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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00024160/00142
 Material Information
Title: The Baker County press
Uniform Title: Baker County press (Macclenny, Fla. 1929)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Tate Powell
Place of Publication: Macclenny Fla
Creation Date: October 4, 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: UF00024160:00142

Full Text

















THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


Paid circulation leader Winner ofl2 Rate awards forjournalism excellence in 2007

78th Year, Vol. 23 Thursday, October 4, 2007 Macclenny, Florida 500


Newjai

Passes mus,
BY ANDREW BARE
Press staff
Children squalled through-
out the September 27 meeting
of the Land Planning Agen-
cy. By the time the LPA ad-
journed, the kids' unhappiness
accurately reflected the mood
of their parents, who had come
to speak against the location of
Baker County's future jail.
The LPA voted 3-1 to rec-
ommend the county commis-
sion approve a requested re-
zoning on 20 acres of land at
the corner of SR-121 and SR-
228. The 20 acres are part of
a larger, 90-acre tract of land
that was purchased by the Bak-
er Correctional Development
Corporation for the location
of a new sheriff's complex.
The county commission will
vote on whether to approve the
re-zoning, from residential to
institutional, at its meeting on
October 15.
The location of the proposed
512-bed jail is controversial
because of its proximity to two
nearby subdivisions, Foxridge
and Timberlane. Richard Whit-
ing, who lives north of the tract
on 121, also argued the facil-
ity would be too close to Mac-
clenny Elementary School.
"It makes no sense at all,"
Mr. Whiting said. "No sense.
It's absolutely ridiculous. We
might need a new jail in Mac-
clenny. But we don't need one
downtown. Do you all have
any idea what riff-raff 500'
people will bring to this com-
munity?"
Representatives of the
BCDC repeatedly attempted to
assure residents that they would
be safe. If approved, the facility
would be more than just a jail.
It would include the county's
911 call center, sheriff's office
and a garage for the sheriff's
vehicles. Danny Thomas, who
works for the corporation, said
Thursday that the jail would
not be visible from the two
subdivisions.
"We already have talked to
the engineering companies and
very much passed on to them
our desire to have a nice, good-
looking, landscaped, well-de-
signed, eye-pleasing building,"
Mr. Thomas said. "The safety
of the building is our utmost
concern."
The residents remained un-
convinced. Jessica Kittrell, a
Timberlane resident who has
consistently raised concerns
about the facility, was particu-
larly harsh with her words.
"I really feel like this is a
big fat stab in the back," Ms.


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Szoning question goes to the county

ter ofplanning board amidprotestsrom neighbors during hearing
Kittrell said. "This is a com- for the residents. I think the ing out for the people who live Another new resident, Tene-
munity I think should be look- idea is to build this huge jail around this facility. ka Davis, said the jail spoils
ing out for its residents, and I and say, 'Look what we did.' "I don't want this in my the reasons she moved to Mac-
don't feel this is looking out And I don't think you're look- back yard."
(See page 2)


Homecoming



Weekend '07


BCSB hearing on jail
The furor over Baker County's jail and sheriff's office was
not restricted to the LPA meeting. Mr. Whiting took his com-
plaints to the Baker County School Board Monday and urged
both the board and those in attendance to speak against the site
of the jail.
"It's beyond me why anyone would want to put a 500-bed
prison adjacent to a downtown community, and personally, I
can't believe this is even being considered," Mr. Whiting said.
Mr. Whiting was representing the Proposed Prison Site Op-
position, a group of nearby residents who have banded together
for the self-described purpose. Superintendent Paula Barton
and board president Dean Griffis said the board would remain
neutral on the issue until further study was completed. Many
residents have expressed concern over the proximity of the pro-
posed site to Macclenny Elementary School.
The school board did agree to hold a special meeting on Oc-
tober 11 for residents to make their concerns known. It will be-
gin at 7:00 pm in the school board meeting room on South Blvd.
in Macclenny.
Kelley Lannigan contributed to this article.


Four arrests clear up


a string ofburglaries
The sheriff's department act- A rear door was pried to gain
ed on witness tips and a pair of entry to the home of Richard
recovered backpacks to make Godwin the morning of Sep-
felony theft cases against four tember 21, and footprints lead-
men for two unrelated series of ing from the scene pointed to'
burglaries in mid-September, the residence of Mr. Demar's
Both sets of burglaries took mother, who told police she
place at locations in the same wanted him out of the house.'
neighborhoods. The mother, Addie Wright,
Ryan Demar, 25, and a 16- also produced a backpack with
year-old male accomplice are rings, a bracelet and necklace
charged with a trio of thefts in taken in the burglary off Kathy
an area west of Glen St. Mary Jo Rd. Mr. Demar initially de-
starting September 19, includ- nied knowledge of the theft,
ing a home burglary where but by that time police had
$3550 in jewelry and a cell obtained descriptions from a
phone were taken. (See page 2)


DOT


pledges


$500 K


co-pay

BY ANDREW BARE
Press staff
The Baker County Commis-
sion unanimously approved an
agreement -with the Florida
Department of Transporta-
tion Tuesday that will give the
county over $550,000 to re-
surface Odis Yarborough Rd.
According to the agreement,
Baker County will re-sur-
face the road near Macedonia
from CR-125 to CR-23C. As
long as the price stays under
$554,400, DOT will reimburse
Baker County. Anything above
that figure will be paid by the
county.
The contract to re-surface
the road must be signed by
June 30, 2008. The project
must be finished b) December
31,2009.
In other business before
the board Tuesday during an
unusually brief meeting that
lasted less than 15 minutes,
commissioners agreed to pay
Gateway Pest Control $7100 a
year for pest control in county
buildings. According to County
Manager Joe Cone, the county
advertised twice for the service
without receiving a response.
The monthly cost to the
county will be .$525. That
breaks down to $64 for the
courthouse, $40 for the ag cen-
ter, $35 for the Emily Taber
Library, $45 for the health de-
partment, $25 for each of the
county's eight firehouses and
costs for other buildings as
well.
The commission also unani-
mously agreed to appoint
David Theus to the Code En-
forcement Board. Mr. Theus,
an English teacher at Baker
County High School, had ex-
pressed interest in joining the
Local Planning Agency but
that board had no openings.
Brian Griffis, an Army vet-
eran who is currently employed
by the Jacksonville-based Gate
Petroleum company, was ap-
pointed as an alternate. Mr.
Griffis recently built a home in
the west Glen St. Mary area.
The commission, decided
against taking any action on a
letter sent by the Bay County
Board of Commissioners ask-
ing for support in its fight
against the county's property
appraiser. According to the
letter, written by Bay County
manager Edwin Smith, several
non-homesteaded properties in
Bay saw their appraisals rise
by up to 300 percent.
The letter says Bay County
intends to contest the tax as-
sessment roll submitted by the
property appraisal, but does
not specify what form of sup-
port it wants from Baker or
any other Florida counties. In
the letter, Mr. Smith calls the
(See page 2)


COVERING BAKER COUNTY SINCE 1929
The county' mostprofessional andextensive source for news, classified, display and real estate listings
www.bakercountypress.com ** 904.259.2400 *, 904.259.6502 Fax bcpress@nefcom.net 6 8907 6 48819 8







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday October 4, 2007 Page 2


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6(i12 S. Sixth Street, Macclennv 259-(,712

ITS Hw\. 9(I \\est, Glen St. Maryn 653-44(I11
S100 S. Lina Street, Baldi\\l 266-10141

\1www.countryfcu.com


Protestingjail site...


(From page 1)
cle.ny from Jackson ille. .,.
'The whole reason I moved
to Macclenni i', because of the
neighborhood atmosphere," she
said. "When I come out here,
I look at it like it's something.
beautiful. I know it has its crime,
it has its accidents, but its like
everything brightens up when
you hit the city limit."
Residents also said their prop-
erty values would be hurt by the
presence of a jail. Mr. Thomas,
as well as Todd Knabb and Lar-
ry Payne, both members of the
corporation, said they hadn't
studied the possible effects, but
did not believe the jail would
hurt values.
Mr. Payne caused controver-
sy when, toward the end of the
meeting, he urged residents to
set aside their "emotions" and
look at what he believed to be
the facts of the issue.
"I think you have to get away
from the emotional part of this
and I understand your concerns,
but think about this: how many
escapes have you heard, relative
to prisons across this country
now, not just here, in the last
S100 [years,]." he said.
Mr. Payne was interrupted by
a woman who said, "It just takes
one." Mr. Payne responded by
saying, "Well, you can be emo-
tional like that."
The LPA's recommendation
is not final and the board is di-
rected to mainly consider only
the legal and bureaucratic issues
facing re-zoning requests, not
policy problems. At the county
commission hearing on Octo-
ber 15, which will begin at 6:00
pm in the commission chambers
on North 3rd St. in.Macclenny,


Macclei


commissioners will have more
leeway.
SHowyeyve, even if the full
county commission :ippl:'o..e,
thns particular re-zoning. man)
steps would remain before Ajax
Construction could begin build-
ing the facility. The BCDC
Would still need to re-zone an-
other 43 acres with the county;
that would require a long, labo-
rious large scale re-zoning pro-
cess that involves state input.
Another 27 acres fall within the
city of Macclenny's limits and
would need to be re-zoned by
that entity.
And if the BCDC successfully
navigates through the channels
of local government, the fate
of the sheriff's complex would
then rest with the open market.
The corporation will attempt
to sell $40 million in bonds to
finance the operation. If that ef-
fort fails, so will the construc-
tion ambitions.


Hearing set

(From page 1)
property appraisal process "seri-
ously flawed and terribly inequi-
table."
The Baker County board
deemed the controversy a local
issue.
The length of this week's reg-
ular first-of-the-month meeting
will likely stand in contrast to
what figures to be a long, con-
tentious hearing on September
15. That meeting will include
a public hearing to discuss the
controversial proposed site of
Baker County's future jail [see
related article].


inv Mart


BEECNUTENNSSECHE


Arrests for burglaries...

(From page 1) property on the side of the road
near his home on Tim Rhoden
neighbor that matched him and Rd.
,the younger suspect:.The neigh- Statements given during in-
:bor had seen them i alkiiig in the terviews at the county j.iil .uiajl
area about the time of the thefts. also tied the suspects to the theft
They were tied also to the of a riding lawn mower and weed
overnight burglary September 19 trimmer from a shed on property
of three vehicles at the residence belonging to Todd Ferreria, also
of ex-Baker County sheriff Joe on Rhoden Rd. That theft was re-
Newmans off Aunt Mary Har- ported September 17.
vey Rd., and another the same All of the firearms, including
night involving a Plymouth van rifles and shotguns, were recov-
belonging to Tina Goldsmith off ered.


nearby Andrew Raulerson Rd.
A CD player and cell phone
taken in the first burglary were
recovered from the suspects, as
was property taken from Ms.
Goldsmith in a backpack.
SIn a second case, investiga-
tors tracked down Daniel Bell,
29, and Steven Thomas, 20, both
of Glen 'and charged them with
armed burglary, a first-degree
felony, for stealing eight firearms
from a two-story barn belonging
to Michael Jones on September
16.
Police were tipped off that the
suspects attempted to sell guns to
two individuals in the days fol-
lowing the Jones burglary, and
the victim also found some of the


A warrant was issued early
this week for the arrest of James
Carroll, 24, of Bostwick, Fla. for
theft of a $560 guitar belonging
to his brother Michael Perry of
Jacksonville. The alleged crime
dates back to May of this year,
and the guitar was located and
placed on hold at a Jacksonville
pawn shop,

PRESS CLASSIFIED
ONLY

$4.50
Deadline Monday at 5:00
THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
* ......................


Former resident charged

with the murder of his wife
A former Baker County resident was jailed September 28 in Nassau
County, charged with the murder of his wife last January, a month after
he rescued her and their young son from their burning mobile home
near Bryceville.
The arrest of Michael Ratley, 26, followed an investigation that
spanned from January 27 when his wife Effie was taken unconscious
from her in-law's residence to Shands Jacksonville, where she re-
mained in a coma four days before dying. She sustained a laceration to
the head that police later said was suspicious.
Her death came just over a month after the couple's home was de-
stroyed by fire believed at the time to have been caused by faulty wir-
ing.
The couple's son was then two-weeks old. A judge placed him
in the temporary custody of his maternal grandmother following an
emergency hearing last Friday.
Mr. Ratley is a 2002 graduate of Baker County High School.


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Bar'-B-Q







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday October 4, 2007 Page 3


Opinion


comment


BAKERCOUNTY


PRESS

USPS 040-280
Post Office Bo,. 598 a* 104 Soulh 5" St.
Macclenny, FL 32063
(904) 259-2400
The Baker County Press is published each
Thursday by Baker County Press, Inc.
Penodicals postage paid under permrn
issued April 12, 1929 at the post office in
Macclenny, Rorida.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
$20.00 a year inside Baker Countv;,,, $25.00 a
year outside Baker Courit, deduct,,, 1 00 for
persons 65 years of age or older, military per-
sonnel on actNe duty outside Baker County, ard
college students hiing outside Baker County
POSTMASTER. send address changes to The
Baker County Press, P.O Bo5 598. Macclenny,
FL. 32063.

JAMES C, MCGAULEY
Publisher/Editor
IJEWS FEATURES -I elley Lannigan
NEWS Andrew Bare
ADVERTISING PRODUCTIlON
Jessica Prevatt
GRAPHICS Josh Bla,:lrmon
FEATURES COMMENT SPORTS
Robter Gerard
BUSINESS MANAGER
harTir Thomas
CLASSIFIED & T PESETTING.
Barbara Blackshear

CONTACT US-
Phone- 904,259-2400
Fax- 904. 259-6502
Email bcpress@nefcom.net
Mail PO Box 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
for publication. It is requested that all
news items be typed to insure accu-
racy in print.

Social Notice Deadlines
Birth announcements, wedding notic-
es and social events must be submit-
'ec within four %eel s of the e'ent It is
,our 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

In October of 1789, the
French Revolution was stag-
nant. The ideals of July had
been overcome by that simplest
of forces: hunger. There was no
bread to be had, and the situation
in Paris was desperate. So, one
day, a mob of Parisian women
protested in the streets.
Soon, the protest turned into
a march on the royal palace of
Versailles. There, the women
demanded that Louis XVI return
with them to Paris and provide
them with bread. When he didn't
respond quickly enough, the
women, now joined by a large
number of male revolutionaries,
stormed the palace and hacked
to death several guards. The
royal family was taken back to
Paris.
The lesson here is that the old
saying, "Hell hath no fury like
a woman scorned" can be sim-
plified to this: don't make mom
mad. The members of the Baker
Correctional Development Cor-
poration appear to have done
just that. May God have mercy
on their souls.
This space will not be used to
upbraid the BCDC for its tactics
in trying to build a new county
jail. It will not be used to urge
the mothers who spoke against
the jail Thursday to abandon
their positions for the good of
the county. It will, instead, be
used to acknowledge the fact
that in this debate, there are no
easy answers.
.It will also be used to ac-
knowledge the role this news-
paper has played in creating the
current atmosphere. The fami-
lies that came to the Land Plan-
ning Agency on Thursday feel
deceived. The fact that no one
really lied to them, per se, isn't
relevant. Jessica Kittrell, per-
haps the strongest voice in op-
position among the nearby resi-
dents, was told when she bought
her house that nothing would be
built behind her home.
Now, the county is not re-
sponsible for what realtors tell
its citizens. But the feelings of
Ms. Kittrell and the other resi-
dents are understandable. This
newspaper reported on May 31
that the BCDC was looking to
place the new sheriff's complex
at the corer of SR-121 and SR-
228 just'north of Macclenny. It
was information we had known
for some time, but had withheld
at the request of the sheriff's of-
fice.


Whether that decision was
right or wrong is, for the mo-
ment, irrelevant. And the fact
that it would be a fascinating
ethical discussion in an aca-
demic environment is of little
consequence to the angry fami-
lies. What matters is that local
media's decision to acquiesece
to the sheriff's request is now
contributing to the feeling of
distrust felt by those families.
The other side of this debate is
the reality that the current jail in
Baker County is taxed. Accord-
ing to the BCDC, the jail rou-
tinely holds 160-180 prisoners,
despite carrying a capacity of
about 120 prisoners. And there's
another essential truth at work
here: no one wants a jail near
their home, but jails have to be
located somewhere. And finding
a location that's both close to
the courthouse (a neccessity for
a county jail) and sufficiently
far away from residential areas
is well-nigh impossible.
The BCDC sees the potential
for a safer jail and a new source
of revenue in Baker County. The
residents see the potential for
fresh horror stories to be played
out in their back yards. And
when those residents look at the
corporation, they see a group of
people who are callously risking
their children's lives for the sake
of money from the federal gov-
ernment.
No one in this drama is wear-
ing a black hat. No one is wear-


CI-


~cc
im cc

C> Y~


S


'Sputnik began

October 4th is the 50th anni- thrust science
versary of the launch of the Rus- the forefront of
sian satellite Sputnik. Weighing rooms and prove


186 pounds and
the size of a gi- TH E
ant pumpkin,
the silver ball PO
orbited the earth P
once every 96 KELLEY
minutes and
transmitted a
continuous beep-beep-beep.
Visible just after dusk, groups
of people gathered in their yards
to gaze upward, hoping to see
the silver sphere as it traversed
the heavens. It frightened many,
who felt sure the small artificial
moon possessed the capability of
spying on American soil. Some
believed the repeating "beep"
was a form of secret code. Oth-
ers feared the new technology
would be used to drop bombs on
an unsuspecting public.
Those things did not happen.
Sputnik's singular accomplish-
ment, as least where the United
States was concerned, was to
galvanize the national psyche
which had grown confident and
complacent in the prosperous
years following WWII. The sat-
ellite became the catalyst that


BACK

RCH
LANNIGAN


My father told
nik when I was
was fascinated b
man had sent ir
the earth. I lool
night sky, unawa
ger commander
the stars that t
me. I thought it
a space ship I
travel in to a di
beyond the one
eryday.
Many, man
while visiting t
Institution's N;
Space Museum
I looked up and
had so captured
as a child was
head.
It was a repl
alization did no


ing a white hat. I wish I could
use this column to provide the
best final act for this drama. I
can't.
I am arrogant enough, how-
ever, to offer the following
two pieces of advice. There is
a yawning abyss separating the
two sides. At this point, it sim-
ply cannot be bridged at LPA or
county commission hearings. If
there's any hope for a truly posi-
tive solution, representatives
from the corporation and the
residents must talk. Otherwise,
the county commission cham-
bers will be a hostile and bilious
place on October 15.
And for the BCDC, I would
recommend that Larry Payne
not be involved in those dis-
cussions. Mr. Payne, who is a
member of the jail corporation,
clearly means well. But his at-
tempt to grab the intellectual and
logical high ground at the LPA
meeting by urging the residents
to "get away from the emotional
side of this" was an embarrass-
ing misstep. Telling mothers and
fathers to remove emotion from
the equation will inevitably re-
sult not only in failure, but in a
violent backlash.
In many ways, the furor over
Baker County's future jail is a
fascinating affair. But whatever
one's view on the drama playing
out in front of us, it's important
to remember what's at stake for
the actors performing on stage.


