Group Title: Baker County Press (Macclenny, Fla. : 1929).
Title: The Baker County press
ALL ISSUES CITATION PDF VIEWER THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00024160/00243
 Material Information
Title: The Baker County press
Uniform Title: Baker County press (Macclenny, Fla. 1929)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Baker County Press
Publisher: Tate Powell
Place of Publication: Macclenny Fla
Publication Date: October 1, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Macclenny (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Baker County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
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
Bibliographic ID: UF00024160
Volume ID: VID00243
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ADA7379
oclc - 33284409
alephbibnum - 000579533
lccn - sn 95047186

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150 OCT BERg1,


THURSDAY


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS

80th Year, Vol. 22 Winner of 9 state awards for journalism excellence in 2008


Arrest for sex video, pics


State rules out charging teen in adult court


Sheriff Joey Dobson speaks at a press conference with Deputy Matt Riegel.


Arrested

on felony

warrants

from WV

A man arrested at a resi-
dence north of Sanderson the
afternoon of September 23 is
wanted on five warrants from
West Virginia, which had issued
a nation-
wide ex-
tradition
order in
the event
he was
caught.
William
Kirby, 57,
was appar-
ently stay-
ing at the
home of
his mothereabo
off Doyle William Kirby
Williams
Rd. and was arrested by Deputy
Daniel Nichols after the sheriffs
department received a tip as to
his whereabouts.
Mr. Kirby is wanted in Lo-
gan County, WV for kidnapping,
assault during commission of
a felony, grand larceny, bran-
dishing a weapon and domestic
assault and battery. He is being
held at county jail pending ex-
tradition.
Maj. Gerald Gonzalez of the
sheriffs department quoted the
fugitive as saying the warrants
See page 4>)


Wildcats

hinder

Ribault's


PHOTO BY KELLEY LANNIGAN


I Murder


1 Burglary 31 33 I


I Vehicle Theft


14


Restaurants
KELLEY LANNIGAN I FEATURES
features@bakercountypress.com
Fourteen local eateries have been recently des-
ignated as Healthy Choice Restaurants through a
program being directed by the Baker County Health
Department.
The Healthy Choice Restau-
rants program is an effort initiat-
ed through the national network
of Public Health Institutes with
support from the Robert Wood
Johnson Foundation. Baker
County is one of to counties in
Florida that is involved.
"The program is part of
an initiative to raise aware-
ness and help educate people in
making healthier choices for themselves and their
children when dining out," said Pam Jerald, senior
health educator at the health department.
The participating restaurants are A-Muse Cafe,
Baker Grill, Calendar's Pizzeria, Connie's Country
Cooking, DD's Sports Grill, Fraser Food Store, Pier


10 I


JOEL ADDINGTON I NEWS EDITOR
reporter@bakercountypress. com
Assistant State Attorney Ralph
Yazdiya said this week that if
he 17-year-old Baker County
High School student accused of sending
a Central Florida man sexually explicit
photos and video of herself is indeed
charged, she will not be prosecuted as
an adult.
"I still don't know which direction
we're going in," the local prosecutor
said September 29, four days after the
youth was arrested for obscene commu-
nication, a felony. He wouldn't confirm
whether the Glen St. Mary teen would
be charged at all saying, "It's still under
investigation."
Unlike adult court, the emphasis in
juvenile court is on rehabilitation rather
than punishment.
Sheriff Joey Dobson said police met
with the prosecutor's office before mov-
ing ahead with the teen's arrest last
See page 2>)


Man dies as truck


lands in pine tree
PHOTO BY JIM MCGAULEY
Baker County fire Capt. Kevin Grodi and Sgt. R.E. Davis Jr. of the Florida
Highway Patrol await the removal of the pickup truck in the background
that was wedged up in a pine tree pointing downward after its eastbound
driver left Interstate 10 early on September 25. The driver, 60-year-old
Kenneth Parrish of Selma, North Carolina became Baker County's 12th
fatality of 2009 and was pinned in the wreckage. The accident occurred
about 6:45 that morning about a mile east of the CR 229 interchange
near Sanderson. Trooper D.L. Myers of the highway patrol said the 2001
Chevrolet left the travel lanes for an unknown reason before crossing the
emergency lane and nearby shoulder. The impact uprooted a medium
size pine tree as the vehicle slammed into a second tree.

LAND PLANNING AGENCY

Appeal likely of LPA

ruling on dog kennel


go 'healthy'
6 Seafood, Ronie's Food, Sam's Crystal River Sea-
food, Sandwich USA, Subway, Taylor'd Cuisine,
Wings Galore and Woody's Bar-B-Q.
Healthy Choice Restaurants can be identified by
the purple plate logo that says "Just Ask," which
may appear in a variety of ways a decal on the
front door, stickers on the menu, on place mats or
on information cards on the
sides of napkin dispensers.
Cooperation by restaurants
is in four main areas:
Take Half Home (boxing up
half the meal)
Cook to Order (offering
grilled instead of fried or no but-
ter added)
Heart Health (section of
menu offering low/reduced fat
foods)
Healthy Substitutions
The program requires the health department to
record over time the impact it could have to help de-
See page 4>)


JOEL ADDINGTON
NEWS EDITOR
reporter@bakercountypress.com
Nora and Mike Herrmann's
dog breeding kennel in Taylor
can continue operating follow-
ing a Land Planning Agency
[LPA] vote September 24, but
a nearby resident said she to
plans to appeal that decision to
the Baker County Commission.
"I have to," said Elizabeth
Barber, who lives a few lots east
and across the street from the
kennel and complained of nui-
sance noise and odor. "I have no
other choice."
The roughly 6o-dog facil-
ity north of O.C. Horne Road
on Frenda Road constitutes
two zoning violations and the
Herrmann's motor home at the
property contradicts building
codes.
The couple applied for a spe-
cial exception to rectify the zon-
ing violations, which include


operating a business in an agri-
culture zoning district and not
having the minimum 7.5 acres
required in the district.
The kennel and motor home
are located on two adjacent 3.5-
acre lots.
Regardless of whether the
agency's 3-1 vote to approve
the special exception is upheld
by the commission, the Her-
rmanns will need different
living arrangements. The LPA
board's action gave them 30
days to begin moving or start
permitting a new residence on
the property.
Absent from the five-mem-
ber board was Amy Rios. Board
member Pat Collier cast the
dissenting vote against the re-
quest.
County Planning Director Ed
Preston recommended board
members deny the request,
citing no proposals to mitigate
odor or noise concerns, the size
See page 4))


in 2009
The table at left shows how
many of the listed crimes
occurred in Baker County
from January to June of 2008
compared to the same six
months of 2009, according
to semi-annual statistics
released this month by the
Florida Department of Law
Enforcement. The volume of
crime in Baker County rose
2.8 percent in the first half of
2009 while it fell statewide
by 7.9 percent. Local
domestic violence offenses,
however; dropped 50
percent from 44 in the first
half of 2008 to 22 through
June of this year.


passing

attack

See page 14


ONLINE POLL RESULTS
Short of criminal activity, should
property owners be free to do
whatever they want on their land?


69.6%


COVERING BAKER COUNTY SINCE 1929
The county's mostprofessional and extensive sourcefor news, classified, display and real estate listings


Yes


30.4% No


Visit our website and vote each week in our online poll.


904.259.2400 .. 904.259.6502 Fax
www.bakercountypress.com
bcpress@nefcom.net


16 901764118819 8


POLICE LINE DO NOT CROSS* POLICE LINE DO NOT CROSS* POLICE
r 1 .* Crime up


F-F-VT-]'


bakercountypress.com





THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


Library addition

done in 2 weeks
The new addition to the Emily Taber Library is about two weeks .
from opening, project manager Rick Lennis of Billco Construc- -
tion said September 29. The 2700-square-foot add-on includes
bathrooms and an elevator to the existing structure's second
floor. Finishing touches were being completed this week, in-
cluding roofing sealant around the clock tower. Pictured at
right is Marty Davis of Campbell Roofing in Starke applying the
sealant and above the view from inside the addition's north
wall. The project was funded through a $500,000 state library
grant. P l


AlINew Jim Curtis

COMMUNITY TATTOO
CALENDAR 1435 S. 6th Street 653-1777
Let people know ------
what's going on- I Tattoos
post your special event online
over $60 g
bakercountypress.com Good thru 12/30/09
^__7 *---------------- 3

SHealthy Choice Restaurants
Local restaurants along with the Baker County
Health Department have joined together
to offer healthier choices when eating out!
Ask your server at any Healthy Choice
Restaurant about these healthy options:








Look for the Healthy Choice Restaurant logo at these restaurants:
A- Muse Cafe Baker Grill Calendar's Pizzeria and Sports Bar
Connie's Country Cooking DD's Sports Grill Fraser Food Store
Pier 6 Seafood & Steak House Ronie's Food Sam's Crystal River Seafood
Sandwich USA* Subia\\a Ta lor'dc Cuisine Catering & BBQ
Wings Galore & More Woody's Bar-B-Q


*The Multt-State Learnrng Collaborative: Lead States in Publc Health -U' t .-- .
Qualty Improvements is managed by the National Network of Public H
LHealth Institutes with support from the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation E A LT


Baker County Health Department
480 W. Lowder St., Macclenny, FL 32063
(904) 259-6291


Arrest for

sex video
<(From page 1
Friday. She was released to her
mother Christina Self a short
time later.
Carlos Sanchez, 24, of Kissim-
mee was the recipient of explicit
photos and video. Police said
the girl sent him a train ticket to
Jacksonville following more than
a month of correspondence. He
then took a taxi to the high school
to meet her the afternoon of Sep-
tember 16.
Mr. Sanchez had also been
sending pornographic images to
the teen, though not of himself,
and claimed he was a US Marine
recently back from Iraq, said
sheriffs investigator John Har-
din.
"Basically everything he told
her about himself was fictitious,"
he said during a press confer-
ence for Jacksonville television
stations shortly after the teen's
arrest. "All of it was lies, pretty
much to form a relationship with
her ... He would send pictures of
very handsome guys to her that
weren't actually him."
Ms. Self was warned about the
planned encounter at the high
school by her daughter's friends
and called police before Mr. San-
chez ever stepped out of the cab.
"I want a special thanks to go
out to them," Ms. Self said out-
side the sheriffs complex while
waiting for her child's release.
"They know who they are and I
want to let them know Lil' Mama
loves them with all her heart."
Mr. Sanchez was arrested on
two felony counts obscene
communication and traveling to
engage in unlawful sexual con-
duct as well as resisting an of-
ficer by giving a false name and
contributing to the delinquency
of a minor, both misdemeanors.
He also had multiple out-
standing warrants from Osceola
County for failing to appear in
court and check fraud. He is on
probation for burglary as well.
Sheriff Dobson said Mr. San-
chez's criminal history doesn't
include sex crimes.
Ms. Self described her daugh-
ter as passionate about life, very
outgoing and understanding. She
said the teen hopes to join the Air
Force someday.
"It seems like a dream," Ms.
Self said of the episode. "We'll try
to start over and begin the heal-
ing process to put this behind
us."'
Her daughter is attending the
Alternative School until her case
is resolved.



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lbursday, October 1, 2009


Page 2





THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


Page


3
OCTOBER 1, 2009


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR CONTACT US
Letters are welcome, but must contain the signature of the writer, a telephone number and city of residence. By phone at 904.259.2400 or by fax at 904.259.6502. You can stop by our office located at 104 S. Fifth Street,
Letters must reflect opinions and statements on issues of current interest to the general public. Macclenny, FL or mail your submission to PO Box 598, Macclenny, FL 32063.
The newspaper reserves the right to reject any material which in the newspaper's judgement does not meet standards of publication. We are available online at www.bakercountypress.com


Headlines: big



surprise in Iran


Lately I've missed watching
the news because I rehearse in
the evening for Steel Magnolias.
So I must have missed some of
these headlines
when they came MY S
around for the
first time.
Maybe you THE
are in the same
boat, so it might ROBERT
be useful for me
to bring you up
on the latest news. Of course, I
only really caught the headlines,
so there is a pretty good chance
that I might not have gotten all
my facts straight.
Here's your political news:
Former Alaska governor and
vice presidential candidate Sarah
Palin has been on some sort of
speaking engagement in Hong
Kong. I hope they briefed her
that Hong Kong is in China and
they speak Chinese.
Speaking of the governor, she
is having a series of fund raising
dinners presumably to either
finance a 2012 run at the White
House or to pay off her wardrobe
bill from the last campaign. Ei-
ther way the dinner is $63,500 a
plate.
I'm not kidding. I wonder if
that includes tip and valet park-
ing? Do you think caribou and
spotted owl are on the menu?
Maybe turkey remember that
turkey video? It all makes sense
now.
Seriously though, that's a lot
of money. That's almost as much
as it costs to eat in Cinderella's
Castle at Disney World..
Now for the world news.
The CIA has discovered the
Iranians have a secret installa-
tion for making nuclear weapons.
The disclosure sent shock waves
around the world.
Really?
They could have saved a lot of
trouble by just asking me. "Hey
Bob, do you think the Iranians
have a secret installation for
making nuclear weapons?"
"Well, yeah!"
"Where do you think it's lo-
cated?"
"Hidden up in the mountains
somewhere where nobody can
find it."
"Thanks, Bob. That helps a lot.
And saves us big bucks in satel-
lite photos."
"No problem. Do you want to
ask me if North Korea has secret
installations? Albania? Peru?
Trinidad and Tobago?"
Libyan dictator Muammar
Kadhafi recently ranted and
raved for 90 minutes from the
podium at the United Nations. It
made a lot of people unhappy, es-
pecially those ambassadors hop-
ing to get home early to catch the
season premier of Gossip Girl.
Oh yeah? Well, surprise. What
idiot put him on the schedule to
begin with? Ninety minutes is
usually just getting warmed up
for him. Where was Kanye West
when we needed him?
I figured out Kadhafi's prob-
lem. Did you know that there


I]

IG
-c


are over 30 correct spellings of
his name? Yep. That would con-
fuse and conflict anyone. There's
only one correct spelling of my
name. B-o-b.
DE OF But I'm confused
and conflicted
because I don't
ATTER know if people
are spelling it
3ERARD backwards or for-
wards.
So there you
are. All the news that is news.


