The couni
hicle with rear cash carryov
seat air condi- below incorr
tioning. According
In other the road and
business be- over revenue
fore the board, $450,000. In
commissioners $90,000; in i
unanimously' Next Tues
agreed to apply
for two state
grants to improve local recre-
ation areas, one in Taylor and
one off Steel Bridge Rd.
The county is hoping to re-
ceive from the Florida Recre-
ation Development Assistance
Program $50,000 to improve
Taylor Park. A second appli-
cation requests $75,000 from
FRDAP to improve facilities at
the Steel Bridge Rd. boat ramp
on the St. Mary's River.


The Taylor money would go
to improve playground equip-
ment, build covered picnic areas
and pave a nearby parking lot.
The boat ramp on the St.
Mary's River has already proved
controversial. In June, the com-
mission nixed a proposed "prim-
itive camp ground" site, and in
doing so earned a standing ova-
tion from 75 nearby residents.


y final hearing on

'million budget Tues

r 25 is the date set for a second and f
he Baker County Commission's budgi
fiscal year that begins in October. Tota
732,963.
appeared at the first hearing on Septeml
he board adopted a millage rate of 7.5
ss than the rollback village made poss
new property on the tax roll. The vote
nd village were unanimous (Commissi
absent.)
ty begins fiscal 2008 with an estimated
rer, most it due to expenditures this y
ne in the general revenue fund.
g to Debbie Perryman, the county's fin;
t bridge department expenses in fiscal
es by about $700,000; in fine and forfeit
the special fire fund, expenses ran under
special garbage about $60,000.
sday's budget hearing is at 5:00 pm.

The board said Monday it would
speak with those residents to ex-
plain the potential plans for the
Steel Bridge Rd. boat ramp.
The commission also accept-
ed a check for $200,000 from
the DuPont mining corporation.
The payment was part of an
agreement, signed in September
2006, between Baker County
and DuPont. It allowed DuPont
to re-locate a portion of CR-228
near Maxville. The county has


already earmarked the money
for experimental road re-surfac-
ing projects.
And in a pre-meeting bud-
get workshop, the commission-
ers unanimously agreed to give
county manager Joe Cone a
$2000 raise for next year. His
salary was budgeted at $83,724
for 2008. Commissioner Gor-
don Crews praised Mr. Cone's
efforts.
"I have a lot
of confidence
in your judge-
d ment and your
aability to handle
things," Mr.
inal public Crews said.
et plan for At the work-
i spending shop, the board
decided against
ber 11 dur- buying laptop
273, about computers for
sible by an its own use. The
es on both commission dur-
loner Mike ing a special bud-
get hearing last
$2 million week discussed
ear falling buying several
$1300 laptops
ance chief, from Dell for
2007 were use at meetings.
iture about In theory, board
ar revenues secretary Ann
Yarbrough could
e-mail the com-
missioners their
meeting packets
instead of photocopying them.
But commissioner Julie Combs
volunteered to have her agenda
e-mailed to her to test the feasi-
bility of the system.
And the board gave Mr. Cone
permission to look into buying a
canvas screen for the commis-
sion chambers. It would be used
for Power Point presentations
and, according to the county
manager, cost about $150.


Caught usingpurse as a shopping cart

A Baldw\in \\om-an was ar- BCHS three days later. residence of Jaha CazLineeiL a
!'nsted for stuffing about a ddzen A bic cle valued at $100 on North 4th St. in Maccleniny
items into her purse inside the was taken from a porch at the on September 14.
Macclenny Food Lion the after-
noon of September 13.
Linda Metts, 54, told Deputy .i
Jimmy Nickles she was "being i
stupid" when she attempted to
leave the store with more than L m
$57 in merchandise. She had i i
been spotted by manager Mat- Id s.o
thew Barfield, who called po-. a .
lice about 2:30. Ms. Metts was
charged with petty theft and a I
trespass order issued barring her
from the store.,
In other minor thefts, some-I

Hospital apparently removed
cash from envelopes destined
for hospital patients living in
Building 15.
An investigator for the De-
partment of Children and Fami-
lies, which manages the state l Locally 259-2313 or
hospital, told police amounts Locally
ranging from $2 to $30 were Toll Free 1-888-Dan Lamb
missing from envelopes mailed Our showroom is conveniently located at the intersection
to the patients by family mem- 'of Hwy, 121 and U.S. 90 in downtown Macclenny
to the patients by family mem- The Easiest Place in the World to Buy a Car or Truck" www.1ambsautoandtrulck.com
bers. The incidents occurred
earlier this month.
Numerous people have ac- Glen Friendship Tabernacle
cess to mail that is first deliveredrFL
to the administration building,
then routed to another depart- Pastor Appreciation
ment for distribution on the hos- astor Appreciation
pital wards.
A catalytic converter was Reviv
apparently sawed off from un-
derneath a 2003 Toyota pickup
parked during school hours September 24 27
in a lot outside Baker County
High School on September 10. 7:30 pm
The vehicle is owned by Aaron
Brown of Macclenny, and the
cost of replacing the part was
$268. A license tag was stolenr";I"F
from another parked vehicle at


Faith Temple Church of God in Christ
CHURCH PEWS FOR SALE
Church pews for sale. $500.00
for 9 pews. They vary in
length. There are 4 at 12ft, 2
at 10ft and 3 at 5ft. They are
in good condition, burgandy
in color with a varnished
wood frame.
Contact the church during
regular worship hours at
(904) 275-2319 on
Sunday 10:00 am to 1:00 pm
Wednesday and Friday
7:30 9:00 pm


with Bro. Bobby Griffin

Dinner on the grounds


We love you both very much!
.-

Pastor Appreciation Day

September 30
10:30 am
with Bro. Bobby Griffin

Dinner on the grounds
Eer.one welcome, come show ycur appreciation to
Br,;. Ibert an7d Si4. Donna 'Starln i. .
We love you both very much!!!


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 20, 2007 Page 3


Proper, healthy foods can be found in

biblical passages, speaker tells audience


BY KELLEY LANNIGAN
Press Staff
Wouldn't you like to discover
something of the health God in-
tended for His people?
That is one of the first ques-
tions asked in the popular diet
book entitled What the Bible
says about healthy living, by Dr.
Rex Russell.
Dr. Russell, a ra-
diologist residing
in Arkansas, travels
widely and lectures
on health and nutri- i a

cal principles. He
spoke at First Baptist l*.
Church in Glen St.
Mary September 7. .
Sanderson resi-
dent Nancy Oliver
follows the princi-
ples set down in Dr.
Russell's book and
was instrumental
in arranging for the
health guru to speak
in Baker County.
Ms. Oliver invited
a group of people
who planned to at-
tend the presentation
to her home to have
dinner and meet Dr.
Russell. She served
broiled lamb, salad
of organic mixed
greens and tomatoes,
cheese, olive oil, or- Dr.I
ganic bread made
from fresh milled
grain, dates and a variety of
fresh, unroasted nuts.

"Everything in this meal is
recommended in Dr. Russell's
book," she told her guests. "Most
of the ingredients can be found
in the Winn-Dixie. Anything
else can easily be ordered."
A committed Christian, Dr.
Russell's approach to health is to
use food as medicine by eating
what is sanctioned by the Old
Testament and avoiding what it
warns against.
His book's three main prin-
ciples are: eat onl\ substances
God created for food; eat foods
as the\ were created before
they are changed or converted;
avoid food addictions by not let-
ting any one food or drink be-
come your god.
Dr. Russell backs up his
claims with Scripture. During
his talk at First Baptist, Power
Point slides of applicable verses
were projected behind him to
support the information he pre-
sented.
Baker County residents who
attended as well as many who
traveled from elsewhere listened
with interest and asked lots of


questions after the talk.
Plagued by health prob-
lems, particularly diabetes as a
young man, Dr. Russell was on
the verge of losing his eyesight
when he was in medical school.
He was also suffering from ar-
thritis, chronic abscesses, swol-
len legs and other ailments. He
knew he had to do something
and none of the conventional ap-


Rex Russell speaks at First Baptist in Glen St..
PHOTO BY K
preaches were working
One day he pulled a Bible
off the shelf and began reading.
Quoting Psalm 139:14, he ques-
tioned God: If I am so fearfully
and wonderfully made, why am
I so sick?
He was familiar with the fact
that the ancient Hebrews had
been given specific rules to fol-
low concerning diet, health and
living. Dr. Russell decided to
closely examine those scriptural
references.
When he began to follow the
dietary practices laid down in
the Old Testament, his health
dramatically improved. He has
-d&voted the last 30 'yearg'toattt
study and backed up his findings
with scientific research.
Dr. Russell's research lead
him to examine benefits of the
major foods mentioned in the
Old Testament, many of which
were provided as God's "gifts"
to the people.
He learned that grains, nuts,
fruit and vegetables in their nat-
ural state are healthful and ben-
eficial to the functioning of the
human body, especially because
of the fiber they contain which


tends to naturally remove toxins
from the digestive tract.
The consumption of blood
and certain animal fat is forbid-
den because that is where toxins
are stored. The meat of the ani-
mal is safe, if the blood and fat
are removed.
Natural salt from the sea con-
tains vital minerals that our table
salt lacks.
Dr. Russell pulls
his conclusions from
the New Testament
also and spoke of
this during his pre-
sentation.
"Jesus served
grains both raw and
cooked. He spoke of
bread, giving it the
highest respect and
using it to symbol-
ize Himself as the
source of life (John
6:33-35).
Grains were
ground and bread
was baked daily in
Jesus' time, ensuring
that people received
the full nutritional
benefit.
Certain layers in
kernels of wheat are
so rich in nutrients
that they spoil eas-
ily when ground and
stored for extended
periods of time. The
Mary. modern baking in-
EY LNIGN dustry removes this
layer to extend the
shelf life of flour and renders it
almost completely devoid of nu-
tritive value.
Dr. Russell stressed the im-
portance of eating all foods as
close to their natural state, as
"the designer designed them" to
reap all their reward. Drinking
water not tainted with chemicals
is also important.
"Honey was actually designed
to be consumed by the human
body," he points out. "Processed
sugar is not something the body
recognizes at all. It causes many
problems."- -
Dr. Russell believes that alet
played a large' rle in th li long
life spans attributed to people
who lived in ancient times. He
believes that people living today
can improve their health and
extend the span and quality of
their lives.by making some basic
changes.
A quote from his book best
sums up his philosophy: The
laws God gave His people were
both a method God used to teach
obedience and a way to spare
them from many easily prevent-
able illnesses and problems.


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 20, 2007 Page 4



Women's Club captures a



third place for scrapbook


irn InniIlT ci-rePXAiCje rOtnPtr


BY KELLEY LANNIGAN
Press Staff

The Macclenny Women's
Club 2006-07 scrap book was
awarded third place at the state
level during the Florida Federa-
tion of Women's Clubs annual
meeting in Orlando September
15. An additional award was
earned for first place for original
cover design.
The scrapbook previously
took top awards in the Greater
Florida Women's Clubs District
4 annual scrap book judging in
Fernandina Beach August 24,
earning Best Overall as well as
first place for content, organiza-
tion and creativity. Professional
staff from Scrap 'N Around in
Amelia Island served as judges
at the district level.
The scrap books were judged
in 24 categories, earning points
for each which were calculated
for the final total score. Cat-
egories could earn a possible 20
points with an additional 10 ex-
tra points given at a judge's dis-
cretion. The Macclenny club's
book was the high scorer with
328 points.
The judge's handwritten com-
ments were as follows:
One of the best we have seen.
Lots of detail. Creative and ex-
tensive information. Overall



Suspects



stealing 7

Two suspects later seen on a
surveillance video successfully
stole, seven, laptop computers,
from the WIl-Mart SuLpercenter
in Macclenny the evening of
September 3.
The black males are shown
taking the units out of their box-
es, then placing them in a large
box they then carted out of the
store. The exchange took place
in a receiving area, said store
employee John Austin. The vid-
eo was recorded about 7:30 that
day, and the crime reported to
the sheriff's department the fol-
lowing afternoon.
The computers had a com-
bined value of $5236.
In other theft cases, seven
firearms and other property val-
ued at $3400 were reported tak-
en from a two-story barn beside
the residence of Michael Jones
off Tim Rhoden Rd.
The victim told Deputy
Claude Hurley the theft likely
took place in the 24 hour period
before he reported it about mid-
day on September 16. Entry into
the barn was through a locked
side door, and the victim said
several persons were aware of
the location of a hidden key. The
items were taken from both lev-
els of the structure, and the front
double doors were open from


Open house at

ChesserIsland
. The Okefenokee National
Wildlife Refuge will celebrate
the annual Chesser Island Home-
stead Open House and National
Wildlife Refuge Week on Octo-
ber 13 from ll:00am-5:00pm.
Take a walk into history
and relive the ways of the old
"swampers." Listen to the sooth-
ing sound of bluegrass music,
stories and authentic four note
singing. Sample items cooked
on a wood burning stove.
The refuge entrance fee is $5
per vehicle. Free shuttle buses
will leave from the refuge visi-
tor center every 20 minutes,
traveling to and from the Chess-
er Homestead and boardwalk.
The Chesser Island Home-
stead open house takes place at
the east entrance to the refuge
located 12 miles southwest of
Folkston off Hwy 121/23. For


more information, contact the
visitor center at 912-496-7836.


great job!
Women's clubs chronicle
their activities and events dur-
ing the previous year which runs
from May to April. During that
time, members save memora-
bilia, photos and news clippings
which a committee uses to pro-
duce a scrapbook prepared to
meet state club standards.
"This is our footprint for the
year," said committee member
Trilby Crews.
Members participate in a va-
riety of activities that benefit lo-
cal and national civic projects
which fall into five main catego-
ries: home life, health, conserva-
tion, education, arts and interna-
tional affairs.
Each scrapbook must also
present a section on its club's
history, yearly meetings, related
projects, membership and fund
raising events.
"It helps to have a theme,"
said Ms. Crews. "Our theme for
2006-07 was 'Dear Diary.'"
A lady and her cat mascot
take the reader through a year
crowded with weekly projects
and activities, along with fre-
quent local and regional meet-
ings and travel.
The two characters guide the
reader along, imbuing a personal
quality to the book instead of the
more institutional scrapbook for-



on video



laptops

the inside.
In addition to the shotguns
and rifles. Mt Jones said two
pairs of binoculars, a hunting
bow and possibly some jewelry
were taken.
A chainsaw valued at $314
was taken from the bed of a
pickup truck belonging to Mar-
vin Johns and parked off Rail-
road Ave. in Macclenny between
August 27 and September 10.
*Two new tires valued at
$250 were removed from a
parked 1993 Chevrolet pickup
outside the residence of Joe
Barber off Barber Rd. overnight
on September 13. Police found
foot, tire and finger prints near
the scene.
Wanda Rowe told police she
was away from her residence on
South 5th St. in Macclenny only
about 20 minutes the evening
of September 15 when she re-
turned to find someone running
from her garage.
The intruder, who fled on foot
east from the scene, apparently
had attempted to take a pressure
washer valued at $300. It was
taken from the garage and left
on the side of the house.


111 CdLI 111 LL-CLI a LCL L%., v I %A., %..


.I i IX Lk%..0 L.

mat typically seen in the
past. At the end, the lady
and her cat go to bed,
exhausted from their in-
credibly busy year.
A secondary theme
running through the book
is that of a puzzle. Puzzle
piece shapes show up
frequently in the artwork
and are put together little
by little, indicating that
when everyone does their
part, the final goal is' suc-
cessfully reached.
The massive "diary"
weighed 11 pounds and
even featured a function-
ing lock and key.
According to the com-
mittee, each member de-
voted a whopping 100-
plus hours to the project.
That time includes
shopping for additional
supplies and participating in
several short scrap booking
workshops to help the commit-
tee hone presentation skills.
According to the committee,
none had ever prepared a scrap-
book before they were given the
responsibility two years ago by
default.
At that time, the project man-
ager became ill and the club
passed responsibility onto three
members: Ms. Crews, Peg Ar-


end and Jill Melvin.
"This is our third attempt.
The first time, we-didn't really
know what we were doing. We
thought our scrapbook was re-
ally clever. The judges thought
something else," said Ms. Arend
with a laugh.
The committee decided that
attending some scrap booking
workshops might be beneficial.
That extra effort certainly paid
off.
The ladies also said they en-


joy looking at scrapbooks from
the past. The club has many such
books and they find it interest-
ing to see what members were
doing in the 1950s.
"It's fun to see where we were
and how far we've come," said
Ms. Melvin. "Now we're excited
about our book competing at
state level."


2 Blueprints

U 241 inx 36 in.
LOCATED AT 531 SOUTH 6TH STREET IN MACCLENNY, FL.

T05/FI 8 5 7


The ladies agree that the
hours devoted to crafting the
scrap book is their way of honor-
ing their club's members and ac-
knowledging the hard work and
effort that goes into the numer-
ous service projects undertaken
throughout the year.


ATTORNEY

David P. Dearing
former Baker County Prosecutor

SERIOUS INJURIES CAUSED BY

NEGLIGENCE OFANOTHER

AND

CRIMINAL DEFENSE

Jacksonville (904) 399-8989 Macclenny 259-1352
Toll Free (888) 211-9451

All initial consultations are absolutely fee.
T -1 mi .:, i : ,r,,, l. l, .' ', i '",, l- i i' i ,' r, ,
hi .,, l 'ht. .. U I


Jill Melvin, left, Trilby Crews and Peg Arend display winning book entry.
PHOTO BY KELLEY LANNIGAN







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 20, 2007 Page 5


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www.countryfcu.com


LENDER


Two taser hits, pepper gas are not


sufficient to subdue berserk man


A knife-wielding Florahome,
Fla. man crazed on cocaine and
alcohol had to be twice tasered,
sprayed with pepper gas and
placed in leg shackles before
a pair of county deputies were
able to transport him to county
jail for booking the night of Sep-
tember 14.
Before Andrew Galea, 47,
was taken from the scene at CR
229 and US 90 in Sanderson, he
managed to kick Deputy Tony
Norman once in the throat and
twice in the chest, then kick
Deputy John Hardin in the
chest. He also damaged the rear
window of a police cruiser by
repeatedly kicking it before the
leg restraints were applied.
Deputy Norman said he an-
swered a disturbance call near
the intersection about 9:15 and
Mr. Galea approached him ini-
tially with a drawn pocket knife
as he parked his police car.
He then dropped the knife and
moved aggressively toward the
officer, who then handcuffed
him. According to Deputy Nor-
man's report, that was when the
suspect began violently resisting
being placed in the patrol car.
Deputy Norman said the taser
charges had no effect on Mr. Ga-
lea, who smelled strongly of al-
cohol, nor did the pepper spray
after he was in the rear seat. It
took both officers to affix the leg
shackles, before which Deputy
Hardin was kicked.
After Mr. Galea was taken
from the jail to Fraser Hospi-
tal because of unstable vital
signs, Deputy Norman learned
he threatened James Eddy, 62,
of Sanderson in a similar man-
ner after running in front of
his westbound vehicle on US
90. Mr. Eddy said the suspect
yanked open his passenger side
door waving the pocket knife,
and the motorist sped away in
fear.
A toxicology test at the hospi-
tal revealed the presence of both



"cHB~^^BB


alcohol and cocaine.
Mr. Galea was booked on
twin counts of aggravated as-
sault with a deadly weapon, bat-
tery of a law officer all third-
degree felonies and damaging
the 2006 Ford police car.
In other arrests involving a
knife, Selena Roberts, 34, of
Glen St. Mary was charged with
aggravated assault with a deadly
weapon after an attack on her
estranged 37-year-old husband
Robert. Deputy Hardin said
both parties, to the incident at
Mr. Roberts' residence off Big
Oak Ct. in Macclenny confirmed
Mrs. Roberts lunged at her hus-

Sentenced

to 45 years...
(From page 1)
SMark Crews, 26, of Jack-
sonville entered a no contest
plea this week to possession of
a firearm by a convicted felon,
possession of prescription drugs
and resisting an officer, and
drew a one-year sentence in
county jail. He was arrested on
the first charge in October of last
year; on the two other counts in
May, 2007.
He, too, has a prior record
ranging from burglary to unlaw-
ful burning and making obscene
phone calls.
Travis Bonnell, 27, of Jack-
sonville was given a nine-month
jail sentence following by two
years on drug-offender proba-
tion in return for his no contest
plea to four counts of sale and
possession of prescription medi-
cation and cocaine. He was ar-
rested in April, 2007 after an
undercover sting in the parking
lot of the Wal-Mart Supercenter
in Macclenny.
The state dropped two related
charges in return for the plea.