THE Neither side wears a black hat


thrive. It is unfortunate, but very
common in rural areas where
farm animals are present.


Dena B. Graham
Sanderson


Jail site is unacceptable


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it 50 years ago

and math into ish the wonder I felt. Its other-
American class- worldly appearance made me
ed to be the shot think of a stylized version of a
in the arm that comet with streaming tails flow-
propelled this ing away from the direction of
country toward the sun as it zoomed around the
eventually win- solar system. The hardest thing
ning the race to reconcile was the size; the
to be the first object that in my imagining had
to put a man been so huge was actually quite
on the moon. small.
me about Sput- I was among the 700 mil-
a little girl and I lion people sitting in their living
y the object that rooms on earth in 1969, watch-
nto orbit around ing with rapt awe the black and
ked for it in the white image of Neil Armstrong
are that it no lon- descending the ladder of the
d a place among Apollo 11 to press the print of
twinkled above his boot into the dust of the lunar
would be huge, surface. Today, the lunar module
could enter and is also displayed in the Smith-
stance world far sonian and it, too, is very small.
I walked on ev- That astronauts could survive
a return journey across the air-
y years later, less, pressureless, gravity-poor
he Smithsonian stretches of space and re-enter
national Air and and survive the friction of earth's
in Washington, atmosphere in such a fragile-
the satellite that looking craft seems miraculous.
my imagination Twenty years after the advent
right above my of Sputnik, NASA launched the
two Voyager probes. Now, thirty
ica, but this re- years later, Voyager I is 9.6 bil-
)thing to dimin- lion miles away, about to enter


Dear Editor:
Many residents and taxpayers
have been seriously question-
ing the location of the proposed
$40 million, 512-bed new county
jail (prison) supported by Sher-
iff Joey Dobson and the Baker
County Commission.
The proposed location near
the comer of SRs 121 and 288
has been selected as the site, and
the cost of the property is $3 mil-
lion.
In my opinion, the site is total-
ly unacceptable and inappropri-
ate for a facility that size five
times the size of the present sher-
iff's complex. Located in the im-
mediate area are hundreds of pri-
vate residences, the Macclenny
Elementary school, two day care
centers and four churches.
From the proposed site, it
takes 45 seconds to drive to
Macclenny Elementary School
and the Children's Elite Day
Care school next door. Some of


the churches and the day care
center are even closer. Just from
these items alone, the safety of
our children and residents are be-
ing compromised.
Why locate the new jail prac-
tically in downtown Macclenny
again, when thousands of acres
in the county are available for
consideration? Why spend $3
million for the property when the
county already owns other land?
On Monday, October 15 at
5:30 pm, the Baker County Com-
mission will vote on this site. I
plan to be there speaking against
it, and I urge every interested
citizen to attend.
If this site is approved by the
commissioners, it will be a ma-
jor mistake for the residents of
Baker County, one that will have
to be dealt with for many, many
years.
Richard C. Whiting I
Macclenny


Experience atMacclenny Rehab

boosts confidence in localfacilities
Dear Editor:
Several weeks ago we had a campaign going to try to get the people
of Baker County to use local companies and medical facilities.
Recently I had hip replacement surgery in Jacksonville, and after-
ward they sent me to a rehab facility there. The service left a lot to be
desired. The lady in charge of nursing was very nice and caring, but
one can't operate a facility that size alone. The attendants were very
rough at handling patients and had nasty attitudes they generally
just didn't care. The wait time for nurses was unreal.
So, I asked to be transferred to Macclenny Nursing and Reab, and
there I got excellent service. The nurses were gentle and kind to pa-
tients, and when I needed something there was no long wait for as-
sistance.
I'm not the easiest person in the world to live with when I'm sick
or feel bad. But the staff was very considerate of my feelings and my
well-being. The therapy was excellent; they had me up and walking
the very next day. My therapist's name was Will; he was very kind and
considerate, and very thorough.
We all need to support local doctors and medical facilities. The way
Baker County is growing, before long we could have the same medical
staffing and facilities as bigger cities. I also recommend Macclenny
Rehab to anyone who needs therapy, assisted living and the best after-
hospital care.
Many thanks and heartfelt blessings to the staff there. God bless all
of you
Mary J. Smith, Macclenny


the heliopause section of the
solar system where the charged
particles of the solar wind move
at only subsonic speeds.
It is the most distant man-
made object in existence and is
still radioing its findings back
to earth. Among its transmis-
sion were fabulous images of the


rings of Saturn. Sputnik's "beep-
beep" would be like reading
braille in comparison, but it was
the radio fingerprint, the sound
that ushered in the space age and
"forever separated the old from
the new."


Animal abuse complaint


was a misunderstanding

Dear Editor: Our calf was abandoned by
I'd like to clarify an article ap- his mother at birth. We have
hearing in your paper last week. been diligently bottle feeding
It seems that the article [Couple him twice a day, along with pro-
named in complaint for multiple viding the necessary calf-starter
animal neglect] was based upon feed. He is getting bigger and
information presented in an ini- heavier by the day. The calf
tial police report from Friday, was impounded during animal
September 21. Unfortunately, control's first visit to our home.
at the time of the initial police While away from home, he was
report, all the facts were not afraid and wouldn't eat well, and
known. I discovered that an ad- once we got him home, he ate
dendum was not issued explain- very well.
ing that there were no charges Lastly, our ducks had been
filed nor are any charges going attacked by a fox or foxes. Ani-
to be filed in our case. mal control office Ms. Monfort
After the initial report was suggested hot wires to protect
written, the police and animal the other small animals from
control officers returned to our the foxes. Our other animals, a
home on September 21 and we horse, a few sheep, some rabbits
had the opportunity to discuss and birds are quite fine.
the issues. We learned they were Before Ms. Monfort left my
in the area because they received home, we had a nice conversa-
complaints of a dog killing goats. tion about how my Girl Scouts
They caught the dog and a neigh- decided last year they wanted to
bor suggested that it could be our do something for the animal con-
dog, as we had that same breed, trol shelter this year, such as a
The dog that was killing goats food drive or supplies collection.
was not our dog; it belonged to We want to do all we can to help
another neighbor residing on the animals in our community.
Flintlock Road. We want to thank our friends,
When they came to our prop- family and neighbors for the sup-
erty they found that we did have port they have shown to us in a
some young, thin dogs. We re- time when your paper reported
cently lost some pups to coccyd- that we were in trouble. The
ia. Puppies with this diagnosis people who really know us knew
can have diarrhea, vomiting, loss that this was a mistake. We (and
of appetite and even failure to our animals) are perfectly fine.


- 4k am









THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday October 4, 2007 Page 4


it~~~.


I--


PHOTO BY KELLEY LANNIGAN


'Peaceful, relaxing past time evolves


into a Tuesday afternoon tradition


BY KELLEY LANNIGAN
Press Staff
Just off the stage of the fel-
lowship hall of the Macclenny
United Methodist Church is a
door bearing a small sign that
says "Quilting."
Each Tuesday afternoon, .a
group of ladies meet in this small
room, sitting around a wooden
frame as they chat, piece, cut,
stitch, and knot to their heart's
content.
Under their careful minis-
trations, fabric is transformed
into an attractive and utilitarian
blanket worthy of display in an
art exhibition.
The group was started three
years ago and today a core group
of six ladies consistently carry
on the art of quilting.
According to the group,
church member Ann Combs
instigated interest in forming
a quilting club three years ago.
Other church members donated
materials, supplies and sewing
machines. One woman's hus-
band studied an existing quilt
frame, then constructed one for
the group's use.
The quilters all agree that the
practice is peaceful and relax-
ing.
"When I have a needle in my
hand, or I'm at the machine,
nothing bothers me," said Bar-
bara Lee. "It's such an escape.
For one and a half hours there
is no phone, television or family
responsibilities."
Shirley Nettles echoes that
sentiment. "Everything else just
disappears. I can do this 12-14
hours a day," she said.
The group produces several
full size quilts annually, which
are raffled off during church
functions or bid on through si-
lent auction. The money raised
goes back into the community
through charitable donations.
The quilts can bring in anywhere
from $250-$1500.
"I remember a quilt that
brought in $1500," says Ms. Net-
tles. "It was entirely hand-sewn
with a maple leaf pattern."
Quilts are produced by stitch-
ing a cloth top, which is usually
decorative, to a bottom cloth


with a layer of "batting" be-
tween. Today's batting is usually
a polyester blend, but tradition-
ally it was cotton, wool or silk.
Often wool blankets were used
for the middle batting layer. The
ends of the cloths are rolled in
scroll fashion onto two ribs of
the quilt frame which holds ev-
erything stationary and allows
stitching from both sides.
The quilt top is made by
many methods and employs a
wide variety of decorative fea-
tures. A method called "piecing"
is common. Different colored
and printed cloth is measured
and cut into different sized seg-
ments, then pieced together in
the desired pattern, such as Dou-
ble Wedding Ring, Lone Star,
Flower Basket and Log Cabin.
Applique, embroidery and other
decorative embellishment can
be used.
"There are literally thousands
of patterns," said Ms. Nettles.
Quilts traditionally were sewn
and stitched by hand, but mod-
ern quilters are employing sew-
ing machines more and more.
According to the ladies there
are "long arm machines" avail-
able which allow a quilt to be
sewn together in a fraction of
the time it takes by hand. The
machines can even be pre-pro-
grammed to stitch specific pat-
terns onto the quilt.
"I am really impressed by the
art quilts you are seeing so much
of today," said Ms. Lee. "The
textile artists can literally paint a
scene with cloth. One that really
impressed me was at an exhibit
and looked like an aquarium
with plants and fish. I'll never
forget it."
Quilting did not become a
common craft in the Americas
until the mid-nineteenth century
when machine woven textiles
freed the masses from the time-
consuming practices of spinning
and weaving. Quilting evolved
into a social custom, often done
in groups, and allowed the quil-
ters, predominately women,
a treasured means of artistic
expression. The quilts indeed
served the practical, utilitarian
function of keeping a family


warm, but were also produced to
commemorate special occasions
like marriage, birth pf a child, a
significant historical or cultural
event, or as a gift from a com-
munity to a visiting dignitary.
Quilting is an ancient art. The
word quilt" is derived from the
Latin culcita which was a pad-
ded, tied mattress similar to a
Japanese futon. Early quilting
was predominate in decorative
wall hangings and clothing.
Strong, quilted clothing was
worn by knights under their ar-
mor and the method was used to
produce exquisitely decorated
ecclesiastical garments worn by
the clergy. In France among the
upper classes, quilting of ladies
petticoats became so elaborate
'that it was fashionable to wear
a section of the top skirt pulled
back in the front to expose the
beautiful designs of the under-
garment.


Couple accused

purchasing

perfume with

worthless check
Police said September 26 that
charges would be filed against
a Macclenny man and Jackson-
ville woman after employees
at Walgreens claimed that they
stole perfume they had tried to
pay for with a bad check.
According to the manager at
the store, Kevin Carroll, 38, and
Shannen Millard, 26, were seen
on surveillance footage attempt-
ing to buy two bottles of per-
fume with a check. The manager
said that when the two were told
their check was no good, they
placed the perfume bottles in the
man's pocket.
Deputy Gavin Sweat said he
obtained Ms. Millard's address
from the bad check. However,
when the deputy arrived at the
SR-121 address, he was told that
Ms. Millard had moved to West
Macclenny Ave. There, the offi-
cer was told that she had moved
to Jacksonville.
The officer noted that on
October 1 Ms. Millard called
him and placed the blame for
the theft on Mr. Carroll, whom
the officer was unable to reach.
He said charges would be filed
against both individuals.
In other incidents, Macclen-
ny resident Derek Daniels said
September 28 that a tree stand
was stolen from his home on
Harley Thrift Rd. According to
Mr. Daniels, he followed foot
tracks leading from his home to
another on East Riverside Dr.
Mr. Daniels said that the
owner of the home told him that
Jason Collett, 23, was camping
on the property. Mr. Collett de-
nied taking the stand.
Deputy Erik Deloach spoke
with Melody. Collett, Jason's
mother. According to the officer,
her son admitted to taking the
stand with the intention of sell-
ing it. Police were unable to lo-
cate Mr. Collett, but said charges
of petty theft would be filed.
SA 14-year-old middle school
student said September 27 her
purse was stolen from the hall-
way.


Store owner charged


in $9000 credit fraud


A Glen St. Mary store owner
is charged with felony credit
card fraud for allegedly running
up $9000 worth of charges on
the account of a customer.
Talina Broughman, 34, changed
her story several times when in-
terviewed by sheriff's investiga-
tors in the days leading up to her
arrest on September 18.
She is the owner of Trindie
Treasurers on US 90 west of the
town limits.
The sheriff's department first
began looking into the case fol-
lowing a complaint by Ann
Padgett, also of Glen, that her
credit card account turned up
with $4000 in unauthorized pur-
chases.
Ms. Broughman initially told
Investigator Steve Harvey the
purchases, consisting of purses,
were made by a person named
Madiline Stoke.
She was unable to describe
Ms. Stoke, and said the "knock-
off' purses were ordered over the
phone and picked up by a daugh-
ter, who she also did not know.
The owner told police further
that she did not ask for identifica-
tion from the customer and con-
tinued to submit the credit card
number and other information


via telephone.
The suspect gave varying
versions of the initial story dur-
ing interviews leading up to her
arrest, and Investigator Harvey
notes in his report that a compar-
ison of sales slips with store in-
ventory showed the purses were
still in stock.
Police then concluded Ms.
Stoke was fictional, and Ms.
Broughman was fraudulently tal-
lying up sales using Ms. Padgett's
account number.
The victim said she visited
the store only once, on August
8, and purchased $428 worth of
merchandise. She used her credit
card and that was the sole trans-
action that month.
By the date of the arrest, Ms.
Padgett learned the total of frad-
ulent charges on that account had
risen to $9000.
The investigator said Ms.
Broughman is also wanted in
Duval County on two warrants
for worthless checks.





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former Baker County Prosecutor

SERIOUS INJURIES CAUSED BY

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721 West Macclenny Ave.
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Mon-Fri 7:00am-6:00pm
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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday October 4, 2007 Page 5


Xbox and flat screen


are taken from YMCA


Youth Center trailer


An Xbox and a flat screen
television were stolen from the
YMCA Youth Center on Sep-
tember 24, police said.
Deputy Wayne Limbaugh
said he was conducting a prop-
erty check at the youth center's
trailer when he noticed the front
door window broken. A YMCA
representative could not provide
serial numbers for the .game
console and TV.
Police were unable to lift any
fingerprints from the scene and
there are no suspects.
In other incidents, 18-year-
old Macclenny resident Buddy
Champion was arrested Septem-
ber 30 after he was accused of
trying to break into a neighbor's
home.
Deputy Curtis Ruise was
called to Pleasant Rd. in the
early morning hours. There, he
was met by Buddy Champion
Sr., who said he had received a
phone call telling him that his
son was trying to break into the
home of Kathy Muncy.
The witness who saw the
younger Champion alleged that
the man ran off when he threat-
ened to call the police. Deputy
Sweat spoke with the older
Champion at his home on Pat-
rick Rd. There, the older man
brought out his son.
When the younger man was
informed of the accusations,
he refused to answer Deputy
Ruise's questions. According to
the officer, Mr. Champion resist-
ed when he tried to arrest him.
Eventually, the man was arrest-
ed and charged with burglary,
resisting an officer without vio-
lence and loitering or prowling.
An employee of a Jackson-
ville-based electric company
told police September 24 that
copper wire belonging to his
company was stolen from out-
side the Hanson Tile Plant.
According to Theran Linton,
his crew arrived at Hanson Sep-
tember 23 to install the wire only
to find it missing. Police were
unable to collect any physical
evidence at the scene because
of the large number of Hanson
employees.
A 14-year-old Baker High
School student said September
25 that her cell phone was sto-
len.
According to the girl, a Mac-
clenny resident, she left the
phone in her 4th period class-
room. When she returned from
lunch, the phone was missing


from her purse. The girl's moth-
er cancelled phone service upon
hearing of the theft.
Macclenny resident Marvin
Johnson told police September
30 that several pieces of fishing
equipment had been stolen from
his shed.
According to Mr. Johnson,
the items were in the shed three
days before when he dropped
off a weed eater. When he re-
turned on the 30th, the items
were missing.
Deputy Greg Burnsed said he
saw no signs of forced entry and
could locate no footprints.
Macclenny resident George
Rodriguez said September 26
that a hedge trimmer was stolen
from the bed of his truck on Big
Oak Court. There was no other
information available.