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Vows to assist the addicted


Dear Editor:
I have been incarcerated going on five years, and
I have no animosity toward anyone.
All parents need to understand they must talk to
their children about drugs and alcohol. If they don't,
the next person talking to them may be the one try-
ing to get them to do drugs. I have seen enough in
here to understand that only through education will
we ever win the battle against drugs and alcohol.
The smartest thing I ever did was humble myself
to take what is called the 500 Hour Drug Program
[RDAP]. It has opened doors of my mind that were
never opened before. One aspect of RDAP is a class
called "rational thinking." I believe I now have all
the tools to think rationally, unlike I did before.
What I want everyone in Baker County to under-
stand is I'm bringing these tools home with me for


anyone I might be able to help with their addiction
to drugs and alcohol. That is what I do now I help
people find true meaning in their lives. I teach two
RDAP classes here now.
I will devote the rest of my life to helping young
children understand that drugs and alcohol will lead
them down a dead-end road going nowhere fast.
In the end, we all have to "look at the man in the
glass."
Lastly, I apologize to my family and I ask forgive-
ness for mistakes as a mortal human being.
Kenneth Lee Wilkes
Federal Correctional Institution
Marianna, FL
[The writer lived in Glen St. Mary and is serving time on
federal drug conspiracy conviction.]


A lot goes into training firefighters


THE BACK

PORCH
Kelley Lannigan
I had the opportunity recently
to spend a day with the City of
Macclenny Fire Department and
came away from the experience
with a much greater appreciation
for what firefighter-rescue per-
sonnel do on a daily basis.
If there is any idea among the
public that these guys just sit
around the fire station watching
TV all day while waiting for the
occasional call to dispatch them
to the scene of an emergency, let
me dispel that notion immedi-
ately.
I assumed firefighter train-
ing to be an involved process. I
also figured a person had to be
in pretty good physical shape.


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
S~ usps 040-280
Post Office Box 598
Macclen ny, FL 32063
(904) 259-2400
The Baker County Press is published each Thursday by Baker County Press, Inc.
Periodicals postage paid under permit issued April 12, 1929 at the post office
in Macclenny, Florida.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
$20.00 a year inside Baker County; $35.00 a year outside Baker County;
deduct, $1.00 for persons 65 years of age or older, military personnel
on active duty outside Baker County, and college students living outside
Baker County. POSTMASTER: send address changes to The Baker County
Press, P.O. Box 598, Macclenny, FL. 32063.
Publisher/Editor
James C. McGauley editor@bakercountypress.com
NEWS EDITOR-Joel Addington -reporter@bakercountypress.com
ADVERTISING/PRODUCTION Jessica Prevatt advertising@bakercountypress.com
FEATURES- Kelley Lannigan-features@bakercountypress.com
FEATURES/COMMENT/SPORTS- Robert Gerard
BUSINESS MANAGER- Karin Thomas kthomas@bakercountypress.com
CLASSIFIEDS & TYPESETTING Debbie Hansen -classifieds@bakercountypress.com
This newspaper is printed on recycled paper.


But as to the actual depth of
that training, the skills involved
and the intensity of the physical
demands I did not have an ac-
curate understanding.
I do now.
During the course of the day I
toured Station 2 beside the Baker
County Health Department. It's
there that equipment checks
are conducted and classroom
instruction is held, along with
the hours of rigorous hands-on
training the state requires of its
volunteer firefighters.
That afternoon, I went up in
"The Tower," a truck that holds
the main ladder. At its full exten-
sion it reaches 95 feet. The fire-
fighters stood below me watch-
ing my ascent and soon looked
like a small group of ants on the
ground.
What made the biggest im-
pression on me was dressing
in the full uniform a firefighter
wears when responding to a
structural fire. One simply can-
not appreciate the uniform until
trying to maneuver in it while
using cumbersome hand tools or
operating a huge fire hose gush-
ing water under tremendous
pressure.
The fully appointed firefight-
er's uniform weighs about 65
pounds. The Turnout coat and
pants engulf you like a cocoon.
Once the helmet with its face
shield and oxygen regulator are
in place and heavy gloves protect
the hands and wrists, the fire-
fighter is covered from head to
toe.
The 65 pounds doesn't include
the heavy tools a firefighter may
need to use. I picked up a tool
called a "can opener," which
probably weighed at least 25
pounds. It was all I could do to
lift it. I probably wouldn't last
two minutes trying to use it.
All in all, you can be support-
ing close to your own body weight
when fully engaged in fighting
and subduing a fire. Add to that
the weight of an injured or un-


conscious person who may need
to be rescued and you start to get
the full picture.
What I realized is that the
fine sense of touch we depend
on to function is masked for the
firefighter. With every inch of
the body covered for protection
and the hands encased in heavy
gloves, doing anything requiring
fine dexterity is challenged. The
helmet and other equipment also
make it hard to see. Add smoke
to the equation and the situation
is even more compromised and
dangerous. What this means is
that firefighters must develop
acutely honed instincts.
That's where the element of
trust comes into play. Firefight-
ers always operate in pairs no
one goes in alone. Having com-
plete trust in your partner is the
scaffolding that supports the
entire enterprise and is the main
ingredient that propels a person
to enter a burning building with
the faith that they will come back
out again.
Ask firefighters why they do
what they do and you'll get an an-
swer that is almost always rooted
in the desire to help the public
and make a difference.
The terrorist attacks on the


World Trade Center and the af-
termath of hurricane Katrina are
what inspired Cuyler resident
Jason Fischer to become a fire-
fighter. After those two events, he
realized he had to get involved.
"I love my country and I'm
from New Orleans," he said. "So
many firefighters sacrificed their
own lives during 9/11. So many
people desperately needed help
in the aftermath of Katrina. I just
couldn't be passive any longer. I
had to get involved."


Nobody

consumes


pig's ears
Dear Editor:
In response to Kelley Lanni-
gan's column a few months back
regarding pickled pig ears as
delectable fare, let me say that I
am a southern-born and -bred
girl with a long heritage of fam-
ily from Baker County and never
have I heard of humans ingesting
pig ears.
I see packages of pig ears in
the dog food aisle in quite a few
varieties. Actually, my smallest
dachshund ran in fear from the
gnarly flap of ear!
A co-worker at a hospital once
offered a sampling of pig's tail,
which was reputed to contain
delicious meat, and as I was im-
mune to sights and conversation
one is exposed to working in sur-
gery, I just could not fathom eat-
ing pig tail.
I vividly recall life at Salt
Springs as a child and the old
"Juke." There are many of us who
had the pleasure of living/visit-
ing Lake Kerr or the Salt Springs
area in general, and if you are old
enough ahemm), you remember
the activities centering around
the springs.
My family and many other
Baker County residents inhab-
ited cabins, as they were called
back then, at Salt Springs. Ev-
eryone used to frequent the icy
cold springs and in the evening,
we convened at the Juke where
we all danced and enjoyed our-
selves. A song in the jukebox was
a nickel, and the twist and the
shag were popular dances.
In the front room of the Juke
was a long counter where bottled
beer was served. I was allowed a
quick sip from the cold can but
the point of interest and ensu-
ing conversation was the big jars
that sat on the counter, filled with
liquid and some foreign objects
floating tightly together.
My Dad informed me the odd-
shaped objects were "pickled pig
feet" and some other jars held
"hot sausage." As the pig feet was
lifted from the jar and placed
before me, my preference was
certainly the cold beverage, and
I saw plenty of people drinking
from cans and no one eating pig
feet.
My Dad encouraged me to eat
the pig foot, saying, "It will make
you smart." So I ate the pig foot
and my Dad was right I cer-
tainly did become smarter after
eating the pig feet; so smart in
fact that I knew I'd been stupid
to eat any of it and smart enough
to know I'd never eat another one
again!
My Dad had a good laugh over
that one.
Karen Rhoden
Macclenny



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OPINION





THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


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'Healthy' menus


( From page 1
crease levels of childhood obesity
in the county.
"We will be tracking children
when they enter first grade," said
Ms. Jerald. "One of the goals of
the initiative as it applies to Bak-
er County is to hopefully curb or
even prevent the documented
spike in obesity that has been
showing up by the third grade."
Ms. Jerald has been pleased
that local restaurants are inter-
ested in being part of the project
and willing to make changes if
necessary to accommodate the
project's goals. She was also en-
couraged that many already had
selections on their menus offer-
ing low and reduced fat foods
and the option of grilled items
instead of fried.
Here's what she found among
several:
Ronie's Restaurant in Glen
St. Mary cooks vegetables from
scratch. Their vegetable plate is
one of their best selling items.
A-Muse in the Crocket Build-
ing in downtown Macclenny uses
only olive oil to prepare food.
They grill all their meat and offer
diabetic desserts.
Taylor'd BBQ has one of the
better children's meals offering
rotisserie chicken legs and vege-
tables. They try to accommodate
customers with food allergies
such as gluten intolerance and
don't use transfats in food prepa-
ration.
"The public may not be aware
of these efforts. What I encour-
aged the restaurants to do is to
really promote these options. In
other words to 'sing their own
praises' for efforts to offer health-
ier fare," said Ms. Jerald.
She added that restaurant
managers often agree that items


on the children's menu were
among the least healthy and were
willing to try to offer healthier
substitutions.
Ms. Jerald gave them a
lengthy list of healthier options
for children's meals including
fruit, salad, vegetables, baked
chips and frozen yogurt.
Getting the program up and
running took a lot of footwork.
Ms. Jerald credits Baker County
resident Ashley Gonzales, who
worked as an intern at the health
department last summer, with
getting everything in place.
"She got out and made the
initial contacts, helped prepare
mailings and did a large part of
the legwork to get everything off
the ground," said Ms. Jerald. "We
were lucky to have her."

Check it out...
bakercountypress.com

ANNOUNCEMENT
Cub Scout Pack 555
Boy Scout Troop 150
Venturing Crew 150

Tuesday, Oct. 6th
Westside Elementary
1 Panther Circle, Glen
7:00 pm in the cafeteria
Thursday, Oct. 8th
Keller Intermediate
1 Wild Kitten Drive
7:00 pm in the cafeteria
If any questions please contact
Kathy Wymer-Lilly, Committee
Chairman 653-1953


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Warrants

from WV
(( From page 1
involve a girlfriend and Mr. Kirby
insists he had cleared the matter
up before coming here.
An effort this week to get more
details on the charges from law
enforcement in West Virginia
was unsuccessful. Authorities
in Logan County earlier told the
sheriffs department the warrants
are valid.
Mr. Kirby was one of several
persons jailed or already in jail
served with warrants with past
week.
Randall Barton, 19, of Mac-
clenny was arrested following
a traffic stop about 2:00 am on
September 25. He was wanted in
Charlton County, GA on a bur-
glary warrant.
Charles Anderson, 44, of
Macclenny was arrested the af-
ternoon of September 24 at a
residence off CR 23A on a war-
rant from Bradford County.
Douglas Simpson, 43, of
Macclenny was already in county
jail September 21 when served
with a warrant for driving while
his license is suspended. It also is
from Bradford County.