SM* iU % UiLL IUU E U1E.
LOCATED AT 531 SOUTHi 6TH STREET IN MACCLENNY, FL.
Tl9429'/ F x8.549.70
^Bi^^^^ gwww~mikea~ndbobhousefcom^BI^


band during a heated argument
over child custody.
The incident took place in the
early afternoon on September
11.
Darnell Lee, 25, was ar-
rested for disorderly conduct for
failing to calm down after a con-
frontation with ex-wife Tamika
'Lee, 30, at her residence off
Dolphin St. in Sanderson.
Deputy William Hilliard was
called to the address about 4:30
am on September 12 and said
Mr. Lee smelled of alcohol and
refused to keep away from the
residence or cease yelling and
cursing. Once confined to the
rear of a patrol car, he repeatedly
struck his head on a window.
Rufus Donaldsonl, 48, was
arrested for trespass after warn-
ing on the property of Karen
Thomas, 44, on Rush Lane in
Sanderson following an argu-
ment. Deputy Wayne Limbaugh
answered the call about 1:30 am
on September 11 and learned
from a dispatcher that Mr. Don-
aldson was forbidden to go on
the property because of past
similar incidents.
A criminal complaint alleg-
ing aggravated battery was filed
against a 16-year-old female
and Tiara Robertson, 18, both of
Macclenny, following an inci-
dent at the corner of South Blvd.
and Grissholm St. the evening
of September 13.
'Latrice Givens, 21, of Mac-
clenny said she was attacked by
the pair while standing on the
corner engaged in a conversa-
tion with others.


Maccler


Drugs,pills

A hit-and-run accident out-
side the Country Club Lounge
in south Macclenny early on
September 15 resulted in the
arrest of the driver of a pickup
truck and her husband after he
was found walking along South
6th St. near the scene.
Christina Harvey, 42, of Glen
St. Mary was booked for drunk
driving after she was spotted at
the wheel of the red Dodge pick-
up that had earlier been reported
as the vehicle that struck a mo-
torcycle in the lounge parking
lot as it sped away.
Lt. Billy Miller found the
pickup in the parking lot of the
Waffle House not long after the
accident was reported about
2:16, and Deputy Harold Taylor
said Ms. Harvey was unsteady
on her feet when she exited the
vehicle. She also failed several
field sobriety tests, and refused
further testing when taken to
county jail.
The earlier parking lot acci-
dent injured Carl Miller, 34, of
Macclenny, who was on a mo-
torcycle. There was no informa-
tion on the extent of his injury,
nor the damage to the bike.
Deputy Taylor said he found
James Harvey, 43, walking north
of the Interstate 10 viaduct, and
he also smelled of alcohol and
was uncooperative when ques-
tioned about the accident. He
consented to a search of the ve-
hicle his wife had been driving,
and police found 70 grams of
marijuana and 71 pills of three
varieties in a plain bottle. Mr.
Harvey did not have prescrip-
tions for the medication cata-
logued as Xanax, hydrocodone
and Lotrel.
He was booked for disorderly
intoxication, felony pot posses-
sion and felony narcotic posses-


iny Mart


in

sion for
In. ott
motors
suspend
over afi
his vehi
on Woo
after no
Depu
stopped
driven 1
neared
learned
that M
DWLS
He w
ing an (
the vehi
windsh:
Ar
was ar
Distribu
the nig]
employ
minutes
parking
Depi
McKee


Nc


hit-and-run pickup

the pills. smelled of alcohol and had trou-
her arrests, a Macclenny ble maintaining balance outside
t whose license had been the cab of his truck when being
led four times was pulled questioned; Employees David
ter a county deputy saw Smallwood of Sanderson and
cle run off the pavement Tammy Mercer of Macclenny
dlawn Rd. five times just called police after observing
)on on September 13. suspicious behavior in the oper-
uty Gavin Sweat said he ation of the tractor-trailer, then
Sthe eastbound Toyota stalled Mr. McKee's departure
by Joshua Davis, 26, as it until police arrived.
SR 121. The officer also Inside the truck cab, the of-
via a computer check ficer found a small amount of
4r. Davis has another marijuana, a beer can with holes
case pending in court. in it and a smoking pipe used
vas ticketed also for hav- for smoking both pot and crack
open container of beer in cocaine, and an open bottle of
icle, and having a cracked beer.
field. Mr. McKee was charged with
1 impaired truck driver misdemeanor drug and drug
rested at the Wal-Mart equipment possession.
ution Center about 10:30 A 17-year-old female pas-
ht of September 10 after senger was charged with mis-
ees said it took him 25 demeanor marijuana possession
s to back his rig into a after the vehicle she was riding
Area. in was stopped on suspicion of
uty Bill Starling said John careless driving on SR 228 near
,41, of The Villages, Fla. Interstate 10 the afternoon of
September 16.
Deputy William Hilliard said
SR i er he found the pot and a smoking
W pipe inside the green Jaguar in
which the girl was riding.


(From page 1)
until two months ago," he said.
"1 really value my work here
over the years."
In addition to the New River,
Bradford and local consulting
contracts, Mr. Darabi also has
similar arrangements with other
north and north-central Florida
communities.


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to .e 060aft 1% ogp







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 20, 2007 Page 6


Alternate location snags


contract for school fuel


BY KELLEY LANNIGAN
Press Staff
The Baker County School
Board voted to award the bid
for unleaded gasoline and diesel
fuel to L.V. Heirs, Inc. of Mac-
clenny during its September 17
meeting.
Hiers was not the lowest bid-
der, but was selected over others
because of a bid provision that
it have a re-fueling site within
a two-mile radius of the bus ga-
rage in west Macclenny.
"Theirs was the only compa-
ny able to guarantee the delivery
of fuel in adverse circumstanc-
es. even a hurricane," said Gary
Pelham, the district's director of
transportation.
According to Mr. Pelham, if
the district's buses were forced
to use regular retail outlets to get
fuel for even one day, the cost
would outstrip any savings the
lower bid company would have
afforded. That alternate site is
the Hiers office on Florida Ave.
in east Macclenny.
Other bids were from R. H.
Davis Oil of Macclenny, Man-
sfield Oil Company of Gaines-
ville, Ga. and Petroleum Traders
Corporation in Fort Wayne, Ind.,
the low overall bidder.
In other recent votes, the
school board approved Sep-
tember 4 a contract with Think
Link Assessment Services for
$35,390.75
The services, which were
available free to the district last
year on a trial basis, will now be
available through federal Title
One dollars.'The systems as-
sessment testing is supposed to
generate a clear picture of a stu-
dent's progress toward the basic
skills mandated by each state.
ThinkLink testing's claim
to fame is being able to predict
with up to 90% accuracy the
performance levels of individual
students. Since testing results are
returned quickly to teachers and
school administrative personnel,
they are supposed to then more
easily pinpoinmveakareas. Test-
ing can be perfortied up to thiee


times yearly.
"This is a wonderful pro-
gram," touted assistant BCHS
principal Thomas Hill. "It's
much more than just a test. It
quickly focuses teachers to stu-
dent needs"
Teachers also interact with
the ThinkLink website, down-
loading suggested supplemental
material to use in their student
intervention practices.
"I believe one of the reasons
we were so successful in math
this year was due to our use of
ThinkLink and FCAT Test-
Maker. ThinkLink allowed us to
identify our student's individual
weaknesses through test ques-
tions based on the standards,"
said teacher Tammy Binn. "Once
they were identified, we were
able to use FCAT TestMaker
to provide them with additional
practice in those specific weak
areas during intervention ses-
sions.'
In other board action this
month, funding for the purchase
of several portable classroom
buildings was also approved.
A Mobile Modular portable
will replace the current leased
portable classroom at the Al-
ternative School at a price of
$34,432.
Another Mobile Modular
product, referred to as a "gang
toilet," will be purchased for
$52,741.00 and gives Baker
County Middle School some
desperately needed restroom fa-
cilities.
Prices of both buildings were
based on Suwannee County dis-
trict bids and include delivery
and set up.
Approval was also given to
buy out the $9877 lease of a Re-
Sun portable located at Baker
County High School and to pur-
chase another ReSun portable
located at the Family Service
Center for $14,366.
"Both are in excellent shape,"
said facilities director Denny
Wells. "With these portable pur-
chases; the district will be free
from property leases. ----


I www.bakercountypress.com

BAKER COMMUNITY COUNSELING SERVICES INC.


ow itiri w


I. i


? 'C


-1 ,

* I //


Smile for the tooth x-ray camera ..
Dental hygienist Andrea Griffis demonstrates using a bite wing for taking dental x-
rays to students at Keller Intermediate last week. Ms. Griffin, who works in the office
of Dr. Meg Romeo in Macclenny, was at the school to talk to students about the im-
portance of basic dental.care and the dangers of smokeless tobacco on oral health.
Students looked at actual x-ray film and learned to identify where fillings and cavi-
ties were located and studied the physical difference between molars, incisors and
the other types of teeth. The school hopes to make the visits an on-going program.
PHOTO BY KELLEY LANNIGAN



Holiday Expo

Open Hous




"Wooking on a builinq j out o Loa
Saturday, September 22
9:00 am 3:00 pm


Plates
Lima Beans/Nettles Sausage
Rice,Corn Bread andCake
$5.00


Tea -$i.oo
Pork Skins $2.oo
Boiled Peanuts $4.00


9 o 4-2 o-5 7 -Will deliver with orders of 5or more


VINeYf'IR OF Love MINITRRzy
Highway go & Lulu Street He shall build a house for my
Highway & Lulu Streetill establish the
.. Ol te, FL .., .. a
-- .. ... '" "I I M ,. ---,


- - 1 ~: -:''N.


BUDGET SUMMARY
CITY OF MACCLENNY-FISCAL YEAR 2007-08


THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF THE
CITY OF MACCLENNYARE 3.8 PERCENT MORE THAN LASTYEAR'S
TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES.


GENERAL
FUND
ESTIMATED REVENUES
Ad Valorem Taxes (3.2899 millage rate) $732,500


Sales and Use Taxes
Franchise Fees
Utility Service Taxes
License & Permits
Intergovernmental Revenue
Charges For Services
Fines and Forfeitures
Interest Revenue
Special Assessments/Impact Fees
Other Miscellaneous Revenues
Transfers In
Debt Proceeds


TOTAL REVENUES AND OTHER
FINANCING SOURCES

EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES
General Government
Financial & Administrative
Public Safety
Physical Environment
Transportation
Human Services
Transfers Out


346,751
424,000
738,500
205,225
606,980
558,600
3,500

2,500
5,000
180,000
485.000


$4,288,556


$170,763
701,341
1,544,353
545,078
583,866
64,697


SPECIAL
REVENUE
FUND

$-




852,039



391,230


$1,243,269


$-

30,563
852,039


ENTERPRISE
FUND


TOTAL
BUDGET


$- $732,500
346,751
424,000
64,000 802,500
205,225
1,459,019
2,674,060 3,232,660
3,500
173,000 173,000
393,730
23,350 28,350
180,000
485.000


$2,934,410


$8,466,235


$- $170,763
701,341
1,574,916
1,934,922 3,332,039
S583,866
64,697
180,000 180,000


Debt Services 644,100 486,361 1,130,461
TOTAL EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES $4,254,198 $882,602 $2,601,283 $7,738,083

RESERVES
Reserve For Contingencies 34,358 360,667 85,892 480,917
Reserve For Utility Development 247,235 247,235


TOTAL RESERVES


$34,358 $360,667 $333,127 $728,152


TOTAL APPROPRIATED EXPENDITURES
AND RESERVES $4,288,55

The tentative, adopted, and/or final budgets are
taxing authority as a public record.


$1,243,269


$2,934,410


$8,466,235


on file in the office of the above mentioned


Help U..
Hell) li~i
hi ilie Fielir lir a
Deiq Free




.~li IlI I I .IL
213 L&l Macildeon 5Ae
WLmalrnni. Ilorida 32063
I'Iinr J9-1-251190364
Iv 0 UO4.259-0)265
E -mall: cthomas~tv~nc.
urm


Our ration celebrates September as National Recovery
montn for alcohol and drug addiction. We at BCCS intend to
help all that feel recover is needed in rheir l.eS. We are
located at 213 Eact -.lacclenny A.e ore block west of the
court house. We offer an array, of substance abuse needs
ranging from outpatient counseling to aftercare programs.
We also use a MrGC2-14 immune Assay analzer for drug
detectron. This device is second to none in the detection
of illicit drugs in the body system. We numbly ask that if
you or someone you know and love is addicted to alcohol
or an, illicit drug stop by and see us ard let us help in the
RECOvERY'


1111


I'


SEPTEMBER 23-26
SUNDAY 10A.M. & 6 P.M.
MONDAY-WEDNESDAY 7 P.M.

With Special Guest Speaker


RICK CORAM
Preaching from the Bible

with special music from
First Baptist Church Celebration Choir


Everyone is always welcome at


FIRST APTISTCHURC

taOF BA'ol/ I[= d/LDtWif : :it ,IN la'g
97 SOUTH CENTER STREETeBLWDIN, L,3223


Ili


n


NOTICE OF


BUDGET HEARING





The City of Macclenny has tentatively


adopted a budget for 2007-08.


A public hearing to make


a FINAL DECISION


on the budget AND TAXES


will be held on


Tuesday, September 25, 2007

6:00 pm

at the

MACCLENNY CITY HALL

118 East Macclenny Ave.

Macclenny, Florida


I


. I I


r-


I -







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 20, 2007 Page 7


Opinion


THE Taxpayers of three counties better


BAKERCONT served by landfill engineering query


PRESS

USPS 040-280
Post Office Box 598 ** 104 Soulh 5' St.
Macclenny, FL 32063
1904) 259-2400
The Baker County Press is published each
Thursday by Baker County Press, Inc.
Penodicals postage paid under permit
issued April 12, 1929 at the post office in
Macclenny, Flonda.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
$20.00 a year inside Baker County,,,, $25.00 a
year outside Baker County: deduct,,, $1.00 for
persons 65 years of age or older, military per-
sonnel on active duty outside Baker County, and
college students living outside Baker County.
POSTMASTER: send address changes to The
Baker County Press, P.O Box 598, Macclenny,
FL. 32063

JAMES C. MCGAULEY
Publisher/Editor
N.EWS FEATURES. helley Lannigarn
NEWS Andrew Bare
ADVERTISINrG PRODUCTION
Jessica Prevatt
GRAPHICS- Jo:sh Blacklnlon
FEATURES COMMEINT.SPORTS
Robert Gerard
BUSINESS MANAGER
I.armn Thomas
CLASSIFIED & T PESETTING
Brarbara Black'shear

CONTACT US-
Phone- 904.'259-2400
Fax- 904/1259-6502
Email bcpress@nefcom.net
Mail PO Bo\ 598
104 South 5th St
Macclenny, FL 32063
www.bakercountypress.com

This newspaper is printed on
recycled paper.

Submission Deadlines
All news and advertising must be
submitted to the newspaper office
Prior to 5:00 p.m. on the Monday
prior to publication, unless otherwise
noted or arranged Material received
after this time will not be guaranteed
Sfor publication. It is requested that all
news items be typed to insure accu-
racy in print.

Social Notice Deadlines
SBirth announcements, wedding notic-
es and social events must be submit-
ted within four weel s of the event. It is
. your responsibility to ensure photogra-
phers, etc. are aware of this policy.




Letters to the editor are
welcome, but must con-
tain the signature of the
writer, a telephone num-
ber where the writer may
be contacted and city of
residence. Letters must
reflect opinions and
statements on issues of
current interest to the
general public. The news-
paper reserves the right
to reject any material
which in the newspaper's
judgement does not meet
standards of publication.


THE BARE

TRUTH
ANDREW BARE

Quick rule of thumb: know-
ing something is almost always
better than not knowing some-
thing.
So the New River Regional
Landfill's board of directors
should be applauded for its de-
cision last Thursday to seek out
potential new engineers. The
current engineer, Frank Darabi,
has been with the landfill since
its opening in the mid-90's. (Yes,
this is a column about a dump.
Stop yawning. It's important.)
Most officials associated
with New River have praised
Mr. Darabi's work with the
landfill. Even Eddie Lewis, the
Bradford County commissioner
whose protest two months ago
sparked the current controversy,
has spoken highly of the engi-
neer's work. (The exception to
the above seems to be assistant
director Perry Kent, who said
in August that Mr. Darabi had
threatened him. But Mr. Kent
has since refused to expand on
those comments) So this isn't an
issue of incompetence.
It is, instead, an issue of
avoiding willful ignorance.
Since the landfill's opening, it
has had only one engineer. At no
point has the landfill's board of
directors even attempted to look
at the qualifications or prices
of other engineers. That's un-
derstandable, as the landfill has
..beOn an almo.sj.inqualified,.sic-
cess.
Nevertheless, there's no clear
reason why New River should
not, at the very least, ask the
question. New River is not com-
mitting itself to a change in engi-
neers by filing a request for qual-
ifications. Mr. Darabi is eligible
to submit his own qualifications,
which certainly seem consider-
able. And the board of directors
will not be forced to switch to


a complete stranger unless they
deem it to be the right decision.
Essentially, there's no downside
to the action taken last Thursday.
New River's status as a success-
ful landfill will undoubtedly at-
tract some intriguing engineer-
ing firms.
However, it's important to
recognize the human element
at work here. As mentioned,
Mr. Darabi's been the engineer
at New River since the landfill
opened its pits. In fact, his rela-
tionship with New River goes
beyond that. He was instru-
mental in getting the tri-county
landfill, which is something of
an innovative concept, off the
ground.
So the man has a right to be
somewhat irked by'recent devel-
opments. Anyone who has ever
worked on a project, only to see
the credit claimed by another,
can understand how Mr. Darabi
is undoubtedly feeling. To see
the organization he has helped
shepherd to success perhaps turn


comment


A D'high schools evidence


ofa lack ofcommitmentby

school officials, community


away from him must be galling.
Surely, even more infuriating is
the knowledge that the landfill's
very success, largely a result of
Mr. Darabi's own work, is what
is enabling New River to search
out top-flight engineers.
Mr. Darabi said last Thursday
(and confirmed Monday) that
he was not yet sure if he would
submit his own resume when the
board goes out for a RFQ, Back
in August, he responded to the
potential issuing of a RFQ by
saying that such an action would
be "a slap in the face." Again, an
understandable human reaction.
But while New River should
remain sensitive to all of the
above, it has an obligation to
the citizens of the three counties
represented on its board. The
board of directors should ask
whether or not those citizens
can be better served by another
engineer. Whatever the answer
to that question is, Baker, Union
and Bradford counties will be
better off because it was asked.