Cancer group
The regular Baker County
Cancer Support Group meeting
will be held this Thursday eve-
ning, October 4 at 7:00 pm in
the meeting room of the coun-
ty health department. Yvonne
Type will be the speaker to talk
about an upcoming breast cancer
awareness event.
The support group is open to
all cancer patients, cancer survi-
vors and their caretakers.


14-year-oldjuvenile is arrested afer


attack on campus officer at stadium

A 14-year-old alternative denied the accusations from his peatedly shouted obscenities
school student was arrested for front porch, often using profan- her husband. She was charge
attacking a campus officer on ity. with resisting an officer with
September 27. Deputy Hardin said that when violence.
Deputy Faith Mizell. said in Ms. Peeples pointed out where
her report that another girl, a 13- she had been hit, little bruising
year-old Glen St. Mary student, or scarring was evident. But ac- te li
told her at Memorial Stadium cording to the officer, when he
that the 14-year-old punched asked Mr. Faulk to speak with A Lake City man is char
her in the face. Johnnie Jacobs, him near his patrol car, the man with two cases of theft and
Baker County High School's refused and attempted to enter attempted theft involving uti
principal, and Melody Coggin, his house, trailers in the Macclenny a
the school's athletic director, re- When Deputy Hardin during a five-day period in n
portedly interceded to stop the grabbed Mr. Faulk by his arm, September.
fight between the two girls. the man pulled away. The of- Local investigators were su
Mr. Jacobs said he restrained ficer was able to eventually re- moned to Columbia County
the 14-year-old, only to see strain the man, who was charged September 19 after Paul We:
her pull away and again attack with resisting an officer without 49, was arrested in possess
the younger girl. According to violence. According to Deputy of a trailer taken from a shed
Deputy Mizell, the 14-year-old Hardin, charges of domestic the residence of Bobby Johns
repeatedly shouted obscenities violence would be filed through River Circle.
during her investigation. When the state attorney's office. Police benefited from a fo
the officer attempted to hand- Deputy Wayne Limbaugh nate coincidence when Dep
cuff the girl, the 14-year-old al- arrested Crytal Coleman, 22, of Bill Starling learned of the Jo
legedly kicked and head-butted Sanderson after she allegedly theft as investigators Steve I-
her repeatedly. refused to heed his orders. vey and Chuck Brannan w
The officer was eventually According to the officer, he enroute to speak to an invest
able to restrain the girl, who was was told by Ms. Coleman's hus- tor in Columbia County on S
charged with battery, battery on band, Shawn Thomas, that she tember 19.
an officer, resisting an officer broke the windows on his car. Mr. Johns said the trailer w
with violence and disturbing the Deputy Limbaugh said that the missing sometime since Septs
peace at a school assembly. woman refused to answer ques- ber 15, and the one found in L
In other reports. Deputy John tions about the incident and re- r;,., montri ;+o ai-.,.;nt


Hardin arrested a Glen St. Mary
resident September 30 after the
man allegedly resisted the offi-
cer.
According to Deputy Har-
din, Patty Peeples said that her
husband, Charles Faulk, 51, was
drunk and had hit her. The of-
ficer said that Mr. Faulk loudly


Baker County Fair Association Invites
the Public to the

No.1 Market Hog Resale











You are welcome to buy these swine at market
price, whatever the price per pound may be on
the day of the sale plus the processing price. The
swine will be taken to the market and processed
and delivered back to you for pick up at the
fairgrounds at no additional cost. The processing
fee will be paid at delivery time. The market
resale amount must be paid directly after the
sale on Friday, October 12 at the fairgrounds.
The sale starts at 7:00 pm.
If you. need additional information please contact
Robert C. Brannan Jr. Livestock Chariman at
904-259-6768.


Over 10,000 locations
worldwide..








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1206 S. 6th Street
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ged
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Soil board to meet
The Baker Soil and Water
Conservation District Board will
meet Tuesday, October 16,2007
at Taylor's Barbeque from noon
- 1:00 pm. The public is invited
to attend.
Please contact the Baker Soil
and Water Conservation Office
at 259-2716 for special accom-
modations.


utility trailers
ged markings.
an Shortly after, the investigators
lity tied Mr. Welsh to the attempted
area theft of a trailer from Michael
lid- Spence on Spence Rd. in Mac-
clenny in the early morning
im- hours of September 15.
on A neighbor of Mr. Spence
Ish, reported seeing the suspect in a'
ion silver Chevrolet pickup after he
d at and the victim found the trailer
Son had been moved from a parking
place.
rtu- Mr. Spence said he was alerted
uty about 1:00 am by barking dogs.
hns A third trailer, this one taken
lar- from a residence on Blair St. in
vere Macclenny, was apparently sold
iga- by Mr. Welsh before it could be
;ep- recovered.
Devin Thompson reported the
vent trailer missing from his residence
em- on September 14. It belonged to
ake his step-father.
and


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday October 4, 2007 Page 6


- ... ... -., v.' '" -


~- -... ... ,- ~ **


Wildcats reign in homecoming game


Baker County explodes with huge


rushing performance to beatRidgeview


Panthers, 42-14 athomecoming


BY ANDREW BARE
Press staff
On a night when Baker
County had no passing game,
the Wildcats instead leaned on
an effective rushing attack and
their defense' in order to beat
Ridgeview, 42-14.
Quarterback Carlos Holton
completed just two passes in
10 attempts, threw an intercep-
tion in the endzone and fumbled
once. But the Wildcats racked
up 537 yards on the ground and
were paced by Harold Moore,
who earned 138 yards on just
nine carries.
"I guess your definition of
'encouraging' is what the ques-
tion is," head coach Bobby Johns
said. "Encouraging in that, with
the passing game not working at
all, we were able to run the foot-
ball. [There's] nothing encour-
aging about the way we blocked
on our passes. We did a terrible
job of protecting. We did a ter-
rible job of throwing it."
Coach Johns said Monday
that the Wildcats' passing game
hadn't improved over the course
of the season. As a result, he
said, the team would make some
adjustments when they threw the
ball. According to Coach Johns,
Baker County would try to take pay for its aerial struggle
ad vajntace
or Holton's
strengths b\
hat i ,n him
pass more
on the nun
and out of
th:e pocket.
Plus, thlie
W lldcals
will likely
pass mnore
out of the
s h i t o u n
to tr and
make teams
respect
their .abl-
it\ to throv
the ball
when Baker :
Counr\ use t
multiple re-
cel\ er>.
But to e
Ride t t a b w oer R evew ce
Pat the er s re eee
were on ot
the team to Greg Williams with one of Baker County's many rushing
make Bak- BAKERCOUNTYSPOR
er County

Cat opponents: Suwannec


andJackson post victories
The Cats got a big win over Ridgeview on Friday and face an
huge test this week when they take on the Jackson Tigers. Here's
at how they and other 2007 football opposition fared this week
Jackson got a pair of interceptions from Derek Owens and Jc
Daniels recovered a fumble as the Tigers beat Forrest 27-7. F
did a good job of stopping both Jackson quarterbacks and holdi]
Tigers to under 100 yards in the first half despite the loss.
Bishop Kenny lost a heartbreaker to Englewood 28-27. Despil
ting 267 yards passing from Brett Whitmire, the Crusaders co
stop the Ram running game. Englewood recovered a pair of I
fumbles to seal the win.
Potters House lost to the Hilliard Flashes 18-6. Cody Stokes (
three times and ran for 139 yards to stop Potters House, and also i
off two passes that night.
The Suwannee County Bulldogs defeated Taylor County 42-I
Coach Bobby Johns predicted. the Bulldogs are getting stronger
year progresses.
Arlington Country Day defeated Oak Hall 42-14, and Bradfo
by West Nassau 20-17.



Two TDs for Moor


Lee Battles takes advantage of a teammate' s block and streaks down the field. i
Lee Battles takes advantage of a teammate's block and streaks down the field.


s. The Panthers elected to try and con-
vert a fourth-and-one from their
own 30-yard line on the opening
drive of the game. The Wildcats
stopped cold Ridgeview's at-
tempt to run for the first down
and took over deep in Ridgeview
territory. A few plays later,.
Holton ran the option beauti-
fully and was not touched as he
scampered into the. endzone for
a 35-yard touchdown. The Wild-
cats got yet another extra point
and led 7-0.
After the Panthers went three-
and-out on the next drive, the
Cats capitalized with a 69-yard
touchdown rumble from Hank
Farmer. This time, Baker Coun-
ty missed the extra point.
Though the Wildcats forced
another three and out, their sub-


BAKERCOUNTYS]


sequent drive was a tale of near
misses and frustration.. Holton
returned the punt for a touch-
down, only to see the play nulli-

fied by a block in the back. The
quarterback set his team up for
another score when he raced
21-yards to the Ridgeview four-
yard line, but his interception in
the endzone ended the drive.
No matter. The Wildcats
forced','. another three-:ind-out
and, on the subsequent drive, got
a nine-yard touchdown run from
Greg Williams. After the two-
point conversation, the Wildcats
led 21-0.
Ridgeview never seriously
challenged the Wildcats Friday
night. The Panthers came into
the game with an impressive,
shotgun-oriented passing attack.


But Ridgeview QB
Derek Hatcher was
held to just 147 yards
passing after throwing
for 365 yards the week
before. While Coach
Johns wasn't happy
that his team allowed
two late touchdowns to
the Panthers, the Wild-
cats did well against
the first pass-heavy,
multiple receiver of-
fense they had faced
,*: this year.
S "We practice to
try and prepare for
[passing] .teams every
week," Coach Johns
said. "If we don't pre-
pare for them as the
season goes along,
S when we get to that
game, we won't be
: ready for it. What it
Sdid for us, it gave us a
Chance to see, to really
evaluate where we are
in our pass defense.
"We didn't play
bad. I was very dis-
Sappointed during the
game that we gave up
PORTS.COMtwo big pass plays on
one-on-one coverage.
When you go back
and look, most of their passes
were short, underneath stuff that
we made good breaks on. They
catch the ball for five yards, we
made the tackle."
The Wildcats are 5-0, 1-0 in
their district, but they're enter-
ing what in many ways is the
meat of their schedule. Baker
County faces three straight road
contests, two against district
opponents, and one against fai-
away Ocala Vanguard. If the
Wildcats can slip through the
road trip without a loss, they'll
be in outstanding position. But it
projects to be a tough road.
"I'm more confident than
I was last year at this point,"
Coach Johns said. "We've still
got a long way to go. As far as


the mental side of things, I think
this team has got a pretty good
bit of confidence in itself right
now.'"


Stats tell tale


of Wildcat


domination

The Wildcats are 5-0 and
halfway through the season. We
.thought now would be a good
time to update Baker County on
some interesting season statis-
tics from the team.
\ Senior quarterback Carlos
- Holton has completed 25 of 50
passes for 290 yards. He has
three touchdowns and one inter-
ception. He has rushed 41 times
for 479 yards and eight touch-
downs.
V/Despite battling a hamstring
injury all season, Lucious Lee
leads all Wildcats with 45 rush-
ing attempts. He has 379 yards
and one touchdown. Lee is also
the Wildcats' leading receiver
with six catches.
v Harold Moore has 305
yards and four touchdowns on
35 carries.
V Greg Williams has 250
yards and four touchdowns on
27 carries.
-/The Cats are averaging over
eight yards per play and over
nine yards per rush.
V Baker County has out-
scored its opponents 183-58.
V Wildcat opponents are av-
eraging just 2.7 yards per carry.
-. .Baker CountM is a\eri.giug
428 yards per game. Its oppo-
nents are averaging just 155.8
yards per contest.
VThe Wildcats have allowed
opponents to convert just 23.5
percent of their third downs. By
contrast, Baker County is con-
verting 52.5 percent of its third
down opportunities.


Last week, it was. Lucious
Lee who carried the load for
the Wildcats. Two weeks ago, it
was Greg Williams. Before that,
Carlos Holton was the offensive
star.
But this week, our Man of the
Match is Harold Moore. Moore
rushed for 138 yards and a cou-
ple touchdowns on just nine car-
ries Friday in Baker County's
42-14 win over Ridgeview.
Moore, a sophomore, was a
key component in the Wildcats'
outstanding rushing attack. With
the passing game grounded,


Baker County was forced to rely
almost exclusively on their run-
ning backs. Moore was merely

the most prolific back in that
stable.
He had touchdown runs of 22
and 10 yards. The Panthers had
no answer for Moore's tough
running, and he consistently
gashed the Ridgeview defensive
line.
With a crucial three game
road trip upcoming, the Wild-
cats will have to lean heavily on
their running game. Moore proj-
ects to play a big role.











Coaching, community support


big kcy for successful Wildcats


FROM THE

'PRESS BOX'
Mike Crews

Two years ago, the Baker
County Wildcats lost in their fifth
game to the Ridgeview Panthers.
At the time, their record was 0-
5, and they eventually would end
the season 0-10.
This season the reverse is true.
The Wildcats are coming off a
42-14 win over the Ridgeview
Panthers and begin the 2007 sea-
son 5-0.
An undefeated 2007 is there
for the taking, but still a lot of
football waits to be played.
Two years two different
stories.
Being around the Wildcats
as long as I have, you come to
understand that there are many
reasons why a turnaround for the
team is not so difficult to under-
stand.
Let's diagnose the three keys
I believe are helping the Wildcats
to such a successful season:
#1 Players It has been said
that Jimmy's and Joe's are better
than x's and o's. I won't go that
far, but in order to have a good
football team, you've got to have
your share of good players. The
Wildcats certainly have a few
play makers this year, but more
importantly a ton of depth. Baker
High has nearly 100 players who
suit up each week for the JV and
varsity squads.
#2 Coaching I couldn't men-
tion the players without mention-
ing the coaches. To use the word
coaching, though, doesn't really
do justice. Being around the pro-


gram this year, you realize excel-
lence begins with the head coach
and funnels down through the
assistants, playersand fans. This
coaching staff eats and sleeps
football.
Preparation and planning are
the keys to success in all walks
of life, and football is no differ-
ent. Drive by the high school on
a Saturday morning at around
7:00, and you can see the com-
mitment.
This type of planning and
commitment separates the upper
echelon from the rest of the pack.
This coaching staff is committed
to making the Wildcats a part of
the upper class in Florida high
school football.
#3 Community involve-
ment. In small towns all over the
country, the only show in town
on Friday nights is the local high
school football team.
More importantly, in many of
these small towns, the locals em-
brace the team, and want to be a
part of the team's success. Mac-
clenny is no different. This com-
munity has always supported
the team, there is no questioning
that.
This year, though, you can
sense a difference. Two weeks
ago against Raines High School
of Jacksonville, I witnessed one
of the biggest home crowds I can
remember, and the community
followed that this past Friday
with a great showing against
Ridgeview.
The community is backing
this team, players and coaches.
Some would say winning is the
key ingredient. By the looks
of things, winning will be no
stranger to this Cat team, and
teams to come.
Inside of these three keys,
there are many, many, other con-


Jackson Tigers are a


dangerous

Going into the 2007 football
season, if you were to pick a game
that could be key to a successful
season, this week's match-up of
the Baker High Wildcats and the
Jackson Tigers would be the one
to come up in red. The Tigers
won the district title three of the
past four years, and are always a
dangerous team.
Andrew Jackson lost most of
its offense and defense to gradu-
ation, but that doesn't mean that
they are a team to be taken light-
ly. They are big and quick, with
plenty of offensive weapons.
What they haven't had this
season is consistency. The Ti-
gers are 3-2, beating Englewood,
Clay and Forrest. But they have
a pair of losses, 28-7 to Charlton
County, Ga. and a shocking 17-
15 defeat at the hands of Bishop
Kenny.
Though they haven't the ar-
senal that they had in previous
years, it would be unwise to
minimize the threat posed by
Jackson. That seems to be one
of the things Coach Bobby Johns
has preached to his Wildcats this
season. They didn't look past
Ridgeview during the craziness
That is homecoming week, and its
doubtful they will do that versus
Jackson. If you can't get up for
a three-time district champion,
you can't get up for anyone.
The Tigers are platooning a
pair of quarterbacks Cory
Addison shares time with Nigel
Mitchell. Both can be dangerous
and are pretty accurate throwing
the ball. They have a good re-
ceiver,in Bernard Dawson, and
fullback Emmett Diamond can
catch the ball coming out of the


BAKER COUNTY

__i J:_yJ' dtjconi
j-


Home of

Baker County

SPORTS!


opponent

backfield.
Antonio Lenton has been the
Tigers' most potent threat out of
the backfield. Chris Campbell
can also run with some power.
Most of the Tigers' experience
comes on the defensive side of
the ball. Nine of eleven offensive
starters are new, and Coach Kev-
in Sullivan will need a big game
from his defense if he hopes to
stop the Wildcats' high-powered
running game.
Jackson hasn't faced a team
quite as explosive as BCHS. Last
week against Forrest, the Tigers
forced three turnovers. They
got a quick edge when Johnnie
Daniels recovered a fumble- on
the opening kickoff. This led to
a touchdown pass from Addison
to Diamond for the first score.
Derek Owens picked off a pair
of passes against Forrest.
BCHS comes into the game
unbeaten and on a high note. The
Cats rushed for over 523 yards
against Ridgeview and poten-
tially could have had a shutout
except for a pair of late scores.
The Cats have equaled last
season's win total, and Coach
Johns will be pushing hard to
surpass it this week with a big
district win over the Tigers.