- ringiel
M on d


Appeal is 1
((From page 1
of the kennel and its nonconfor-
mity with zoning rules.
"It is potentially still a nui-
sance from odor and flies and we
still have the dogs which are a po-
tential noise nuisance," he said.
The case had been continued
since July in order to obtain rec-
ommendations from state and
local health officials about proper
disposal methods for animal ex-
crement at the site. Drying it out,
bagging it and taking it to a trash
collection site like normal house-
hold waste was the preferred op-
tion, said Mr. Preston.
The property owners were
represented by Macclenny at-
torney Hugh Fish. He argued
the kennel's remote location
and function as a pet wholesaler
minimizes noise, odor and traffic
nuisances. He added that inter-
views with neighbors indicated
they no longer objected to the
operation.
"All this stuff the attorney said
hasn't been resolved," responded
Ms. Barber. "Why didn't they get
the exception before they did all
this? ... I still have to smell doggy
poop. I still have to listen to the
dogs."
Meghan Durance, who lives
adjacent to the kennel, was more
concerned about water quality
impacts. She wanted the ground-
water tested, but said that noise
and odor were not issues.
The county's environmental
health director, Terry Graham,
visited the property and offered


ql 126th
HOMECOMING CELEBRATION

First Baptist Church of Macclenny
Sunday, October 4th at 10:45 am

Q .


special guests will De
Junior Combs and Southern Joy
Church-wide dinner will follow in the Family Life Center at 12:30
Directions from I-10: Take Exit 335 N. Go 1.3 miles
qd North on Hwy. 121 See steeple on left


ikely on dog kennels


his assessment too.
"It was fairly clean," he said.
"There was no objectionable
odors to speak of. There were
flies, but few; nothing that's a
sanitary nuisance."
Assuming the special excep-
tion is upheld, Mr. Graham said
the Herrmanns will need to per-
mit their septic system to com-
mercial standards. The county
has already issued the owners a
notice of violation for not doing
so.
"The violation still stands,"
Mr. Graham said.
Ms. Barber's appeal to the
county commission had not been
formally requested as of Septem-
ber 28, but commissioners could
consider the case as soon as Oc-
tober 6.


In other business, the LPA:
Granted Dennis Whelan's
request to rezone roughly four
acres northwest of the Crews
Road and Timber Trace Drive
intersection off CR 125 from
agriculture 7.5 acre to residen-
tial mobile home 2.5 acre to ac-
commodate a new residence for
his granddaughter and her five
children.
Approved Chris Mann's spe-
cial exception application for a
horse. The animals are not per-
mitted in Mr. Mann's residential
mobile home zoning district,
except with an approved special
exception from the LPA. His 1-
acre lot is on the east side of Ash
Road between Webb Road and
I-to southwest of Macclenny.


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


Driver taunts campers



Urged him not to drive drunk


A motorist who had been
drinking and attempting to pick a
fight with a camper in the Osceo-
la National Forest was arrested
as an habitual traffic offender
and for aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon September 26.
Deputy Matt Hilliard said he
responded to a drunk driver com-
plaint near Cobb Camp in the for-
est about 5:45 pm and came up on
a rusted Ford van parked in the
middle of Forest Road 235 near
Olustee. The driver, 30-year-old
Joseph Mullins of Hilliard, was
yelling at nearby campers and
the officer detected a strong odor
of alcohol about him.
When asked why he was shout-
ing at the others, Mr. Mullins re-
plied they yelled at him first, and
according to the deputy, the sus-
pect "appeared to be agitated and
was having a difficult time being
consistent with his story."
Deputy Hilliard also noted
that three children were in the
van, two of whom were not in
safety restraints.
A computer check revealed
Mr. Mullins' license had 11 prior
suspensions.
Joe Kremp, one of the camp-
ers, told Deputy Hilliard he had
earlier observed Mr. Mullins and
believed he was intoxicated be-
cause of his behavior while fish-
ing and swimming with the chil-
dren in a nearby pond. When the


van became stuck in soft sand,
Mr. Kremp and others helped get
it out and advised Mr. Mullins he
should not drive.
Shortly after, the witness said
Mr. Mullins pulled up near the
campsite and began a tirade that
included threats to beat him and
others with a baseball bat.
The suspect's children were
released later to relatives upon
their father's arrest.
In other cases:
Charles Edwards, 44, of
Jacksonville was charged with
reckless driving after he steered
his 1997 Chevrolet in the wrong
lane through the school zone on
South 5th St. in Macclenny the
morning of September 22.
Deputy Chris Walker was sta-
tioned near the zone when the car
approached and drove through in
the opposite lane. He caught up
with it near Lowder St. and Mr.
Edwards said he was unaware of
the violation. He added that he
was on his way to work but didn't
know how to get there.
His errant driving caused ve-
hicles going the other way to take
evasive action, notes the deputy's
report.
The officer said Mr. Edwards
did not smell of alcohol or appear
to be drunk, and passed field so-
briety tests.
That was not the case early
in the evening of September 25


when Deborah Revell, 46, of
Sopchoppy, FL was charged with
drunk driving after she backed
into another vehicle in the drive-
thru at the Macclenny McDon-
ald's on South 6th.
Deputy Pete Quinley said he
arrived about 6:00 following a
complaint and found the par-
tially clothed driver passed out
and sprawled with one leg over
the steering wheel and dash, and
the other partially out the driver's
side window.
Ms. Revell was not coherent
and the deputy found alcohol in
her BMW, along with two dogs
and a cooler. The suspect became
belligerent when questioned and
several times cursed at the offi-
cer before she was taken to jail.
Arrangements were made with
relatives to pick up the dogs from
the county pound.
Deputy Shawn Bishara ar-
rested two drivers of off-road
ATVs after spotting them on
Minnesota Ave. in west Mac-
clenny about 11:oo the morn-
ing of September 23. Both were
charged with driving on licenses
that had been suspended.
A computer check revealed the
license of Joshua Plummer, 19, of
Macclenny had four suspensions;
that of Phillip Givens, 24, of Glen
St. Mary had one.


Arrest after threat to kill


A Glen St. Mary man who al-
legedly threatened to kill another
man by running him down with
his pickup was arrested about
midnight on September 24 and
booked at county jail for aggra-
vated assault.
Deputy Trent Page said he
listened to recordings of Charles
Corder, 20, making the threats
against Donald Loudermilk, 42,
on several calls. The officer had
been called to Mr. Loudermilk's
residence on South Glen Ave. fol-
lowing one of the threats.
Alisha Edwards, 32, described
as Mr. Loudermilk's roommate,
had received the calls on her cell
phone. Mr. Corder also came to
the residence and knocked on a
window, again making threats.



Caught


on stolen


bicycle

A Macclenny man was ar-
rested September 25 for posses-
sion of a bicycle reported stolen
from Northwood Apartments the
previous day.
Sheriffs investigator Mike
Hauge said he confronted Fred-
rick Marshall riding a bike identi-
cal to the stolen one near South
Boulevard and Quail in the west
city. Mr. Marshall said he got
the bike from a person he didn't
know and was pedaling to the
store.
About that time, the suspect's
17-year-old brother arrived and
the investigator said he several
times warned him to quiet down
and leave the area. The youth
continued yelling and attempt-
ing to stir up a gathering crowd
of people, said the investigator.
Mr. Marshall also became
belligerent when told a criminal
complaint was going to be filed,
and he was arrested at the scene
for resisting and obstructing an
investigation. A criminal com-
plaint for disorderly conduct will
be filed against the youth.
In other theft-related reports:
Denny Andrew said two rod
and reel combinations and a .22
caliber rifle were missing from an
office at his residence off Valley
View Dr. south of Glen St. Mary.
The suspected theft occurred be-
tween August 15 and September
26, and the property was valued
at $1250.
Gregory Rhoden of Macclen-
ny told police on September 24
he was the victim of credit card
fraud. His card was used for a
$458 on-line purchase in Texas.
Alta Long of Glen St. Mary
said a credit card belonging to
Metal Fabricators of Jacksonville
and used by her late husband was
apparently used to make $1ooo
in purchases in the Jacksonville
and St. Augustine areas, mostly
at gas stations.


Describing the recordings,
Deputy Page noted, "I heard
Charles Corder state his name
and make threats to kill Donald
Loudermilk Jr. [He] stated on
multiple messages ... that he was
in his truck and going to come
over to [the residence] and run
him over with the vehicle."
While the deputy was at the
residence, the suspect cruised by
slowly in the middle of the road
in his black GMC pickup, then
drove off when he spotted the pa-
trol car. Deputy Page said he fol-
lowed the truck and noted both
that it was swerving in and out of
its lane, and it had no tag lights.
He stopped the pickup, and
said Mr. Corder became agitated
when questioned and tossed ob-
jects from the vehicle. In addition
the assault count, a third-degree
felony, he was ticketed for the
lane and tag light violations.
In other cases, a criminal
complaint was filed September
21 accusing Thomas Curry, 67,
with violating a domestic vio-
lence court order by repeatedly
telephoning ex-wife Carolyn, 52,
who now lives in Jacksonville.
Deputy Chris Walker said he
listened to several telephoned
messages from the accused


threatening to kill his ex-wife. An
acquaintance of Ms. Curry ad-
vised police of the incidents.
The complaint is a first-degree
misdemeanor. Deputy Walker
said Mr. Curry is believed to live
now in Baxley, GA.
Johanna Burnsed, 26, filed
a complaint for battery against
husband Charles, 24, alleging he
grabbed her when she attempted
to retrieve property from his ve-
hicle on September 25. The inci-
dent took place at the accused's
residence off Carl Brown Rd. in
the north county.
Deputy Tony Norman said he
noted bruising on Ms. Burnsed's
arm consistent with the allega-
tion.


Benefit beards
If you happen to notice facial
hair on the local constabulary,
it's for a good cause.
Sheriffs Office deputies have
started their annual fund raiser
by growing beards to benefit the
Hubbard House for battered
women. Each deputy pays a fee
to grow the beard or moustache.
Hubbard House is in Jack-
sonville and serves surrounding
counties including Baker.


Two reps on regional board


JOEL ADDINGTON
NEWS EDITOR
reporter@bakercountypress.com

Baker County doesn't have a vote on the North
Florida Transportation Planning Organization
[TPO]'s board of directors, but its got two on the
organization's task force to examine the possibility
of a regional transportation authority.
County Commissioner Alex Robinson joined citi-
zen representative Sharon Padgett for the first meet-
ing of the task force the morning of September 28 at
the University of North Florida.
The Florida Legislature took many in the region
by surprise earlier this year by passing a mandate
that the Jacksonville Transportation Authority
[JTA] undertake a similar study and present rec-
ommendations on a potential framework for the
authority by February 2010.
Land Planning Agency chairman C.J. Thompson
and County Manager Joe Cone represent Baker
County on a JTA advisory panel involved in the
study. That group met for the first time September
3.
Both Mr. Robinson and Ms. Padgett said that al-
though their charge may overlap that of JTA study
group, they'd rather be inside the process than out-
side.
"The key is to wait until February to see want the

IN THE EIGHT JUDICIAL CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 02-2009-CP-026
IN RE: ESTATE OF
Jewell L. Lewis
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS


The administration of the estate of Jewell L.
Lewis a/k/a Jewell Burnsed Lewis, deceased, whose
date of death was March 30, 2009, is pending as
Case No. 02-09-CP-26 in the Circuit Court for Baker
County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of
which is 339 East Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny,
Florida 32063. The names and addresses of the
personal representatives and the personal repre-
sentatives' attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this notice is required to be
served must file their claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTERTHE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate must file their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS
OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice is
September 24, 2009.

Attorneys for Personal Representatives:
SCRUGGS & CARMICHAEL, PA.
By: Virginia E. Griffis, Esq.
Fla. Bar No. 761931
4041-B NW 37th Place
Gainesville, FL 32606
Tel.: (352) 374-4120, ext. 4324
Fax: (352) 378-9326
Co-Personal Representative:
Thomas E. Yarbrough
Co-Personal Representative:
James Gregory Lyons
9/24-10/1
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to a Writ
of Execution issued in the County Court of Baker
County, Florida, on the 30th day of April, 2009, in
the cause wherein FINANCIAL PORTFOLIOS, II,
INC., as assignee of Chase Bank was plaintiff and
VERA DINKINS AND LEONARD DINKINS, were de-
fendants, being Case No. 02-2003-SC-208 in said
Court, I, Joey B. Dobson, as Sheriff of Baker County,
Florida have levied upon all the right, title and inter-
est of the defendant, Vera Dinkins, in and to the
following described personal property, to-wit:
2004 RED CHEVROLET TRAILBLAZER
VIN#: 1GNDS13S842431234
I shall offer this property for sale, at the front
entrance of the Baker County Courthouse, 339 E.
Macclenny Ave. in Macclenny, FL, County of Baker,
State of Florida, on October 13th, 2009 at the hour
of 11:00 a.m., or as soon thereafter as possible. I
will offer for sale all of the defendant's Vera Din-
kins, right, title and interest in the aforesaid person-
al property, at public auction and will sell the same,
subject to taxes, all prior liens, encumbrances and
judgments, if any, to the highest and best bidder for
CASH IN HAND. The proceeds to be applied as far
as may be to the payment of costs and the satisfac-
tion of the above described execution. (NOTE: In
accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act,
persons with disabilities needing special accom-
modation to participate in this proceeding should
contact the Baker County Sheriff's Office at (904)
259-0245 prior to the date of the sale.)