GUEST COLUMNIST
AARON SCOTT

What I'm about to say is prob-
ably not going to win me any
friends, and may even alienate
some that I already have. But it
just may shake things up enough
to bring about an absolutely vi-
tal change that we desperately
need in Baker County.
Unless you've been locked up
at Guantanamo for the last year,
you know that Baker County
High School is a "D" school.
Why in the world is that the
case? We have a great campus,
skilled teachers, solid students
and some superb folks in lead-
ership. So why are we doing so
poorly?
The answer is very simple:
It's because being an "A" school
is not really. our first and fore-
most, absolute, at-all-costs, do-


"Copyrighted Material v '


Syndicated Content

p Available from Commercial Ne Providers_


Bizarre buthumorous in the world ofsports


Normally, I don't mix sports
into my humor column, but
lately the news out of the sports
world is just so bizarre that it has
to be considered humor. That's
the only way to
look at without MY
getting serious-1
ly depressed.
Here are THE
a few actual
items from the ROBERT
world of sports
that made me shake my head in
disbelief. Of course, I add a few
of my own interpretations on the
events.
Just when you thought the
world was weird enough, this
piece of nuttiness. The mallard
mascot for the University of Or-
egon was suspended for a game
for brawling with another mas-
cot.
The Oregon duck got into
an escalating war of words and
actions with the Houston Cou-
gars two weeks ago. The duck
shoved the Cougar, who shoved
back. Later, as the Cougar did
pushups after Houston scored,
the Duck kicked him over and
body slammed him.
Later in the game, after an-
other altercation on the sidelines
where the two had to be:sepa-
rated by security and the Hous-
ton cheerleaders, the rampaging
mallard tackled the Cougar and
started punching him. The Or-
egon athletic director said the
Duck had been guilty of several
"inappropriate actions" over the
course of the season.
I blame ESPN, which ran a
series of commercials featuring
the college mascots. The com-
mercial was very funny, but it is


[I
I[
D
rG


obvious the duck didn't feel like
he was being given enough face
time ... er ... mask time ... er ...
giant plastic duckhead time, and
wanted to get the attention of the
--folks at ESPN.
Of course, in
I)E F a world where
television has
ATTER shows about
misbehaving
rERARD brides and over-
the-top "sweet
sixteen" parties, it won't be long
before we get the Ultimate Mas-
cot Fighting Challenge in which
Albert the Alligator bites the
head off the Fresno State Bull-
dog, and Chief Osceola throws
his spear through the Oklahoma
State Cowboy.
One of the funniest com-
ments heard on the sidelines of
the Baker County Wildcat game
this weekend happened when a
stray dog ran on the field. It took
a couple of minutes to corral the
mutt, but when Principal John-
nie Jacobs picked him up and
carried him off the field, you
could hear one of the police of-
ficers yell, "Hey, Michael Vick.
Put that dog down."
I had to laugh.
Other than the Oregon Duck
and the rampaging mutt, my fa-
vorite weird sports story of the
week has to be Bill Belichick of
the New England Patriots steal-
ing defensive signals from the
New York Jets. "Camera-gate,"
as it has been dubbed, occurred
two weeks ago when an assistant
coach videotaped the Jets' de-
fensive coaches' signals to their
players and sent it to coaches in
the booth. They then informed
quarterback Tom Brady -about


how the Jets were lining up.
The Jets and the NFL were
not impressed by this bit of grid-
iron espionage and came down
hard. They fined Belichick half
a million dollars and the team a
quarter million. They also took
away the next first-round draft
pick away from the Patriots.
Naturally, I try to look at the
upside of things and scanned the
sidelines on Sunday's game be-
tween the Pats and the Chargers.
I thought that perhaps the coach-
ing staff would have gotten a
new sponsorship from Sony
Digicam. They might have worn
it on their uniforms like NAS-
CAR drivers, maybe helping to
defray the cost of the fines.
If you're a Gator fan, you
might find this one funny or
maybe appropriate. This past
week's big game with Tennessee
was supposed to answer whether
quarterback Tim Tebow was re-
ally ready for the big time.- The
commentators talked about how
after two games against lesser
competition, the Gators were
ready for the "big boys."
Tebow is probably the most


hyped quarterback in the NCAA,
unusual considering this is his
first year as starter. By all ac-
counts, he has handled his "ce-
lebrity-ness" pretty well.
In college, to' get ready for
the opposing team, a scout team
runs plays against the varsity
that they expect to see on Sat-
urday. The players on the scout
team take on the personas of the
opposing team.
As a joke, the scout team
quarterback portraying Tim
Tebow worked out all week long
wearing a Superman cape.
From the outcome of Sat-
urday's game, he should have
passed the cape over to the real
Tim Tebow.




'lthey are SIGNED


First Baptist Church
,of Macclenny
I V11- "It Feels Like Home"
i 372 S. Sixth Street at W. Minnesota Ave.


Dr. Edsel M. Bone
Senior Pastor


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


WEDNESDAY SERVICES
.Prayer & Bible Study 6-45 pm
Awana foi Children 6-45 pm
i:'ulli Group 6-45 pm


Directions from 1-10: Take Exit 48 N. Go 1.3 miles
North on Hwy. 121 See steeple on left


SBroadcast Live on WJXR 92.1 FM each Sunday Morning @ 11:00 anm J


or-die priority.
Now, this doesn't mean our
leaders don't talk a good game
about how important education
is to them; to our children, to our
future and so forth. But their ac-
tions belie their words. If making
BCHS an "A" school was really
our "whatever it takes" priority,
we'd have done something dif-
ferent by now. Surely we'd be
better than a "D" school!
Apparently there are things
more important to us than the
future of our children, and so we
never demand the dramatic and
bold changes that are needed.
So, who's to blame? There's
plenty to go around. And, as-
suming that our teachers and
students are just as capable as
their peers throughout the state,
we must place part of the blame
on our school superintendent
and school board. We did elect
them to make a difference, did
we not? Alas, the results speak
for themselves. We obviously
are not doing the same thing
that "A" high schools around
the state are doing. Instead, our
beloved high school is appar--
ently patterned after other "D"
schools in the state, or so one
would think.
I realize our school system has
had some notable successes, and
I applaud them, but that doesn't
excuse the poor showing of
BCHS. I read some of the "ex-
cuses" made for our drop from
a "C" school to a "D" school. I
have to ask why, if other schools
are; able toiuaecomplish these
things, haven'tw?".
How about setting aside "the
mother of all bonuses" if BCHS
becomes an "A" school within
two years? Or how about the
school board cutting its own
salaries and those of administra-
tors by 15% per year until we
become an "A" school? Even if
such an effort failed, we would
have to applaud them for try-
ing. And, really, could that make
things much worse for BCHS?
But there are also others to
blame, but first we'll all need a
mirror. Yep, we're to blame, too.
Why? Because even though the
FCAT has. now been informing
us for some time as to how poor-
ly BCHS is performing, we have
meekly tolerated that average
(at best) or below average per-
formance. Where is the outrage
that our children are being short-
changed academically? Where
are the angry letters to the news-
paper because our high school is
one of the poorest performing in
the state? Where is the landslide
of votes for change at election
time? All of these things could
work together to force change,
but we have went "quietly into
that good night," I'm afraid. So
you see that we share part of the
blame.
Here's a "put-up-or-shut-
up" challenge for school board
members, and the school super-
intendent: either bring BCHS to
an "A" level within three years
or resign their positions and
promise to not seek re-election
in Baker County for at least five
years.
Now there's an incentive to
do the right thing! Further, if
they pull it off, who wouldn't
want to vote for them?
Don't you just love a chal-
lenge? If they pull it off, I'll be
happy to cast my vote for them
all. It's time we remember that
"it's all about our children."
It's not about anyone's politi-
cal agenda. In fact, it's not even
about you and me. It's about the
children. And it starts with this
challenge.
(Mr. Scott works for JPMorgan Chase
as a content officer and lives in Mac-
clenny.)

SPress Advertt& ain
DeI^^
M- o.pday S .,Ji
:r ; . ''-'- ..: ,.:


d klml
"kN


IL- ~










THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 20, 2007 Page 8



Glen approves water utility pact...


(From page 1)

inary engineering on a new well
and plans for water extension to
neighborhoods north of US 90.
The contract cost is $62,500.
The engineering phase is
supposed to secure "readiness
to proceed" status for the Glen
project, bumping it up in line
for funds via a Community De-
velopment Block Grant in the
next cycle. If the application is
successful, Glen could start con-
struction later next year.
The council also approved
without dissent:
Alterations to the employee
handbook changing the start
time for yearly benefit anniver-
sary from January to October
to coincide with the fiscal year
calendar; revising the rules on
comp time; and amending the
rules on carrying over unused
vacation time.
Appointing town clerk Don-
na Loadholtz in a dual role as
code enforcement officer. Glen
St. Mary contacts with the coun-
ty's code enforcement board to
hear. cases of violations of zon-
ing and land use laws, but Ms.
Loadholtz will now be charged
with initial citing of violators to
prod them into correcting them
before they get to the hearing
stage.
Council members indicated
an awareness of multiple code
violations currently existing,
and the county CEB has heard
but a handful of Glen cases the
past decade.
Appointment of a five-mem-


ber design review committee to
insure adherence to the town's
"Envision Glen" guidelines.
The group will be asked for a
recommendations on matters
like minimum square footage on
new residences, and whether a
batting cage business should be
allowed on US 90 in the main
business district.
The council concurred with
Mayor Juanice Padgett's sug-
gested appointees: Cathy Men-
dolera, Aaron Hicks, Joe Raul-
erson, Peggy Driggers and
Larry Dupree. All have agreed


to serve.
Amendments in both the
current and 2008 budgets, most-
ly involving moving balances
around into new categories.
Removal of obsolete or un-
used property from the town's
inventory list. These include an
old fire truck and rescue unit,
office equipment and damaged
outdoor furniture.
The monthly expenditure
report for August. Glen St. Mary
Spent $18,222 during that period
and ended with a cash balance in
its general account of $23,330.


RICH LAURAMORE


CONSTRUCTION, INC.
Custom Homes Additions Remodels

259-4893 ** 904-403-4781 cell.
5960 Lauramore Rd., Macclenny, FL 32063
RR License No. 282811470








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259-6934


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Specializing in kitchen and bathroom remodels


CANCER?
Don't go it alone

The Baker County

Cancer Support Group
First Thursday of month
7:00 pm
Baker County Health
Department


DIAMONDTIff B INC.
"FOR A QUALITY CUT"
CALL 282-5552 KENT WILLIAMS


,egaliot,'ices


HIGGINBOTHAM'S TOWING & RECOVERY
P.O. BOX 1120, US 90 WEST
GLEN ST. MARY, FL. 32040-1120.
Phone (904) 259-4375 FAX (904) 259-6146
The following vehicle will be sold at public
auction October 5, 2007 at 10:00 am, at Higginbo-
tham's Towing & Recovery, US 90 West, Glen St.
Mary, FL. 32040.
2002 Chevy Blazer
ID#1GNCS18WX2K223473
9/20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION .
CASE NO.: 2007-CA-55
U.S. BANK N.A., AS TRUSTEE
Plaintiff,
vs
DEBRA L. GOAD, ei al,
Defendants)
/
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure dated August
30, 2007 and entered in Case No. 2007-CA-55
of the above Circuit Court of the Eighth Judicial
Circuit in and for Baker County, Florida wherein
U.S. Bank N.A., AS TRUSTEE, is the Plaintiff and
SDEBRA L. GOAD; WALTER D. GOAD; MORTGAGE
ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INCOR-
PORATED, AS NOMINEE FOR HSBC MORTGAGE
SERVICES; S&S FINANCIAL, INC.; Are the Defen-
dants, I will sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash at the front door of the Baker County Court-
house at 11:00 am on the 2nd day of October,
2007, the following described property as set forth
in said Final Judgment.
Commence at the intersection of the east
line of Section 31, Township 2 South,
Range 22 East, Baker County, Florida and
the northerly right-of-way of U.S. 90 and
running south 80 degrees 00 minutes west,
along the said right-of-way line 1,108.38
feet to the west line of a 50 foot road;
thence north 00 degrees, 36 minutes, 13
seconds west, along the west line of said
road 310.47 feet to the point of beginning;
thence continue north' 00 degrees 36 min-
utes 13 seconds west, along the west side
of said road, 100 feet; thence south 89
degrees 23 minutes 47 seconds west, 180
feet; thence south 00 degrees 36 minutes
13 seconds east, 100 feet; thence north 89
degrees 23 minutes 47 seconds east, 180
feet to the point of beginning.
A/K/A 105 Owens Acres Drive, Macclenny,
Florida 32063.
Any person claiming an interest in the surplus
Irom 11M sale. I ajn, tn6er man inr propeinl, : iwr
j: o: iti,,! ,,," n LI: P rilnr: niu i w ile 3 la:i'i
hfrtln c lvj 601 ljys jnaer ih, 3jl1
Witness my hand and the seal of this Court on
August 31,2007.
Al Fraser
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Jamie Crews
Deputy Clerk
Echevarria, Codilis & Stawiarski
PO. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622
9/13-20
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Bernice Raulerson
the holder of the following certificate has filed said
Certificate for a tax deed to be issued thereon.
The certificate number and year of issuance, the
description of the property and the names in which
it was assessed are as follows:
Certificate Number: 04-00384
SYear of issuance: 2004
Description of property:
33-2S-21-0000-0000-0271. Commencing at the
Northeast corner of the SE '/4 of the SW1 of Sec-
tion 33, in Township 2 South, of Range 21 East,
run West 559.8, thence run South 411.56' for a
point of beginning; thence run West'229.81 to the
East right-of-way line of a public road; thence run
South 102.89' thence run East 229.81; thence run
North 102.89' to point of beginning.
Subject to an easement across a strip of land 20
feet in width across the southern boundary of the
above described land for ingress and egress for
road purposes.
All of said property being located in Baker County,
Florida.
Names in which assessed: Katrina L. Farmer.
Unless such certificate or certificates shall be re-
deemed according to the law, the property de-
scribed herein will be sold to the highest bidder
at the front door of the Baker County Courthouse,
339 E. Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny, Florida on
November 14, 2007, at 11:00 am.
Dated this 4th day of September, 2007.
Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
Baker County, Florida
By: Bonnie Palleschi
As Deputy Clerk
9/13-10/4
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Franklin Wilson,
the holder of the following certificate, has filed
said certificate for a tax deed to be issued thereon.
The certificate number and year of issuance, the
description of the property and the names in which
it was assessed are as follows:
Certificate Number: 05-00221
Year of issuance: 2005
Description of property:
29-1S-21-0000-0000-0011. A parcel located in
the SE corner of the S 300 feet of the E 330 feet
of the NW 1% of the SW/4 of the NE 1/4. of Section
29, Township 1 S, Range 21 East of Baker County,
Florida and being more particularly described as
follows: Begin at the SE corner of the above de-
scribed parcel; thence 210 feet northerly and along
the east line of said parcel; thence 210 feet west-
erly and parallel with the South line of said parcel;
thence 210 feet southerly and parallel with the east
line of said parcel; thence 210 feet easterly and
along the south line of said parcel to the Point of
Beginning..
All of said property located in Baker County, Flor-
ida.
Names in which assessed: Jason L. Brevaldo
Unless such certificate or certificates shall be re-
deemed according to the law, the property de-
scribed in such certificate will be sold to the high-
est bidder at the front door of the Baker County
Courthouse on November 15, 2007 at 11:00 am.
Dated this 4th day of September, 2007.
Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
Baker County, Florida
By: Bonnie Palleschi
As Deputy Clerk
9/13-10/4


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA.
DIVISION: PROBATE
FILE NO.: 02-2007-CP-0042
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LESTER DAVID BRADLEY
Deceased.
/
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Lester Da-
vid Bradley, Deceased, whose date of death was
September 19, 2006, is pending in the Circuit
'Court for Baker County, Florida, Probate Division,
File Number 02-2007-CP-0042, the address of
which is 339 East Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny,
Florida 32063. The names and addresses of the
personal representative and the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons, who have claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate including unmatured, contingent or
unliquidated claims, and who have been served a
copy of this notice, must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATEROF THREE (3) MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30).DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE
ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other
persons who have claims or demands against the
decedent's estate, including unmatured, contingent
or unliquidated claims, must file their claims with
this court WITHN THREE (3) MONTHS,AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this notice
is September 13, 2007.
Hugh D. Fish
Florida Bar No.: 0242861
P.O. Box 531
Macclenny, Florida 32063
Telephone: 904-259-6606
Attorney for Personal Representative
David Henry Bradley
Personal Representative

9/13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO.: 02-2007-CP-0040
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF
DELLA COLLINS,
/
NOTICE TO ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate of Della Col-
lins, deceased, File Number 02-2007-CP-0040,
is pending in the Probate Court, Baker County,
Florida, the address of which is 339 East Mac-
clenny Avenue, Macclenny, Florida 32063.
The names and addresses of the personal
representative and the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All interested persons are notified that:
All persons on whom this notice is served,
who have objections that challenge the validity of
the will, the qualifications of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or jurisdiction of this. court, are
required to file their objections with this court,
WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent, and other
persons having claims or demands against the
decedent's estate, on whom a copy of this notice
is served, within three months after the date of
the first publication of this notice, must file their
claims within this court, WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent, and per-
sons having claims or demands against decedent's
estate, must file their claims with this court WITH-
IN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this notice
is September 20, 2007.
FRANK E. MALONEY, JR., Esquire
Attorney for Personal Representative
445 East Macclenny Avenue
Macclenny, FL 32063
904-259-3155
Florida Bar No. 142990
Charles Watson
Personal Representative

9/20-27
NOTICE OF BID
FOR
PEST AND RODENT CONTROL SERVICES
Notice is hereby given that the Baker County Board
of Commissioners will receive written, sealed bids
in the Baker County Administration Building, 55 N.
Third St., Macclenny, FL 32063 until 3:00 PM on
Wednesday, September 26, 2007 for Pest and Ro-
dent Control Services for various county facilities.
Specifications and location of each facility may be
obtained from the Baker County Administration
Office or by calling 904-259-3613. Bids should be
sealed and contain the words "Pest Control Bid" on
the outside of the envelope.
The Baker County Board of Commissioners re-
serves the right to reject any and all bids.

9/20

NOTICE TO BID

Notice is hereby given that the Baker County Board
of Commissioners will receive written, sealed bids
for the following:
"Furnishing & Servicing Portable Toilets"
Please designate a price unit, per month for regu-
lar units and handicapped units. All bids must be
sealed and contain the words "Portable Toilet Bids"
clearly marked on the outside of the envelope. All
bids must be received by 3:00 pm Wednesday,
September 26, 2007. Bid may be mailed or deliv-
ered to the Baker County Administration Building,
55 N. 3rd Street, Macclenny, Florida 32063. For
more information call 904-259-3613.
The Baker County Board of Commissioners re-
serves th6 right to reject any and all bids.