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday October 4, 2007 Page 7



'ballteam loses two matches


tributors that have the Wildcats
poised for success this year, but
I would need a book to outline
them all. Let's just say that when
you think back at this team's suc-
cess, think of those three things:
players, coaching, and communi-
ty involvement. It almost sounds
too easy, but if you take a look
around the area you'll notice the
difference, and understand why
this Wildcat team may be one
that we'll all be talking about for
years to come.
This week's picks:
Let's just say this past week
wasn't one of my best. At least
I picked the Wildcat game cor-
rectly, and that should keep most
of us happy.
-Baker County at Jackson:
The Wildcats are getting
healthy at the right time, and
gearing up for a key district run.
Only five games remain this sea-
son, and the Cats have their eyes
on the prize. Wildcats win the
game.
-Florida at LSU:
Even with my orange and
blue blood flowing, I can't see
the Gators winning this game.
The Tigers are #1 in the country
this week, and the Gators were
embarrassed at home by Auburn
this past week. I'm picking LSU,
but hoping for the Gators.
-Georgia at Tennessee: Bull-
dogs win on the road.
-Kentucky at South Carolina:
Upset alert! Upset alert! South
Carolina will defend its home
field against the top-ten ranked
Kentucky Wildcats.
I hope you all have a good
week, and remember if you have
a take on sports, email it to me at
mike@bakercountysports .com.


FWCSays


no'to high-


techfirearms
The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) wants to make it clear to
all muzzleloader hunters not
all muzzleloaders are created
equal. Some of the new models
do not meet the legal definition
of guns authorized for use dur-
ing muzzleloading gun season.
The two most asked questions
are whether muzzleloaders with
an electronic ignition are legal.
and whether the use of nitro-cel-
lulose powder is legal. Neither
is legal for use in Florida during
muzzleloading gun season.
The legal types of guns for
use during the muzzleloading
gun season use black powder or
a non-nitro-cellulose substitute
and are fired by wheel lock, flint-
lock or percussion cap ignition.
They are not adaptable to use of
any self-contained cartridge am-
munition.
The CVA Electra muzzleload-
er is legal to use during general
gun season, however.
For more information on
muzzleloader hunting, visit My-
FWC.com/hunting.



i ,. .;}. : i,., .


It was a tough week for Lady
Wildcat volleyball as the girls
struggled with losses to Yulee
and Middleburg, and participated
in the Santa Fe Tournament.
Coach Chris Armoreda was
particularly disheartened by the
MIddleburg game. "It was a


A 20-6win


for Broncos

over Titans

In youth league football ac-
tion this week, the Broncos of
the middle division beat the Ti-
tans 20-6.
The big star in this one was
Charles Ruise, who picked up
104 yards on nine carries. He
had touchdown runs of 17 and 39
yards. Tyler Mash had 14 yards
and a touchdown on four carries.
Detrone Watkins chipped in with
18 yards on three carries.
Defensively, Kyle Fennell
led the Broncos with eight tack-
les. Ruise added three. Collyn
Green, Clay Brooks and Jason
Reagin added three tackles,
while Brandon Beckenbaugh re-
covered a fumble.
For the Titans, Kyle McCray
notched 61 yards and one touch-
down on six carries. His big run
was a 66-yard touchdown rum-
ble.
Defensively, Kylar McCray
led the Titans with seven tackles
and a fumble recovery. Deante
Rollins contributed four tackles,
while Justis Page, Patrick Lamb
and Jared Stafford chipped in
with three tackles apiece.
In other action:
The middle division Steel-
ers beat the Panthers, 24-14.
The senior 49ers beat the
Colts, 32-6
The senior Falcons beat the
Redskins, 12-6.
The pee-wee Eagles beat the
Vikings, 14-13.
The pee-wee Packers beat
the Bucs, 39-6.


tough one to swallow," said Ar-
moreda. "Knowing that it was a
district match, we did not show
up that night. We just could not
match the intensity level of Mid-
dleburg, although we managed
to take a game from them." The
Cats lost in four games 9-25, 17-
25, 26-24 and 15-25.
Earlier that week, the Wild-
cats lost to Yulee 20-25, 18-25,
26-24 and 15-25.
The girls also stumbled at the
Santa Fe Tournament, finishing
with 1-2 record. They defeated
Williston, but lost to Tallahassee
Lincoln and St. Francis.
In the first match, BCHS lost
to Lincoln 11-25 and 16-25. In
the second match the Cats won
over Williston by the score of 26-
24 and 25-18. In the final match
of the day, they were defeated by
St. Francis by the score of 22-25
and 13-25.
Statistical Leaders for the tour-
nament were: kills-Brittany Gray
(15), Mary Dugger (14), Tiffany
Norman (9), Ashley Holton (5)
and Whitney Coffell (5); Assists-
Cassie Kennedy (23), Krista'
Smith (14), Tiffany Norman (4);
blocks-Ashley Holton (5), Tif-
fany Nonnan (4), Mary Dugger
(4), Brittany Gray (2).
After getting a good wake-up


Fight the Site!


Our objection is not against the need for a new jail or even the necessity for new
governmental buildings the site may also incorporate. Our objections are:


The prospective site is 45 seconds from
an elementary school and surrounding
churches

1000+ single family homes are within 1
mile radius of prospective site


POSI TI1R
for the afpty of oorchitdren and the value aot four FnveFon5


* Quadruples the size of current detention
center

* This location would compromise the safety
of our children

* Devastating to surrounding real estate
value


* An increase in taxes


p'


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Let your voice be heard!


Monday, October 15, 2007 at 5:30 pm
County Commission Meeting Room
Hearing for Proposed Prison Property Rezoning
Stay informed http://groups.yahoo.com/group/ProposedPrisonSiteOpposition/
rr - --ww


I -


""` ^


VPVUb'rl,'fPr M-ttv
T 111. ;-Vf,.ITL 'Tw, F.4-lj


call with the loss from Yulee, the
frontline hitters and blockers did
a great job offensively and de-
fensively. The weak part of the
Cat lineup is the back row.
"We are just not rotating our
defense and some players are
standing around waving at the
ball instead of giving up their
body," said Coach Amoreda. "In
order for us to be successful like
the other good teams we have
faced, our back row players need
to step it up and do their part."
Armoreda hasn't been happy
with the defensive effort, al-
though he isn't assigning the
blame to the entire team. "Our
setter, Cassie Kennedy and
frontline players who play the
back row do what they need to
do. Our back row players need to
play better and have confidence
in what they do," said the coach.
"Overall, we just need a better
effort and we cannot have half
the team show up and play to
the best of their abilities and the
others show up and give a half
effort. I hope we can get out of
this funk and play better as one
unit."
The Cats will travel to Brad-
ford to take on the Tornadoes on
Thursday.







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday October 4, 2007 Page 8


Autopsy ordered to

determine death cause

of a Sandrson woman


The sheriff's department is
investigating the death of a 29-
year-old Sanderson woman who
did not complain of illness or
show any visible wounds.
Amanda Bijeaux, 29, was
found lying in bed unresponsive
on September 24 by her mother
Sheila Bijeaux. She found her
daughter around 6:45 am. Res-
cue personnel pronounced Ms.
Bijeaux dead at 7:16 am, ac-
cording to a police report.
Sheila Bijeaux said her
daughter had not complained
of illness before going to bed
at around midnight. Police say
they found no visible wounds on
her body. Her body was sent to
the medical examiner's office in
Gainesville for an autopsy.
In other reports, police ar-
rested a Sanderson man after his
wife accused him of hitting her
in the face.
Kathleen Whitener told po-
lice she was arguing with her
husband Enrique Villatora, 40,
at their home on Tom Wilkerson
Rd. when she placed her hands
over his mouth in an effort to
silence him. According to Ms.
Whitener, he then turned around
and punched her in the face.
The accused said that he ac-
cidentally struck his wife with
his elbow after she placed her
hands over his mouth. Mr. Vil-
latora was charged with battery.
Deputy Garrett Bennett said in
his report that charges of battery
would be filed against Ms. Whit-
ener through the state attorney's
office "due to the fact she is sev-
en months pregnant and had no
one to supervise her child."
*A Sanderson man was named
in a sworn complain after his
wife accused him of threatening


her with a muzzle-loaded rifle.
Brenda Burnsed told Deputy
John Hardin that her husband
Richard, 52, threatened to "blow
your brains out" with a rifle.
The two are in the midst of a di-
vorce.
Mr. Burnsed admitted to going
to his wife's home, but only to
return some of her possessions.
According to Mr. Burnsed, there
was no argument and he did not
threaten her. Deputy Hardin said
the conflicting statements and a
lack of witnesses resulted in a
sworn complaint and not an ar-
rest.
Police are looking for Sand-
erson resident William Hoff-
man, 18, after a 61-year-old man
accused him of threatening him
with a gun on September 25.
David Newell said Mr. Hoff-
man walked in front of his house
that evening, and his dog ap-
proached the accused. When the
older man called to the dog, Mr.
Hoffman said he thought he was
yelling at him. According to Mr.
Newell, Mr. Hoffman pulled up
a shirt, grabbed a pistol and said,
"You don't want none of this,
old man."
Mr. Newell also alleges that
Mr. Hoffman returned later with
a hammer and tried to entice him
into fighting. Police said they
could not locate Mr. Hoffman,
but indicated a sworn complaint
would be filed through the state
attorney's office.
:PRESS CLASSIFIED
ONLY
$4.50
SDeadline Monday at 5:00
STHE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
*o@Soooooooooooooooooo@o


2007-2008


October 11 7:30 p.m.

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Accusedofs
The sheriff's department ar-
rested a Glen St. Mary woman
after her husband accused her of
stabbing him in the arm.
Sandrine Cales, 34, called
police to her home on Clete
Harvey Rd. October 1 and said
her husband Scott was inside the
house "acting crazy." Deputy
Tony Norman said the woman
smelled of alcohol. When the
officer checked Ms. Norman's
house, there was no one there.
Another officer located Mr.
Cales at Ed Fraser Hospital,
where he was being treated for
a knife wound. Meanwhile, ac-
cording to Deputy Norman, the
pair's 15-year-old daughter said
she saw her mother stab her fa-
ther.
When Deputy Norman spoke
with Mr. Cales, he alleged his
wife was suffering from bi-polar
disorder and had not taken her
medication. According to the
husband, the two began arguing
and he turned to leave when he
felt his wife stab him.


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Stabbing he
Ms. Cales was charged with
aggravated battery.
In other incidents, police said
September 28 that charges of ag-
gravated battery would be filed
against Eddie Fields, XX, after
a Macclenny woman alleged he
hit her with a beer bottle.
Margaret Carter, 60, told po-
lice that she was drinking and
socializing on Rock Court when
Mr. Fields, also of Macclenny,
approached them and began ar-
guing. She said Mr. Fields then
threw a beer bottle at her. The
accused denied throwing the
bottle.
Deputy Henry Taylor said
September 29 that he witnessed
two Macclenny men beating up
another man in the parking lot of
the Country Club Lounge.
According to Deputy Taylor,
he was on routine patrol when
he noticed Joshua Anderson, 28,
and Andrew Hardenbrook, 21,
beating up Matthew Eddins in
the parking lot. Deputy Taylor
said that both men readily com-


husband
plied when he ordered them to
stop.
Mr. Anderson allegedly told
the officer that he hit Mr. Ed-
dins, XX, because the man in-
sulted his mother. The victim
declined medical attention, and
the assailants were arrested for
disorderly conduct.


Celebrating survivors!
We celebrate the breast can-
cer survivor in October during
'Breast Cancer Survivor month.
If you are a breast cancer sur-
vivor or you have a family mem-
ber or friend, please call Yvonne
Type, activity director at Mac-
clenny Nursing and Rehab Cen-
ter at 259-4873 to receive your
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..........10 FO10


12 oz. Sunset Farm
SAUSAGE PATTIES

....................5 FOR 10


12 oz. package


10 oz. Carolina Pride
Cooked Picnic

HAM ..5 l.R 100
12 oz. package
Carolina Pride
HOT DOGS

...........10 FOR100


Cottage Brand Sliced 1 Lb. package Bar-S
BACON *Regular *Thick
.$1..0 BOLOGNA
.................. 0 ...10 FO 00
.............. FORoSl


1 Ib. package
Bar-S Brand 10 lb. Size Box
CORN DOGS Frozen Pork


.................. FORRILETS


- .


10 Lb. D L Lee
Thick Sliced
Rind-On

BACO ..... 1799
Family Pack
Fresh Fryer Drumsticks
THIGHS

....................790 Ib.


2 Per Package
Fresh Pork

SPARE RIBS

$1 49b
I Ib.


SHOP EARLY., SUPPLIES ARE LMITED...NO RANCHECKS I









THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday October 4, 2007 Page 9


cial


Mr. and Mrs. Givens

Wed September 13
Ethelene Washington and Je-
rome Givens were married Sep-
tember 13, 2007.
The bride's parents are Pau-
line Washington and the late
Rufuse Washington and the
groom's parents are Edna Mae
Givens and the late Tonmny Lee
Givens.


, --

Gabriella Harris

Welcomes sister
Peyton and Mariah Green
announce the birth of their sis-
ter Gabriella Shae Harris. She
was born September 15, 2007,
weighing 9 pounds, 10 ounces
and was 20 1/4 inches long.
Proud parents are Ericka Tee-
gardin of Macclenny and the
late Garrett S. Harris.
Grandparents are Vanice and
Donna Starling of Macclenny
and Curtis and Wendy Miller of
Glen St. Mary.
Great-grandparents are Car-
lene Masters of Middleburg
and the late Herbert A. Masters,
Cleveland and Rosa Miller of
Glen St. Mary and the late Mal-
vene Teegardin. Great-great-
grandparents are Della Harris of
Middleburg and the late Donald
Harris.


Peyton Harvey

Baby girl born
Corkey and Pam Harvey of
Jacksonville are proud to an-
nounce the birth of their baby
girl, Peyton Elizabeth Harvey.
She was born September 11,
2007, weighed 8 pounds and
was 20 3/4 inches long.
Grandparents are Gene and
Lawana Harvey of Sanderson
and Ed and Sue Deyo of Jack-
sonville. Great-grandparents
include Sam and Violet Deyo
of Jacksonville, Estell Green of
Macclenny and Lue Bertha Har-
vey of Sanderson.

Reunion October 6
The families of Zary and Sar-
rah Davis, and Jake and Ellen
Raulerson will hold their annual
family reunion October 6 at the
Sanderson Community Center
Lunch will be served at 1:00
pm. Bring a dessert and join us!


oo
At


~;.:,
"'


National 4-H week
The Baker County 4-H clubs
are celebrating their work in sci-
ence, engineering and technol-
ogy during National 4-H Week
October 7-13.
To learn how to become a 4-
H member or volunteer leader
in Baker County, contact Renee
Gore, 4-H agent at 259-3520 or
email jrgore@ufl.edu.

DAV annual picnic
The Disabled American Vet-
erans fourth annual picnic for
all veterans and families will be
held Saturday, October 6, 2007
beginning at noon at Ocean
Pond, the Olustee beach en-
trance.
For more information, contact
Joseph E. Mann at 275-3088 or
373-4369 cell.

Manning reunion
The Manning family reunion
will be held Sunday, October
14 at Ocean Pond, the Olustee
beach entrance. Lunch will be-
gin at noon.
Hope to see you there.


-,1 ENTERPRISE
RENT-A-CAR
DROP-OFF


;ion Center Inc.

rift Rd., Macclenny







259-3785

Foreign & Domestic

* Dupont Lifetime Warranty Paint

Computer Estimating

( Insurance Claim Work

* Computerized Color Matching3

Fully Insured i

Stop in for your free estimate
.---- --.---- ~I


Mr. and Mrs. Joiner

Wed in September
KJ. Dotsie of Taylor and
James Joiner of Taylor were
married Saturday, September
29, 2007 at the home of Marion
and Gloria Joiner, parents of the
groom.


Now Open
Full service center for
rentals, floral arrangements,
wedding supplies
and More!
v alett'eas fio8we. om
259-8397 or 571-6620
8 Mtacdeny f
fflaccdenky. N


Hildebrand Rides is BACK with a new & exciting midway,

plus new games & ethnic foods from around the world to enjoy!