9/10-10/1


ATTORNEY

David P. Dearing
former Baker County Prosecutor


SERIOUS INJURIES CAUSED BY

NEGLIGENCE OF ANOTHER

AND

CRIMINAL DEFENSE

Jacksonville (904) 399-8989 Macclenny 259-1352

Toll Free (888) 211-9451

All initial consultations are absolutely free.
The hiring ofa lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon
advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send youfree written information
about our qualifications and experience.


JOEY B. DOBSON,
Sheriff of Baker County, Florida
By: Pamela L. Davis, D.S.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO.: 02-2009-DR-323
In re: The Marriage of:
Roberta L. Snyder,
Petitioner,
And
Brian E. Snyder,
Respondent,

NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE

TO: Brian E. Snyder
11236 Allen Acres Road
Macclenny, Fl 32063
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has been
filed against you and that you are required to serve
a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on
the petitioner Roberta L. Snyder, whose address
is 11236 Allen Acres Road, Macclenny, FL 32063
on or before October 22, 2009 and file the original
with the clerk of this court at 339 E. Macclenny
Avenue, Macclenny FL 32063 before service on
Petitioner or immediately thereafter. IF you fail to
do so, a default may be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the petition.
Copies of all court documents in this case,
including orders, are available at the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office. You may review these docu-
ments upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit Court's
office notified of your current address. (You may
file Notice of Current Address, Florida Supreme
Court Approved Family Law Form 12.915.). Future
papers in this lawsuit will be mailed to the address
on record at the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family Law
Rules of Procedure, requires certain automatic dis-
closure of documents and information. Failure to
comply can result in sanctions, including dismissal
or striking of pleadings.
Dated: September 21, 2009.


9/24-10/15


legislature will do," said Mr. Robinson. "I want to
be active to see what's offered and how things are
shaping up."
The two-hour gathering of the TPO task force -
which consists of elected officials, citizens, business
representatives and others involved with the JTA
study included discussion about how both plan-
ning efforts could compliment each another rather
than compete or become redundant.
JTA's planning director Scott Clem and TPO
planning director Jeff Sheffield pledged to share in-
formation so both groups could work together and
possibly merge after JTA submits its report to the
legislature.
Mr. Clem said his agency's study will look at other
regional transportation authority's across the coun-
try and report what methods of funding and govern-
ing have worked best.
"We don't think we'll have conclusions at that
point," he said. In fact, Mr. Clem said he didn't be-
lieve JTA's report would result in immediate legisla-
tion.
Mr. Sheffield stressed the TPO hasn't identified
a time line for planning a regional transportation
authority, and that after February, more questions
will remain.
"It [the JTA report] won't answer the question
is it right to do it now?" Mr. Sheffield said.






gal Notices


Clerk of the Court
By: Jamie Crews
Deputy Clerk


Registration of Fictitious Names
I the undersigned, being duly sworn, do here-
by declare under oath that the names of all persons
interested in the business or profession carried on
under the name of Baker Pump Service, LLC
whose principle place of business is: 7496 W.
Washington Street, Glen St. Mary, FL 32040 and
the extent of the interest of each is as follows:
NAME EXTENT OF INTEREST
Stanley U. Monds 33.3%
Linda J. Monds 33.3%
Anthony G. Roberts 33.3%
Stanley U. Monds
Signature
Linda J. Monds
Signature
Anthony G. Roberts
Signature
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF BAKER
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 28th
day of September, 2009.
Al Fraser
Clerk of Court
Baker County, Florida
By: Jamie Crews
As Deputy Clerk
10/1
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Loretta Merritt the
holder of the following certificate has filed said cer-
tificate for a tax deed to be issued thereon. The cer-
tificate number and year of issuance, the descrip-
tion of the property and the names in which it was
assessed are as follows:
CERTIFICATE NO: 03-00625
YEAR OF ISSUANCE 2003
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
Commencing on the North line of the North bou-
levard of the Town of Macclenny opposite the
Northeast corner of block 7 of the said Town and
run South 79 degrees West along the North line of
said North Boulevard 1320 feet for a place of be-
ginning of the lot herein conveyed; then run North
11 degrees West along the West line of the Hunter
Lot 200 feet, then run South 79 degrees West 127
feet, then run South 10 degrees East 200 feet, and
then run North 79 degrees East 129 feet to place
of beginning, all in Section 29, Township 2 South
Range 22 East.
ALL OF SAID PROPERTY BEING LOCATED IN
BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED: Loretta Merritt Hart
and ETAL
Unless such certificate or certificates shall be re-
deemed according to law, the property described
herein will be sold to the highest bidder at the East
door of the Baker County Courthouse, Macclenny,
Florida on December 1, 2009 at 11:00 a.m.
DATED this 28TH DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 2009.
AL FRASER
CLERK OR COURT
BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
BY: BONNIE PALLESCHI
As Deputy Clerk
10/1-10/22
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO.: 02-2009-DR-332
TAMARA WELSH LOFTIS,
Petitioner,
And
JERRY DEAN NICHOLS,
Respondent,
/
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE

TO: JERRY DEAN NICHOLS
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
8308 ODEN AVENUE
JACKSONVILLE, FL 32216
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has been
filed against you and that you are required to serve
a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on
Tamara W. Loftis whose address is 4812 Elizabeth
Terrace, Jacksonville, FL 32205 on or before Octo-
ber 24, 2009 and file the original with the clerk of
this court at 339 E. Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny
FL 32063 before service on Petitioner or immedi-
ately thereafter If you fail to do so, a default may
be entered against you for the relief demanded in
the petition.
Copies of all court documents in this case,
including orders, are available at the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office. You may review these docu-
ments upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit Court's
office notified of your current address. (You may
file Notice of Current Address, Florida Supreme
Court Approved Family Law Form 12.915.). Future
papers in this lawsuit will be mailed to the address
on record at the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family Law
Rules of Procedure, requires certain automatic dis-
closure of documents and information. Failure to
comply can result in sanctions, including dismissal
or striking of pleadings.
Dated: August 19, 2009.


9/24-10/15


Clerk of the Court
By: Jamie Crews
Deputy Clerk


REQUEST FOR QUALIFICATIONS (RFQ)
In accordance with F.S. 287.055 the Consultant's
Competitive Negotiation Act (CCNA), NOTICE IS
HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of County Commis-
sioners of Baker County Florida, will be accepting a
statement of qualifications from Florida Registered
Engineering firms until 3:00 p.m., October 12, 2009
at the Baker County Administration Building located
at 55 North 3rd Street, Macclenny Florida 32063 for
the below specified projects. The submittals will
be tabulated and examined at that time for confor-
mance to the basic requirements listed below.
Proposals WILL NOT be considered valid un-
less received by the aforementioned deadline and
marked "Request for Qualifications, RFQ # 2009-
005."
Baker County staff will review the submittals as
soon thereafter as possible.
After review and consideration by the County
staff a ranking of the firms (short list) will be pre-
pared. The number one ranked firm derived from
the short list will be asked to submit a proposal that
is to include a scope of work, fees and time sched-
ule for project completion. If the negotiation with
the first firm is successful, contract procedures will
be initiated. If contract negotiations fail, the County
will seek a proposal from the number two ranked
firm. Should negotiations fail with the number two
ranked firm the County will proceed to negotiate
with the third ranked firm.
Once a contract is agreed upon it will be sub-
mitted to the County Commissioners for approval
and authorization to proceed.
Firms desiring to provide the professional ser-
vices must submit five (5) copies of the Standard
Architect-Engineer and Related Services Question-
naire Form 330, the firms qualifications, names and
experience of project team, experience with SCRAP
and SCOP projects, a listing of similar resurfacing
projects in Florida including dollar amounts associ-
ated therewith, and proof of liability insurance in the
minimum amount of $1,000,000.00.
SCOPE OF PROJECT
This project consist of providing Professional
Engineering Services for the preparation of plans
for the resurfacing, minor widening, and safety
improvements of two existing paved county main-
tained roads. The project limits, along with minimal
anticipated engineering services are as follows:
1. CR-23A (Woodlawn Road) from SR-121 to
CR-125
Approximate length 2.5 miles with a
$515,870.00 budget
Prepare all construction and bidding docu-
ments, typical section drawings (not detailed
plans and profiles) for resurfacing along with
minor shoulder rework.
Pavement marking and signage plan. It is an-
ticipated limited survey information will be
required for this project. Baker County will
provide survey information.
No storm water resource permits will be re-
quired and there are no water and sewer or gas
utilities involved.
2. CR-130 from SR-121 to CR-229 (Mudlake
Road)
Approximate length 6.7 miles with a
$2,039,700.00 budget.
Prepare all construction and bidding docu-
ments, typical section drawings for resurfac-
ing, widening, and shoulder rework, pavement
markings, signage, and guardrail replacement,
quantities, and specifications. It is anticipated
limited survey information will be required.
Baker County will provide same. No storm wa-
ter resource permits will be required and there
are no water/sewer or gas utilities involved.

All prospective companies are hereby instructed
NOT to contact any member of the Elected Officials,
County Manager or County Employees for meet-
ings, conferences or technical discussions related
to the RFQ. Unauthorized contact with Elected Of-
ficials, County Manager or County personnel may
result in rejection of the Firm's RFQ response.
The County reserves the right to waive formalities
in any response, to reject any or all responses with
or without cause, including the lack of availability
of adequate funds, regulatory agency requirements,
and/or to accept the response that, in its judgment,
will be in the best interest of the County.
A person or affiliate who has been placed on the
convicted vendor list following a conviction for a
public entity crime may not submit a bid on a con-
tract to provide any goods or services to a public
entity, may not submit a bid on a contract with a
public entity for the construction or repair of a pub-
lic building or public work, may not submit bids on
leases of real property to a public entity, may not be
awarded or perform work as a contractor, supplier,
subcontractor, or consultant under a contract with
any public entity, and may not transact business
with any public entity in excess of the threshold
amount provided in Section 287.017, Florida Stat-
utes, for CATEGORY TWO for a period of 36 months
from the date of being placed on the convicted ven-
dor list.
10/1-10/8
HIGGINBOTHAM'S TOWING & RECOVERY
7611 WEST MT. VERNON
GLEN ST. MARY, FL. 32040-1120
Phone (904) 259-4375 FAX (904) 259-6146
The following vehicle will be sold at public
auction October 16, 2009 at 10:00 am at Hig-
ginbotham's Towing & Recovery, 7611 West Mt.
Vernon, Glen St. Mary, FL. 32040.
2003 Dodge Pick-up
1D7HA16KX3J526221
10/1


lbursday, October 1, 2009


Page 5





THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


Couple arrives at party, beaten


Two are charged with aggravated battery


Police charged two Glen St. Mary men with
aggravated battery in the beating of a couple
that had been invited to a party in Macclenny
the night of September 26 by one of the al-
leged assailants.
Eric Miller, 32, told Deputy Kevin Jenkins
his nephew Kenneth Miller, 22, invited him to
the party at 711 North 5th St., and he and wife
Tina Miller, 30, were attacked when they en-
tered the residence where the younger Miller
was staying.
The victims said Robert Force Jr., 24, ini-
tially struck Mr. Miller in the face with a li-
quor bottle, then he and Kenneth Miller beat
the victim when he fell to the floor.
Mrs. Miller said she was struck repeatedly
by the nephew about the face and head when
she came to the aid of her husband.
Deputy Jenkins said he interviewed both
the couple and the accused at the emergency


room of Fraser Hospital following the lo:oo
pm incident, and all of them appeared to be
intoxicated.
The Millers sustained abrasions and cuts
about the face and head, and Mr. Miller's nose
was broken, according to staff at the emer-
gency room.
In cases involving juveniles, a 16-year-old
female was remanded to officials at Juvenile
Justice after the latest incident of violence
against her custodial aunt south of Sander-
son.
The aunt, age 45, called police the evening
of September 21 after the niece became vio-
lent during an argument at their residence.
The girl is accused of making threats
against the aunt and her family, and earlier
threatened the life of an 8-year-old cousin.
Deputy Robert Simpkins also charged the


teen with resisting arrest with violence both
when she was being handcuffed and again
when interviewed by a juvenile crime case
worker in Macclenny.
The state attorney's office will decide
whether to file a criminal charge of battery
against a 14-year-old Baker County High
School student for an alleged attack that took
place on the school track about midday on
September 22.
The accused struck the second girl, who
then struck her head when she fell onto the
track. She also had abrasions and cuts about
the hands from breaking her fall, said Sgt.
Thomas Dyal, a campus deputy.
The second girl, who is black, told the
deputy she pushed the victim to the ground
after she called her a racial epithet and swung
at her.