9/20


Dixie AAA Glen Mini Storage
P.O. Box 258
Glen St. Mary, Fl 32040

The following units have until two weeks after
the publication of this notice to furnish back rent
and late fees or the contents of unit(s) will become
the property of Dixie AAA Glen-Mini Storage.
Hwy 90 Macclenny
#123 Stacey Creekmore
#134 Kimbral Lane
#139 Dave Kramer
#147 Kathy Applebee
#153 Alicia Bodien
#157 Rosebud Monroe
#168 Claudette Gray
#175 Creecy Gray
#184 Daniel & Brenda McMillan
#167 Stephanie Gardner
#108 Robert Jordan
#104 Darlene Perry
Behind Winn Dixie
#16 Brandy Jones
#9 Alexis Thomas
Glen St. Mary -
#11 Ila Farmer
#13 Barbara Norman
#21 Toni Simonton
#22 Shauna Mills
#24 Barbara Worten

9/20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO.: 02-2007-0114-CA

James Randy Rafuse, Sr., as Trustee of
The R&H Irrevocable Trust,
Plaintiffs,
vs
OCWEN FEDERAL BANK, FSB,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: OCWEN FEDERAL BANK, FSB

YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Suit to
Quiet Title has been filed on the following de-
scribed property:
A parcel of land, lying in and being a part
of the North one-half of Sedtion 1, Township 2
South; Range 22 East, Biker County, Florida,'arld
being more particularly described as follows: Far
a point of reference commence at the Northeast
corner of said Section 1 and run thence S 66
degrees 35'19" W a distance of 4,490.37 feet to
the intersection of the Northerly right of way line
of a 60 foot county road withthe Westerly line of
a 50 foot easement for ingress and egress known
as River Drive, thence from a tangent bearing
of N 24 degrees 24'05" W run along the curved
Westerly line of said River Drive, said curve hav-
ing a radius of 220.0 feet'and being concave to
the Easterly, an arc distance of 202.13 feet thru
a central angle of 52 degrees 38'35" to a point
of reverse curve in the Westerly line of River
Drive, thence from a tangent bearing of N 28
degrees 14'30" E run along the curved Westerly
line of River Drive, said curve having a radius
of 1145.92 feet and being concave to the North-
westerly, an arc distance of 662.0 feet thru a
central angle of 33 degrees 06' to an intersection
with the Southerly line of Cove Terrace, a 50 foot
easement for ingress and egress, thence N 28
degrees 54'51" E a distance of 55.59 feet to the
intersection of the Northerly line of Cove Terrace
and the Northwesterly line of River Drive, thence
N 58 degrees 17' E along said Northwesterly
line a distance of 481.64 feet to the beginning
of a curve to the left having a radius of 577.74
feet and being concave to the Northwesterly,
run thence along the arc of said curve, being the
Northwesterly line of River Drive, an arc distance
of 194.95 feet thru a central angle of 19 degrees
20' to the P.O.B: Of the parcel of land herein
described, continue thence along the arc of the
curved Northwesterly line of River Drive an arc
distance of 135.96 feet thru a central angle of13
degrees 29', thence N 48 degrees 10'22" W, a
distance of 370.83 feet to an iron pin near the
southerly bank of the St. Marys River, continue
thence N 48 degrees 10'22" W a distance of 28.0
feet, more or less, t the shoreline of said river,
run thence southwesterly along the meandering
of said shoreline a distance of 105 feet, more or
less, thence S 42 degrees 10'29" E a distance of
13.0 feet, more or less, to a second iron pin that
bears S 22 degrees 05'45" W and lies 102.00
feet from the first mentioned iron pin, contin-
ue thence S 42 degrees 10'29" E a distance of
361.04 feet to the P.O.B. together with all ripar-
ian and littorial rights appertaining thereto.

A parcel of land lying in and being a part
of the north V2 of Section 1, Township 2 South,
Range 22 East, Baker County, Florida and being
more particularly described as follows: For a
point of reference commence at the intersection
of the northerly, line of Cove Terrace and the
northwesterly line of River Drive, thence N 58
degrees 17'0" E along said northwesterly line a
distance of 481.64' to the beginning of a curve
to the left having a radius of 577.74' and being
concave to the northwesterly, run thence along
the arc of said curve, being the northwesterly
line of River Drive, an arc distance of 194.95'
through a central angle of 19 degrees 20'0",
to the point of beginning of the parcel of land
herein described, continue thence along the arc
of the curved northwesterly line of River Drive an
arc distance of 135.96' through a central angle of
13 degrees 29'0", thence N 48 degrees 10'22"
W, a distance of 370.83 record, 330.00 actual,
run thence southwesterly along the meandering
of said shoreline a distance of 105', having a
chord bearing of S 22 degrees 53'19" W and a
chord distance of 106.05', thence S 42 degrees
10'29" East a distance of 361.04 record, 320.00
actual, to the point of beginning.
You are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to the action on the Petition-
er's Attorney whose name and address is Hugh
D. Fish, Jr., P.O. Box 531, Macclenny, Florida
32063, on or before September 24, 2007 and file
the original with the Clerk of Court, either before
service on petitioner's attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a Summary of Final Judg-
ment will be entered for the relief demanded in
the petition.
Witness my hand and Seal of this Court on
this 23rd day of August, 2007.
Thomas "AL" FRASER
As Clerk of Court
BY: Jamie Crews
As Deputy Clerk

8/30-9/27


QuaCity an DependcabiCity


foster's /



general



Contracting, Inc.








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 20, 2007 Page 9


obituaries


Kimberly Enlow,

17, of Callahan
Kimberly Nicole Enlow, 17,
died Thursday, September 13,
2007. She was born in Jackson-
ville on July 27, 1990 to Carol
and John Enlow. She had been
a resident
of Cal-
lahan for
the past 11
years, and
a student of
West Nas-
sau High
SchoolI
where she
would have
been a se-
nior this
year. Ms. Enlow
Kim en-
joyed spending time with her
friends and family, most im-
portantly her mom. Kim loved
taking spontaneous snap pho-
tographs of herself and her
friends. She spent the majority
of her time chatting on the com-
puter with her friends as well
and enjoyed shopping.
Miss Enlow was predeceased
by Papa Joe Cook and cousin
Ashley Edmonds, both of Cal-
lahan.
She is survived by mother
Carol Enlow and Mike Bu-
chanan of Callahan; father John
Christopher Enlow and Tiffany
Sullivan of Jacksonville; grand-
mothers Jean Cook (Rodney) of
Jacksonville and Carolyn Cook
of Callahan; grandparents John
and Sandi Enlow of Jackson-
ville; great- grandmothers Mil-
dred Holton and Jean Aycock,
both of Jacksonville and Ritha
Turner of Hampton, GA; sister
Amanda Higginbotham (Jona-
than) of Callahan; brothers John
Ryan and Logan Enlo%\ of Calla-
han; aunts, uncles and cousins.
.The funeral service was held
at the chapel of Ferreira Funeral
Services on Monday, September
17 with Pastor Scott Alvis of-
ficiating. Interment followed at
Oak Grove Cemetery.

Mercedes Milton of

Canada dies at 98
Mercedes Milton, 98, of Ot-
tawa, Ontario Canada, died Sep-
tember 12, 2007 at the Ottawa
General Hospital. Mrs. Milton
had resided in Canada for the
past seven years and was the
daughter of the late Ernest and
Hermine Oliver Hebert.
Prior to living in Canada,
Mrs. Milton resided in Mac-
clenny. She was a member of
the Church of Christ. She is
preceded in death by her hus-
band Van Oscar Milton, brothers
Adelstan, Raynald, Raymond,
Edmour, Jacques, Francois and
Maurice; sisters Alice, Yolande
and Francoise.
Survivors include sisters Aline
Barrett and Genevieve Hebert,
both of Ottawa..
The graveside service was
conducted Tuesday, September
18 at Woodlawn Cemetery with
Minister Sam Kitching officiat-
ing. Guerry Funeral Home was
in charge of arrangements.

Mt. Zion N.C.

Methodist Church
121 North 259-4461
jlacclennr, FL
Pastor Tim Cheshire
Sunday School 9:45 am
Sunday Morning Worship 11 00 am
Sunday Evening Worship 6 00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Servii:e 7 00 pm







Jesus answered. "Verily, verily I


say unto thee, e:,xept a man be
born of water and of Ihe Spiril,
he cannot enler into Ihe king-
dom of God.' John 3-5


Zachary Holland,

21, dies Sept. 16th
Zachary (Zack) Blaise Hol-
land, 21, died on Sunday, Sep-
tember 16,2007. He was born in
Gainesville on January 7, 1986
to the late
Perry Ray
Holland and
Roxanna
Westberry
Ray. He had
been a resi-
dent ofBak-
er County
since 1988.
Mr. Holland
graduated
from Bak-
er Coun- Mr. Holland
ty High
School in 2004.
He worked in construction as
a framer and enjoyed riding mo-
torcycles. Zachary was an artist
who loved to sketch and en-
joyed spending time with family
and friends. Zack's laughter was
contagious and he enjoyed hav-
ing fun with family and friends.
Just prior to his death, he had
been accepted in the Army Re-
serves.
Survivors include his mother,
Roxanna Westberry Ray and
stepfather Forrest Durance of
Jacksonville; children Austin
Scott Ridgon and Trenton Al-
len Bennett; brothers Benjamine
Brooks of Jacksonville and Jer-
emiah Brooks of Sanderson;
sisters Rebekah Ray of Jack-
sonville and Heather Holland of
Hollister, FL; maternal grand-
parents Sharon Hill and Bobby
Westberry of Jacksonville; nu-
merous aunts, uncles, cousins,
nieces, nephews and many loved
friends.
The memorial service will be
held Saturday; September 22 at
10:00 am at Sanderson Christian
Revival Center, located at CR
229 South and Sapp Road with
Rev. DuWayne Bridges officiat-
ing. Arrangements are under the
direction of V. Todd Ferreira Fu-
neral Services.

We publish
obituaries & pictures

FREE!
Thank you $5.00
(for 50 words)


Warren Thompson,

cattleman, farmer
Melvin Warren Thompson,
82, of Glen St. Mary died Sun-
day, September 16, 2007. He
was born April 14, 1925 in Mid-
dlesex, North Carolina to the
late Bernice and Bettie Corbett
Thomp-
son. War-
ren moved
to Baker
County in -
1973 from
Jacksone- '. -
ville. He
was a poul-
try farmer
and cattle-
man.
Survi-
vors in- Mr. Thompson
clude his
wife of 58 years, Cleo Haddock
Thompson; sons Warren Otis
Thompson (Carole) of Ocala;
Neil Thompson of Atlanta and
Kenneth Thompson (Debra) of
Glen St. Mary; granddaughters
Brooke and Brianna Thompson
of Ocala.
The funeral service was held
Wednesday, September 19 at
10:00 am at First Baptist Church
of Glen with pastors Randy Wil-
liams and Ray McKendree of-
ficiating. Interment followed at
Riverside Memorial Park, Jack-
sonville. In lieu of flowers, do-
nations may be made to Gideons
International. Arrangements are
under the direction of V. Todd
Ferreira Funeral Services.

In Loving Memory
of
Harry Richardson
4/15/38-9/17/,93
A man who will always hold a
place in our hearts. A man that
when his name is brought up,
you only talked about him with
love and pride. A man who let
you know he cared just as much
as you did. Just know you are
always in our heart and never
forgotten.
WITH LOVE,
YOUR KIDS, GRANDKIDS & GREAT-GRAND-
KIDS
Checkit ou ..


Rebecca Waters,

58, a homemaker
Rebecca "Meme" Waters, 58,
died Monday, September 17,
2007. She was born in Starke
July 7, 1949 to Edmond Rosier
and the late Minnie Harvey Ros-
ier. Mrs. Waters was a resident
of Macclenny until 1968 when
she moved to Fernandina Beach,
and then relocated to Lawtey in
2005. Mrs. Waters was a mem-
ber of Evergreen Baptist Church
in Lawtey. She was a homemak-
er who loved to cook, crochet,
sew and travel.
Surviving family members
include her husband of 41 years
J.D. Waters of Lawtey; children
Edith Christine Smith of Lawtey
and Donald Gene Waters (Me-
lissa) of Starke; brothers Dwight
Rosier (Debbie) and James Ros-
ier (Ginger), both of Lawtey
and Edmond Rosier (Ginger)
of Lake Butler; sisters Patricia
Bennett (Clint) of Olive Hill,
TN and Minnie Douglas (Dan)
of Lawtey; and four grandchil-
dren.
The funeral service will be
held Friday, September 21 at
10:00 am in the chapel of Fer-
reira Funeral Services with
Pastor Dan Powers officiating.
Interment will follow in Oak
Grove Cemetery. The family
will receive friends on Thursday
September 20 between 6:00-
8:00 pm at the chapel.

125th homecoming

at Brandy Branch
Brandy Branch Baptist Church
will celebrate its 125th home-
coming October 7, 2007 at 10:00
am with Pastor Rusty Bryan
speaking.
Saturday, September 29 be-
ginning at 7:00 pm, there will
be a gospel sing with Rushing
Wind. Revival services will be
held September 30 at 10:00 am
,and 6:00 pm through October 3
nightly at 7:00.
Everyone is invited to join us
for the events leading to and for
our homecoming services.


We publish obituaries
& pictures FREE!


St, Peters Anglican Fellowship
Minnesota Ave. Macclenny, Fla.
259-6256
Sunday School 9:00 am
Sunday Service 10:00 am


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
SPastor: Oral E. Lyons (


In Loving Memory
of
Mitzi Gail Bunn
6/21/59 9/22/06
Momma:
I used to think that people
didn't need their moms so much
after they grew up. But I've re-
alized that's not true. So often,
when I'm making a decision, I
wish you were here so I could
ask your advice. And so many
times, when something happens
that I know you would enjoy,
I wish you were here to share
it with me. Now that I'm older
I've realized how special our
relationship is. And while I'm
thankful for this bond, somehow
it makes me miss you more...
Momma, I love you so very
much.
Momma, how I would love to just hear
your voice,
Ican just imagine you singing in heav-
en to rejoice.
Many times I've seen you in my dreams,
I now know what sadness truly means.
Sometimes I hear your voice in the hall,
I think'of you, and the day we got the
call.
I think of your keeping watch over us
like a guardian angel would do,
You know that we love you, and that we
are thinking of you, too.
Sometimes it is hard not to cry for a
while,
Then I think of you in heaven and have
to smile.
When I get sad, I remind myself you're
in a much better place,
Mom, I will think of you often, and re-
member your beautiful face.
So to my momma Mitzi, who went to
heaven in 2006,
We still miss you, and ond day we'll see
you on heaven's shore.
LOVE AND MISS YOU FOREVER
YOUR CHILDREN
TRISHIA, THOMAS AND CHARLEEN

Sincere thanks
With our sincere apprecia-
tion and deepest gratitude, we
want to thank everyone for the
love and support during the loss
of our loved one, Ola Doris Ad-
cock.
A special thanks to the staff at
Macclenny Nursing and Rehab
and her caregivers, and to Mr.
Todd Ferreira and his staff.
BRENDA THRIFT, LLOYD ADCOCK
AND KENNETH ADCOCK AND FAMILIES


[DINKN5 NEW
(c ONC;L, -\TI( NAL.\
Mr\EFTHODISFT IRCH
I l I ) I I ,.ii 'tr',4 h


'm.d l.i -,i s tI i I', .ri.n i i

Where Everyone is Somebody and
Jesus is the Leader
E\[ 'LV II N". \'" L -l' [
Pastor Rev. Ernie Terrell


"-First United>

Methodist

Church
93 N. 5th St., Macclenny 259-3551
Sunday School: 10:00 am
Sunday Worship: 11:00 am
Sunday Youth: 6:00 pm
Wednesday Dinner: 5:45 pm
Wednesday Worship: 6:15 pm
S 01Tom Pope, Pastor


4AITH BIBLE"

CHURCH
AV'ew Hope t/r tlhe Cowillnintl
Fi\e Churches R.oad
Hw.. 127 Sanderson. FL
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00a.m.
Wed. Night Bible Study 7;00 p.m.
VIdeWll If 'illiams -Pastor

\ m


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


rI
fAL

/L--- -N '4 '
hi -'-


61(1 Gi1ddct.ts

Fai & easnabeFPDce


270 North US Highway 301
Baldwin, Fla.

Locally Owned & Operated



904-266-2337
4 -


Eat hitanC uc &Aca e y


SERVICE TIMES
Children's Church 9:30 am
Sunday School 9:30 am
Sunday Worship 10:30 am
Sunday Evening 6:00 pm
Wednesday Night 7:00 pm


Pastor Mitch Rhoden

28 W. Macclenny Ave.,
Located on Railroad Rd. in
Midtowne Center behind WJXR
259-1199 or 305-2131


NOW ENROLLING
Kindergarten-12th Grade
McKay Scholarships for
E.S.E. & I.E.P. Students
"Home of the Eagles"
Isaiah 40:31


iCalvaryiu apfmuChurch


S Sunday Night Service 6:00 pm
Wednesday Service 7:00 pm


---.-.-_

523 North Boulevard W.
Four blocks north of Hwy. 90 in Macclenny
Pastor Donnie E. Williams ** 259-4529


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
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Evangelistic ................ 6:00 pm
Bible Study (Wed.).............. 7:30 pm
Rev. Albert Starling Home: 259-3982 Church: 259-6521


Sunday School 9:45 am
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 am
Sunday Evening Services 6:00 pm
Wednesday Night Prayer Meeting 7:00 pm
Pastor J. C. Lauramore Welcomes All


Sunday School
SPreaching Service


10:00 am
11:00 am


I~rl
1:~----~r








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 20, 2007 Page 10


orts


wE^I "Williams is Man o the Match'

S, Wildcat running back and defensive back Greg yards and a touchdown.
SWilliams is this week's Man of the Match. Williams Even with Lee coming back off his injury for this
- was a rock in defense for the Wildcats in .- week's matchup with Raines, Williams
p their 61-10 victory over Arlington Coun- will feature prominently in the offense.
try Day on Friday. He also was the lead- He is the Wildcats' speed back, while
ing rusher on the offensive side of the Lee fills the power back role.
ball. Williams is also a defensive standout.
"He's turned into one of the premier "He's our only real cover back," sard
players in the area," said Coach Bobby Johns. He will be slotted as both corner-
Johns on his weekly coach's show. back and safety as the Cats scramble to
Williams stepped up to fill the void cover for Tommy Moore, who was eject-
left when last year's leading rusher, Lu- ed for one game for fighting.
cious "Pooh" Lee injured his hamstring. Wherever the coaches put him, Wil-
He has responded admirably. Against Greg Williams is sure to respond.
ACD, Williams rushed 7 times for 121



Battle ofthe undefeated looms


Darvin Ruise gets one of many scores for the Wildcats Friday night.
PHOTO BY BAKERCOUNTYSPORTS.COM