DAILY SHOWS
Little Big Bear Show teer & Swine
Disc-Connected K-9 Dog Show SALE
Friday, Oct 12th
Nancy Roth, Ventriloquist / Pbliclcoe 12tho
Ridgeway & Johnson, resale animals
llusionist/Escape Artist
-Va 9


Friday, Oct 5 Fair Opening Day
Gate AldmissoIn $5 0u per person
6-3':00 pm Discount tickets
Early Bird Madness 8-10 00 pm $20 armband
Midnight Madness 10-00 pm 1:00 am $15 arrband

Saturday, Oct. 6 Family Day
Gale Admissorn $5 00 per person
1-5 00 pm Kids of all ages $10 armband
6-12.00 an -- $20 arITILand


Sunday, Oct 7 Church Day
Gate Admissior $5 00 per person
200 pm Close $15 armband


Monday, Oct 8 Discount Ride Tickets
Gale Admission: $5 00 per person
6 I)00 pm Close Discount Ride Tickets

Tuesday, Oct 9 Youth Day
Gate Adnmissiorn $5 00 per person
6 00 pm Close $15 armband or
$13 with $2 of coupon


Wednesday, Oct 10 -
Baker County Student dy
Gate Admission $5 00 per person
6.00 pm Close Discount Ride tickets or $15 armband

Thursday, Oct 11 -Discount Ride Tickets
Gate Admission $5.00 per person
6:00 pm Close Discount Ride Tickets

Friday, Oct 12 Midnight Madness
Gate Admission: $5.00 per person
6-800 pm Discount Tickets
Early Bird Madness 8 00 pmn-1 00 am $20 armband
Midnight Madness 10.00 pm 1:00 am $15 armband

Saturday. Oct 13 Family Day
Gate Admission $5.00 per person
1-5:00 pm Kids of all ages $10 armband
6-12:00 am $20 armband
II "ll
I $2 OFF COUPON FOR YOUTH DAY I
Tuesday, October 9th
F i r, .an t : rr.ijl i' n],.,jy 11w:I L:i i I,
L a m m m &


I www.bakercountyfl.org/fair/ I


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 /4 of the SW1/ 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
NOTICE OF ACTION
CASE #02-2007-CC-93
Jack Wayne Ward
Plaintiff
vs
Roy D. Paulk
Defendant

To: Roy D. Paulk
1701 E. US 90 Lot 15
Macclenny, Florida 32063

TO THE DEFENDANT.
A legal proceeding has been commenced
against you, by the plaintiff. A copy of the Claim
filed herein may be obtained at the Clerk of Courts
office in Macclenny, Baker County, Florida, upon
request.
If you wish to defend this proceeding, you or
a lawyer acting for you, must prepare a statement
of defense, if any, serve it on the plaintiff, and
file it, with proof of service, in this court office,
WITHIN THIRTY DAYS FOLLOWING FINAL DATE
OF PUBLICATION. Plaintiff's address is P.O. Box
1298, San Mateo, Fl 32187 on or before October
22, 2007, and file the original with the clerk of
this court either before service on plaintiff, or im-
mediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief demanded in the
complaint of petition.
IF YOU FAIL TO DEFEND THIS PROCEEDING,
JUDGMENT MAY BE GIVEN AGAINST YOU IN
YOUR ABSENCE AND WITHOUT FURTHER NOTICE
TO YOU, FOR THE RELIEF DEMANDED IN THE
COMPLAINT OR PETITION.

Please be governed accordingly.
Dated this 19th day of September, 2007.

Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
By: Jamie Crews
Deputy Clerk
9/27-10/4
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 vehicles will be sold at public
auction October 19, 2007 at 10:00 am, at Higgin-
botham's Towing & Recovery, US 90 West, Glen
St. Mary, FL. 32040.
1993 Ford Explorer
ID#1FMDU34X6PUA92941
2002 Honda 4 door
ID#1HGCG567X2A063499
1n/4


I
NOTICE TO INTERESTED SUBCONTRACTORS
DATED: SEPTEMBER 27, 2007
Ajax Building Corporation, 1080 Commerce Blvd,
Midway, Florida 32343 is seeking qualified sub-
contractorsinterested in securing an opportunity
to participate in, the construction of. the following
described project.
Baker County Jail Complex located in Macclenny,-
Florida. Work will include two (2) confinement
buildings (+/-35,000 sq. ft. ea.) housing 256 in-
mates each on two floors, a +/- 65,000 sq. ft. Ad-
ministration Building containing offices, booking,
kitchen, laundry, medical, dental, EOC and 911 Call
Center. A Fleet Maintenance Facility is also planned
for this site. The site itself is a 20+ acre parcel locat-
ed North of downtown Macclenny. Contract docu-
ments are in the preliminary development stage and
are not available at this time. It is anticipated that
this Project will commence in the field of April '08
and complete in late '09.
THE DEADLINE FOR DEMONSTRATION OF INTER-
EST IS MONDAY, OCTOBER 15TH AT 5:00 PM LO-
CAL TIME AT AJAX'S MIDWAY OFFICE.
Subcontractors must indicate their interest by con-
tacting Ajax Building Corporation's office in Midway
prior to the stated deadline. (Phone #850-224-
9571, fax #850-224-2496 or email to Allan Wooden
at awooden@ajaxbuilding.com).
Interested subcontractors are required to pre-qual-
ify for this specific project and therefore must sub-
mit a completed/updated experience questionnaire
and financial statement on the form entitled "Bidder
Qualifications Questionnaire", incorporated herein
by reference. The subcontractor's financial condi-
tion must demonstrate that adequate fixed and liq-
uid assets and equipment are available to properly
perform the subcontract. The required documents
may be obtained by contracting Ajax atthe numbers
and addresses noted above.
The Construction Manager reserves the right to
waive any and all informalities or irregularities
should it be deemed in the best interest of the
Owner to do so.
The owner its Baker Correctional Development Cor-
poration.
10/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.:02-2006-CA-0176

THOMAS R. RHODEN and
TINA M. RHODEN, his wife,
Plaintiffs,
vs
PHILLIP M. WILSON, II, a/k/a
PHILLIP M. WILSON, TAMMY M.
WILSON, a/k/a TAMMY WILSON;
Defendants.

NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to a
Second Amended Final Judgment of Foreclosure
entered in the above styled cause, in the Circuit
Court of Baker County, Florida, I will sell the prop-
erty situate in Baker County, Florida, described as
follows:
Lot 48, River County Estates, according to plat
thereof recorded in Plat Book 2, page 73-80,
in the public records of Baker County, Florida.
TOGETHER WITH a 1990 Chad Doublewide
Mobile Home, ID# GAFLK05A16172CW &
GAFLKO5B16172CW.

Parcel .D.#: 16-1S-21-0121-0000-0480
at public sale, to the highest and best bidder,
for cash, at the front door of the Baker County
Courthouse, Macclenny, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on
Tuesday, October 30, 2007.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court
on this 26 day of September, 2007.
T.A. "AL" FRASER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Bonnie Palleschl
Deputy Clerk
Frank E. Maloney, Jr., P.A.
Attorney for Plaintiff
445 East Macclenny Avenue
Macclenny, FL 32063


STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNITY AFFAIRS
NOTICE OF INTENT TO FIND THE
CITY OF MACCLENNY
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AMENDMENT
NOT IN COMPLIANCE
-DOCKET 11:I R). 1 l' AI: l"'2 -1r.. if"r
'Tre D-Ipajn1Ten g. nc? r, c01,- l1 i rnirnl I, rnd
the Amendment(s) to the Comprehensive Plan for
the City of Macclenny, adopted by Ordinance No(s).
07-11,07-12, 07-13 and 07-14 on August 14,
2007, NOT IN COMPLIANCE, pursuant to Sections
163.3184, 163.3187 and 163.3189, FS.
The adopted City of Macclenny Comprehensive
Plan, the Department's Objections, Recommen-
dations, and Comments Report, (if any), and the
Department's Statement of Intent to Find the Com-
prehensive Plan Not In Compliance will be available
for public inspection Monday through Friday, except
for legal holidays, during normal business hours, at
the City of Macclenny Clerks Office, 118 East Mac-
clenny Avenue, Macclenny, Florida 32063.
This Notice of Intent and the Statement of In-
tent for-the Comprehensive Plan found Not In Com-
pliance will be forwarded by petition to the Division
of Administrative Hearings (DOAH) of the Depart-
ment of Management Services for the scheduling
of an Administrative Hearing pursuant to Sections
120.569 and 120.57, FS. The purpose of the ad-
ministrative hearing will be to present evidence and
testimony on the noncompliance issues alleged by
the Department in its Objections, Recommenda-
tions, and Comments Report and Statement of In-
tent in order to secure a recommended order for
forwarding to Administration Commission.
Any affected persons may petition to intervene
in this proceeding. A petition for intervention must
be filed at least twenty (20) days before the final
hearing and must include all of the information and
contents described in Uniform Rule 28-106.205,
F.A.C. Pursuant to 163.3184(10), F.S., no new is-
sues may be alleged as a reason to find a plan not in
compliance in a petition to intervene filed more than
twenty one (21) days after publication of this notice
unless the petitioner establishes good cause for not
alleging such new issues within the twenty one (21)
day time period. The petition for intervention shall
be filed at DOAH, 1230 Apalachee Parkway, Talla-
hassee, Florida 32399-3060, and a copy mailed or
delivered to the local government and the Depart-
ment. Failure to petition to intervene within the al-
lowed time frame constitutes a waiver of any right
such a person has to request a hearing pursuant to
Sections 120.569 and 120.57, FS., or to participate
in the administrative hearing.
After an administrative hearing petition is
timely filed, mediation is available pursuant to
163.3189(3)(a), ES., to any affected person who.is
made a party to the proceeding by filing that request
with the administrative law judge assigned by the
Division of Administrative Hearings. The choice of
mediation shall not affect a party's right to an ad-
ministrative hearing.

-s- Mike McDaniel, Chief
Office of Community Planning
Department of Community Affairs
2555 Shumard Oak Boulevard
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100
10/4

M&S Mini Storage
127 Lowder Street S.
Macclenny, FL 32063
The contents of the following units will be
sold if not paid by October 11, 2007 at 3:00 pm to
satisfy back rent due.
#1-A Jimmy Stewart
#12-29 Tracey Liebel
#17 Tony Chauncey
#21 Roxanne Bell
#22 Richard Nave
#36 Robert Harris
#45-76 Vineyard of Love Ministry
#48 Tosha Coleman
#49 Olivia Rothfeldt
#52 Rick Johns
#53 Rachel Kemp
#61 Katrina Roberts
#62 Earl Sine
#65 Scott Tolleson
#68 Cassandra Gaskins
#73 Wendy Smith
#80 Jeffrey Ward
9/27-10/4


NZIFIR2a;l


207 akr out


VINYL LETTERING,

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




Social Security Disability Help
Have you been denied Social Security Benefits?
Are you medically unable to work?
I may be able to help you!
I will work hard to get you the benefits you deserve!
Call Rick Robinson, M.Ed., MBA
Baker & Duval County: 721-6700
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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday October 4, 2007 Page 10


Sbituaries


Florence Barnard

dies at the age of90
Florence Esther Barnard,
90, of Macclenny died Tues-
day, September 25, 2007. She
was bor in Philadelphia, PA on
April 17, 1917 to the late Joseph
and Esther Barnard. She was in-
strumental in creating the Foun-
tain of Life Assembly of God
School in Burlington, NJ. Ms.
Barnard earned a master's de-
gree in education and worked as
a school teacher. She was also a
Christian, a Bible scholar, coun-
selor and poet.
Survivors include her dearest
friends Maxie and Garland Stout
of Macclenny.
Arrangements are under the
direction of V. Todd Ferreira Fu-
neral Services.

Amanda Bijeaux

dies September 24
Amanda Marie Bijeaux, 29,
of Macclenny died September
24, 2007 at her home. She was
a lifelong
resident of
Macclenny
and a home-
maker.
Survi-,-,
vors include
her hus-
band John
Bijeaux of :
Macclenny;
father and
mother J.B.
and Josie Ms. Bijeaux
Martin of
Macclenny; daughters Taylor,
Jordyn and Alania Bijeaux; son
L'il John Bijeaux, all of Mac-
clenny; maternal grandmother
Lucinda Lauramore of Macclen-
ny; sisters Jamie Martin, Kathc
Parrsh (Chris,', Casey Crews
(tWesley), Ashley Martin and
Jodie Delp (Bradley), all also of
Macclenny; mother-in-law She-
lia Boatwright of Taylor.
The funeral service was con-
ducted Friday, September 28 at
the New Hope Methodist Church
with Rev. R.C. Lauramore of-
ficiating. Interment followed at
Turner Cemetery. Guerry Fu-
neral Home was in charge of ar-
rangements.


In Memor,
of
Donnie Mor
10/03/59-5/24

Happy Birthday, L
I love and miss y


I N.K IN .5NE


Dorothy G. Boyd,

82, service Oct. 3
Dorothy Graham Boyd, 82,
of Macclenny died October 1,
2007 at her home. Mrs. Boyd had
been a resident of Macclenny
for the past
31 years
and was
the daugh-
ter of the 7'
late Marvin ';:. -(-.'
and Edna
Ward Gra- l _. .
ham. She
had .previ- ,
'ously been / ,i
employed ihili ,f'!
with Dell ,) 'i /'
Champs Ms.Boyd
Supermar-
kets. Mrs. Boyd was preceded in
death by daughter Dorothy Pitt-
man-Dwyer. She was a member
of the Faith Baptist Church.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Arthur R. Boyd of Mac-
clenny; daughters Kathy Perry
(Fred) of Starke and Deborah
Robert (Julian) of Gonzalez,
LA; son John Pittman Jr. of
Marianna; sisters Dee Holland
and Delores Catches, both of
Pensacola; brother Don Graham
of Pace, FL; 10 grandchildren
and 14 great-grandchildren..
The funeral service was con-
ducted Wednesday, October 3 at
Faith Baptist Church with Rev.
Torrey Dismuke officiating. In-
terment will follow at Macedo-
nia Cemetery. Guerry Funeral
Home was charge of arrange-
ments.

In Memory
of
Jimmie Osteen
8/25/54-9/28/06
It's been one year since you've
been gone, but the love for you
is still strong. There's a vacant
place in our hearts that only
you could fill. Jesus took one
of my boys to be with Him in
Heaven. Our love for you will
never die. We will both be with
you in Heaven. We miss you so
much each day. Your memories
are forever.
LOVE,
DADDY AND STEPMOTHER, JOYCE
OSTEEN


y Family says thanks
We would like to thank those
an who sent cards, food, flowers,
1/98 prayers and visits to our family
during the loss of our loved one,
)addy, Warren Thompson. Our appreci-
you. ation to Pastor Randy Williams,
Rev. Ray McKendree and Todd
LOVE, Ferreira for the beautiful memo-
AMY BRANDT rial service. Our thanks also to
those who contributed to Gide-
on International for the purchase
\" of Bibles.


THE FAMILY OF WARREN THOMPSON


ONI .-ATION. \L
'NTI IODl)1T Cl IlC 1

'M lll ll'i tl Ml "i I AiI llrlll
"lll hlii ,'\,rrl l. .Sl r\ i>r II Il I miin
V od lII Ihl I I ,. ,' 7 '> 1 |l i
Where Everyone is Somebody and
Jesus is the Leader
II \t. k',i L IL V Li.' \k .
Pastor Rev. Ernie Terrell


Mt. Zion N.C.

Methodist Church
121 North t 259-4461
N.lacclenir, FL
Pastor Tim Cheshire
Sunday Si:ho,:ol 9:45 am
Sundjy M:[rnina Worr.iip 11 00 ajn
Sunday Eveninr Worchip 6'00 pmn
Wednesday Prayer Service 700 pm







Jesus answered, Verily, verily I
say unto thee, e.,cepl a mna be
born ol water and of the Spirit.
he cannot enler inlo the king-
dom of Go:d." Jhrn 3 5


Graveside service

for Wayne Glenn
MSG Wayne Frederick
Glenn, US Army (RET.), 70, of
Jacksonville died September 22,
2007 at his home. Mr. Glenn was
born January 12, 1937 in Thom-
asville, GA to the late William
Clayton Glenn and the former
Emily Jane Lewis. Mr. Glenn
was a veteran of the Korean and
Vietnam wards and served many
years in the Jacksonville area,
retiring with 30 years of service.
He later work with Florida Steel-
Ameristeel in Baldwin until re-
tiring in 1993.
Survivors include his children
Clay, Jimmy (Karen) and Dan
Glenn; brothers Collin (Durene),
Tommy (Faye), David (Glenda)
and Joel (Madiera) Glenn; six
grandchildren and two great-
grandchildren.
The graveside service for Mr.
Glenn was held September 28 at
Laurel Hill Cemetery in Thom-
asville, GA with the Rev. Collin
Glenn officiating. Arrangements
were entrusted to Prestwood Fu-
neral Home in Baldwin.

Ernest Lee Hall,

70, ofSt. George
Ernest Lee Hall, 70, of St.
George, GA, died Wednesday,
September 19, 2007 at his resi-
dence following an extended
illness. He
was born k
in Jack-
sonville -
and lived
there until
1997, when
he moved .,
to Mac-
clenny and
then more 11 7
recently
moved to
St. George. Mr. Hall
He was the
son of the late George Washing-
ton Hall and Inez Price Hall.
Mr. Hall worked most of his
life as a deck hand with a dredg-
ing company in Jacksonville and
was a Baptist. He was preceded
by wife Miller Smith Hall and
son Danny Hall.
Survivors include daughters
Jannett Thompson (Art) of St.
George, Joann Layton (Doug),
Barbara Bruce and Patricia
Miller (Russell), all of Jackson-
ville and Vivian Sikes (Larry) of
Macclenny; sons Edward Nor-
man (Earline) and Gene Norman
(Zelda), both of Jacksonville;
sisters Francis Collubske of
Macclenny, Dorothy Altman of
Starke and Barbara Anderson of
Jacksonville; brothers Herman
Hall of Jacksonville and Herbert
Hall of Starke; 17 grandchildren,
10 great-grandchildren and one
great-great grandchild.
The graveside funeral service
was conducted September 22 at
the Verdie Cemetery in Nassau
County with Rev. Albert Star-
ling officiating. Guerry Funeral
Home was in charge of arrange-
ments.