Band parents create nonprofit group


KELLEY LANNIGAN I FEA-
TURES
features@bakercountypress.com
When Glen St. Mary resident
Neil O'Donnell learned last year
that the Baker County Middle
School's music program budget
was cut to only $1,ooo, he knew
something needed to be done to
supplement it.
"The school's music program
serves 137 kids," he said. "A thou-
sand dollars is barely enough to
buy them a single score of sheet
music and pay for repairs on in-
struments."
He also knew that many
families simply cannot afford to
purchase instruments. Students
have no choice but to use the
county-owned instruments and
often share them.
He knew other parents were
like-minded in their desire to
help make a change. As a result,
four sets of concerned parents,
all with children who participate
in the school district's music
programs, got together to brain-
storm and discuss ideas to raise
supplemental money.
They met with Bill McClendon,
who teaches music and directs
the band at the middle school,
and his wife Summer, who is the
high school's band director. This
helped them understand that the
need for supplemental funding
exists in all the county's schools.
The parents say they aren't
blaming the school district for
lack of funds, and recognize that
arts programs usually are the first
to suffer when operating budgets
are cut. They decided to form a
corporation they named Baker
County Friends of Instrumental
Arts [BCFIA]. They began meet-
ing twice monthly to determine
strategies for fund raising.
Then came the nine-month
long process of applying for non-
profit status, which it recently
received.
"Since we would be soliciting
for money, we wanted to do it the
right way," said BCFIA president
Steve Gaylord. "Now that we
have our mission statement, by-
laws and tax exempt status estab-
lished, we will soon be soliciting
people to serve on the board of
directors."
The group has been busy. Last
month, they raised $800 during
a day-long yard sale at Friend-
ship Park in Glen St. Mary.
They plan to have a booth at
the Baker County Fair this week


Members of the Baker County Friends of Instrumental Arts. From left: Jeremy Petrowski, Kim Petrowski, Steve Gaylord, Pam
Gaylord, Karen Tillman, Max Tillman and Neil O'Donnell. Not pictured: Kay O'Donnell.


to help familiarize the communi-
ty with their mission and to raise
some money through raffles.
Another fund-raiser has been
planned at Hagan Ace Hardware
October 17.
According to Mr. O'Donnell,
who is serving as BCFIA's vice-
president of marketing, there


r.


are plans for a concert or even
a series of concerts to help raise
funds in the near future.
"We're all 'band parents,"' said
Mr. Tillman, speaking of BCFIA.
"Many of us also play an instru-
ment and participated in the
band program when we were in
school.


4 GRE47PL4CE FOR 4 a t?4D4V P4RTV! '


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Call us for available times for private parties-
Tuesdays, Thursdays & Fridays 9:00 am 7:00 pm
l Just west ofI-75 offUS 90


Qualifying begins November 2, 2009
for Baldwin Council races

Candidate qualifying for two Baldwin Council Seats, Groups 1 and 2 will
begin at noon Monday, November 2 and close at noon Friday, November
6, 2009. This is a nonpartisan race.

Packets for qualifying will be available from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. weekdays
at Baldwin Town Hall, 10 U.S. 90 West.

The deadline to register to vote in this election is December 14, 2009.

Baldwin's election for these seats, as well as a referendum to change the
dates for future elections, is scheduled for Tuesday, January 12, 2010.

For more information, call (' 14) 266-5030 or ('" 4) 630-1414.


"It's our desire that every child
in this county who wants to learn
to play an instrument has that
opportunity."
To keep up with the activities
of the BCFIA, go to its Web site at
www.bcfia.org.


Logging tractor worth


$100K is stolen from


site; recovered in Glen

Where do you hide a stolen logging tractor?
How about in the woods on US 90 near Wildcat Dr.
That's where a county deputy located the $1oo,ooo vehicle on Sep-
tember 26, a day after it was reported stolen from a logging site off
Lewis Covin Rd. south of Macclenny.
The large vehicle belonging to B&B Timber of St. Augustine, was
apparently driven west from the site onto Southern States Nursery Rd.
either late on September 24 or early the next morning. Owner Eddie
Batten told police he and a crew locked the John Deere tractor when
they left the property about 5:00 and followed tire tracks onto Southern
States the next morning when they discovered it missing.
Mr. Batten told Deputy Matt Riegel whoever took it likely used a
key common to similar makes, and they had to have some operational
knowledge to drive it off.
The logging crew recalled seeing a suspicious vehicle in the area the
afternoon before the tractor was stolen. It was occupied by two white
males who appeared to be in their 2os, and they were in a green Chev-
rolet pickup.
Deputy Chris Walker spotted the logger in a wooded area off the
north side of US 90 and west of Wildcat Dr., about four miles from
where it was taken. There was no report of damage.
In other property crimes involving vehicles:
SA pry tool was used to enter a 1996 Toyota pickup parked off Aaron
Fish Rd. overnight September 26. Owner Cleveland Miller said $300
was taken from the glove box and about $6 in change from the con-
sole.
Various tools with a value in excess of $2000 were taken from a
vehicle belonging to Miller Electric of Jacksonville while it was parked
on East Boulevard in Macclenny between September 18-21.
James Taylor told police the missing property included five drills,
three saws, a circuit tracer and chainsaw.
A cell phone belonging to Tonya Workman was taken from her
vehicle parked in the lot at the Walmart Supercenter about 4:oo pm on
September 25.
Two power drills were removed from a tool box on a pickup truck
belonging to TimmyAnderson of Glen St. Mary. It was parked on Jona-
than St. in Macclenny between 5:00-10:30 pm on September 25.
Three days earlier, a hunting bow and accessories were taken at the
same address from a truck belonging to Jeremy Lee. The property val-
ued at $1200 was found September 26 by a neighbor in his truck, and
returned to Mr. Lee.


ff Woodlawn Kennels
Quality Prfe'.,ivniial Care

GROOMING 259-4757 BOARDING

Private Spacious Indoor/Outdoor Runs


Complete Bath, De-flea & Groom .....


.. $20-$25


Bath, De-flea & Nails Clip............ $10-$15


Boarding (per actual day). ...............


STUDENT PROGRESSION ANNUAL REPORT


Florida Statute 1008.25(8)(b) mandates that the below data be provided to the public.
The promotion and retention policies for each school are referenced and available to
parents and students in the 2009-2010 Student Progression Plan.

District Results for BAKER COUNTY SCHOOLS

Students Scoring at Level 1 and Level 2 on the Reading Portion of the
Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test (FCAT)
The following table shows FCAT Reading results for all students (all curriculum groups) tested during the
2009 administration of the FCAT in the district.

Number Percent
Total Number Percent Number Percent N er Percent
Grade Level Number Scoring at Scoring at Scoring at Scoring at Leves g 1 Levesg
Tested Level 1 Level 1 Level 2 Level 2 Les 1 L s
and 2 and 2
3 409 37 9 31 8 68 17
4 368 29 8 49 13 78 21
5 358 58 16 49 14 107 30
6 354 61 17 67 19 128 36
7 375 48 13 83 22 131 35
8 320 40 12 111 35 151 47
9 385 107 28 122 31 229 59
10 332 131 39 111 33 242 72


Students Retained (not Promoted) in Grades 3 through 10
The following table shows the number and percentage of students retained, by grade,
grades 3 through 10 within the district.


for all students in


Grade 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10
Number
Nube21 6 1 9 7 9 72 54
Retained
End-of-Year
EndofYe417 379 364 358 378 327 402 367
Membership*
Percent Retained 5 2 0 3 2 3 18 15

* End-of-year membership is the count of all students who are enrolled at the end of the year and for whom a
decision on promotion status is required and reported.


Number of Students Promoted for Good Cause, by Category of Exemption
This table shows the number of third-grade students who were exempted from the FCAT reading requirement
and promoted for good cause at the end of the 2008-2009 school year.

ELLE Students with Students Students S
ELL/LEP Students SWD Retained
Studies wh Disabilities Paing Demonstrating Once with Retained
Stdts with (SWD) not asslng Proficiency Twice with 2 or
Less than 2 Alternative 2+ Years of More Years of
Years in ESOL Tested on Assessment throu Remediation M ore Years o
FCAT per IEP Portfolio Remediation
0 0 16 0 3 2


lbursday, October 1, 2009


Page 6


..$5-$7





THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


Not just dousing fires


What firefighters do for training

KELLEY LANNIGAN water is available, they've been designed to release
FEATURES Each truck carries a back-up and kick themselves out the mo-
features@bakercountypress.com generator and battery chargers ment the engine starts.
that keep radios, flashlights and
Press reporter Kelley Lannigan re- specialized instruments such as Training
cently spent a day with members of thermal imaging cameras func-
the Macclenny fire department. This tioning. Gas powered equipment In the afternoon, firefighters
is the first installment of a three part such as chain and K12 saws are engage in a variety of frequently
series about their activities. fired up to make sure all are op- repeated drills and activities. Hy-
It's eight o'clock on Friday rating properly. drant and street familiarization is
morning, September 18, and a The trucks are actually giant a common exercise. The process
new shift has just begun at the tool boxes. Besides the ladders helps acquaint newer volunteers
Macclenny fire department. The and hoses, multiple compart- with locations of hydrants, the
men who reported for dutywill be ments hold a dizzying assort- names of city streets and the
together for the next 24 hours. ment of equipment. Firefighters neighborhoods where they're
They will eat, sleep, maintain check each compartment which located.
their trucks and equipment, holds everything from first aid Waterleaving an open hydrant
run through routine exercises supplies, oxygen tanks and extin- has about 150 PSI (pounds per
and help conduct training for guishers to sledge hammers, pipe square inch) of pressure. Engag-
new volunteer firefighters. Most wrenches, chisels, bolt and wire ing a hydrant is an optimum time
important of all, they will be lis- cutters and the multi-purpose to test hose viability and to per-
tening for the alarm that signals Halligan bar. feet handling of the main nozzle
a structure fire or medical emer- During the testing, firefighter which is operated from the top of
agency. Brett Higginbotham hoisted a the tower truck.
Within a minute after an alarm large, heavy metal tool into the Firefighters pull long lines of
sounds, trucks are dispatched air. hose from the trucks, stretching
bearing a full compliment of men 'This is called a 'can opener," them out between the engine,
and equipment. The unmistak- he said. "It can cut through cars, ladder truck and the tower truck,
able wail and blast of fire sirens walls, roofs, even concrete."aa the tower truck
fills the air; a clarion call that Also checked are the station's which carries the main ladder.
help is on the way. Jon boat used for water rescue Hoses come in different sizes and
"Baker County citizens cer- and a hazardmaterials trailer gages as do nozzle heads that can
tainly understand that we re- that's used split a stream of water to direct

said Division Chief Scott Crews. involving
"But unless you spend a day with toxic spills.


a lire-rescue Leam, most people
don't really know the full scope
of our duties."
At the start of a new shift, fire-
fighters begin their day with a
hearty breakfast at the station or
somewhere around the city. The
large red trucks and other rescue
vehicles endemic to their line of
work are a common early morn-
ing sight at the Baker Grill on
McIver Street, a favorite spot to
grab some chow. For a few min-
utes, they can relax and chew the
fat over bacon, eggs, pancakes
and coffee.
More like a band of brothers
than simply co-workers, firefight-
ers can form deep bonds. Such
camaraderie inevitably includes
lots of good natured teasing and
joking.
But if that alarm goes off, all
joking and teasing immediately
dissolve.
"I can't tell you how many
times the food has just gotten to
the table and the alarm goes off,"
said Jason Fischer, a firefighter
for the last three years. "Nobody
has taken so much as a bite. You
might be really hungry, but it
doesn't matter. We're back on the
truck in moments, mentally gear-
ing up to respond. At that point,
everyone is about the same busi-
ness," he said.
So what happens to the meal?
"The wonderful thing is that
people at the restaurants usually
box the food up for us and have
it waiting when we can return for
it. Or they will prepare it again
later at no extra charge," said
Chief Crews.