Cats smother Arlington



inFriday opener 61-10


BY ANDREW BARE
Press staff
The Wildcats scored early,
easily and often Friday night in
a 61-10 rout of Arlington Coun-
try Day School.
It wouldn't be accurate to
say that Baker County played a
flawless game or had no prob-
lems during its first home tilt of
the regular season. But when the
Wildcats were able to get their
plays off on time and without
drawing a holding penalty, they
shredded ACD's defense.
The Wildcats racked up 516
yards on just 39 plays, mean-
ing the; essential, averaged,
more than a i.rst down every..,
time they ran a play. The big-
gest gains came in the rushing
attack, where Baker County
ground out 416 yards and sev-
en touchdowns. Almost ev-
eryone got into the act for the.
Wildcat running game. Greg
Williams picked up 121 yards
and just seven carries. Harold
Moore scored two touchdowns
and accrued 96 yards on only
six rushes. Quarterback Carlos
Holton sprinted for 90 yards on
six carries. Even Darvin Ruise,
a sophomore athlete who spends
most of his time in the defensive
backfield, picked up a 65-yard
touchdown run.
"It was a good win for us, a,
good, solid win," head coach
Bobby Johns said during his
Monday radio show. "I thought
we executed very well on of-
fense. They were not real good
defensively; that was pretty ob-
vious for us."
But the Wildcats' first score
came through the air, on the very
first play from scrimmage. After
.forcing a fumble on Arlington's
40-yard-line to start the game,
the Wildcats received the benefit
of a defensive holding penalty.
On the very next snap Holton hit
Ruise streaking down the right
side for a perfectly executed 30-
yard touchdown pass. Moore ran
in the two-point conversion.
The play was part of a con-
'certed effort by Coach Johns
and the rest of the coaching staff
to bring more balance to the
Wildcats' run-heavy scheme.
Against schools like Raines,
Baker County will need to put
the ball in the air occasionally.
"Our goal at the beginning of
the season was hopefully throw
20 times a game," Coach Johns
said. "If I'm throwing it 30, I'm
in trouble. If I'm throwing it five
or six, I'm probably not scoring
enough points."
The following defensive pos-
session was a frustrating one for


Harold Moore stiff-arms a Arlington Country Day defender.
PHOTO BY BAKERCOUNTYSPORTS.COM


Baker County. After the Apaches
drove down the field, Williams
picked off a pass at the one-
yard line and took off down the
left sideline. Unfortunately, he
fumbled the ball and Arlington
recovered. They would go on to
kick a field goal, cutting Baker
County's lead to 8-3.
But the Wildcats shook off
the disappointment with shock-
ing speed. On their first play
from scrimmage on the drive,
Moore broke a 42-yard touch-
down run. Though the two-point
conversion failed, the Wildcats
had 14 points on all of two of-
fepsive plays.
After the ensuing Apache
drive resulted in a turnover on
downs, the fans at Memorial
Stadium again witnessed Moore
in the end zone. This time, he
scored from 18 yards out. A
botched Arlington punt later,
and the score was 22-3.
Lee Battles added his own


The scoreboard says it all.
PHOTO BY BAKERCOUNTYSPORTS.COM


18-yard run to make it 30-3.
Arlington would score its final
touchdown on a quarterback
scramble, but 30-10 was as close
as the Apaches would get.
The biggest play of the night
was Carlos Holton's 60-yard
touchdown scramble on 4th and
14 from his own 40-yard line.
But the win, which came a
week before the Wildcats' huge
showdown with Raines, was
somewhat marred by an on-field
fight at the end of the second
half. It was unclear exactly what
sparked the brawl, but it started
after Arlington, down 43-10
with 1.7 seconds left in the first
half, apparently hit a long bomb
deep into Wildcat territory. Af-
ter the play was ruled dead,
several Wildcats and Apaches
traded blows. The incident re-
sulted in Baker County's Harold
Moore being ejected, as well
as an unknown member of Ar-
lington Country Day. While the


Wildcat partisans in the
stands cheered, Mr. Johns
was visibly angered by the
scrum. Moore will miss
Friday's game against
Raines.
"Two guys jumped on
him, and he retaliated,"
Mr. Johns said. "Obvious-
ly, we were disappointed
that he did that. But it is
what it is. It just kind of
got out of hand."


The Wildcats rolled over Ar-
lington Country Day in their
home opener on Friday, but will
face a much tougher test this Fri-
day in their first district game
versus the Raines Vikings at Me-
morial Field.
The. Vikings were victorious
this past week as they capitalized
on a pair of third-period fumbles
to defeat Ed White 38-14. It was
a matchup of undefeated teams.
It's hard to judge exactly how
good the game might have been
because the Commanders lost
their leading rusher in the second
quarter and the Viking defense
gave Raines the edge in the sec-
ond half. The game was a close
one in the first half, but Raines
took a slim 12-7 lead into the
locker room.
One thing is sure the Wild-
cats haven't faced a team yet
this season that has the variety
of weapons that the Vikings pos-
sess. Raines has about as bal-
anced an offensive effort as a
coach could wish. Quarterback
Kevin Hutchings had 166 yards
pAssinig'fid the tearri rushed the
ball 24 times for 123 yard's: .
The running game wasn't as
dominating as it has been, but
the Vikings didn't really need
it. Hutchings had plenty of big
plays to make the offense work.
Defensively, the Vikings were
very powerful. The defense broke


416yards


ofrushing

Statistically, the Wildcats
couldn't have had a much bet-
ter outing than their romp over
Arlington Country Day last Fri-
day. The 61 points they amassed
stopped at one shy of tying the
Baker High record point total of
62 set against Stanton prep in
2002.
Offensively, The Cats racked
up the stats with 416 yards rush-
ing on 25 attempts for an amaz-
ing 16.6 yards per rush average.
This contrasts with the 27 yards
rushing the Wildcat defense al-
lowed ACD.
Greg Williams led the way
for the host Cats, running the
ball 7 times for 121 yards and
a touchdown. Harold Moore
had 6 rushes for 96 yards and 2
scores. Carlos Holton rushed for
90 yards on 5 carries and scored
a touchdown. Darvin Ruise only
ran the ball once, but it was for
a 65-yard touchdown scamper.
Lee Battles carried the ball 5
times for 41 yards and 2 scores.
Quarterback Holton threw the
ball 14 times and completed half
of his passes for 100 yards. His
top receiver was Darvin Ruise,
who caught 5 balls for 81 yards

and 2 touchdowns.
The Cats finished with 516
yards of "total offense and 9
touchdowns.


the game open with a pair of
fumble recoveries deep in White
territory. Quarterback Kevin
Hutchings scored on a one-yard
plunge. Then he hit receiver Desi
Varner on a 15 yard pass.


Wear ed'
Friday's game against
Raines is being touted as one
of the biggest games in years
and Coach Bobby Johns and
the Wildcats want to make
sure fans are prepared to be
the "12th man." Johns is re-
questing that home fans all
wear red to the game.
"I know that our colors
are red, white and gold,"
said Johns, "but we'd really
like a red-out for game."
Other teams in the past
have requested fans wear
a certain color. The Gators
requested that the home
stands dressed all in blue
for last weekend's home
,game against Tennessee.
: Maryland fans dressed in
black and Penn State's game
against Notre Dame was a
sea of white.
A sea of red is what the
Wildcats would like to see
when they look up in the
stands.


Hutchings opened the game
with a short pass to Javon Per-
due, who raced 86 yards for the
score. That wasn't the only big
play to start from a Hutchings
pass. He connected with Varner
on a 65-yard pass play. Vamer
almost scored on the run. Hutch-
ings finished the drive with a one
yard sneak.
The Wildcat defensive backs
will need to play sharp. But
perhaps first on Coach Bobby
Johns' priority list will be stop-
ping mental mistakes. Johns'
face got redder and redder as the
Cats committed holding penalty
after holding penalty in the ACD
contest.
If the Cats incur another game
of 100-yards plus penalty yard-
age, it could be ugly. But this is
one of the games that they have
to win if they are to compete for
a district title.
BCHS rested "Pooh" Lee,
who only went in for one series
last Friday, but will certainly see
a lot of action against the Vi-
kings. Though Lee.has been pb-
sent or hampered, .H6ld Moore
ani reg Wiiams nave more
than picked up the slack. All
three will have to put in a strong
effort on Friday.
Both teams are undefeated.
Friday could tell a lot about the
remainder of the season for both
teams.


Jackson, W Nassau



get victories Fridy


The Cats face a very antici-
pated matchup with the Raines
Vikings on Friday (see related
story), setting up a showdown
between two undefeated teams
with the Raines contest at home
this Friday.
Here's a look at how other
Wildcat 2007 opponents did last
week:
The Jackson Tigers rebound-
ed from a loss to Charlton Coun-
ty with a 28-14 victory over Clay
County. Running back Antonio
Lenton ran for 117 yards, and
two touchdowns for the Tigers.
Jackson platooned quarterbacks,
using senior Cory Addison, who
didn't throw the ball much, but
hit a 25-yard touchdown pass.
.The Tigers also brought in Nigel


Mitchell as their signal caller.
West Nassau gbt its first win
of the season with a 13-7 edging
of Union County. The game was
knotted at 7 most of the night,
until John Horton sacked Chris
Alexander and forced a fumble
deep in Tiger territory. Lineback-
er Perry Denham scooped it up
and ran home the game winner.
Ridgeview dropped from
the ranks of the undefeated with
an embarrassing 40-0 skunking
by powerful Bartram Trail. The
Bears capitalized on five Panther
turnovers, including two inter-
ceptions of Ridgeview quarter-
back Derek Hatcher.
Ocala Vanguard fell to Dun-
nelon 20-7.


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 20, 2007 Page 11


Cat volleyball team drops first match


The Lady Wildcat volleyball
team lost its first match of the
season September 4 when the
girls traveled to Fletcher High
School. The Jacksonville Beach
school stopped the Cats 3 games
to 1. The scores were 25-22, 25-
20, 20-25 and 25-16.
It was a game that Wildcat
coach Chris Armoreda thought
that BCHS could win. "We felt
very confident coming into the
game as we tried to continue the
momentum we built from the
previous week," said Armoreda.
"We came into the game enthusi-
astic and looking to give them a
run for their money. But we made
too many errors and only served
81% for the game. If we want to
be successful we have to serve
90% or better for the game."
On the positive side, the Cats
stayed close in the games and
hung with Fletcher's hard hitting
team. Britanny Gray had 7 kills
and Tasha Battles 5. Defensive-
ly, Ashley Holton had 7 blocks,
Krista Smith 6, Whitney Coffell
5, Tasha Battles 5 and Mary Dug-
ger 3. Callie Crummey (11 serve
points) continued her superb ef-
fort. Cassie Kennedy had 10 as-
sists and Krista Smith 5 assists.


Jessi Nunn, Tina Fraze and Cal-
lie Crummey dug a lot of balls
off the floor.
On the weekend of Sept. 7
and 8, the Cats participated in
the 8-team Bell High School
Invitational Tournament. They
finished third with a record of 3-
1. The tournament results are as
follows:
Game 1 Baker County
swept Trenton 2-0 (25-20, 25-
13)
Game 2 MaClay (Talahas-
see) defeated 'Baker County 2-0
(25-8, 25-13)
Game 3 Baker County
defeats Cornerstone Academy
(Gainesville) 2-1 (25-19, 19-25,
15-5)
Game 4 (3rd place match)
- Baker County sweeps Mead-
owbrook (Ocala) 2-0 (25-20, 25-
12)
The Cats played very well,
with the exception of the MaClay
match. "We just did not show
up for that game. We matched
up very well against MaClay,
but we were not focused and it
seemed like we were anticipat-
ing the night of rest ahead."
The frontline of Britanny
Gray, Tiffany Norman, Mary


Cats must reduce


number c


FROM THE

'PRESS BOX'
Mike Crews


Penalties, penalties. Fri-
day night at Memorial stadium
the Wildcats ran their record to
3 wins against no losses in run-
away fashion as the Apaches
from Arlington Country Day
proved to be little match for the
speed and depth of the Baker
County squad.
All is ~e1ll for the Wildcats as
they prepare for one of the biggest
games to be played at Memorial
stadium in recent memory.
All is well unless you take into
account the fact that the Wildcats
are racking up nearly as many
penalty yards per game as their
opponents are gaining in offen-
sive yardage.
Offensive indeed.
To the casual fan, penalties
are a minor problem easily cor-
rectable through good coaching
and discipline. True enough, but
the last thing a playoff hope-
ful team like the Cats need is to
shoot themselves in the foot with
self-inflicted penalties.
The one thing we have learned
in the short tenure of Bobby
Johns as the Cat head coach is
that he will work tirelessly to
improve in this area. Count on
the Cats to reduce the number
of penalties this week, and play
hard versus the Vikings from
Raines High School. Raines
is also 3-0 this season with a cou-
ple of impressive victories. Might
be a good idea to get down to the
stadium a little early on Friday
night to get a good seat.
News and notes. Last week,
I picked the Gators, Wildcats,
Raines, Seminoles, and Jaguars
to win. Looks like that makes
me a perfect 5-0 going into this
week.
Let's get right into it: The
Gators travel to Oxford, Mis-
sissippi to take on the Ole Miss
Rebels. This is the perfect "let-
down" scenario after the big win
over Tennessee (had to mention
it Mr. Sinclair), but the Gators
will roll again and improve their
record to 4-0. Gators-42, Ole
Miss-17.
The Bulldogs of Georgia
hit the road to face the Ala-
bama Crimson Tide. Something
tells me that Nick Saban is go-
ing to have the Tide in the hunt
this year. Alabama will roll over
Georgia, 31-22.
The Jaguars will be off to
the Mile High City to take on the
Denver Broncos. Unfortunately
for the Jaguars, the Broncos are
2-0 and looking like a solid play-
off team already. The Jags are
not. Denver 24 to Jacksonville's
17.
Raines at Baker County. The
Wildcats will be ready to play on
Friday night. Assuming a healthy


penalties

Lucious Lee is on the field the
Wildcats should be able to run
the ball and control the clock.
Look for Baker High's strength
to be a factor. I'm picking the
Cats, 26 -20.
Finally, I have to mention
that while football season is tak-
ing center stage, the Chase for
the Nextel Cup is underway after
this past weekend's race in New
Hampshire. Look for Jimmie
Johnson, Tony Stewart, and Jeff
Gordon to pull away from the
pack early in the Chase.
Jeff Gordon has been out in
front of the points standings all
year long, and I believe hie is
hungrier than ever for his fifth.
Cup Championship.
Don't expect Stewart and
Johnson to go down easily, but
look for Gordon to drive hard for
this championship.
I'll be here. again next week.
Don't forget, if you have a take
on sports, send an e-mail to me at
mike@bakercountysports.com.


Dugger, Whitney Coffell and
Ashley Holton did an excellent
job offensively, and defensive
specialists Jessi Nunn, Kallie
Crummey, Tina Fraze and Ash-
ley Curry kept rallies alive with
their tenacity.
Serving was the team's strong
point in the tournament. The
Lady Wildcats served 90% as a
team. Statistically, the tourna-
ment breaks down as follows:
Service Points Ashley
Holton (18), Mary Dugger (16),
Cassie Kennedy (12) and Kallie
Crummey (9)
Kills Brittany Gray (30),
Tiffany Norman (29), Ashley
Holton (18), Whitney Coffell
(12) and Mary Dugger (11)
Blocks Ashley Holton (16),
Brittany Gray (11), Whitney Cof-
fell (7) and Tiffany Norman (7)
Assists Cassie Kennedy
(42), Krista Smith (45)
Digs Tiffany Norman (6),
Jessi Nunn (5), Cassie Kennedy
(5), Tina Fraze (3) and Ashley
Curry (2)

This week contained a some-
what bizarre note for the Lady
Wildcats when traveled to Green
Cove Springs on September 17
to take on the Clay Blue Dev-
ils. But instead of playing a real
match, the girls played an exhi-
bition game due because referees
did not show up.
Coach Chris Armoreda claims
that should constitute a forfeit,
since the home team is respon-
sible for officials. Nonetheless,


YoungPack

In youth football this past
week, the Packers beat the Jag-
uars, 13-6.
For the packers, Cooper
Hodges carried the ball 10 times
for an impressive 155 yards
rushing. He scored both Packer
TDs. Will Rhoden contributed
35 yards on eight carries, and
Christian Watkins chipped in
with four carries and 20 yards.
Jesse;, Ta \lotl contributed: .the
only extra point of the-game:' '-
For the Jaguars, Jacob Per-
ryman racked up 76 yards on
seven carries. He also scored the
only touchdown, and it came on
a 59-yard run. Kenneth Davis
added 45 yards on 10 carries and
Savoy Jefferson pitched in with
five yards on three carries.
The Packers' Rhoden led
the game with six tackles. Five


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BCHS played a best two-of-
three match with the respective
JV coaches officiating the game.
Baker beat Clay 2-1 by the scores
of 24-26, 25-12 and 15-8.
"I had told the team before the
game what was going on and it
made them sit back and rest on
their laurels," said Armoreda.
"They did not come out with the
aggressiveness and tenacity they
normally play with. The team
squandered a 24-20 lead in the
first match by playing very slop-
py volleyball. The communica-
tion and poor defensive coverage
lead to the demise,"
Losing the first game was a
real wake-up call for the Wild-
cats. They crushed Clay in the
second game by the score of 25-
12. The back passed the ball with
precision and the passers set up
the hitters for their kills. Brittany
Gray and Ashley Holton both
spiked the ball extremely well.
"Their spikes were so fast and
accurate that Clay had no an-
swer but to watch the ball hit the
ground in front of them," said Ar-
moreda. "The team finally came
alive and played Wildcat vol-
leyball. The girls showed great
poise and character in bouncing
back after the dropping the first
game."
The Lady Cats will return
home on Thursday to face West
Nassau. JV tips off at 5:30 pm
and varsity is set to go at 6:30.




7 beatsJags

players came in with five tack-
les: for the Packers, Hodges
and Watkins. For the Jags, Jef-
ferson, Tallon Dugger and Noah
Carter both had five.The Pack-
ers' Gregory Thompson and
Austin Hartley both had fumble
recoveries, as did Carter for. the
Jags. Perryman, Joshua Carter
and Kenneth Davis all had four
tackles for the Jaguars.
Other youth football scores:
V The Pee-Wee Cowboys
beat the Eagles, 12-6.
V In the middle division, the
Steelers beat the Raiders, 30-
22.
V The Broncos beat the Li-
ons, 34-0.
VThe Jets beat the Titans, 32-
0.
V In senior division play, the
Patriots beat the Falcons, 20-12.
V And the Redskins beat the
Colts, 33-0.
.Dwight Harris contributed
the stats and scores for this re-
port.




Di dl IIn


Gators impress, but


Noles depress vs. CU


It was both the sublime and
the ridiculous in college football
this weekend. Unfortunately for
me, the sublime
was the way the
Gators beat the
Tennessee Vol- FA
unteers and the
ridiculous was ROBERT
how my Semi-
noles escaped
with a win at
Colorado.
The quarterback of the Ten-
nessee scout team practiced all
last week in a Superman cape in a
thinly veiled slap at the hype Tim
Tebow is getting. But for most of
the game on Saturday, it looked
as if he should have passed the
cape on to Tebow at the start of
the game.
To say the Gators dominat-
ed all aspects of the game in a
59-20 win is a real understate-
ment. They ran around, over and
through the Vols. The defense ha-
rassed Eric Ainge and shut down
any running threat the Volunteers
might have had.
I As for Tebow, the question
before Saturday was whether he
could live up to the hype. After
all, Western Kentucky and Troy
State are not Tennessee. Granted,
he had two big wins and padded
stats against the Hiltoppers and
the Trojans, but would he per-
form against what the commen-
tators called "the big boys."
The answer was a big yes. He
threw, he ran and showed poise.
He looked like the real deal and
the Gators looked like they de-
served their ranking.
SOn a slightly different tan-


I


gent, do you know who I really
would like to see play in a bowl
game? Florida and West Virginia.
I've watched all
the top teams
except USC
LADY this season,
and UF and the
'GERARD Mountaineers
are the two fast-
est teams I've
seen. These
two playing each other would be
nothing but a blur.
As for the Seminoles,
they've been nothing but a bore.
Granted, they defeated Colorado
on Saturday and only a late Buf-
filo score stopped the shutout,
but it was the defense that shone
for FSU. The offense? Well they
really haven't shown up since
Chris Weinke graduated.
They have looked about as
anemic as the Jaguars offensive-
ly. They can't run consistently,
they can't throw consistently, de-
spite having very talent and very
quick receivers.
Drew Weatherford actually is
the fifth-ranked passer in school
history, but it has been a quiet
amassing of yards. It is clear to
a huge FSU fan like me why the
team is called the most overrated
college team of the decade. Com-
pare these guys to the FSU teams
of the eighties and nineties and
well there is no comparison.
Though the Noles are 2-1 on
the season, with the brunt of the
ACC schedule ahead of them,
I'm not anxious to see how
it plays out. Please prove me
wrong, because I am thinking a
game over .500.