I S S -


Funeral October 6

for Bubba Haynes
Kenneth (Bubba) Bernard
Haynes, 49, of Kent, WA died
Friday, September 28, 2007. He
was raised in Olustee by his late
grandparents Ruby & Gussie
Hodges Cason. He was the son
of the late George B. Haynes
and Rudolph and Ruby Cason
Haynes Swindler of Palatka.
Bubba was a 1979 graduate
of Baker County High School
where he played trumpet in
the marching Wildcat band.
Bubba's free spirit and compas-
sion for people led him into the
health care field for over 27
years. In his spare time Bubba
enjoyed traveling, the movies,
music and dining out with fam-
ily and friends. He will be great-
ly missed by all who knew and
loved him.
Surviving family members
include sisters Linda McKnight
(Vernon) of Bakersfield, CA, Dr.
Vivian Haynes of Gainesville,
Debra Blackshear (Ronnie) of
Interlachen, Olivia McHelen
(Dion), Kathy Wright (Jimmy)
and Trenease Taylor (Freddie),
all of Palatka; brothers Phil-
lip Cason (Linda) of Raleigh,
NC, Kirby Cason of Palatka;
numerous aunts, uncles, nieces,
nephews, cousins and special
friends.
A memorial service offici-
ated by Pastor Michael Johnson,
Antioch Church, of Starke will
be held at 1:00 pm, Saturday,
October 6 at Jerusalem Baptist
Church, Olustee. Flowers or
cards may be sent to the home
of Aunt Armetta B. Cason, 3
Michael Cason Road, blustee,
FL 32072.

October 3 service

for Betty Mobley
Betty Jean Mobley, 65, died
September 29,2007.
Mrs. Mobley is survived by
her son Carlin Eugene Mobley;
granddaughters Amanda Mob-
ley and Sandra Thornton; broth-
ers Russell, Tommy and Ed-
gar Norman; sisters Geraldine,
Ruby and Linda; three great-
grandchildren.
The funeral service was held
Wednesday, October 3 at Sand-
erson Congregational Holiness
Church with Reverend Oral
Lyons officiating. Interment fol-
lowed at Turner Cemetery. Ar-
rangements by Giddens-Reed
Funeral Home, Baldwin.


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
- Pastor: Oral E. Lyons r


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


1-~
-;--, )


TAITH BIBLE,

CHURCH
NA'-w Hope/tor the/ Commuinitl
Five Churches Road
Hw\. 127 Sanderson. FL


/ .r.
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


9:45 am.


Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
S 'idell 11 Williams -Pastor
\ /


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


hidd I.-nnlll

Sun1 i lurnim
~SuniW~ E%,-oin-

SI Loring
Sr.


r I Iam \edn oai RibSib tudY 7:1v)1
T \ir hip itt: 15 am T i71.pm
ivhip tp:rll pmmuth :I rm B

Church tnus a Growing Isiosn of Excellence-
~i HI S .R'l S b i t'.ljain- I oir h '* 4ilv


First Baptist Church
GLEN ST. MARY, FLORIDA
"A Beacon to Sunday School 9:45 AM
Baker County" Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 AM
-L .Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 PM
Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7:00 PM


270 North US Highway 301
Baldwin, Fla.

I Locally Owed & Operated



904-266-2337
L 2


Pastor Mitch Rhoden

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


'"'
'
L?~~Jf~CI"''` :5;-
'L~Z~ i(.*-1I i~;::
11111


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


] Calvary Baptist Church


Sunday School
Preaching Service


10:00 am
11:00 amn


Sunday Night Service 6:00 pm


-A Wednesday Service


7:00 pm


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


Sunday School


Celebrating the birth of
Ellie Renee Ferreira
born on March 28, 2007 weighing 8 lbs. 9 oz.

One Family Serving Another
V Todd, Amber, Emma & Ellie Ferreira

250 North Lowder St., Macclenny 259-5700


i -- L I Y



.United Christian Church &Academyi~_._.. --_~._-.-~_~?-.-,,--~.~_--
I yl


/I


!
J







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday October 4, 2007 Page 11


Dick Travis, 71,
service Oct. 3rd
Senior Chief Petty Officer
(RET.) Richard Allan "Dick"
Travis, Sr., 71, of Bryceville
died Saturday, September 29,
2007 at his home. He was born
February 6, 1937 in Long Island,
NY, the son of the late Clinton
E. Travis and the former Frieda
A. Baldwin. Mr. Travis joined
the Navy in 1955 and served on
board numerous ships, as well
as shore tours in many different
areas. With love and honor for
his country, he served during the
Korean Conflict and Viet Nam.
Mr. Travis was an active mem-
ber of Brandy Branch Baptist
Church serving as a deacon.
In addition to his wife of 49
years, Eleanor Dean Travis,
he is survived by sons Ricky
Travis (Sherri) and Bruce Tra-
vis (Susan); daughter Norma
Owens (Rodney); sisters Joan
McBride, Marge Travis, Janice
Vogal (Charles) and Mary Wet-
ter (Ray); brothers Bob Travis
(Fran) and Kenny Travis (Ar-
lene); eight grandchildren.
The funeral service for Mr.
Travis was held Wednesday, Oc-
tober 3 at Brandy Branch Bap-
tist Church with pastors Rusty
Bryan, Jack Lee and Bill Turner
officiating. Arrangements en-
trusted to Prestwood Funeral
Homo in Baldwin.

Paula D. White,

former resident
Paula Diane White, 54, of
Edgefield, SC died Friday, Sep-
tember 28, 2007. She was born
in Waycross, GA on November
30, 1952 to Junior Driggers and
Virginia Dixon. She lived in
Macclenny for many years be-
fore moving.
Survivors include her husband
James White of Jacksonville;
sons Jamie White of Edgefield,
Terry White of Jacksonville, and
Gabriel White of Macclenny;
daughters Danielle Rhoden of
St. George and Tikka White of
Macclenny; 10 grandchildren
and 2 great-grandchildren.
The service was held Wednes-
day at Shepard Funeral Home in
Folkston.

A day ofpraise
All churches and denomi-
nations in Baker County are
invited to participate in a pro-
gram entitled "A Day of Praise
Through Song" on December 1,
2007, at 50 W. Minnesota Ave.
in Macclenny. Choirs, soloists
and bands are welcome.
Please contact Magi Taber at
945-5710 for more information.













MACCLENNY
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 am
Fellowship 10:30 am 11:00 am
Worship Services
S I S ev 11:00 am
-,* I '17fr3l O
r' **. achn ring
S. ', San, F. Kilchiiig


My Father
My Friend
Ernest Lee Hall
He was my father
He was my friend
God knew what a great father
he was to his children on earth
So He wanted him in Heaven to
teach.
Our father was loved in Heaven
as he was on earth. How lucky
they are to have him forever,
and someday we will be togeth-
er again in Heaven and forever.
So bye for now Daddy.
When I see you again there will
be no more tears, only happi-
ness. Until thenLord, please
take good care of the father that
took such good care of his fam-
ily, and was so loved here on
earth and will sadly be missed.
YOUR LOVING CHILDREN, GRANDCHILDREN
AND OTHER LOVED ONES
AdvertsingDedln
Monda
5:00 p


In Memory
of
Jimmie Osteen
1954-2006
If we could have a lifetime wish
and one dream that could come
true,
We would pray to God with all
our hearts, just to see and speak
with you.
A thousand words won't bring
you back, we know because we
tried. And neither will a million
tears, 'we know because we've
cried.
You've left behind our broken
hearts and precious memories
too, but we've never wanted
memories, we only wanted you.
YOUR LOVING FAMILY


Nelson staff in

Glen October 10
Representatives from Sena-
tor Bill Nelson's office be on
hand for Baker County residents
Wednesday,, October 10, from
10:30-11:30 am at the Glen St.
Mary town hall. All constituents
are welcome, particularly those
who need help with a federal is-
sue.
If you are unable to be there,
contact Senator Nelson's of-
fice by mail at 1301 Riverplace
Blvd, Suite 2218, Jacksonville,
FL 32207, or through his web-
site at http://billnelson.senate.
gov.


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


Women Walking in Destiny
SWomepn s Cinfernren'

: October Il & 12
7:30pr ninghMt
) nirurta] ,i liqh-ebbie Johnson W f/day.uhir -. iull .-ut(i:r
%pPt ial .ilMlnJp7h ih .tliqht -GalPfMare
Presented by
Glen friendship Tabernacle


III 1 it llm l ll lIIIlfflHlIIItmilillII~IIIIIIIIIIIIIIUfllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIII I l llm llllll tBlII lll I1 III tlltllllllltlllll

Manntown Cemetery
Work Day


Business Meeting


I Saturday, October 6
beginning at 9:00 am

SBring your weedeaters, pruning shears & rakes-

SCome on out!
See all the improvements to our cemetery.
For more information call 259-2525 or 259-2387.
"llllllll ,,nlllll h lllh hl lll lllll i l l hl ll ll Ih h nlll ll ll rh h llll IIIII illID III l.ll ll l l l lll I I 1 11111111111111111111'i-if


SCHRISTIAN

i FELLOWSHIP

\ TEMPLE
Senior Pastor Independent Pentecostal Church
David Thomas ,
2594940 = Seventh St..& Ohio Ave., Macclenny


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


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


www.christianfellowshiptemple.com


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


G GUERRY
1 FUNERAL HOME

offering
Service with dignity & respect at affordable prices.
Pre-arranged Funeral Plans
Final Expense Life Insurance Policies
Monument and Marker head Stones
_4 4 Guerry Funeral Home
Bill Guerry- Owner, LED. ...a tradition of excellence continues.


420 E. Macclenny Ave., Macclenny (U.S. 90 East)
904-259-2211
Bill Guerry Owner, L.ED. Bryan Guerry, L.D.


liv Loge &Heltie


Learn about natural dietary supplements
that help men, women, children & seniors
fight stress, high cholesterol & blood
pressure, joint pain, wile boosting
memory, energy, concentration & weight loss.


hito
p ucts
9 go


23-A to Lauramore Rd. & Fairgrounds Rd.
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


The Pumpkin Patch is Open
October 3 October 31
First United Methodist Church of Macclenny
93 North Fifth Street 259-3551
Monday-Friday 11:00 am 7:00 pm
Saturday 10:00 am 6:00 pm
Sunday 1:00 pm 5:00 pm


TAKE AN EXTRA 15% OFF"
DIAMOND JEWELRY


l . *



FOtUR DAYS ONXL
S. YOUR CHOICE

S $84
1 lI l, 1: $99
orig. M s45


JEWn: 4FRS~lw SINCE 19200
M ACX Ii I I 1 114
LOCATED IN TBE CON11-16TON~f\ E StIOPPING~ CENTER
(904) 259-3004




h ni.H~i FREE PRONIOTIONALPLANS U ~ SE Y0 1 1:1 ITI. 1, CRII)IT CARD: ISSUED BY 0 r 1 VIri b , CRAANCES ARE DEFERRED F ORgPR(J3aO`I'lON-
ARIPIANPCII ASE S AND TiS IIFN K041F FRI.I Lli WITI ERl MIT,' OF PURCI) 151 IASE, TFIRM161 I ANNO INGAID NG THE LAST DAY OF THE PROMOTIONAL FE ODI I F i M PU r\ R-~l
kid, RlQUI I) R1DlDliR NG II!ROMOTIONAI I" RIlil) (AN 1)1 SC(IflF DINY 014CR I RICIA (RIDI AGRIEEMEN). IF TiIF PROMOTIONAL CREDIT PLAN IS NOTlMID IN FiLL EtoF t
TFiE PlROMIOTIONAL PERIOD) L`NDiSOR REOl \R Rt\OIAiNG AND OR ANY PR2MOMN0\4 PILAN PAYMIENIS ARE NOT PAID WHIN REQUIRED FOR 1WO t0NSUUiTVE WILLING
CYCLES, tNDER Tl OR ANYil'JIFR FRIED\IANS PRO\MOTIONAIC (RIT 11,A\S, PI ilRFMAEINGIM BiALCE ANCE TII AT IOiNT OFF INANE CIHARGESPIAIi ILMtACCRUED
FROMT1t iDAI 1):L itPi1RC H \SVROI tillANDI)NCLlVIiN6 TIFFL I DAYT 11W It liiROM0IiON Li PFI'ROI) W(ittBFI LW ATIFl DiN\ YoKIR U'WIl R RVFVOL\ i AtANGr \ND
RECkCLAR (RED IR SuIli R I :TENI \PR ot2 Vi'. STil 1i I \ IR MlNI'i i LIMN FINi\NQF I I 5 I vI' I
10' (Rli DII U'PP aAL, Sii SI`ORE F'OR 'AlAIKIf li FOR DI)EI {.S
I li iil K.11c alc~ 'I''' rcl0;. 1 nr ll~~~~:ol~ sE\~~ll NIE!. I I; ~


KF E yy


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148 othSxtgtret-aclnn 5-E8:00]


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
K Tom Pope, Pastor
^^ rf


PLUS
IP-"-""--"-"-- "-"-- "l

STAKE AN EXTRA
I I





i O OFF:

DIAMOND JEWELRY
FOUR DAYS ONLY
111/5/17 10/8107
- .,. ... ,- ,,, -. .. L


UP
TO



OFF


Tim Thomas
2594575








HE BAKER COUNT). PRESS T.ursday. October 4,.2007 Page 12 .
THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Tnlursda). October 4, 2007 Page 12B .rl\


r


To place, correct or cancel To place,
by mail,
an ad by phone, call by
exactly
904-259-2400 paymer
Monday Friday 9:00 am 5:00 pm whe,
where
or e-mail
classifieds@bakercountypress.com F
or online Macc
www.bakercountypress.com
.... . ... .... _..- _.-- - _. -. '- -L'--' "-',


correct or cancel an ad
send a copy of the ad
Sas it should appear,
nt and phone number
Swe can reach you.

O Box 598

lenny, FI 32063


RATES:

Line Ads:

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

Service Ads:

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


Classified ads and notices must be
paid in advance, and be in our office
no later than 4:00 pm the Monday
preceding publication, unless other-
S 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
S 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
S meet standards of publication.




Come visit The Franklin Mercantile
booth @ the Baker County Fair for our
Christmas Preview. Adorable personal-
ized ornaments for sale. 259-6040.
10/4-11c
Antique breakfront buffet, breakfront
china cabinet, buffet, all mahogany, can
be seen at Southern Charm. 259-4140.
12/9tfc
_I 2003, 16x7 Cargo Craft Explorer
trailer, /4" plywood floor and doors, 4
wheel electric brakes on tandem axle,
S like new, $3000. 613-6001. 7/19tfc
Butterfly dining table with 6 chairs,
very ornate, fluted legs, rare; half round
Sfoyer console:. All pieces are mahogany
wood. SouthernrCharm. 259-4140.
2/3ffc
S. Artists! Oils, acrylics, water colors,
canvases, drawing pads and much
more! The Office Mart, 110 S. Fifth
S Street, 259-3737. tfc
Mahogany secretary, beautiful piece,
excellent condition. Southern Charm
S 259-4140. 12/9tfc
SBrand new Sears water softener sys-
z: tem, $585. Free installation. Good used
S appliances. 90 day money back guaran-
S tee. 266-4717. 7/12-3/27p
S Warehouse liquidation sale, 60-90%
off all new mattress sets, demo sofa
S & loveseats. Must sell. Call 904-391-
i. 0015.. 9/27tfc
4 Cooper STT 18x35, great condition,
on 6 lug Ford chrome rims; 4 BF Go-
, i.- odrich Rugget Trail, P275x65R18, like
new. Call 2.19-5012 or 259-2250.
10/4p
S Washer & dryer, extra large capacity,
'. all cycles, $175 for set, will separate;
refrigerators, starting at $200; A/C win-
dow units. Warranty. Can deliver. 904
-238-5814 or 904-964-8222.
;-... 9/27-10/4p
2000 Kawasaki 300 Prairie 4 wheeler,
good condition, $2000. 219-5012 or
S 259-2250. 10/4p
S 27 ft. camper, great condition, ready
for camping or the hunting lodge,
S $3500. 219-5012 or 773-3441. 10/4p
2002 Georgie Boy Lindau motorhome,
34', 7000 miles, excellent condition,
sleeps 6, $55,000. 266-4915. 10/4p
S Happy Fall Ya'll! The Franklin Mercan-
tile is now open Fridays and Saturdays
10:00 am-5:00 pm. New.stuff!! Railroad
crossing in Glen. 259-6040. 10/4tfc
Girl's 4 piece bedroom set includes
I bedrails with headboard and footboard,
S $150. 275-2229. 10/4p
2003 Everest 32' 5th wheel, 3 slide
outs, one owner, no smoke, no pets,
$24,000. 259-5262 or 838-6580.10/4p
SHay for sale. Large heavy rolls of edible
peanut hay, high in protein, fresh dug
and rolled, delivered in trailer, loads of
21 rolls. 904-945-3626. 10/4-11p


Blueberry plants, large. 339-3650 or
275-2712. 10/4p
Numerous smaller items. Nice and
clean. Good for someone interested in
re-selling at flea market. Also, jet ski
and 7x14' enclosed trailer with electric
brakes. 259-4279. 10/4p
Dining room table, medium oak in-
cludes 6 chairs. Table is 48" round or
60" oval with leaf, $350. 275-2229.
10/4p
Own a piece of Baker County History.
Original living room suite from Morris
Boarding House, solid wood with wick-
er back, sofa, rocker, arm chair, excel-
lent condition, $600; 1934 Straube 43"
console piano, recently tuned, beauti-
ful condition and sound, Gene Barber
family house, $500. Both purchased in
Baker County around 1983. Call Rober-
ta Kirkland at 904-692-2649, can e-mail
photos. 10/4p
Headboard, dresser/mirror, chest, 2
night stands, $450. 259-2927 leave
message. 10/4p
2006 Honda Rancher 350 ES, low
hours, custom rims with mud tires,
plus stock tires and rims with cargo bag
and loading ramps, excellent condition.
Adult owned, $4700 OBO. 904-724-
0264. 10/4-11p
Tool box and bedrail caps for full size
pickup, diamond plate aluminum, $150
OBO. 259-9352 leave message. 10/4p
AR15, 3 clips, multi-pocket carry bag,
red-dot sight, ammo box and ammo,
$750; one new printer/copier/scanner,
$65.904-718-2049. 10/4-11p