The check list
Once breakfast is done, the
team heads to Station 2 located
next to the Baker County Health
Department on Lowder Street.
It's time to run comprehensive
testing of all trucks and equip-
ment. The task is performed at
the beginning of every shift and
takes about an hour.
While engines idle, all emer-
gency lights are checked. Then
secondary lights, such as the
high-powered floods used during
a night call, are tested. A bright
band of lights in four different
colors indicate the level of water
in the looo-gallon tank. Each
light corresponds to 250 gallons.
During a fire, one glance at the
lights tells firefighters how much


Atter the
checklist is
complete,
any prob-
lems are
reported
to Chief
Crews. De-
pending
on what
needs at-
tention,
the team
performs
the re-
pairs or
calls in
a me-
chanic.
If a serious problem is iden-
tified, a truck may be officially
taken out of service temporarily
and sent to Ocala for repair.
The team reports back to Sta-
tion 1 in downtown Macclenny
when all their equipment is
checked out.
If you've ever noticed that
fire trucks seem to be perpetu-
ally bright and polished, there is
a reason for that. The trucks get
lots of tender loving care through
frequent washing. Everyinch gets
scrubbed down and rinsed off.
Since washing a truck proper-
ly would take a single firefighter
too long, the guys team up for the
task. Out come the long handle
brushes, soap and the water hose.
In about 20 minutes the truck is
shiny as a bright red apple.
Newly washed, the truck
is parked in the fire station's
bay and "shore line" cables are
hooked up. The cables extend
from the ceiling and are at-
tached to portals in the trucks.
When not in service, the cables
continuously supply electricity
to the multiple battery chargers
throughout the truck's interior.
To avoid ripping the cables out of
the ceiling when the trucks exit,


PHOTOS BY KELLEY LANNIGAN
Above is Brent Higginbotham monitoring a tower training exercise. At left, Chris Bonds pulls down an engine
hose during another training drill.


it to
more than one spot. Handling
the hoses takes practice and a
considerable amount of strength
and skill.
Water rapidly fills the thou-
sand gallon tank and supplies
the main hose running up the
extension of the ladder, up to 95
feet, the equivalent of a five-story
building.
As it climbs the tower, the
pressure throttles up to 200 PSI,
enough to power a mighty are of
water across a considerable dis-
tance.
Firefighters learn to instinc-
tively keep an eye on hoses along
the ground. Hoses that fill with
water under so much pressure
can suddenly roll around and
knock people of their feet and
even cause injury.
Much of the rest of a fire-
fighter's free time is spent help-
ing train new volunteers. Every
Thursday evening, four hours
of intense training exercises are
conducted at Station 2, often
recreating, as close as possible,
actual fire and rescue events. En-
tire Saturdays are often devoted


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to training also.
"In fire fighting
you pass on what you
know," said Mr. Hig-
ginbotham.
"Cross training is
imperative," said Chief
Crews, "especially for
firefighters who work
in small town stations.
Our folks have to be able and
ready for any contingency they
might face."
And it doesn't end there.


In the aftermath of severe
storms or a hurricane, firefight-
ers are active in tree cutting and
removal of debris to keep clear
the city's main travel arteries as
well as those in the subdivisions
and around private homes. They
also maintain a list of homes
in areas notorious for flooding
and help install sandbags when
necessary. Public service even
extends to hanging Christmas
lights and banners around the
city when needed. It does not,


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mommimi


lbursday, October 1, 2009


Page7





THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS




OBITUARIES


Page


8
OCTOBER 1, 2009


CHURCH AND OBITUARY NOTICE INFORMATION CONTACT US
Obituaries must be submitted in a timely fashion and have a local connection. Pictures are printed with obituar- By phone at 904.259.2400 or by fax at 904.259.6502. You can stop by our office located at 104 S. Fifth Street,
ies free of charge. The newspaper reserves the right to publish photos based on quality. It is requested that all Macclenny, FL or mail your submission to PO Box 598, Macclenny, FL 32063.
news items be typed or emailed to insure accuracy in print. We are available online at www.bakercountypress.com


John Bethea, 89,
a noted forester
John Melvin Bethea, 89,
died in Tallahassee on Septem-
ber 22, 2009. He was a nation-
ally known
forester
and served
as State
Forester
in Florida
from 1970
until he
retired in
1987.
M r
Bethea was
a native
of Baker John Bethea
County,
born near
Cedar Creek north of Sanderson
to Giles D. and Dona Dopson
Bethea. He was the sixth of their
seven children, and with the ex-
ception of 1941-1946 when he
served as an officer in the Army
Air Corps during World War
II, Mr. Bethea spent his entire
career with the Division of For-
estry.
He is credited with bringing
26 million acres of forest land in
Florida under the DOF fire pro-
tection program, and was active
in the forest management in-
dustry in the local, state and na-
tional levels, serving at one time
as president of the association of
state foresters.
In recognition of Mr. Bethea's
accomplishments, a 37,000-
acre tract of land in north Baker
County was named the John M.
Bethea State Forest in 2001. The
forest connects the Okefenokee
National Wildlife preserve to
the Osceola National Forest in
Baker and Columbia counties.
Mr. Bethea was predeceased
by his wife of 43 years, Gladwyn
Gabriel Bethea, and is survived
by daughter Pamela Bethea
of Atlanta; son Paul (Wendy)
Bethea of Cedartown, GA; two
grandsons.
The funeral service was held
at St. Paul's United Method-
ist Church in Tallahassee on
September 25. Interment will
be later at Floral Hills Memory
Garden in Tucker, GA.
The family requests memorial
gifts to The Alzheimer's Project,
301 East Tharpe St., Tallahas-
see, FL 32303.

Kathleen Ott, 67,
of Bryceville dies
Kathleen Ann Ott, 67, of Bry-
ceville died September 21, 2009
in Jacksonville following a brief
illness. Mrs. Ott was born June
2, 1942 in St. Joseph, Michigan
to the late Robert Groth and the
former Geraldine Robbins.
Survivors include husband
James Ott; sons Richard Ott and
Robert (Sabrina) Ott; daughter
Sarada Robertson; five grand-
daughters; four grandsons;
one great-grandson; numerous
friends and family.
Memorial services were held
at 7:oo on September 25 at the
chapel of Prestwood Funeral
Home in Baldwin with Rev.
Harold Stanfill officiating.


Mt. Zion N.C.

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


Thomas Bryant

Jr., avid hunter
Thomas Jackson Bryant
Jr., 58, of Jakin, Georgia died
Tuesday, September 22, 2009
at Flowers Hospital in Dothan,
AL. Mr. Bryant was born in
Jacksonville on May 22, 1951
to Thomas Jackson Bryant Sr.
and Nell Woolard Bryant. The
former Baker County resident
worked for U-Haul Corporation
of America as a welder/fabri-
cator. Mr. Bryant was an avid
hunter and fisherman.
He was preceded in death by
his parents; sister Leah Beal;
brother-in-law Wayne Phillips.
Survivors include wife of 39
years, Patricia Bryant of Jakin;
daughter Carrie Johnson of
Jakin; sisters Vicki Phillips of
Albany, GA and Janis Jones of
Gordon, AL; brother-in-law Tim
Beal of Baxter; one grandson;
numerous nieces and nephews.
The funeral service for Mr.
Bryant was held September 26
at 2:00 pm at the chapel of Ev-
ans-Skipper Funeral Home in
Donalsonville, GA. Interment
followed in Jakin City Cemetery
with Dr. Calvin Arnold officiat-
ing. Pallbearers were Brian Beal,
Aaron Beal, Adam Beal, Robert
Allen Jones Jr., Erick Phillips
and Chet Holland.

Lois Loadholtz,
76, of Sanderson
Lois Jean Loadholtz, 76,
of Sanderson died September
24, 2009. She was born in Mt.
Pleasant, Pennsylvania to Lloyd
Beal and Margaret Rhodes Beal
on July 31, 1933, and was a resi-
dent of Baker County for the
last 32 years after moving from
Pennsylvania.
Mrs. Loadholtz loved cook-
ing, going to yard sales, spend-
ing time with her grandchildren
and her beloved pets Boomer
and Patches. She was prede-
ceased by grandson Christopher
Eutsey.
Survivors include her beloved
husband of 40 years, Dennis
"Rabbit" Loadholtz of Sander-
son; children Bonnie (Chester)
Lentz of Macclenny, Joe (Eliza-
beth) Marker and Terri (Chris)
Eutsey, both of Mt. Pleasant,
Dennis (Donna) Loadholtz Jr.
and James (Lauren) Marker,
both of Sanderson; brother Har-
old (Pat) Beal of Mt. Pleasant;
seven grandchildren; four great-
grandchildren; special friend
Renee.
The funeral service was held
September 27 at 2:00 pm at the
Christian Fellowship Temple
with pastors Timmy Thomas,
David Thomas and Elder Curtis
Ruise officiating. Interment fol-
lowed at Taylor Cemetery. Fer-
reira Funeral Services was in
charge of arrangements.



ldepwcome
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
Pastor Bob Christmas
],li" h .,. r l .IId,.I ,, ,l, i


Infant boyAustin
Scott of Macclenny
Austin Eugene Scott of Mac-
cenny died in the loving arms of
his parents Samantha and Troy
Scott on September 24, 2009.
Hewasborn
the same
day at Bap-
tist Medical
Center in
Jackson-
ville.
Austin
was preced-
ed in death
by great-
grandpar-
ents James
Nolan and Austin Scott
Retha and
Byron Baxter. Although his time
on Earth was short, he was loved
deeply by family and friends and
will be missed.
Survivors include older
brother Benjamin Scott; grand-
parents Shirley Jones, Wayne
Nolan, Cindy and Doug Scott;
great-grandparents Lorraine
Nolan, Bonnie and Russell Rob-
ertson, Donna and James Scott;
many aunts, uncles, cousins and
friends.
The funeral service was held
September 28 at 11:oo am at
V. Todd Ferreira Funeral Ser-
vices Chapel with Pastor David
Thomas officiating. Interment
followed at Macedonia Cem-
etery.
Billy Taylor, 69,
of Tennessee dies
Billy Taylor, 69, of Parris,
Tennessee died in his home
on Wednesday, September 16,
2009. He was born on Septem-
ber 21, 1935, to Rosa and Van-
est Taylor of Taylor, and was
preceded in death by brother
Aubrey Taylor and sister Roselle
Sharman.
Survivors include sister Far-
rell Green of Palatka; son Chris
Taylor of Parris; daughter Kim
(Ron) Shapiro of Utah; 12 grand-
children.
The funeral service was held
in Parris.
In Loving Memory
of
Jimmie Osteen
8/25/54- 9/28/06
Those we love don't go away,
They walk beside us.
Everyday unseen, unheard
But always near, still loved.
Still missing and very dear.
DONALD, TERRI AND FAMILY


MACCLENNY
CHURCH OF CHRIST
573 S. 5th St. 259-6059
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 am
Fellowship 10:30 am -11:00 am
Worship Services
11:00 am
Wed. Bible Study
7:30 pm
sal n Minister
Sam F. Kitching


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


In Loving Memory
of Daddy
Edison H. Beazley
5/16/1923 -9/24/1993
Sixteen long years since you
went away, but sometimes it
seems like only yesterday.
We'll never forget that Friday
night, when lightning lit the sky
so bright.
It was like God was saying,
"Don't be afraid, he's with me
now and he's okay"
We miss you, Daddy, and we
love you so...
but there's one thing we all
know.
You'll be there to take our hand
and lead us to the Promised
Land.
YOUR LOVING WIFE DOROTHY
DAUGHTERS SNOOKIE, CAROL AND
STELLA


DINKINS NEW
CONGREGATIONAL
METHODIST CHURCH
CQR 127 N. of Sanderson
Sunday School 10:00 am
Sunday Porning Service 11:00 am
Sunday Night Service 6:00 pm
Wed. Night Service 7:50 pm
Where Everyone is Somebody and
Jesus is the Leader
h EVERYONE WELCOME


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 f


The Road
to Calvary
Corner of Madison & Stoddard
Glen St. Mary
Rev. Tommy & Doris Anderson
Bro. Edward McDonald, Co-Pastor
Phone: 904-259-2213
Sunday School:............10:00 am
Sunday Morning Service .... 11:00 am
Sunday Evening Service ..... 6:00 pm
Wednesday Night......... 7:30 pm
1\i MId


HOMECOMhI&N
Mist Bap Chukrch JftMaxtile
ISuy, October 4 at 10:30 as
Brother Jeff Nuckols will be bringing the message
'A Special singing by the Hammontrees
Come enjoy lunch & fellowship!
Everyone is welcome.


23-A to Lauramore Rd. & Fairgrounds Rd.
Sunday School 9:45 am


Sunday Morning Worship
Sunday Children's Church
Sunday Evening Services
Wednesday Night Prayer Meeting


11:00 am
11:00 am
6:00 pm
7:00 pm


Pastor J. C. Lauramore welcomes all






Glen St. Mary
SIRECTroNS P FOLSFE








Come and magnify the Lord and worship with us
Glen Friendship Tabernacle
Clinton Ave. Glen St. Mary Home: 259-3982 Church: 259-6521
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 www.myspace. com/glenfriendshiptabernacle


Calrm apftitlhurch


270 US Highway 301 N. Baldwin FL 32234


904-266-2337
Baldwin


Jesus answered, "Verily, verily I
say unto thee, except a man be
born of water and of the Spirit,
he cannot enter into the king-
dom of God." John 3:5


904-387-0055
Jacksonville


Arrangements made in your home or our facility
Fair & Reasonable Prices
Funeral & Cremation Services
Locally Owned & Family Operated
PuIdy Serving Northeast i oid


omtey Sobool
nk- nalJfj- 8srj-h
Pusfluw hrnws


loom.
11:00M


amy tsomi oOmpm


a-n tm-


7Mpi


523 North Boulevard W.
Four blocks north of Hwy.900 in Macdenny
Pastor Donnie E. Williams p259-4529


Qua lit) Professional
Service at Affordable Prices.





THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


The family of Rev. George
Stafford would like to thank its
friends, neighbors and church
family for the kindness shown
during our loss. The food, flow-
ers, cards and visits brought so
much comfort. Special thanks
go to V. Todd Ferreira Funeral
Services, Rev. Charles Barwick,
Rev. Watson Moody, Rev. Rob-
ert Watson and all of the singers.
Brother George would have been
very proud.
THE FAMILY OF REV. GEORGE
STAFFORD,


Senior Pastor
David Thomas
2594940


In Loving Memory
of
Lyman Green
8/28/1915 -10/2/1985
Precious are the memories dear
to my heart although it's been
24 years since we had to part.
I saw how bravely you ran the
race and no one will ever take
your place.
Daddy, you were an entre-
preneur indeed, and you were
determined in life to succeed. As
a child, I remember you go-
ing to great lengths,for hard
work was one of your greatest
strengths.
I alwaysfelt safe when you
were here and thought that
you would always be near. You
were my hero as a little child,
fond memories still sustain me
and help me to smile.
YOUR LOVING DAUGHTER RUTH
AND GRANDCHILDREN ALICIA,
MICHAEL AND JENNIFER


Family grateful
Special thanks from Matthew
K. Hunter and family to all the
loving, caring, people of Baker
County who helped and contrib-
uted at this hard and difficult
time. We can not ever say thank
you enough to all of his friends
and caring people of Baker
County.
Special thanks to Moniac
Church, the Council on Aging,
Sue Burnsed, Debbie Crews, Me-
loney Gainey, Cookie Rewis and
all the other wonderful people
who helped to make this easier
on the family.
MAY GOD BLESS ALL OF You,
MATTHEW'S FAMILY

Gospel sing
There will be a gospel sing
at Dinkins New Congregational
Methodist Church Saturday,
October 3 beginning at 7:00 pm
featuring Southern Joy.
Refreshments will be served.



Monda


/4ttCegtaw Segeit 6tceqe ^0.

Up to $25,000
According to the U.S. Senate Special Committee on Aging, the average cost
of a funeral is approximately $8,495.*


This total may include such expenses as:
Vault
Cemetery
Casket
Graveside/Creamation
Professional Services


CHRISTIAN

FELLOWSHIP


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


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


Additional costs may include:
Unpaid Medical Bills
Unpaid Debt
Taxes
Nursing Home
Medicare Deductibles


Settlers Life Insurance Company's Final Expenses Life Insurance Plans may help provide
the necessary funds to pay these final expenses. Based on your answers to a few medical
questions, you may qualify for up to $25,000 of permanent whole life insurance.
*U.S. Senate Special Committee on Aging May 2001


SELLERS
UFE
mImw^


SGUERRY
FUNERAL HOME
420 E. Macclenny Ave., Maccenny, FL 32063
WILLIAM 'BILL' GUERRY
(904) 259-2211 (800) 835-4508


Associate raseor
Tim Thomas
2594575


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


YouthmPastoe
Gag~ Crulmmy~


In Loving Memory
of Betty Rhea Sapp
Happy Birthday
9/29/1933 5/17/2008
We love you bunches and think
about you all the time. We
miss you now, but will see you
in Heaven to spend eternity
together.
DOYLE, ROCKY, CATHY, TERESA,
VICKY AND ALL THE FAMILY


Library closed
The Emily Taber Library in
Macclenny will be closed Sep-
tember 30 through October 3
and will re-open October 5 due to
ongoing construction. Books can
be dropped off in the door slot.
Manning reunion
The Manning family reunion
will be on Sunday, October 11 at
Ocean Pond. The program starts
at noon.

APPRECIATION
SERVICE

Come join the celebration
as we honor the old pioneer
Evangelist of Baker County
October 3
7:30 pm
at
Emmanuel COGIC
Macclenny, FL
Sponsored by:
Friends and Loveones

Baker County Health
Department would like
to thank the following for
their help in providing a
Summer Food Program
for the children of the
Sanderson area:
Baker County
School Board and
staff
Kathy Golon, BCSB
nutritionist
Marva Williams,
Faith Bible Church
Annette Paige,
BCHD delivery
Jamie Williams,
BCHD coordinator
Little Caesar
Taylor'd Cuisine
Burger King
Hardees
Wendys
Ronie's
Zaxby's
Taco Bell
Thanks to you, many children
were able to continue to
receive nutritious meals
throughout the summer.


THE PUMPKIN PATCH
First United Methodist Church
in Macclenny
will open October 15, 2009
Hours:
Monday, Tuesday, Thursday & Friday 11:00-7:00
Wednesday 11:00 5:00 & Saturday 10:00 6:00
Come early for best selections.


Do you need

CPR/First Aid?

Classes are held at the
Baker County Health Department
480 W. Lowder St.
Macclenny, FL


Day, evening & weekend classes available
CPR $35.00 First Aid $20.00
CPR & First Aid $45.00
We can accommodate your personal or business needs by
scheduling classes at your location.
Call for information & registration
259-6291 ext. 3000


AOMVESEMENT


Dealer Extricates



Man From Upside



Down Vehicle

Jason Dillon, Used Car Manager of Wade

Raulerson Honda removes man from upside

down vehicle without Jaws of Life!


Gainesville, FL -
A local man was saved from
almost certain doom when
Jason Dillon, Used Car
Manager of Wade Raulerson
Honda, removed him from an
upside down vehicle.
When questioned, Dillon
responded, "I would gladly
do it again in a heart beat! I
think it's my calling to help my
fellow man."
And when he said he would
gladly do it again he means it.
Because this weekend, if you're
upside down in your vehicle,
Jason Dillon will help you get
out.
Wade Raulerson Honda,
located on Main Street in
Gainesville, with the help of
Jason Dillon will help upside
down buyers get out of their
current loans and leases.
"I came in the other day with
a vehicle that was so upside
down, I thought I'd never get rid
of it," said a recent customer.
"But, good 'ol Jason helped me
get out of it, and got me into a
2007 Ford F-150 XLT with a
payment of just $197 a month,
stock number FH8310, with $0


down for 72 months at 5.9%
APR with approved credit,"
continued the happy customer.

"I would
gladly do it
again inaheart
beat! I think it's
my calling to
help my fellow
man."
Jason Dillon,
Used Car Manager
Wade Raulerson Honda

In fact, Jason Dillon can get
you out of almost any upside
down vehicle, and into any ve-
hicle in stock at Wade Raulerson
Honda. That means you can
choose from over 300 cars,
trucks, vans, and SUVs. That's
over 300 great deals.
You'll find a large selection of
pre-owned and Certified
Hondas, as well as Toyotas,
Nissans, Buicks, Pontiacs, and
more.
Plus, if you have a car, truck,
or sport utility to trade, bring it


in to Wade Raulerson Honda,
because they want your trade,
no matter how much you owe.
And you can appraise your
own vehicle on the spot. Simply
ask to see the Official N.A.D.A.
Used Car Guide and appraise
your own trade. You'll find out
how much your vehicle is worth
before the sales representatives
at Wade Raulerson Honda do.
As always, you can expect
sales representatives and finance
agents to be on hand to process
the paperwork faster. And
there's no need to negotiate in
order to take advantage of these
great Wade Raulerson Honda
deals.
Again, Jason Dillon, Used Car
Manager of Wade Raulerson
Honda is helping as many
upside down customers get into
great newer cars as possible.
Wade Raulerson Honda is
located on Main Street in
Gainesville. Price includes all
costs to be paid by consumer,
except tax, tag and title.
For more information, call
1-877-639-8148. Or you can
visit their website at
www.wrhonda.com.


Interested consumers should contact the dealer directly at 1-877-639-8148


Feel at home enjoying Gospel singing & southern home cooking
Saturday, October 10
Food served at 4:30 pm, music starts at 6:00 pm
at The Red Barn at Willie Griffis Residence
127 north 4 miles to Willie Griffis Rd., turn right at white board fence, cross cattle gap,
follow main road 1 mile to red barn.
Menu: Pork & ricepilaf squash casserole, baked beans, creamed corn, collardgreens & rolls
Performing: Southland Quartet from Cross City,
The Anchors from Wildwood, Gail Moore,
Dave & Sherrie, Barbara Croft & Bobbi Croft
Bring a lawn chair and dessert, f you wish.
A $3 donation perplatefor allyou can eat & children 10 & under will eatfree
For more information cal1275 2372 or275 2079 day or evenings, ask fr Eddie or Penny


www.christianfellowshiptemple.com


lbursday, October 1, 2009


Page9





THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


SOCIAL


Page


10
OCTOBER 1, 2009


SOCIAL NOTICE SUBMISSION INFORMATION CONTACT US
Birth announcements, wedding notices and social events must be submitted within four weeks of the event. By phone at 904.259.2400 or by fax at 904.259.6502. You can stop by our office located at 104 S. Fifth Street,
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. It is requested that all news items be typed or emailed to Macclenny, FL or mail your submission to PO Box 598, Macclenny, FL 32063.
insure accuracy in print. We are available online at www.bakercountypress.com


Williams Neugent
Vows in October
Steve and Becky Williams
and Bill and Coleen Neugent,
all of Macclenny, are pleased to
announce the engagement and
upcoming marriage of children
Tana Lynn Williams and Paul
Cason Neugent, also both of
Macclenny.
Tana and Paul will be mar-
ried on October 10, 2009 at the
Mathis House. After honey-
mooning in St. Augustine, the
couple will reside in Macclenny.


Kierstyn Waters
A sister arrives
Kaylin 'K-K' Waters is pleased
to announce the birth of sister
Kierstyn Renee Waters on Sep-
tember 13, 2009 at Bassett Army
Community Hospital in Fair-
banks, Alaska. Kierstyn weighed
7 lbs., 5 oz. and was 193/4 inches
long.
Proud parents are Private
first class David Waters Jr. and
Jamie Waters of Fairbanks.
Paternal grandparents are
David Waters Sr. of Fairbanks
and Julia (Sissy) Holland Crews
of Macclenny. Maternal grand-
parents are James and Kimberly
Smith of Lake City.

- -


Cameron Skelton
A son arrives
Aunt Shawna is pleased to an-
nounce the arrival of her nephew
Cameron James Burnett Skelton
on September 14, 2009 at Bap-
tist Medical Center Downtown.
Cameron weighed 7 lbs., 14 oz.
and was 201/4 inches long.
Proud parents are James and
Janice Skelton of Macclenny.
Grandparents are Joann Skel-
ton of Macclenny and Paul and
Vera Hamner of Jacksonville.


- 'Iercuntyprss^co


'IIppg 90th 3irthdog,
Gronng Horri,51


'-111 our 1ovv, gour ehildrvn,
grnndehildrvn &fnmilivws


Dr. Nancy E. Davie
Licensed Mental Health Counselor

259-1758 117 S. Fifth St.
Marital Stress Depression Anxiety
Trauma ADHD Eating Disorders
S Addiction Behavioral Relationships

Addiction sm
$ W UYTMBE


DIAMOND TIM INC.
"FOR A QUALITY CUT"
CALL 282-5552 KENT WILLIAMS

The Baker County Board of County Commissioners is currently
accepting applications from individuals willing to serve on the Local
Planning Agency (LPA). This board, required by the Comprehensive
Planning Act, meets regularly twice a month in the evenings to review
and make recommendations to the Board of County Commissioners
on Comprehensive Plan Amendments, changes in land use
classifications, and other issues associated with land development
and development regulations in Baker County. On occasion there are
other public noticed meetings to deal with related issues.

This position is subject to the Sunshine Law and financial disclosure
requirements of Florida Statutes.

Interested parties are encouraged to contact the county commission
office by October 5, 2009 @ 3:00 P.M., At 55 north Macclenny
Avenue, Macclenny, Florida (904) 259-3613.


DAV picnic
The DAV (Disabled American
Veterans) Chapter 20 of Lake
City invites all veterans, military
and families to its sixth annual
picnic October 3 at Ocean Pond
in Olustee. It begins at 11:oo
am.
For more information please
call Joe or John at 275-3088.

Relay registration
Registration for Relay for
Life will be Thursday, October
8 from 4:00-6:00 pm at Calen-
dar's Pizzeria and Sports Bar.
Registration is $1oo. All paid
teams will get a prize that night.
For more information call
264-6039 ext. 3459 or wendy.
hamlin@cancer.org

Cribs needed
The First Coast Women's Ser-
vices is in need of new or gently
used baby cribs and bassinets.
Please contact the center at 259-
2585 if you would like to donate.
The center is located on South
6th St. in Macclenny.