Runners place 2nd

The Wildcat boys' cross country team ran to a second place finish
at a quad meet in Callahan on Sept. 11. The Cats placed second behind
Fernandina Beach, but ahead of host West Nassau and Yulee in the
meet. The girls' team placed third behind Fernandina and West Nas-
sau, but ahead of Yulee.
Luke Kenned. \V\as the top bo\ s runner for the Cati with a second-
place overall finish ahd Shea Raulerson \\as tops for the giirs. Ken-
nedy ran an 18:55 over 3.1 miles and Raulerson came in at 28:07.
Robert Mason placed fourth overall in 19:13 and Alexandria Rohde
was the second top finisher for the girls in 28:12.
Both teams are returning some key runners. Shea Raulerson, Brit-
tany Dale, Guadalupe Campos, Sylvia Sotomayor, Sarah Combs and
Kelsey Dudley are back from last year's squad. The girls have also
added Rohde, Krystal Langeburg and Michelle Lopez.
The boys return Kennedy, Corey Cavanaugh, Robert Mason, Tim-
my Mason, Evan Ward, Chris Holland and John Crawford. The add
Josh Trippett, Raphael Jackson, David Corona, Jake Rhoden, Matt Da-
vis, Dustin Feagle and Daniel Crawford.
"We're looking forward to this season and we're hoping that we can
pick up where left off from last season and make strides to state,"
said Coach Charles Ruise.
The Cats' first home meet is Sept. 25 versus Hilliard at 4:15 pm.
/


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 20, 2007 Page 12


social


C I"- --"'~- i

A 91st birthday
for Mrs. Bennett
Family and friends gathered
September 10 to celebrate the
,91st birthday of Lula Bennett
of Taylor. The party and dinner
were held at the home of her
daughter Verna Crews.
Mrs. Bennett is the widow
of J.O. Bennett and mother of
five children: Ms. Crews, Gwen
Walls and Maxie Townsend of.
Glen St. Mary, June Brescia
of Macclenny and Benny Joe
Bennett of Taylor. Many of her
grandchildren and great-grand-
children also attended the cel-
ebration.

Parade sign-up
Anyone interested in partici-
pating in the 2007 Homecoming
Parade on Thursday, September
27 at 5:00pm must pick up a
form from the BCHS front of-
fice and return it completed and
notarized to Melody Coggin by
Monday, September 24 at 2:00
pm. Parade line up numbers
will be available by Wednesday,
September 26.
Here is the parade schedule:
Thursday, Sept. 27:
Line up @ 4:00
Homecoming parade.5:00
Cat Growl 6:30
Friday, Sept. 28:
Homecoming Game 7:30
Homecoming queen crowned
during half-time


Canaday reunion
The Canaday family reunion
will be held Sunday, September
23, 2007 at North Prong Church
beginning at 1:00 PM.
Bring a covered dish and your
lawn chairs.













MACCLENNY
CHURCH OF CHRIST
573 S. 5th St. 259-6059
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 am
Fellowship 10:30 am 11:00 am
SWorship Services
Ei 11:00 am

S r, ,litiniier
SCIHH O F KicHliST


Happyl8th Birthday

s Kerin


9120189
J^ ,x~~i~


'65 class reunion
The Baker High class of 1965
is invited to a birthday party
given in its honor to mark the
passing from old to older (60+).
The party will be held Saturday,
September 29, 2007 at Christian
Fellowship Temple, S. 7th Street
beginning at 6:00 pm. All teach-
ers and principals are welcome
to celebrate with us.
Please RSVP to Janet'Rho-
den Teague at 259-7766 or Ron-
nie Gene or Nina Crews at 259-
6461..
Class of '83 reunion
The Baker High graduating
class of 1983 will hold a meet-
ing to discuss plans and ideas
for the upcoming 25th reunion
to be held in the summer 2008.
If you are interested in being
a part of the planning process,
please meet at Calendars on
Monday, September 24, 2007 at
7:00 pm.

Children's Miracle
Network fundraiser
The Children's Miracle Net-
work benefit sponsored by Food
Lion will be held September 29,
at the store parking lot.
There will be various com-
petitions, food, stunt show, con-
certs, and something for every-
one.
All proceeds benefit the Chil-
dren's Miracle Network.


Annual firefighter, EMS dinner..
The First United Methodist Church of Macclenny held its annual firefighter and
EMS appreciation dinner. Over 100 city and county firefighters and their fami-
lies enjoyed fried catfish and chicken with all the fixins'. Entertainment was by the
church's praise group. The church has hosted this dinner for the past several years
for both the police and fire departments to honor what they do for this county. With
the memory of the Bugaboo Fire stillfresh in everyone's mind, a special blessing was
said for the unselfish work of the county and city firefighters.
PHOTO BY NANCY OLIVER


4-H horse rally
Baker County 4-H is hosting a
horse rally for youths ages 8-18
years old and their parents Sat-
urday, September 22 from 8:30
am-2:00 pm at the fairground
horse arena. Lunch will be pro-
vided for $5 per person.
If you bring a horse, at 1:00
pm youth riders warm up easy
for an afternoon of fun horse
back games.
For registration and more in-
formation, contact the Baker
County Extension Office at 259-
3520.


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

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Custom Printing
Stationery
Invoices
Business Cards
Envelopes
Invitations

THE OFFICE MART
110 South Fifth St. 259-3737


HAPPY 3 BIRTHDAY
BROY GRIFIS


LuvtL, IuufA flamILI I


11. m11I'rda\ Bil'. Stud :1 m
111:1 a m %Thur~d~ 'ih 7:eStd% 011 pmo
.111 pm Thur~uth


'hujI .' I I P l. I'.. r d l . ,
"I Loring Church irilh a Growin.g ision of Ewellenrce"
Spi 'i ^ i.-" -" n .-T _' ". -




First Baptist Church
GLEN ST. MARY, FLORIDA
"A Beacon to Sunday School 9:45 AM
Baker County" Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 AM
S_ Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 PM
"Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7:00 PM
259-6977
Dr. Randy Williams, Senior Pastor
i,,H Perry Hays, Associate Pastor


Senior Pastor
David Thomas
259-4940


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


CHRISTIAN

FELLOWSHIP

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


Associate Pastor
Tim Thomas
259-4575

0 am
0 am
0 pm
0 pm
5 am


^- }



Youth Pastor
Gary CruimmN e


-Sadly tMissed~
Jason PaCleschi
7/18/70 9/23/06
Love, 'Mom, Dad, Lisa, 'Kim amn
I ,I


10:0
11:0
6:0
7:0
9:1


Youth Programs
Sunday School 10:00 am
Common Ground Sunday 11:00 am
Common Ground Wed. (Teens) 7:00 pm
God Kids Sunday 11:00 am
God Kids Wednesday 7:00 pm


Love, Mom & Dad


Iwww.christianfellowshiptemple.com


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poi!-i4iibiliulio l ogarnic iupplminti ispine iladiuiai rin ri .p '. perforTnfar injunr ple mntirn
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VINYL LETTERING,

BANNERS & YARD SIGNS.
LOCATED AT531 SOUTH 6TH STREET IN MACCLENNY, FL.


OieIu


v .-4 ,-


Now Open
Full service center for
t/If rentals, floral arrangements,
) wedding supplies


OEUlue, Is/


.. . :.


and More!
msw. attf eaipmWhd.e om
259-8397 ur 571-6620
8 Itaetemny fue
mffacetenry.


( AutoCraft ers
C COLLISION REPAIR



AutoCrafters Collision Repair
180 S. Lowder St., Macclenny
259-3001

Lifetime Warranty on all repairs
10 Locations thru out Florida
Free Computerized Estimates
State of the art equipment
We are a Direct Repair Provider for most
Major Insurance Companies
I-Car and ASE Certified

Let Us Be Your
Collision Repair Specialist
"IT'S OUR BUSINESS"


Zac and Shirley Smallwood of Macclenny are
proud to announce the birth of grandson, Kelton
Gage Smallwood, son of Zachary Smallwood III
and Kamerin Johnson. Born on June 6th
weighing 7 Ibs to oz, and granddaughter, Paige
Emma Danson, born on August 12 weighing 7 Ibs
14 oz, daughter of Ross and Tabitha Danson


Kelton
Gage
Smallwood


Paige
Emma
Danson


Gr
Mi*1J


G


SGUERRY

FUNERAL HOME
offering
Service with dignity & respect at affordable prices.
Pre-arranged Funeral Plans
Final Expense Life Insurance Policies
Monument and Marker head Stones
Guerry Funeral Home
..a tradition of excellence continues.


420 E. Macclenny Ave., Macclenny (U.S. 90 East)
904-259-2211


Bill Guerry Owner, L.ED.


Bill Gueny Owner, LED.


WP I


m


m


Bryan Guery, L.ED.









THE BAKER COUNTi PRESS Trurscda, September 20, 2007 Page 13


r


D


To place, correct or cancel

an ad by phone, call

904-259-2400
Monday Friday 9:00 anm- 5 00 pm
or e-mail
classifieds@bakercountypress.com
or online
www.bakercountypress.com


To place, correct or cancel an ad
by mail, send a copy of the ad
exactly as it should appear,
payment and phone number
where we can reach you.

PO Box 598

Macclenny, FI 32063


0 utility
2' side
-9335.
9/20p


Classified ads and notices must be
paid in advance, and be in our office
no later than 4:00 pm the Monday
preceding publication, unless other-
wise arranged in advance. Ads can
be mailed provided they are accom-
panied by payment and instructions.
They should be mailed to: Classified
Ads, The Baker County Press, P.O.
Box 598, Macclenny, FL 32063. We
cannot assume responsibility for
accuracy of ads or notices given over
the telephone. Liability for errors in all
advertising will be limited to the first
publication only. If after that time, the
ad continues to run without notifica-
tion of error by the person or agency
for whom it was published, then that
party assumes full payment respon-
sibility. The Baker County Press
reserves the right to refuse advertis-
ing or any other material which in
the opinion of the publisher does not
* meet standards of publication.


Massey Ferguson 230 tractor,
37 HP, 6 speed transmission w
verses, new clutch, last year eve
worked as it should, $3800; 6x11
trailer, just built, 2x8 pt flooring,
rails, let down ramp, $500.259-


Free shed giveaway. September only.
Keith's Better Built Building and Car-
ports. Register across from Walmart.'
$850 value. 9/6-27p
Entertainment center, chest, triple
dresser w/mirror, 2 night stands, queen
-headboard, all matching pieces, $750
OBO. Call Janet Teague at 259-7766.
9/20c
King pillowtop', ne%.' vmn warranty,
$289, can deliver. 904-391-0015.
11/2tfc
2003, 16x7 Cargo Craft Explorer
trailer, 3" plywood floor and doors, 4
wheel electric brakes on tandem axle,
like new, $3000. 613-6001. 7/19tfc
2006 Harley Davidson Ultra Classic,
3500 miles, new condition, black, sev-
en year warranty, $18,000. 904-483-
7368. 9/20-27p
Solid wood cherry sleigh bed with mat-
tress & boxsprings, retail $950, sac-
rifice for $395, can deliver. 904-858-
9350. 11/2tfc
Laptop computer, Windows XP, comes
with leather case, adapter & card, $250.
275-3211. 9/20p
Luxury queen pillowtop, in plastic,
$199.904-398-5200. 11/2tfc
Great news! This summer The Frank-
lin Mercantile will be open Saturdays
10:00 am-5:00 PM. Ya'll come. Railroad
crossing in Glen. 259-6040. 5/31tfc
Butterfly dining table with 6 chairs,
very ornate, fluted legs, rare; half round
foyer console. All pieces are mahogany
wood. Southern Charm. 259-4140.
2/3tfc
Office furniture. 2 desk, 3 chairs, 6 file
cabinets. 904-219-1613. 9/20p
2000 18'8" Bayliner fiberglass boat
with Mercury in-board/out-board, very
clean, excellent condition, $4900 OBO.
219-4655 or 259-4446. 8/30tfc
225G Miller welding machine, $2000
firm. 904-424-5464. 9/20-27p
Bed, beautiful temp-pedic memory-
foam mattress & boxsprings, new in
plastic, with warranty, retail $950, must
sell $379, can deliver. 904-858-9350.
11/2tfc
Antique breakfront buffet, breakfront
china cabinet, buffet, all mahogany, can
be seen at Southern Charm. 259-4140.
12/9tfc
Aluminum dog box, 4' long, 2 bay, for
small pickup, $125. 904-509-2619.
9/20c
Full size aluminum dog box, 2 door,
$150. 305-1242. 9/20p


Artists! Oils, acrylics, water colors,
canvases, drawing pads and much
more! The Office Mart, 110 S. Fifth
Street, 259,3737. tfc
Mahogany secretary, beautiful piece,
excellent condition. Southern Charm
259-4140. 12/9tfc
Brand new Sears water softener sys-
tem, $585. Free installation. Good used
appliances. 90 day money back guaran-
tee. 266-4717. 7/12-3/27p
Truck Topper, SWB, Dodge or Ford, sil-
ver in color, like new, $375 OBO; Snap-

per riding lawnmower, $700 OBO. 259-
5193. 9/20p
Whirlpool refrigerator, 14 cf, good
condition, $100. 259-4642. 9/20p

, .



2002 Buick LeSabre, loaded, one
.owner, 32k miles, very good condition,
$7800. 259-3878. 9/13tfc
Hunting truck, 1982 Chevrolet, V ton,
runs, body decent, dog box, tool box,
$950. 904-466-0580. 9/13-20p


2005 Z71 extended cab, stepside, 46k
miles, lift & off road tires, $25,900.
904-200-6749. 9/13-20p
2005 extended cab Chevy Z-71, 4WD,
like new condition, loaded, 25k miles,
diesel, 3" lift, includes programmer and seven
/ 2 re- year/100,000 mile extended warranty,
rything $22,500. 259-3878. 8/2tfc


1991 Chevrolet pickup, V6 engine,
white, good condition, tool box, $1050.
259-5403. 9/13-20p
1995 CK1500 Silverado, 2WD, new
motor & transmission, excellent condi-
tion, very clean, custom stereo system,
102k miles, $5500 firm. 904-759-2897
or 275-3007. 8/2tfc
1999 Ford Escort, $1200; 1992 Ford
Mustang convertible, $800; 1987 Chev-
rolet S10 pickup truck, $850; all need
rome repair all have Florida titles. 912-
343-2093 or 904-477-5561. 9/20p'
1997 Hondia accord, 4 door, A/C, 5
speed, 102k miles, excellent condi-
tion, tires 75%, $4000; 245.75.16 new
tires, less than 500 miles, off new 2500
Chevy Silverado, bigger size, $300.
259-9335. .' 9/20p
1998 Chevy Cavalier Z24, 2.4L, after
market tires & rims, new transmission,
$2000. 266-3434 or 238-3688 cell.
9/20p


REDUCED!! OVER 3200SF TOTAL MLS#374282
Imagine all the possibilities in this 3BR/2BA brick
front hm; over 2,864sf heated per builder's plans,
7.5 acres. $385,000
TAKE THE OPPORTUNITY TO BUY COMMERCIAL
,- MLS# 368711 1421 sq ft on .59 acres, zoned
residential/commercial, great location near 1295 for
small business. $199,999
PLAY YOUR CARDS RIGHT MLS# 376646 Call
to own this 2BR/1BA, 1408 sq ft mobile hm on 1
acre in Macclenny. Sold As-Is. Beautiful landscaping
awaits for a mere $80,000.
EXCITED TO SHOW MLS# 371003 3BR/2BA Call
to see this immaculate brick home on 1 acre lot,
features pride of ownership, large open floor plan
& more! $245,900
POSSIBILITIES ABOUND MLS# 329000 in 40
acres off of Clarence Dobbs Rd. A great investment
zoned currently 1 home site per 7.5 acres. Call office
today! $600,000
PERFECT FOR DEVELOPMENT MLS# 336373 we
are eager to show you the perfect spot in this corner
lot, .90 acre, vacant land in downtown Macclenny.
$125,000
BEAUTIFUL LAND MLS# 362238 Summer is a
great time to catch the savings in this 28.54 acres
on paved road frontage. Partially cleared for hin,
horses & cows. You can have more then one hm on
property, zoned 1 hm per 7.5 acres. $585,000
PRICED REDUCED FOR QUICK SALE MLS#
388433 Beautiful 4BR/2BA home to make new
memories in is waiting for your call! Must see the
1,839sf. $305,000
SIMPLY IRRESISTIBLE MLS# 391856 3BR/2BA
1,440sf new listing in The Meadows is waiting for
you to own. Located in great school zones so make
the call! $169,000
FLOURISH HERE MLS# 360641 Commercial for.
sale in North Jacksonville. 13-14 acres w/RR access,
large parcel cleared & ready to build. Imagine the
possibilities! $2,800,000


2002 Monte Carlo, low mileage, 43k,
silver, 2 door, excellent condition, load-
ed, $7500. 334-8904. 9/20-27p
2003 F150 4x4, super crew, 50k miles,
loaded, like new condition, $21,000.
904-483-7368. 9/20-27p





Baby sitting in my home, all ages, from
6:00 am-?, Monday-Friday, near CR
125 and 127. 904-838-2287.
9/13-20p
Rajun Cajun & Tambourine. Music
from Louisiana for your group or party.
259-3268. 9/13-10/18p
Save!!!, Foils, hi-lights and hair cuts.
Call Hair Factory Salon at 259-7780 and
ask for Gwen (off on Wednesdays).
9/20c
Childcare in Macclenny Christian
home, activities, meals, 2 Christian
woman to care for your child. 259-
5434. 9/20p
Gwen's Handyman Services. Repairs,
painting, carpentry, general mainte-
nance. Free estimates. 259-912.8.9/20c
Now accepting antique furniture on
consignment. Pieces have to be in good
condition. Call Karin at Southern Charm
259-4140. 2/13tfc
Do you have a junk car or truck you
want hauled off or to sell? 259-7968..
4/22tfc

',..i -- ..",: i. :- "
...


Roommate. Two rooms plus private
bath in quiet Macclenny subdivision,
utilities included. $225/week plus secu-
rity deposit. 386-288-6053. 9/20-27p
k. ^ n ;i.,;r .... "..



20,000 acre Broken Gate Hunting Club
has openings for five members. Dog
hunt 7 days a week, $1000. 219-1613.
9/20p


Che ck it ou..