2000 Saturn, silver, A/C, loaded, one
owner, $3200. Call 259-2377 or 259-
5361. 9/27-10/4p
1999 Cadillac Deville, excellent condi-
tion, new tires, one owner, 31k actual
miles, $11,000. 259-3747. 9/27-10/4p
2001 Dodge Dakota Quad Cab, good
condition, $10,500 OBO. 327-2907.
10/4p
2005 extended cab Chevy Z-71, 4WD,
like new condition, loaded, 25k miles,
3" lift, includes programmer and seven
year/100,000 mile extended warranty,
$22,500. 259-3878. 8/2tfc
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




Childcare in my home, before and
after school $55/week, 2-4 years -.
$80/week, under 2 years $90/week,
as needed for substitute $15/day. 370-
0178. 10/4p
Will care for your sick or elderly loved
one, experience with home and hospital
care. Any hours. 259-3747.9/27-10/4p
Concealed weapons class Tuesday,
October 16th, 6:00-8:00 pm, $45 plus
photography. Call Hole in the Wall to
register. 259-6568. 10/4-11p
Attention: 27 people. Get paid to lose
weight! Limited time and space! Free
samples. Apply now. Call me at 1-888-
203-0610 or e-mail at gethealthy4life@
hotmail.com. 9/27-10/25p
Pay top dollar for junk cars only. Praise
the Lord only. Call Larry at 259-4952 or
904-222-4535. 10/4-11p
Rajun Cajun & Tambourine. Music
from Louisiana for your group or party.
259-3268. ..9/13-10/18p
Babysitting in my home, all ages, 6:00
am-?, Monday-Friday, near CR 125 and
127. 904-838-2287. 10/4-11p
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


Donkey, 5 years old, Mamoth Jack,
friendly, good with kids, $650. 904-
633-1502. 9/27-10/4p
Taking deposits on three adorable male
Chihuahua puppies. Ready October 11.
Shots and vet check. Registered CKC.
$400 and up. 653-2157 or 259-4339.
10/4-11p
Dogs: all types from puppies to adults.
Animal Control, $50 boarding fees will
-apply. 259-6786. 11/20tfc
Happy Jack Mange Medicine pro-
motes healing and hair growth in any
mange or barespot on dogs and horses
without steriods. Glen Cash Store 259-
2381 www.happyjackinc.com.
9/27-10/18p
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 new home. AKC
registered. This puppy will get to your
heart. To know more about my baby:
danjammy@yahoo.com. 8/16-10/18p
Found: Reddish female dog Found on
GA 185 on July 23rd. 259-1927. 10/4


Found: Bulldog. Found on US 90 & 121
on Friday night, September 28. 912-
843-8234. 10/4




Notice to readers:
The newspaper often publishes classified
advertising on subjects like work-at-home,
weight loss products, health products.
While the newspaper uses reasonable dis-
cretion in deciding on publication of such
ads, it takes no responsibility as to the
truthfulness of claims. Respondents should
use caution and common sense before
.sending any money or making other com-
mitmerts based on statements and/or
promises; demand specifics in writing. You
can also call the Federal Trade Commission
at 1-877-FTC-HELP to find out how to spot
fraudulent solicitations. Remember: if it
sounds too good to be true, it probably is.-
- The Baker County Press
Head cook/kitchen manager needed, 3
years experience, $10/hour, line cooks
& wait staff. Send self-addressed,
stamped envelope to P.O. Box 1842,
Macclenny, FL 32063 for an applica-
tion. 9/27-10/25p
A Touch of Grass Lawn Service needs
experienced full time lawn maintenance
worker with valid Florida drivers license.
259-7335. 3/23tfc
Avon do your Christmas shopping
for 50% off. Sell to others, earn 50%.
Only $10 investment. Call 275-3215 or
1-866-665-2866 ISR. 10/4-11p

LAiCE CITY
t1u441TYl tsttt4t
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


aL YARD SALES
6ERAGE SALE
ONRGE, Thursday & Friday 8:00 am-?. 9960 S.
AR SALE Avenue (125S). Stroller $20, carseat
4 large entertainment center $80, house foi
TAGSAL $145,000, mens, women & children cl
S 25c each. 904-307-8066.
Friday 8:00 am-?. 1168 Copper Gate Plac


Glen
$10.
r sale
others


e.


Friday 8:00 am-2:00 pm, 12547 N. Hwy 121.
High chair, baby swing, baby clothes, toys, lots of baby items.
Friday & Saturday 8:00-11:00 am, 4549 Shaves Bluff Road.
Friday & Saturday 9:00 am-1:00 pm. Next to Big Barn Auction in
Glen. Lots of miscellaneous items. 3 families.
Friday & Saturday 8:00 am-?. 7349 W. Madison Street, Glen St.
Mary.
Friday & Saturday 9:00 am-?. 5454 Woodlawn Road. No early
birds. Rain cancels.
Friday & Saturday 9:00 am-2:00 pm. Hwy 90 W., next door to
Sanderson Post Office. Lots of everything. Dealers welcome. 6
families.
Friday Sunday 8:00 am-?. 725 Liberty Court at Heritage Oaks
off Lowder Street.
Saturday 8:00 am-?, 719 Shortputt. Dishwasher, PDA, baby
items, toys, much, much more. 4 families.
Saturday 8:00 am-?. US 90 W. 2 blocks out of Glen on right.
Saturday 8:00 am-?, 228 to Maxville, first road to left before
301, Tangerine Street. Furniture, chairs. TV stands, toddler bed,
baby strollers, microwave, dishes, what-nots, medium boys
clothes. 2T-4T girls clothes, men & women clothes, lots of great
stuff. Huge 3 families.
Saturday 6:00 am-?. 4936 Jeff Starling Road, 1/8 mile south of
1-10 on 121. Shoes, clothes, sago palms.
Saturday 9:00 am-1:00 pm. behind Richard's Meat Market off
Mlltondale Road. King size frame, toys, Disney movies, truck
tool box, refrigerator, freezer excellent condition, boy clothes &
more, new skateboard, shirts, Christmas items. 860-2095.
Saturday 8:00 am-?, Woodlawn & Ben Rowe, follow sign. Huge
3 families.




is back on
Saturday, October 13
8:00 am 2:00 pm
'Cannon Heights offOtis Yarborough Rd. on
Smooth Bore Ave., follow signs and come!!
20 HOMES
If it rains, sale will be held on Saturday, October 20th



SSeeiTolizin& IrS

SeIptifc Tanf ascLa


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57 Stotm e~e(&lP Coftente Tds
No&. 4 Stomi Jasom Sald
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Other &ervb~ee IncbAde: Squipnnet 44oinbg,
CuLlIvrtTpe Inrtstatiot-O, tbewag Sta zcationw ad Mote
Cotlu" for gvw necxt roljeetOI

Telephonm: eO4-275-4860
F= 904-275-9202


DEADLINES:
Placement,
correction or

cancellation of ads
may be phoned in
anytime before Monday
at 5 p.m. for publication
on Thursday.


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday October 4, 2007 Page 13


Plumber journeyman, commercial &
industrial. Background check and drug
testing required. Clean driving record a
must. Call Gateway Contracting at 904-
388-4799. 9/27-10/18p
Attention CNAs. Full/part time needed,
11:00 pm-7:30 am, new grads welcome.
Apply at Macclenny Nursing & Rehab.
Ask for Sharon or Melves. 259-4873.
9/27-10/4c
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
Local home care agency seeking PRN,
RN, OT and a full-time PT. Please call
259-3111 for more information.4/19tfc
Experienced painters needed. Must
have tools, benefits after 90 days. 259-
5877. 12/30tfc
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
Early morning newspaper route in
Macclenny and Sanderson. Must have
dependable transportation, cash bond
and telephone. 1-888-810-4524.
10/4-11c
3 dump truck drivers needed with
asphalt experience, up to $14 per hour.
904-334-8739.' 10/4-18p
Part-time help needed for cleaning ser-
vice. 338-4224. 10/4p
Class A-CDL driver, home nights, good
driving record. Call Eddie Davis at 259-
5262. 10/4-11p
Membership associate/part-time posi-
tion for front desk needed at YMCA.
Duties include, but are not limited to,
answering phones, greeting members,
enrolling new members, providing
accurate information to inquiring call-
ers in reference to membership and
programs, registering program partici-
pants, making phone calls, processing
mail-outs and filing. To perform well in
this position, an individual must excel
in computer operations and be outgo-
ing and organized in a dynamic'working
environment, be willing to take on other
tasks as assigned. Some evenings and
weekends required. Must have a high
school degree, have strong public rela-
tions and interpersonal skills and must
have the ability to multi-task. Send
resume by email to sdayton@firstcoas-
tymca.org or call Shari Dayton at 904-
265-1821 or fax 904-296-6465 or fill in
an application at 98 West Lowder St.,
Macclenny. 10/4c


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
Priced to sell! 3 BR, 2 BA brick front,
vinyl siding, whirlpool tub, sprinkler
system, $154,000, 566 Pine Crest Court,
Macclenny. 904-556-2497 or 904-261-
5978. 9/27-10/4p
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. 904-219-0480 or 904-
525-8630. 7/19tfc
FSBO. 3 BR, 2 BA brick home with 1585
SF heated on /2 acre in Glenfield Oaks
Subdivision, many upgrades, $212,000.
Call 904-813-3091. 7/19tfc
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. 10/4-25p
Reduced! 3/4 acre lots, Estates St.
at Macclenny II. Homes only $49,900.
904-219-0480, 904-525-8630. 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/1721 SF heat-
ed on 1/2 acre in Macclenny, all electric
appliances, $209,000. Call 813-1580
(8WE). 5/10tfc





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3206' 3


BRANCH EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR
YMCA: YMCA of Florida's First Coast
Location: Macclenny, Florida

Our YMCA Executive Directors want to have a lasting and positive im-
pact on the lives of people and the communities they serve. As the Executive
Director of the Baker Family YMCA you will have a very special chance to
create a lasting legacy while taking your career to new heights.
This opportunity is for you if you want to develop a comprehensive new
YMCA facility through capital campaign efforts, while building an organiza-
tion of staff and volunteer leaders to support and sustain it. You will have
an opportunity to hone your fiscal management and financial development
skills by managing a growing operating budget of $650,000 and an annual
campaign of $80,000. You will more than double the budget when a new fa-
cility opens. You will supervise and develop a 4-member management team,
5 additional full-time staff members and 30 part-timers. There is no limit to
the potential for program development, including those that promote healthy
living, keep kids safe after school and build character through experiences in
youth sports.
If you are a business savvy professional with the ability and experience
that is required to:
Handle the complexities associated with building a strong organiza-
tion
Develop and lead a growing paid and volunteer staff
Manage a multi-million dollar budget
Secure community involvement and support for growth initiatives
Qualifications:
The Executive Director must demonstrate strong skills in public relations,
membership management, program development, board/volunteer develop-
ment and fiscal management. This person requires sound administrative and
supervision skills. A Bachelors Degree and a minimum of three years experi-
ence professional YMCA employment are required. YMCA Senior Director
is preferred. This person must possess good oral and written communication
skills. Must be able to plan and organize with minimal supervision.
This position is full-time position and includes employee benefits includ-
ing medical and dental, short & long term disability plan, life insurance,
holidays, sick, vacation, excellent YMCA funded retirement plan and a free
YMCA membership.

How to Apply:
Please e-mail resume and cover letter to:
Jennifer Fasig, VP of Human Resources
email: jfasig@firstcoastymca.org Tel: 904.265.1836 Fax: 904.296.6465

The YMCA of Florida's First Coast is a Drug Free Workplace and is committed to the
policy of Equal Opportunity prohibiting discrimination in employment because of race,
color, religion, gender, national origin, sexual orientation, political affiliation, age or
disability.


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
Option to lease, references required.
3 BR, 2 BA DW on 1 acre for sale by
owner. Front and back porch, metal
barn, $79,000. 259-9776 oi 904-302-
1219. 10/4-11c
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). 5/1 Otfc
2.53 acres with 2002 Fleetwood DW, 4
BR, 2 BA in Taylor. Spacious floor plan,
huge master BR 12x22, front porch
8x24. Additional 16x20 room added on
back, all cypress, fenced yard and shed.
Must see! $160,000. 259-5156 or 612-
3443 leave message. 10/4-11 p
1-3 acres, high & dry, fish pond, homes
or mobile homes, set-up included,
owner financing or cash discount. 912-
843-8118. 2/22tfc
Your plans or mine! 1.28 acre lot with
existing well, septic and electric at 8797
Dupree Road, $60,000. 813-3091.3/1tfc
10 acres in Sanderson off OC Horne
Road, high & dry, $100,000. Call 904-
813-3251. 9/20-10/11p





2 story farmhouse, 3 BR, 2 BA, fireplace,
double carport, work shed, private, in
Macclenny. $800/month, 1st and last
month's rent, $500 deposit, $200 pet
fee. Call Lorri at 275-2323. 10/4p
2 BR, 2 BA SWMH, no pets, no smok-
ing, $300 deposit, $575/month. 259-
2787. 10/4-11p
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
4 BR, 2 BA brick home in city limits
with pool. 1st month's rent plus deposit,
move in today. 259-8662 or 486-0918
ask for Ronnie. 10/4-11p
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
DWMH, 2 master BR with 2 master BA
on 1.2 acres in Glen, $700/month, $500
deposit, no smoking. 275-2668 or 463-
3582. 10/4c
Mobile homes. 2 and 3 BR, A/C, no
pets, $500-$550 plus deposit. 904-860-
4604. 3/17tfc


S .LAKE CITY
COMMI INIY COlr 1 1
Account Clerk I
Clerical accounting work involving
a limited range of duties to support the
College's system of financial resources
involving but not limited to accounts
payable, property records maintenance,
subsidiary ledger maintenance and data
entry. Serves as backup cashier. Applicant
must be experienced in handling and
balancing cash transactions.
High School graduate plus two years
of business office experience. Must be
computer literate and experienced in word
processing and data spreadsheets. Special
consideration will be given to applicants
with an Associate degree or certificate in
related area.
SSalary $19,602.00 Annually plus
benefits.
Applications must be received
by October 24, 2007.
Applications and full position details are
available on our website at:
www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resources
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


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
PRIDE & OWNERSHIP AWAIT YOU HERE IN THIS
HOME 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
OPPORTUNITY KNOCKING MLS# 395732 Get the
door...1.17acres zoned commercial gen. w/198' of
highway frontage on 121; 2 buildings, 1 pre-fab metal
bid w/3000sf & more. Call to find out how much more!
$525,000
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 hm, horses & cows.
Yol can have more then one hm on property, zoned 1
hm per 7.5 acres. $567,777
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!
$163,987
A GREAT PORCH TO WATCH THE SUN GO DOWN
- MLS# 394871 Enjoy over 2,000sf of living space w/lrg
spacious rms, open fir plan, formal dng rm/breakfast
area, food prep island in kitchen & add'l breakfast bar.
Bring appetite! $263,000


3 BR & 2 BR mobile homes, no pets,
garbage pickup, water & yard moving
provided, $475-$625. 912-843-8118.
7/5tfc
Beautiful homes, price range $1150 for
3 BR, 2 BA $1700 for 4 BR, 2 BA.
United Country St. Mary's Realty. 259-
6500. 10/4p
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
3 BR, 2 BA DW, $800/month, $800
deposit, no pets, references required.
408-9515. 9/20tfc
2 BR 1 BA MH on Mudlake Road, CH/A,
just remodeled, $450/month, 1st and
last month's rent plus $300 security
deposit, no pets. 912-843-2739 or 904-
521-1539. 10/4p
2 BR, 1 BA MH, CH/A, Cozy Corners
Trailer Park, water, trash and lawn ser-
vices included, $565/month, 1st, last
and $300 deposit. 259-7335. 9/27tfc


Iii A


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Florida ,' ,

Crown

Realty


rL5.


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 & Sanderson. 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 M 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. To story :1 d ,i dqu dr
brick construction. Screened porch, patio/cook area, screened hot tub. 55x60.
concrete barn and 30x60 hay barn. 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. Mary.
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. $265O,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


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. 10/4-25p
1 storage/warehouse building, 1375
SF, $500/month; 1 professional office
building, 2000 SF, $1000/month. Call
408-9198. 9/27-10/18c

ALCOHOLICS

ANONYMOUS

Monday & Thursday at 8:00 pm
Macclenny Church of Christ
5th and Minnesota

275-3617 or 259-8257


FSBO
3BR, 2 BA doublewide on 1.75 acre.
New front and back decks. Home in
very good condition. Located in Cuy-
ler on Anne Rd.

$89,500 OBO


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


4.88 acres joining Baker County's St. Mary's Shoals park on two
sides. 4 year old 3 BR, 2 BA brick home, 1938 SF with fireplace, two porches and
two car garage. Very nice home in good area on paved 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 SE 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 group I 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 I-10. Must see to appreciate. $179,900
BEAUTIUL- Brick 3 BR, 2b 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 aire 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.
Conuercial 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.