. TSON I


ESTABLISHED AREA MLS#385853 Home& out buildings
sold As-Is, livable or remodel hm to build to suit your own
tastes, appliances all in working order. $81,900
PRICED TO SELL MLS# 389662 All brick hm w/extra
large lot, nice back yard, completely fenced, extra Irg pad
for boat, bonus rm (or 4"' BR) has full bath. $278,500
A MUST SEE!- MLS# 377160 3BR/2BA hm on over 1/2 acre
hm has been updated, too much to list. A must see indeed!
$129,900
BETTERTHAN MODEL- MLS# 3754813BR/2BA home has
wood floors, recessed lighting, upgraded kitchen & BA. So
much more so call today! $194,900
SELLER TO PAY ALL CLOSING COSTS MLS# 375369
Original owners, well kept treasure, fresh paint, new
carpeting, curb appeal, motivated sellers and a must see to
appreciate. $162,000


YARD SALES
&t -sAIF Thursday & Friday 9:30 am-1:00 pm. 13488
,0. E. Tall Pine Road off 23A. Household items,
RipSALE boys & girls clothes.
S .Friday 10:00 am-2:00 pm. Old iNursery Plan-
7GSAIL tallon..Yarn, craft supplies, camper. Boston
Whaler boat, girls clothes. 716-9769.
Friday & Saturday 8:00 am-?, 8619 Mudlake
Road, 1 mile west of 4-way stop. Furniture,
breakfast table & 4 chairs. 3 piece antique dresser & nightstand
set, stereo, rockers, old recliner, pots, pans. dishes, pictures.
what-nots, lamp shades, shelves, pillows. clothes, shoes, much
more. PLUS girls, size 0 and 1, jeans, shorts, capris. s/m tops,
A)ercronibie. Epress, Bebe. Hollister, AE and more! Miscella-
neous guvs size medium. Huge. 3 families.
Friday & Saturday 9:00 am-5:00 pm. Minnie Yarbrough, 228 S.
Barber Bros Circle. 3 families.
Saturday 7:00 am-?. 1124 Copper Field Circle, Copper Creek.
Saturday 8:00 am-?. Old Nursery Plantation, Red Top Road, fol-
low signs.
Saturday 8:00 am-?. 917 Red Fo: Way. Macclenny Fo:ridge.
Scooters, toys, household items, clothes, lots of miscellaneous.


Dogs: all types from puppies to adults.
Animal Control, $50 boarding fees will
apply. 259-6786. 11/20tfc
Horses for sale. Registered APHA,
show quality for grade horse prices. 2
& 3 year old fillies. Must sell, $2500 for
both. Priced low for quick sale. Will sell
separately. Bill at 259-1703. 9/13-20p
2 horses and horse trailer. Call for
more information. 912-843-2093 or
904-477-5561. 9/20p
Female English Bulldog puppy, Timi is
so sweet and lovable. She loves to be
held and lay in your lap. She is pretty
small and is ready for a hew home. AKC'
registered This puppy will get to your
heart. To know more about my baby:'
danjammy@yahoo.com. 8/16-10/18p
,



Notice to readers:
The newspaper often publishes classified


1395 Chaffee Road

South, Jacksonville

904.772.9800


READY FOR YOU TO BUY MLS# 380152 This 3BR/1Ba
hm has so many updated, new A/C, fresh interior & exterior
paint and all appliances convey. $137,000
COMMERCIAL POTENTIAL MLS# 379712 Call to own
this .42acre lot, updated kitchen, newer range, refrig. &
dishwasher, heat pump, 200 AMP service. $135,000
BEAUTIFUL BRICK MLS# 364908 In a desirable location
and. close to everything you will be the proud owner of
this 3BR/1BA 1,487sf find. Relax in your great hot tub!
$139,000
BUILDER'S HOME MLS#385551 3BR/2.5BA on 2.5 acres
in Baker. Lots of upgrades & over 2,000sf heated, surround
sound, frpic, Irg kit w/breakfast area, Formal'dng/rm. Bldr
has lots of upgrades, in this very desirable area. Built in
2006 w/man-made stocked fish pond in rear of property.
$375,000


advertising 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 truthful-
ness of claims. Respondents should use
caution and common sense before send-
ing any money or making other commit-
ments based on statements and/or prom-
ises; 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. Remember: if it
sounds too good to be true, it probably is.
- The Baker County Press




Saturday ONLY 8-P
W0oodlawn to aupree to
Larimer Rd. 1st house on
the right.
Mens and women clothes,
books, kitchen stuff and
much misc.

Free rabbit and cage to
good home.


HIGH STANDARDS? MLS# 359232 If you do have
high standards call us to see this 3BR/2BA, 2340 sq
ft, all brick new construction on 1.1 acres, Brazilian
wood firs, garden tub, brick columns in Lanai &
room for pool & animals. $277,900
BEAUTIFUL 9.5 ACRES MLS# 370994 Road is
paved, zoned agricultural, horses welcomed and
you are too! Call today to makethis your new home.
$120,000
INVESTMENT MLS#360088, $75,000;
MLS#360062, $50,000; MLS#360031, $50,000;
MLS# 360050, $50,000 4 MB hms on % acre lots in
Sanderson, may be purchasing according to MLS or
as a whole, currently rented @ 2,150 monthly.
3-CITY LOTS MLS#374272 Macclenny area .78
acre dwellings can be put on these lots, could be.
rezoned for possible duplexes. Seller is willing
to give 5,000 off if all three lots are purchased.
$85,000
WEST JACKSONVILLE MLS#370043 Refine your
search with this stunning two story hm in Ashford;
4BR/2 1/2BA wonderfully decorated and upgrades
galore! Must see the Grand staircase leading to loft.
$269,000
POPULAR OLD PLANK PLANTATION MLS#
388459 See yourself eating in the spacious kitchen,
cooking out on your very own patio and enjoying
the Florida sun! Call to see this 3BR/3BA 1,738sf
gorgeous home for $195,000
5+ ACRES / BAKER MLS#388358 4BR/3BA
approx 2,500sf heated on 5 acres, barn w/feed
room, fenced, upgraded kitchen, granite &
stainless. $415,000
A GREAT PLACE TO CALL HOME MLS# 390299
Baker County is the place to be; 3BR/2BA 1,809sf
with 1.2acres of room to roam and play. Call today!
$257,500
SPRAWLING ACREAGE MLS# 384858 A great
home on 1.14 of an acre situated on a corner lot,
well kept hm w/privacy fence in the back, wired
shed, BBQ pit, well house w/softener. $ 117,000


,4 A 1 i "

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$ 6.1 ,i ,.18. .
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.Baybury B Lot 29 2.,
.. ... ,,, Monterrey C Lot 37 3,C
S. , Arlington B Lot 47, 1 ,.

Sunbury M Lot 32 2,2

.. .. "11,1' ,1", :,*,,*_,'11" [,: :i:., .
. .


818
)10
375
223


4/2.5w/loft
5/3 w/loft
3/2


,'i-v $194,450
;'" $208,900
; ... $160,325


3/2.5 w/loft !".*- $187,450


DEADLINES:

Placement,

correction or

cancellation of ads

may be phoned in

anytime before Monday

at 5 p.m. for publication

on Thursday.


RATES:

Line Ads:

20 words for,,, $6.00
20ieT each additional word

Service Ads:

15 words for,,, $8.00
20lh each additional word


.=h,


=-?-1


. -1 . .1


I I .. W i T I- L ;,- 7. ... , - .,- I I i -








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 20, 2007 Page 14


New Sports grill opening in the fall of
2007 is hiring experienced wait staff and
line cooks. Must be over 18 and willing
to submit to a drug test/background
check, Send resume or a stamped, self
addressed envelope for application,
to DD's Sports Grill, P.O. Box 1842,
Macclenny, FL 32063.
9/6-27p
A Touch of Grass Lawn Service needs
experienced full time lawn maintenance
worker with valid Florida drivers license.
259-7335. 3/23ffc
Experienced A/C & duct Installers,
must have clean driving record. 259-
8038. 8/30-9/20p
TA Travelcenter now hiring Arby's
team members and management for TA
Travelcenter in Baldwin, 1024 US 301
S., Jacksonville, FL 32234 or call Tom at
904-266-4281 ext. 18. 4/26tfc
Company specializing in Erosion
Control now hiring the following posi-
tions: Class A CDL drivers, crew leaders,
equipment operators and laborers. Valid
driver's license a must. Fax resume to
275-3292 or call 275-4960. EOE, drug
free workplace. 6/28tfc
The Baker County Board of
Commissioners will be accepting appli-
cations until 3:00 pm on September 24,
2007 for full-time/part-time Paramedic/
EMT positions. Must be a Florida
Certified Paramedic with current AHA
Certification Health Care Provider and
ACLS certified. Florida Fire Fighter I or
II preferred. Additional training or certi-
fication will be a plus. Full benefits pro-
vided. You may pick up an application at
the Emergency Operations Center locat-
ed at 1190 West Macclenny Avenue,
Macclenny, FL 32063. The Baker County
Board of Commissioners reserves the
right to reject any and all applications.
9/13-20c
Local home care agency seeking PRN,
RN, OT and a full-time PT. Please call
259-3111 for more information.4/19tfc
Part-time scale operator. The New
River Solid Waste Association is seek-
ing qualified applicants for a permanent,
part-time position of scale operator.
Responsibilities include operation of a
computerized scale system, collecting
fees and keeping accurate record of
all transactions. Must be a high school
graduate, preferably with two years of
experience in similar work. Must be will-
ing to work a flexible schedule includ-
ing weekends and holidays. Starting
salary will be $9 per hour with a flex-
ible schedule of 25-30 hours per week.
Salary commensurate with experience.
Applications can be picked up at the
New River Regional Landfill, SR 121,
2.5 miles north of Raiford, FL. Deadline
for applications will be September 27 at
5:00 PM. For further information, call
386-431-1000. New River Solid Waste
is a drug-free workplace. EOE. 9/20c
Experienced painters needed. Must
have tools, benefits after 90 days. 259-
5877. 12/30tfc
Dental hygienist needed. 1, 2 or 3
daysper week: allfeor details. 904-653-
333-&3- .. -. ---. 8 30rfi
Dental assistant needed in busy dental
practice. Full time position, EDA or CDA
required. May deliver resume in person
to 546 S. 5th St. or fax to 259-8978. No
phone calls please. 9/6tfc
3 dump truck drivers needed with
asphalt experience, up to $14 per hour.
904-334-8739. 9/20p






Notice to Readers
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is
subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes
it illegal to advertise "any preference, limita-
tion or discrimination based on race, color,
religion, sex, handicap, familiar status or
national origin, or an intention, to make any
such preference, limitation or discrimina-
tion." Familial status includes children under
the age of 18 living with parents or legal cus-
todians, pregnant women and people secur-
ing custody of children under 18.
This newspaper will not knowingly accept
any advertising for real estate which is in
violation of the law. Our readers are hereby
informed that all dwellings advertised in this
newspaper are available on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain of discrimination,
call HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll
free telephone number for the impaired is
1-800-927-9275.
71/2 acres, $95,000. Cowpen Road, left
on Tennessee. 259-6194 or 838-2818.
9/13-10/4p
FSBO. 3 BR, 1 BA, corner lot in St.
George. Newly remodeled, asking
$75,000. For more information, call
Mike or Tawnya at 904-813-6090 or
904-813-2380. 9/13-27p





DIRECTOR, DEVELOPMENTAL
EDUCATION
Responsible for implementing developmental
courses and acting as central resource for
information about program. Recruit, schedule
and evaluate developmental instructors.
Master's degree with 18 graduate hours in


English, math, reading, or education, plus
three years developmental teaching, including
online and distance learning classes. Salary:
$47,500 annually plus benefits.
Review of applications to begin:
October 15, 2007.
College application and transcripts required.
All foreign transcripts/degrees must be
submitted with an official translation and
evaluation.
Position details and application
available on the web at:
www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resources
Lake City Community College
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


-i-^~~~--u _ _^^ _^


3 BR, 2 BA doublewlde on 1V acre for
sale by owner. Front and back porch,
metal barn, $79,000. 259-9776 or 904-
302-1219. 9/20-27c
3/2 split In Owens Acres with pool,
beautifully kept, nice quiet neighborhood,
new stainless appliances, $179,900. Call
today Exit Realty Affiliates Network at


904-755-1699.

Reduced 3/4 acre lots,
at Macclenny II. Homes o
904-219-0480, 904-525-86


3 BR, 2 BA brick home w/1576 SF heat-
ed on 1/2 acre in Macclenny, all electric
appliances, $214,200. Please call 813-
1580, (21GFO). 5/10tfc
1-3 acres, high & dry, fish pond, homes
or mobile homes, set-up included,
owner financing or cash discount. 912-
843-8118. 2/22tfc


9 acres In Dandridge, Tennessee, exit
8/30-9/27p 417, 10 miles from Dollywood, creek,
Estates St. nice barn, $130,000. 334-8904.
C.., t nnn 9/20-27p


miy n$49,9uu.
i30. 6/21tfc


4 BR, 2 BA brick home w/1876 SF
heated on 1/2 acre in Macclenny, all
electric appliances, $249,000.813-1580
(18GFO). 5/10tfc
3 BR, 2 BA brick home w/1675 SF heat-
ed on 1/2 acre in Macclenny, all electric
appliances, $219,300. Please call 813-
1580,(2WE). 5/10tfc
1999 Horton 16x80, 3 BR, 2 BA SWMH
on 12 acres of land located in Glen
St. Mary 1/4 mile from BCHS. Asking
$125,000. Call for information 904-259-
7675. 9/6-20p
Macclenny land and home package.
New 18779 SF, 3 BR, 2 BA, upgraded
Satina kitchen package & more on 1.5
shaded acre on the St. Mary's River,
$135,000. 259-8028. 8/30-9/20c
3 BR,"2 BA brick home w/1721 SF heat-
ed on 1/2 acre in Macclenny, all electric
appliances, $209,000. Call 813-1580
(8WE). 5/10tfc
REDUCED TO $40,000. Beautiful 1.2
acre platted subdivision lot in "The
Pines" located off Park St. in Glen St.
Mary (Pine Loop). Wonderful mature
trees, oak, magnolia, palms & pines!
Homes only. Build your dream home.
Nice sloping lot that joins a creek. Call
904-334-4988. 9/20p
Partially cleared 1 acre 10 minutes
north of Macclenny, $20,000. 904-485-
0797. 9/13-27p
8.39 acres w/well & septic, 1 mile north
of Sanderson on CR 229, $96,500.
Owner financing available. 904-813-
1580. 5/17tfc
FSBO. Copper Creek, Hills, Unit III, 2
large lot $65,000 each, 1 lot @ $55,000.
Please telephone 904-813-1580.
1/25tfc
Look quick sell. $79,000 reduced
from $90,000. 3.80 acres with SWMH,
two power poles, nice fish pond, lots
of shade trees, building with electric-
ity. Surrounded on three sides by the
Osceola National Forest in Taylor, des-
ignated still hunt areas. 904-322-6008
cell. 9/13-20p
3 BR, 2 BA vinyl siding/brick front
w/1090 SF heated in Macclenny; all elec-
tric appliances, $155,600. Please call
813-1580 (6TL). 5/10tfc
9.39 acres w/well & septic, 1 mile of
Sanderson on CR 229. $96,500. Owner
financing available. 904-813-1580.
5/3tfc
1 acre cleared lot in Glen, close to high
school and tennis courts. Mobile homes
OK $45.900. 904-219-048.0. .. r or.904-
525-8630. 7/19tfc
FSBO. 3 BR, 2 BA brick home with 1585
SF heated on acre in Glenfield Oaks
Subdivision, many upgrades, $212,000.
.Call 904-813-3091. 7/19tfc




Are you...

Confident

Outgoing

Organized?

WE WANT YOU!

Ideal position for confi-
dent, experienced person
in advertising sales and
marketing. If \ou are or-
ganized. detail-oriented
and interested in working
right here in Baker Coun-
t\. this par-time position
is for you. Sign on \ith
a professional, growing
organization and earn a
good income without the
commute or confinement
to an office setting. Send
resumes to advertising@
bakercount. press.com
or mail to P.O. Box 598.
Mlacclenny. Fla. 32063




INSTRUCTOR/COORDINATOR
TEACHER PREPARATION ACADEMY
168 DAY TENURE-TRACK
Develop schedules, recruit instructors, teach
classes, and assist Executive Director with
budgeting and planning.
Must have master's degree with minimum
of 18 graduate hours in Education. Ability to
use computer technology in the classroom.
ESOL/Reading endorsement and National
Board certification preferred. K-12 teaching
experience desired.
Salary based on degree & experience, plus
benefits.
Review of applications to begin:
Immediately & position open until filled.
College application and copies of transcripts
required. All foreign transcripts must be
submitted with a translation and evaluation.
Position details and application available on
the web at: www lakecityce edu
Inquiries: Human Resources
Lake City Community College
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


Your plans or mine! 1.28 acre lot with
existing well, septic and electric at 8797
Dupree Road, $60,000. 813-3091.3/1tfc
3 BR, 2 BA home with large shady back-
yard, separate dining room, great room
w/sliding glass doors, stone fireplace,
Jacuzzi bath, $169,900. Cell 334-1806
or home 259-6216. 8/30-9/27p
3 BR, 2 BA brick home w/1576 SF heat-
ed on 1/2 acre in Macclenny, all electric
appliances, $214,200. Please call 813-
1580. (21GFO). 5/10tfc
10 acres in Sanderson off OC Home
Road, high & dry, $100,000. Call 904-
813-3251. 9/20-10/11p
2.57 acres, cleared, have septic &
well where you want them, off 185 on
Steelwater Road, $60,000. 904-259-
9151 or 904-476-3015. 9/20-27p
Brick, 2 story, 4 BR, 2 BA, large kitch-
en & dining area, 2 family rooms one
with fireplace, office/guest room, wood
floor throughout, tile bath, Corian coun-
tertops, 1700 SF storage area on 5.22
acres in Glen, $479,000. 259-7639.
9/20-27p
V-- -Q V.
t, : : '


2 BR, 2 BA SWMH, no pets, no smok-
ing, $300 deposit, $575/month. 259-
2787. 9/20-27p
3 BR, 2 BA brick home with CH/A,
fenced back yard and utility shed, no
pets, $950/month plus deposit. 259-
6849. 9/20-27p
3 BR, 1 BA on .5 acre approximately
1 mile north of Sanderson. All electric
appliances, $750 security deposit, $750/
month. Please call 259-3343 weekdays
between 9:00 am-5:00 pm. 7/19tfc
3 BR, 1 BA house, large yard in Glen,
$850/month, 1st and last plus deposit,
no inside pets. 259-6849. 9/20-27p


ARE YOU...

CREATIVE

MOTIVATED

ORGANIZED?

WE WANT YOU!

Ve are looking for a part
.time ad\enrising graphic
designer to join our'Liv ard-
winning team. We ha\e
an immediate opening for
a creative person to cre-
ate eye-popping print ads'
campaigns and la\outs.
Mastery of Photoshop,
Illustrator and InDesign
among other soft are
know ledge is essential, as
is the ability to perform
calmd\ under deadline
pressure. Sign on with
a professional. growing
organization without the
commute. Send resumes to
ad% ertising@,bakercounty-
press.com or mail to P.O.
Box 598. Nlacclenny. Fla.
32063



"g> LAKE CITYl
ca~ EIHI Y lU taIti
SENIOR STAFF ASSISTANT
This is a secretarial position located in
the Human Resources office. Duties
include serving as the receptionist
for Human Resources, typing, filing,
and assisting the Director of Human
Resources with administrative duties.
High school graduate or equivalent with
4 years secretarial or clerical experience.
Proficient in Word, Excel and Outlook.
Application deadline: Oct. 5, 2007.
Salary: $23,827 annually plus benefits.
STAFF ASSISTANT I (Part-Time)
20 HRS PER WEEK
Secretarial work in Human Resources
performing, typing, filing, and general
secretarial duties. High School Diploma
or its equivalent plus 2 years clerical
experience.
Application Deadline: Oct. 5, 2007
Salary: $9.90 per hour.
CUSTODIAN/
FLOOR CARE SPECIALIST
Day shift, Tuesday Saturday
Manual work in routine housekeeping,
cleaning and caring for campus
buildings, with an emphasis on floor care
maintenance. Must be able to lift and carry
44 Ibs. Must read and write English.
Salary: $17,780 annually, plus benefits.
Deadline to apply: October 5, 2007
College application required. Special
consideration for Associate's degree or
certificate in a related area.
Position details and application available
on the web, at:
www lakecitycc edu
Inquiries: Human Resources
Lake City Community College


Mobile homes, 2 and 3 BR, A/C, no
pets, $500-$550 plus deposit, 904-860-
4604. 3/17tfc
Rent/rent to own. 3 BR, 2 BA DW on
5 acres, lots of extras. Absolutely no
smoking or pets, $950/month plus
security deposit. 275-3056, 9/13-20p
New 3 BR, 2 BA vinyl home in the city
with all electric appliances. $3000 secu-
rity deposit, $1000/month. Please call
813-1580. 8/16tfc
3 BR & 2 BR mobile homes, no pets,
garbage pickup, water & yard moving
provided, $475-$625. 912-843-8118.
7/5tfc
3 BR, 2 BA MH. $600/month plus $600
deposit required. No pets. 259-2019.
9/13-20p
3 BR, 1 BA brick home on nice city lot.
$900/month, $900 deposit, no pets.
Contact John at 904-228-4568.
9/13-10/4p
2 BR, 1 BA house in Georgia Bend,
CH/A, nice yard, no pets. Call 904-259-
6101. 9/20p
3 BR, 2 BA DW, $800/month, $800
deposit, no pets, references required.
408-9515. 9/20tfc
3 BR, 2 BA DW on acre lot, $250/
weekly, no deposit. 910-5434 cell or
Nextel beeper 160*132311*2. 9/20c
3 BR, 2 BA country home located north
of Glen St. Mary, large yard, no pets
inside, $900/month, 1st and last month
required. Call 259-3450 or 653-1274
after 5:00 PM. 9/20p
Hwy 185, Monica, 3 BR, 2 BA DW,
dishwasher, range, wood deck, excellent
condition, $750/month, $500 deposit.
904-879-2143. 9/20p






Commercial property for lease on US.
90 near Walmart DC. Completely fenced
with office on 1 acre. Ideal for car lot
or light industrial. $1200/month. 259-
5149. 9/13-20p





2000 Redmon MH, 3 BR, 2 BA, 16x80,
stove, refrigerator, good condition,
$16,500. 334-8904. 9/200-27p
New 2008, 28x44, 3 BR, 2 BA, $32,900
delivered and set-up on your property.
Call Larry at 259-1100. 8/30-9/20c
Must sell! Selected 2007 mobile
home, stock models, sold at .invoice.
Yarborough Mobile Homes. 259-8028.
8/30-9/20c






Driver- JacksonvilleTerminal


Dedicated Shorthaul
HOME EVERY WEEKEND
GUARANTEED!
TOP PAY for Exp'd Drivers!
NO TOUCH FREIGHT
65% preloaded/pretarped
CDL-A req'd 877-428-5627
www^ctdriversco


Florida

Crown

Realty


LAND:
Horse/Cattle Ranch 87.95 acres of beautiful pasture. Fenced and cross
fenced. Panoramic view. Build your dream home on this exceptionally nice
acreage. Shown to qualified buyers by appointment only. Own this ranch land
for $1.3 million
NEW LISTING- Nice 10 acre tract between Glen St. Mary& Sandersoli. Zoned
for houses or mobile homes. Bring the horses. Convenient to 1-10. This tract
is located on a comer and has a small creek on the rear Reasonably priced at
$92,000.
15 acres approximately 3 miles west of Glen St. Mary- between
Highway 90 and Interstate 10 on Sweetgum Rd. Mobile homes or site built
homes welcome. Zoned for horses. Affordably priced at $119,000.
Reduced- Ten high and dry acres zoned for horses. Located 3 miles west of
Glen St. Mary off of US 90. Good road frontage. Modular, manufactured and
conventional homes welcome Reduced to $100,000
RESIDENTIAL:
New Listing- Convenient to 1-10 and shopping centers. Nice home with wood
siding and stone trim. Over 2200 SF with 3 BR, 2 BA on 1 acre. 18'x26' game
room, wood and ceramic tile floors, walk-in pantry, paved road, circular con-
crete drive, garage, carport and lots of extras. Priced at $255,900.
REDUCED FOR QUICK SALE- Now's your opportunity Price reduced
$30,000. Nice 1753 SF 3 BR, 2 BA, 2 car garage, paved driveway and street, fire-
place. Located in cul-de-sac on Christie Court in Macclenny. Needs some minor
repair. Good buy at $149,000.
Estate 36.54 acres with W mile frontage on river. Estate sized home is 3200
SF heated & cooled. 4 BR, 2i BA, fireplace, formal dining room, breakfast
nook, game room, office and many other amenities, 'wvo story good quality
brick construction. Screened porch, patio/cook area, screened hot tub. 55x60
concrete bar and 30x60 hay bam. Fenced and cross fenced. Home is at the
top of hill with panoramic views. The nicest property in Baker County. Shown
to qualified buyers by appointment only This estate can be yours for $1.5 mil-
lion.
Brand New Home 1453 SF living space, 3 BR, 2 BA with 2 car garage. Very
attractive hardy board with brick trim, granite counter tops, ceramic tile baths,
double vanities with tub & shower in master bath, wood floors in master suite
and living room. Formal dining & living room. Very nice home for $189,000.
Nice trees on city lot In Glen St. May.
Pool & large workshop (large enough for 3 cars, boats, etc.) with second
floor loft that can be used as a teenager's retreat, Brick 3 BR, 2.5 BA, fireplace,
screened porch, garage & 2 carports. Nice wooded 2 acre lot on Bob Bumsed Rd.
near Odis Yarborough Rd.-$265;-00. Reduced to $235,000
Good location near elementary school in Macclenny. Brand new
3 BR, 2 BA with 2 car garage. Double lavatories, garden tub and shower in
master bath. Trayed ceiling in master bedroom. Porch and utility room. Vinyl
siding with nice brick trim. Scheduled for completion in July Priced to sell at
$170,000


4- 4





















SHomes and Mobile Homes
OPEN Homes and Mobilay, September 23 2:00 pm 5:00 pm















Factory Certified Professional Installers
SMany Styles and Colors to Choose From
Manufacturer's Warranties up to a LIFETIME!
SState Certified Roofing Contractor CCC057887!
Visit us on the web at: www.lifetimemetalroofing.com


(904)779-5786

p 1-800-662-8897 BBB
Toll Free 1


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C*1 us fot 9ior rnex~t Trojlet1


Tekpbotie. 904-275-4960
Fox: eO4-275-39292


Jim Smith, Broker
Teresa Yarborough, Broker Associate
Sales Associates
Josie Davis Mark Lancaster e Juanice Padgett
Andrew P. Smith Shannon Jackson


4.88 acres joining Baker County's St. Mary's Shoals park on two
sides. year old 3 BR, 2 BAbrickhome, 1938 SFwith fireplace, two porches and
two car garage. Very nice home in good area on payed CR 125 north of Glen.
Horses are allowed. Must see. $359,900
New Listing- Very nice 3 BR, 2 BA doublewide with 1800 SF on 1 acre. This
home is only 2 years old and in great condition. Many upgrades such as conven-
tional home type doors and windows. Stone fireplace and lots of cabinet storage
space. Island kitchen, laundry with cabinets, space for freezer, paved road front-
age, storage building and detached carport. Priced at $149,900.
Amelia Island condo with ocean view. 3 BR, 2 BA with large comer
balcony, located on 2nd floor of Ocean Park Condominiums. 1675 SF living
space with nice floor plan. Elevator, pool, garage space and easy access to the
beach. This attractive unit is priced to sell at $659,700.
Jonathan Street in Macclenny. New home under construction. 3 BR, 2
BA with porch and 2 car garage. Completion expected in mid-July Mast bath
equipped with double lavatories, comer garden tub and separate shower. Large
walk in closet and trayed ceiling in master suite. Brick trim with vinyl siding.
Priced to sell at $170,000
Home with detached Office/Beauty Shop Nice 3 BR, 2 BA 2 story
stucco home on 2 ac shop building, Zoned
for two homes. Large ~ paved driveway and
parking, above groul tI fencing, carport and
detached garage. Nic th an office, beauty
shop, barber shop, etc. Affordably priced at $249,700. Will sell home with one
acre lot for $215,000.
2.08 acres with MH Nice 3 BR, 2 BA 2144 SF MH. Huge master bath
and large organized closet space, crown moulding, stone fireplace and nice
wood blinds, kitchen with island bar and pantry. Nice shaded lot with fence.
Entertainment deck with storage building, water softener system. Glen St.
Mary Convenient to 1-10. Must see to appreciate. $179,900
BEAUTIFUL- Brick 3 BR, 2 BA, only 3 years old. 1956 SF with 2 car garage
and bonus room situated on 1 full acre. Fireplace, front & back porch, stain-
less steel appliances and granite countertops. Located at 3026 Burkit Lane,
Jacksonville. Priced at $359,000.
COMMERCIAL:
OWNER FINANCING- Investment opportunity! Office complex site with
building and land across street from courthouse. The building is currently
rented to a barbecue restaurant. This is a prime location (300 East Macclenny
Avenue (US Hwy. 90). Near hospital, doctor offices, city/county offices and
downtown business district. Plenty of parking on .6 acre with 129 front feet on
US Hwy. 90 and approximately 205' on Third St. Sale includes building, land
and equipment listed on original rental agreement.
Commercial Lot- Great 1-10 exposure located on SR 121 between Waffle
House and American Inn across the street from Zaxby's. 100 frontage feet on
busy SR 121 with a depth of 140 feet. Total lot size is 14,000 SE Nice for hot dog
stand, produce market, car wash, drive through C-Store, ice vendor, office, ATM,
pet store, retail etc. Priced competitively at $140,000.


799 S. 6th St., Macclenny ** 259-6555


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


lk


4








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 20, 2007 Page 15


Prom nightat CouncilonA 4
r~omn


A se o'i ll ,,-l i ,' /





celebration. Months in the planning,
the Neighborly Seniors club collected donated
evening gowns, prom and bride's maid dresses to
ensure that each lady attending would be beauti-
fully attired.
"We wanted each lady to feel like a princess," said
Mary Walkel; who stored the dresses in her home
and set up a "boutique" for the ladies to visit and
choose their gown.
Clockwise from top left: COA employee Tiffany
Starling shares a slow dance with Don Willis; A
dapper Bo Walker, decked out in top hat and tails
tries to entice Helen Earnest and Ethel Canterbury
out onto the dance floor for a waltz; Peggy Horne
shows off her beautiful orange chiffon gown in
front of a backdrop of glittering stars and musical
notes; bosom buddies Norma Bracero and Mary
Cox take a turn on the dance flool:


Photos by Kelley Lannigan


PERMANENT
PART TIME
MERCHANDISERS
Driveline Retail is accepting
applications for merchandis-
ers with prior retail experi-
ence to service local stores.
No selling. Must be friendly
and a self starter. Hourly pay
plus bonus for performance.
Please send name, e-mail
address, city, state, zip to:
efbaum@drivelineretail.com


- Light Land Clearing -


SITE PREP FOR NEW HOMES
LICENSED INSURED
FREE ESTIMATES
(904) 259-9461

OFFICE HOURS:
Monday-Friday 8:00-4:00
Closed Holidays


An

|WIFT C EEK
E A L Y
&INVESTMBNT CORPORATION

ACREAGE


nber Roberts-Crawford, Broker/Owner
Jeremy Miller, Sales Associate
1-800-833-0499
www.swiftcreekrealty.net


$3200/Acre Recreational Property in Glen St. Mary, just off I-10. Property boasts valuable pine
plantation and has some wonderful home sites. 1,429 acres total available as 2 smaller parcels.
995 acres.priced at $3,200/acres and 434 acres priced at $3,500/acre.
National Forest Frontage, located in Sanderson just minutes from I-10. Property would be
great for home sites, recreation or development. Great investment at $5,850/acres. Smaller
parcels may be purchased.
CALL TO HEAR ABOUT HUNTING AND INVESTMENT PROPERTIES
ACROSS NORTH FLORIDA


IT,


I


PEACOCK PAINTING, INC. WOODS TREE BUG OUT SERVICE
Professional painting SERVICE Since 1963
Pressure washing Tree removal Light hauling Residential and Commerci
Interior exterior Stump removal Pest control
interior* oxerior We haul or buy junk cars and trucks Lawn and Shrub care
Residential commerl We sell horses Termite protection
Fully insured Locally owned Licensed Insured Damage repair guarantee
25 years experience Free estimates Free estimates Call today
259-5877 24 hour service Sentricon Colony
7/28tfc Call Danny Elimination System
SMR IMPROVEMENTS, INC. 1-904-222-5054 259-8759
Commercial & residential or
Design/build 912-473-2469 ANGEL AQUA, INC.
Yours plans or our plans Jesus is the Only Way Water softeners Iron filte
George Bryan Rhoden 11/16/6-11/16/07 City or well systems


3/ltfc


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


MACGLEN
BUILDERS, INC.
Design / Build
Your plans or our plans
Bentley Rhoden -
904-259-2255
CBC060014


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HIGGINBOTHAM BROS.
Heating* Air Electrical service
Licensed and Insured
259-0893
Lic. #ET11000707
Lic. #RA13067193,
Lic #RA13067194 4/21tfc
COMBS BUILDERS, INC.
We do roofing
New roofs ~ roof repairs
Roof replacement ~ roof inspections
Call Tim Combs, owner
259-2563


n /nitfr


LUUU IO2l / U 9/2ULIU
Larry Westfall Corporation
Roofing
Free estimates
259-8700


3/14tfc


CARPET CLEANING
2 rooms & hall $69.95
5 rooms & hall $129.95
www.lwantmycarpetscleaned.com
386-755-9200
9/20-12/13p

KONNIE'S KLEAR POOLS
We build in-ground pools
We sell and, install
DOUGHBOY above-ground pools
Service Renovations* Cleaning
Repairs Chemicals Parts
698-E West Macclenny Ave.
(next to Raynor's Pharmacy)
Spring & summer hours
Monday Friday
10:00 am-6:00 pm
Saturday 10:00 am 5:00 pm
259-5222


CANADAY CONSTRUCTION/ TRACY LYNN HOMES, INC.
CANADAY TRUCKING New homes & garages
al Complete site & underground Your plans or ours
utility contractor Build on your lot
We sell: 904-786-0370
fill dirt starting at $95 per load CRC056654 8/2-10/18p
s slag rock BAKER PUMP SERVICE
y! Land clearing ponds demolition Out of water?
904-219-8094 Call us
904-275-3140 334-6300
627-7730
2/17tfc Lic.#CU-C057126 8/16-2/7/07 7/.5Q/97n


rs


Chlorine Removal
Sales Rentals Service Repairs
Salt delivery
Total water softeners supplies
797 S. 6th Street, Macclenny
259-6672
7/15tfc
JAMIE'S TOTAL LAWN CARE
We do it all from small lawns
to farm tractor work
Free estimates
904-219-1613
9/20-27p
RONNIE SAPP
WELL DRILLING &
SEPTIC TANKS
Well drilling
Water softeners & iron filters
New septic systems
Drain field repairs
259-6934
We're your water experts
Celebrating our 31st year
in business.
Credit cards gladly accepted
Fully licensed & insured
Florida & Georgia


SANDS TRUCKING & LAND
DEVELOPMENT, INC.
Fill dirt Millings ~ Slag
Land clearing ~ Fish ponds
Cultivating Bush hog
Retotiller w/tractor
Roads built
Houses/buildings demo
Inground pools demo
904-445-8836 days
904-653-2493 evenings
6/29tfc
C.F. WHITE SEPTIC
TANK SERVICES
New systems & repairs
Field dirt Top soil
Bulldozer & backhoe work
Culverts installed
275-2474
509-0930 cell
12/7tfc
APPLIANCE DOCTOR
Air conditioners Heat pumps
*Major appliances
24 hour, 7 day emergency service!
Call Vince Farnesi,
Owner-Operator
259-2124
7/1 tfc


KC EARTHMOVERS
Road construction
Clearing ~ Excavation
Aggregate
Equipment Hauling
Culvert pipe
Driveway installation
904-275-4960
10/26tfc
PERSONAL TOUCH
CLEANING SERVICE
Commercial ~ residential
Many references on request
30 years experience
259-5782 or 655-9219
8/23-2/14p
TAYLOR'D LAWNS &
TRACTOR SERVICE
Licensed & Insured
Mowing ~ Debris removal
Sod application
904-509-1347
9/13-10/4p
GATEWAY PEST
CONTROL, INC.
259-3808
All types of pest control
Call Eston, Shannon, Bryan
Bill or Philip
Beverly Monds, Owner
11/15tfc


CCO6 97 5/7f (CP 053903) 9/2tt


HOUSE NEED A FACE LIFT?
Home improvements Repairs
Siding Windows/doors/floors
& more
No job too small
Licensed & Insured
Call Bill at
259-1703 or 904- 226-3764 cell
8/13-20p
A & R ROOFING, INC.
New roofs Roof repairs
Roof replacement
Free estimates
259-7892
9/9tfc
DISCOUNT GRASS & LAWN
1 acre $60
2 acre $45
City lot $35
904-219-0480
8/2tfc
THE OFFICE MART
Oils, acrylics, watercolors,
canvases, drawing pads
& much more!
110 South Fifth Street
259-3737
tfc
ROGER RAULERSON
WELL DRILLING
2" and 4" wells
Call Roger or Roger Dale
259-7531
Licensed & Insured
Family owned & operated
4/3tfc
GOD'S BUSINESS
After-hours computer repair
Networking, training,
graphic design and writing
Call Cheryl
904-885-1237
9/16tfc


259-9250
904-813-3091
259-5640 fax


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9/2tfc






THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 20, 2007 Page 16


'06 Chevy Malibu
Automatic, V6
$13,995


ip

'07 Ford Taurus '03 GMC Sierra 2500 '05 Chevy Silverado '02 Mercury Mountaineer
Automatic, V6, PW, PL Crew Cab Reg. Cab Automatic, Leather, Sunroof
$c, V6, PW, P 4x4, Auto, V8 Automatic
$12,995 $23,995 $13,995 $10,588


'99 Toyota Corolla
Automatic, 4 dr
$3,995


'99 Plymouth Voyager
Automatic, A/C
$3,995


'04 Chevy Venture


'07 Chevy Uplander


Automatic, V6 Auto,V6 Auto, v6
$10,588 $16,995 $6.995


PINEVIEWCHEVROLET
119 S. Sixth St. Macclenny 259-5796 -Pre-Owned ** 273 E. Macclenny Ave. 259-6117 -New


> AN AMERICAN REVOLUTION


www.PineviewChevrolet.com


'01 Ford Ranger
Ext. Cab


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