1395 Chaffee Road

South, Jacksonville

904.772.9800


ROOM TO FROLIC! MLS# 394430 You must see this property;
3BR/2BA triple wide Mb/hm on 4.62 acres, Irg mature Oak trees,
corner lot & partially cleared. Call OFC to see what we can do to
make you a homeowner today! $139,000
TAKE A LOOK FIRST-TIME BUYERS MLSI 394513 Completely
remodeled 3BR/1.5BA w/Bonus rm; all brick,.5acres, Oak trees,
2-car carport, Irg storage facility, ceramic tile, great counter space
& breakfast bar. Entertain here! $144,000
BEST DEAL IN TOWN MLS# 394570 Where else can you find a
housew/1800sf living space in town for $104,000 Well built, Irg
spacious rms, sep dng area/sep breakfast area, 3BR w/additional
bonus rm/game rm & more! $104,000
SUPERB LOCATION MLS# 360491 Priced reduced! Open air
barn/tack rm w/skylights, Irg arena (150 X110), build a custom
home while living in existing mobile hm or add another mobile
hm-buyer to verify. Enjoy great deck & private above-ground
pool. $127,900


IMAGINE ALL THE POSSIBILITIES MLS# 394597 Call to find
out where you can take your dreams in this 3BR/2BA 1,232sf hm
w/51.87 acres of freedom. Take the steps today! $420,000
SELLER WILL CONTRIBUTE MLS# 394328 Seller will
contribute towards buyer's closing costs will acceptable offer;
3BR/1 BA 1,226 sf, Must see to appreciate all the rebuiltto present
code items. $149,000
WEST GLEN ESTATES MLS# 39446110 Acres, zoned for houses
only; first 10 acre parcel on right, just off HWY 90, Adorned w/Oak
trees & luscious greenery. $118,000
WATCH THE WILDLIFE FROM YOUR DOORSTEP MLS#
395392 10 Acres privately situated in the country w/peace &
quiet & very little traffic; Zoned for mobile home or houses. Bring
your horses. $125,000
19 MILES OUTSIDE OF JACKSONVILLE MLS# 394278 28R/
1BA 768 sf, block hm w/stucco, new metal roof, new windows,
new storm door, new chain linkfence & more! $109,900


BEAUTIFUL 9.5 ACRES MLS# 370994 Road is paved,
zoned agricultural, horses welcomed and you are too!
Call today to make this your new home. $119,500
INVESTORS & DEVELOPERS MUST SEE! MLS
#394478This is your palate to create in one of the fastest
growing counties in FL; convenient & private. $295,000
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
THREE 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
WOW FACTOR MLS# 395751 2,928 sfall brick custom
built hm on .50acres, perfectly manicured landscaping,
solar heating, in-ground pool & 3BR/2.5BA's. $330,000
BUILDER'S HOME MLS#385551 3BR/2.5BA on 2.5
acres in Baker. Lots of upgrades & over 2,000 sf heated,
surround sound, frplc, 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
5+ ACRES / BAKER MLS#388358 4BR/3BA approx
2,500 sf heated on 5 acres, barn w/feed mom, fenced,
upgraded kitchen, granite & stainless. $415,000
A GREAT PLACE TO CALL HOME MLS# 390299 Baker
County is the place to be;3BR/2BA 1,809 sf with 1.2acres
of room to roam and play. Call today! $257,500
PRICED BELOW COMPETITION MLS# 394679
3BR/2BA 1,292 sf, home priced to sell, concrete block
construction w/beautiful lot. $158,000
SPACIOUS DOUBLEWIDE MLS# 395542 Holly cow!
Spacious home here w/6BR/2BA's; Master suite has a
8'X22' sitting w/his & her closets, huge above ground
pool w/gorgeous stained deck. Come on down and take
a look. $190,000
READY FOR MOBILE HOME MLS# 395405 Already
has site improvements well, septic & power pole in
front property, cleared & fenced. $55,000


(904) 259-5383 or (904) 226-3064


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


Checkit ot ..


Advertising Deadline


Monday 5:00 P.m


MAXPa







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday October 4, 2007 Page 14
Glen resident It's worth c
represents ACC
in spirit contest
SSpi rit contesLOGS AND PULPWOOD 1 AC
Taylor Nix of Glen St. Mary,
a third-year member of the var-
sity cheerleading squad at FSU,
is representing the Atlantic Coast .
Conference in round two of this D% Ii-, -
year's Athlon Sideline Spirit DIAM OND TIM
contest.
If Ms. Nix garners sufficient "FOR A QUALITY
on-line votes, she will be eligible CALL 282-5552 KEN'
for a championship round dur-
ing the holiday bowl season. She
can advance by getting the most
votes in her conference or in her
round of voting, which expires at
midnight on Friday, October 13.
To place a vote for Taylor, vis-
it www.athlonsports.com/spirit.
She is a 2005 graduate of Bak- Hc
er County High School and the M R
daughter of Becky and Tommy
Nix.


Narcotics anonymous
Narcotics Anonymous is a
group of recovering addicts who
meet regularly to help each other
stay clean. It works!!
Call us at at 904-723-5683 or
800-576-4357. NA meetings are
held at the BCCS Building, 213
E. Macclenny Avenue on Tues-
days and Saturdays from 8:00-
9:00 pm. www.na.org.


checking out... ,www.bakercountypress.com


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lftwvde, Roat St/awft






THE OFFICE MART
110 South Fifth St. in downtown Macclenny ** 259-3737


Are you...
Confident
Outgoing
Organized?

WE WANT YOU!

Ideal position for confi-
dent, experienced person
in advertising sales and
marketing. If \ou are or-
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and interested in %working
right here in Baker Coun-
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+r f" -lan~oaspl
.i 'i
~~i8F~~I 4~b;~;~p8 -p~)kx'4 .~a~4~







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday October 4, 2007 Page 15


'Golden Apple'

teaching award

at W. Nassau
Bobby Hart of Taylor received
the Golden Apple Award at West
Nassau High School in Callahan
for the month of September.
The award recognizes the
school's outstanding teachers,
and Mr. Hart, a native Baker
Countian, was praised by former
and past students for his attention
to individual student needs.
He is a geometry teacher in
his ninth year at WNHS. Mr.
Hart, a UF graduate in commu-
nications, is a former teacher at
Baker County High School who
transferred to Callahan following
a losing bid to become school su-
perintendent.
The honoree has taught in the
public systems of Baker and Nas-
sau counties a total of 26 years,
and is also a major in the Army
Reserves with two tours in Iraq
and neighboring counties under
his belt.

School Calendar
Week of October 8-12
* Monday, October 8
BCHS: Volleyball @ Columbia 5:30
pm. BCMS: Volleyball @ Richardson
5:00 pm WES: Book Fair
* Tuesday, October 9
BCHS: Cross Country (h) 4:15 pm;
Underclassmen yearbook pictures.
BCMS: Football playoffs @ Orange
Park. KIS: Academic Recital (4th
grade) 6:30 pm; FCAT Parent Night
(4th grade) 7:30 pm. WES: Book Fair;
SPanther Pals; Fire Truck presentation;
FCAT Parent Night 6:00 pm PreK/K:
Field trip to fair
* Wednesday, October 10
WES: Merry Melodies mtg. 7:50 am;
book fair. PreK/K: PreK field trip to
the fair
* Thursday, October 11
BCHS: Volleyball (h) 5:30 pm;
JV Football (H) 7:00 pm; Senior
panoramic picture in gym. BCMS:
SVolleyball- L'.e Oak 1-I) 5:00pm,
KIS: Academic recital (5th) 6:30
pm; FCAT Parent Night 7:30 pm.
MES: Field trip to the fair. WES:
Good Morning Show mtg. 8:00 am;
Book Fair; FCAT Parent Night (3rd
grade) 6:00 pm. PreK/K: Fire safety
presentation (Fire Truck & Puppet
Show)
* Friday, October 12
BCHS: Football @ Vanguard (Ocala)
7:30 pm. WES: Book Fair; Field trip
to fair (1st grade)

Flu shots at W-D
The Macclenny Winn-Di-
xie will offer flu vaccinations
Wednesday, October 10, 2007
from 3:00-7:00 pm at the S. 6th
Street store as long as supplies
last.
Customer reward cardhold-
ers receive a $2 discount on $30
shot. Pneumonia vaccinations
ire also available.


A


October 8-12
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., October 8
Breakfast: Pancake and sausage on
a stick, fruit juice.
Lunch: Beef vegetable soup w/
grilled cheese sandwich or glazed
ham slice w/steamed rice & gravy,
homemade wheat roll, seasoned tur-
nip greens, creamy col slaw, chilled
fruit choice.
Tues., October 9
Breakfast: Breakfast pizza, fruit
juice.
Lunch: Pork ribbette on bun or
baked lasagna w/slice of homemade
Italian bread, garden tossed salad,
steamed green peas, chilled fruit
choice, slice of homemade carrot
cake.
Wed., October 10
Not Available
Thurs., October 11
Breakfast: Cereal w/slice of multi-
grain toast, fruit juice.
Lunch: Roast pork w/homemade
wheat roll or pizza burger on bun,
mashed potatoes w/gravy, seasoned
pole beans, chilled fruit choice,
homemade rice pudding.
Fri., October 12
Breakfast: Scrambled eggs w/baked
potato rounds, fruit juice.
Lunch: Shepherd's pie w/home-
made wheat roll or cold turkey &
cheese sandwich on bun, lettuce
& tomato slices, steamed broccoli,
baked potato rounds.


BCMS band seeks
an enclosed trailer
The Baker County Middle
School Baid is in need of a do-
nated enclosed cargo trailer to
carry equipment. If you would
be willing to donate this type
of equipment trailer to a school
organization please contact the
Baker County Middle School at
(904) 335-0996 or email at WD-
McClendon@aol.com.
All donations are tax-deduct-
ible, and a letter acknowledging
the donation will be provided.

Check this out
The Baker County High
School's construction technol-
ogy students build pump hous-
es, tool sheds, storage buildings,
picnic tables, dog houses, etc. at
very reasonable prices.
Contact Mr. Clardy at 259-
6286 ext. 10322 for more infor-
mation.


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Elementary students



. given dictionaries


BY KELLEY LANNIGAN
Press Staff
Macclenny and Westside el-
ementary school third graders
were the recipients of a special
edition dictionary October 4-6
given by the Baker County Ro-
tary Club as part of the organi-
zation's project to promote lit-


eracy.
A Stu-*
dent 's
Diction-
ary is,
produced
through
The Dic-
tionary
Project.
Inc., a
non-prof-
it pro-
gram that
produces
diction-
aries es-
pecially
designed
for el-
emen -,
tary age
students
and given
each year
to third
graders
across the
United
States.
Com-
munity


planets in the solar system.
In addition they contain the
periodic chart of the elements
and the multiplication tables.
There are also diagrams on The
American Manual Alphabet of
sign language, the alphabet in
braille, an explanation of the
parts of speech and a page that
- -~ -3


-- ,'... t --. -
". hi"







.. ,-. .

: 'r . r lu '"






-: . .


.. -..- ,. "


civic groups such as Rotary,
Kiwanis, Lions and Republican
Women routinely purchase the
dictionaries and distribute them
to local schools.
The project was spearheaded
in 1992 by the volunteer efforts
of Annie Plummer of Savannah,
Georgia, who in her lifetime
raised money to supply 17,000
dictionaries to school children
in her community.
Her efforts evolved into
The Dictionary Project, now a
non-profit organization head-
quartered in Challetion, SC
Since Ms. Plummer's death it
1999, over 1.25 million children
Across the country have received
dictionaries-and the project is
expanding into an international
effort.
The Baker County Rotar-
ians seek to encourage children
to improve their reading abil-
ity and assist teachers in turn-
ing students into active readers.
Providing dictionaries supports
Reading in the Park, the club's
other literacy activity.
The dictionaries contain a lot
more than just words and defi-
nitions. In each is a copy of the
Declaration of Independence,
the United States Constitution,
maps of the seven continents,
information about each state, bi-
ographies of the US presidents,
a list of weights and measures,
and even facts about the eight


features the longest word in the
English language, an enzyme
that has 267 amino acids and
takes 1909 letters to spell!
The dictionaries, which fea-
ture a NASA image of the earth
viewed from space, include
stickers inside the book jacket
that say, "Best wishes from the
Rotary Club of Baker Coun-
ty" and contain a space for the
child's name.
Rotary member and former
club president Joel Barber has
a lot of personal enthusiasm for
handing out the books to young
students'.
"Receiving tne oooks seems
to mean a lot to the students and
I think it makes a good impres-
sion on them about reading," he
says. "I've had some come into
my store [Gibson-McDonald
Furniture] afterwards with their
parents and they remember me.
They say 'Hey, you're that dic-
tionary man. I still have the book
you gave me and I use it, too."'

Custom Printing
Stationery
Invoices
Business Cards
Envelopes
Invitations
THE OFFICE MART
110 South Fifth St. 259-3737-


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I'' \ci- SntL'tuil\ 1frol I- 2pm 4pm
(1ass Ilut nil October 13 November 17
Orik-nitatin on October 6l11
( ":LSS a.irc bcin-,, hel i t the 2nl tflo r of the
( .rockc-rtt Hiuiliin,
6 weekly sessions for only $75 "
20 7)-sc( -unt for Senior Citizens 10.1_.. , II..,,-,
Tnlc.re ar; a lio'lid nuinLbea of srLats so reserve yours roday
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The Teague Family








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180 S. Lowder St., Macclenny
259-3001

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Pumpkin Patch' now



an annual faltradition

BY KELLEY LANNIGAN
Press Staff
The Pumpkin Patch opens October 3rd at the United Methodist
Church of Macclenny and pumpkins of every shape and size will be
available for purchase through the end of the month.
According to volunteer Karen Hughes, there will be nearly 3000
of the bright orange squashes displayed on the Fifth Street lot across
from the church. That number is higher than last year.
According to Ms. Hughes, the pumpkin crop was sparse last year,
but the .local patch had such good sales, the supplier sent triple the
amount for the '07 event. The Pumpkin Patch is an annual effort
sponsored by the church to raise money for its missions trips. This is
the ninth year it has been held.
The pumpkins are grown on a Navajo reservation near Farming-
ton, New Mexico and are shipped east to Florida.
The large tractor trailer-truck arrived about 3:00 pm last Mon-
day and even in the rain, a cadre of enthusiastic volunteers formed a
"bucket brigade" line to unload the first 1300 pumpkins of the ship-
ment.
Some were loaded into wheel barrows and pushed to locations
around the lot. Jim Havercamp arrived with his bright orange front-
end loader and ferried loads of pumpkins back and forth as volunteers
arranged them in patterns accessible to foot traffic.
"We leave these paths so folks can get up close and easily pick out
the one they want," said a volunteer.
Volunteers Edna Dean and Dot Shephard have helped every year
since the event started.
"I love it and look forward to it all year," said Ms. Dean. "It's a lot
of fun and it's a good project for the community," said Ms. Sheph-
ard.
Both ladies say they love seeing how delighted the school children
are when they visit:
A visit to The Pumpkin Patch has become a popular field trip for
many school children in Macclenny because volunteers dress up in
costumes and put on talks and presentations. For those who cannot
make the trip, volunteers travel into the schools, present a fun pro-
gram and have miniature pumpkins available for sale at the special
price of fifty cents.
"That helps ensure that every child gets a pumpkin," said Ms.
Hughes.
The Pumpkin Patch is so colorfully decorated that many parents
bring their children specifically to photograph them in front of the au-
tumn harvest displays. A new feature this year will be a huge brightly
colored wooden turkey made by Bill and Barbara Cooper and their
children.
"The turkey's body will be a large roll of hay," said Ms. Cooper. "It
will be a good backdrop for a photo."
What happens to leftover pumpkins? Some go to the state hospital
and local nursing facilities and are used to make pumpkin pie. Others
that might be just starting to go bad are given to local farmers to feed
livestock.
The Pumpkin Patch will be open daily starting Oct. 3; hours are:
11:00-7:00 Monday-Friday; 10:00-6:00, Saturday and 1:00-5:00 on
Sunday. The event ends Oct. 31.





Blueprints

S1 24 in. x 3 in.
LOCATED A T53 SOUTH 6TH STREET tN MACCLENNY FL.
T 9. .5 F .59.


L s i






THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday October 4, 2007 Page 16


FINANCE RATES

AS LOW AS 4.9%


701 Chvy Siverad
Crew Cab
Auom ti, .
$1399

'03. hevyTraiblazr. L
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'06 Chevy Equinox I II I
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$1799

03 Chey S-1 X-Ca
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$7999
'04 Chevy Venture
AutmaicV6 PW P

$9599


'05 Honda Accord EX*
Coupe, Auto, V6, Leather,
Sunroof
$17,995
'07 Chevy Uplander
SAutomatic, V6
$16,995

'04 GMC Sierra 2500
Crew Cab, 4WD, DMX Diesel
$28,995

FIRST TIME
BUYERS PROGRAM
See salesman for details.

'07 Dodge Caliper SXT
Automatic, PW, PL
$14,995

'97 Mercury Grand Marquis
Automatic, A/C, PW, PL
$5,988


'04 Ford Ranger Edge
'0, O GA S X-Cab* C C
Automatic, V6
I r r $10,588

S*- '02 Toyota Tundra 4x4
Double Cab, Automatic, V8
$15,995

'98 Chevy Silverado
Reg. Cab, Sportside, Auto, 4x4
$8,995 $1 15

'06 Honda Pilot
Automatic, V6, PW, PL
$22,995

'02 Mercury Mountaineer
Auto, Leather, Sunroof, AWD,
$9,995

fREENACATIONTOAVEGASOI
DAYTONA BEAC with purchase of.a.vhicl,from P,, Chevrolet!


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