School Lunch
MENU
October 5 October 9

Offered everyday:
Cold lunch plate of chef salad with
wheat roll or crackers and dessert (when
offered) 1% lowfat white milk, '2%
lowfat flavored milk, orange juice.
Monday, October 5
Breakfast: Chicken biscuit, fruit juice,
milk
Lunch: Hamburger or hot dog on a
bun, choice of two sides: baked french
fries, lettuce and tomato slices, creamy
coleslaw
Tuesday, October 6
Breakfast: Pancake and sausage on a
stick, fruit juice, milk
Lunch: Tasty chili with beans and
a homemade wheat roll, tuna salad
sandwich, choice of two sides: baked
potato rounds, raw veggies with ranch
dressing, fruit choice
Wednesday, October 7
Breakfast: Breakfast burrito, fruit juice
and milk
Lunch: Slice of pepperoni pizza or
ham with blackeye peas over rice with
a homemade wheat roll, choice of two
sides: seasoned mixed vegetables, tossed
salad with dressing, chilled fruit choice
and gelatin with whipped topping
Thursday, October 8
Breakfast: Sausage biscuit, peach slices,
milk
Lunch: Taco salad with a homemade
wheat roll or grilled ham and cheese
sandwich, choice of two sides: golden
corn, lettuce and tomato blend, chilled
fruit juice
Friday, October 9
No school Inservice day


When parents and others
pulled up to the PreK/Kindergar-
ten school in Macclenny on Sep-
tember 16, they found themselves
under the scrutiny of police look-
ing for violations of Florida's seat
belt and child restraint laws.
No tickets were given, but the
results demonstrate how some
drivers still don't get it.
According to campus deputy
Tracie Benton, who headed up
Child Passenger Safety Week
September 14-18, sheriffs de-
partment employees and a state
trooper were busy looking into
vehicles as children were dropped
off that morning. The results of
the 116 cars checked:
96 drivers had seat belts on
- 20 did not.
13 passengers age 9 and older
had safety belts on 3 did not.
Of the 177 passengers age 8
and under, 133 had on some form
of restraint 44 did not.
Of the restrained children,
only 22 were properly buckled in
- 111were not.
"We'll do this again toward
the end of the school year as a
way to impress on people the im-
portance of property restraining
children while vehicles are in mo-
tion," said Deputy Benton.
Florida law is specific on the
types of restraints required of
both adults and children [see
box], and police now can stop a
person for failure to use them. In
the past, tickets for non-use were
issued only when motorists were
stopped for other reasons.
As part of the safety week ob-
servance, members of the SADD
[Students Against Destructive
Decisions] club hung "Buckle Up"
banners at the Baker High cam-


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
Pursuant to an application submitted by E.I. DuPont deNemouis
& Co. Inc., to be granted a special exception in reference to the
Baker County Land Development Regulations Section 2.04.54.01
Mining in Agricultural Zoning Districts, on property located in
Sections 01, 02, 11, 12, 13, 14, 23, 24, 25, & 26 Township 3S,
Range 22, lying east and west of CR 228 south and Sections 35 &
36 Township 2S, Range 22, lying east of CR 228 south, containing
approximately 4300 acres in Baker County, FL.. The Baker
County Land Planning Agency (LPA) will hear the request at a
public hearing scheduled for Thursday, October 08, 2009 at 7:01
p.m. The public hearing will be held at the County Administration
Building, 55 North Third St., Macclenny, FL. On the date above-
mentioned, all interested parties may appear and be heard with
respect to the special exception request. The purpose of the special
exception is to allow mining to be conducted in an Agriculture
Zoning. Written comments for or against the special exception
may be sent to Baker County Planning Department, 81 North
Third St., Macclenny, FL 32063. Faxed comments may be sent to
(904)259-5057. Copies of the special exception may be inspected
by any member of the public in the Planning Department, address
stated above. According to the Americans with Disabilities Act,
persons needing a special accommodation or an interpreter to
participate in this proceeding should contact the Administration
Department at (904) 259-3613 at least 48 hours prior to the time
of the hearing.


pus, and a demolished vehicle was
placed in a lot facing Wildcat Dr.
on US 90 in plain view of people
in vehicles leaving the school.
Deputy Benton noted the teen-
age driver of that car was wearing
her seat belt when it struck a tree
and sustained only a broken hand
and wrist. Her front seat passen-
ger was not restrained and was
thrown to the back seat, sustain-


ing serious injuries.
"We thought it would be a good
idea to position the car right here
in light of an increasing number
of serious and fatal injuries in
Baker County involving teenag-
ers," noted Ms. Benton. "We want
to impress on them early in life
that seat belts are very important
and can make the difference, lit-
erally, between life and death."


CITY OF MACCLENNY

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS

REGARDING ANNEXATION OF

CERTAIN LANDS CONTIGUOUS TO THE

CITY OF MACCLENNY AND

COMPANION AMENDMENTS TO

THE CITY'S 2010 FUTURE LAND USE

MAP AND ZONING MAP

The City Commission of the City of Macclenny, Florida shall consider Ordinance
No. 09-20, "AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MACCLENNY, FLORIDA PROVIDING
FOR ACCEPTANCE OF A VOLUNTARY ANNEXATION REQUEST FROM BAKER
COUNTY COUNCIL ON AGING CORPORATION, PARCEL I.D. NO. 05-3S-22-0000-
0000-0162; AMENDING THE 2010 FUTURE LAND USE MAP WHICH SHALL
CHANGE THE FUTURE LAND USE DESIGNATION FOR LANDS DESCRIBED HEREIN
FROM RESIDENTIAL ZONE CTO COMMERCIAL MEDIUM INTENSITY; REZONING
THE LANDS DESCRIBED HEREIN FROM RC-1 TO COMMERCIAL GENERAL;
PROVIDING FOR INTENT; AUTHORITY; FINDINGS OF CONSISTENCY; FINDINGS OF
FACT; SEVERABILITY; RECORDATION AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE."


I-



___1


SYNOPSIS: Ordinance No. 09-20
involves an application for voluntary
annexation of approximately 5
acres into the City of Macclenny.
The Subject Property is located
at Buck Starling Road and Willis
Hodges Road. The complete legal
description by metes and bounds
and the ordinance can be obtained
from the office of the City Clerk.


FIRST READING: A public hearing on the first reading of the proposed ordinance
will be held on Tuesday, September 8, 2009 in the City Commission Chambers
at City Hall, 118 East Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny, Florida. There shall be no
vote by the City Commission regarding this ordinance at this meeting. The City
Commission meeting will begin at 6:00 p.m. and the public hearing will be held
shortly after the meeting is called to order. Interested persons may appear at the
hearing and be heard regarding the adoption of the proposed amendment.

COMMISSION VOTE: A public hearing requiring City Commission action on
the proposed ordinance will be held on Tuesday, October13, 2009 in the City
Commission Chambers at City Hall, 118 East Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny,
Florida. The City Commission meeting will begin at 6:00 p.m. and the public
hearing will be held shortly after the meeting is called to order. Interested persons
may appear at the hearing and be heard regarding the adoption of the proposed
annexation.

The proposed ordinance is available for review at the City Manager's Office, City
Hall, on Monday through Friday during regular business hours. Should any person
decide to appeal any decision made as a result of this hearing, such person will
need a record of the proceedings and may need to ensure that a verbatim record
of these proceedings is made. In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities
Act, persons needing a special accommodation or an interpreter to participate in
this proceeding should contact the City Manager at (904) 259-0972 at least 48
hours prior to the time of the hearing.


Posing with demolished vehicle on US 90 near Baker High (from left) Sgt. Thomas Dyal, a part time school deputy at BCHS,
Natalie Home, Karri Benton, Ashlynn O'Brien, Brandon Miller, Kelsey Benton and Deputy Benton.


Seat belt check raises awareness





THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


SPORTS


U~y-


Page


11
OCTOBER 1, 2009


SPORTS NOTICE SUBMISSIONS CONTACT US
We welcome your sports submissions for youth league, traveling league or individual athletic achievements. The By phone at 904.259.2400 or by fax at 904.259.6502. You can stop by our office located at 104 S. Fifth Street,
paper reserves the right to publish submissions. It is requested that all news items be typed or emailed to insure Macclenny, FL or mail your submission to PO Box 598, Macclenny, FL 32063.
accuracy in print. We are available online at www.bakercountypress.com


Coach positive after 0-5 tourney


JOE DARASKEVICH I SPORTS
Usually losing five matches in
one weekend means a team has
some serious work to do. But
with the district schedule start-
ing to heat up, the BCHS volley-
ball team is already comfortable
playing in the heat of battle.
The Lady Wildcats swept
Baldwin 2-0, 2-0 (25-20, 25-22;
25-21, 26-24) on the road in a
district double header Septem-
ber 24.
"For some reason the games
were tight," said Head Coach
Chris Armoreda. "But a win's a
win, so we'll take it."
Armoreda was happy about
the victories but concerned with
his team's lack of enthusiasm go-
ing into a weekend tournament
at Gainesville Eastside.
"It was basically Baldwin mak-
ing inopportune errors in all the
right spots," said Armoreda. "Our
feet were reallyin cement the en-
tire time."
The girls went 0-5 last week-
end in the tournament but Ar-
moreda's confidence couldn't be
higher afterward.
"We played better over the
weekend," said Armoreda. "We
had some neck and neck games,
and with just a little more focus
we could have beaten some of the
best teams in the state."
The Lady Wildcats played
Ocala Forrest, Corner Stone
Academy, Gainesville Eastside
and Tampa Newsome in the


weekend tournament, giving the
team a look at some of the stiffest
competition in Florida.
"Each team we played had two
or three players over 5'10," said
Armoreda.
The girls regrouped after the
weekend's tough competition to
beat Keystone 3-2 (25-21, 18-25,
20-25, 25-20, 16-14) on the road
September 29.
'That was the first time beat-
ing Keystone in a long while,"
said Armoreda. "Our girls gath-
ered their focus and energy to
win one of the biggest matches in


recent history."
BCHS hit a wall after taking
the first game of the match, but
the turning point came in the
third game when Brittney Alford
collided with Kari Harris. The
girls let the collision fire them up
and played inspired volleyball in
the final two games of the match.
"The team rallied from there,"
said Armoreda. "They became
more athletic setting each other
up. There was a big attitude
change and we became dominant
in the front court."
Armoreda hopes his girls can


ride the momentum as they host
West Nassau Thursday, October
1, in an important district match-
up. The Lady Wildcats then head
back to Keystone Friday and Sat-
urday for a tournament including
Keystone, Yulee, Nease, Bradford
and Pedro Menendez.
Nease is the defending 4A
state champion.
"I told the girls this week is a
gut check," said Armoreda. "If
you can play up to the level of
the competition you're playing
against, you stand a better chance
of succeeding."
In JV volleyball play this
past week, the girls improved
to 6-1 with victories over Trin-
ity Christian, Fernandina Beach,
Inerlachen, Union County and
Baldwin.
Sophomores Catie Fraze and
Sephanie Collett are leading the
team with their serving ability.
The JV team hosts West Nassau
October 1 at 5:30.
"Stephanie can serve the ball
like there's no tomorrow," said
Armoreda.
Varsity played Hilliard Sep-
tember 29, but results were not
available at press time.
In other upcoming prep ac-
tion this week, the cross coun-
try team will race at West Nas-
sau October 1 against the host,
Eagles View, Fernandina and
possibly Hilliard. The meet
begins at 4:15 pm. The team
heads to Yulee October 6.


Baker County Fair

Youth Livestock Show Schedule


Saturday, October 3
Poultry & Rabbit Check-in
Cattle and Sheep (no steers) Check-in
Poultry Show
Poultry Showmanship
Rabbit Show

Sunday, October 4
Steer Check-in
Swine Check-in
Exhibitor/Parent Meeting

Monday, October 5
Beef Cattle Show

Tuesday, October 6
Steer Show

Wednesday, October 7
Swine Show


10:00 am 2:00 pm
2:00 5:00 pm
4:00 pm
6:00 pm
7:00 pm


2:00 5:00 pm
5:00 8:00 pm
8:00 pm


6:30 pm


7:00 pm


7:00 pm


Thursday, October 8
Buyers Dinner
Steer & Swine Sale


5:00 pm
6:30 pm


E


Young rider

earns four

ribbons
Eighth grader Taylor Matthews,
12, of Macclenny returned from
the First Coast Hunter Jumper
Show in Green Cover Springs Sep-
tember 26 as the reserve champi-
on in the hunter jumper division.
The two-year equestrian rode Roll
the Dice (pictured) to first, sec-
ond, fifth and sixth place finishes
against more than 30 other riders
of all ages. It was only her second
competition. Taylor is coached by
Joi Hoskers and her parents, Ta-
batha and Jimmy Dale Matthews,
Jr., want to thank Ms. Hoskers for
her time and dedication, and con- -
gratulate their daughter on her
achievements. -


Charity

golf event

The Friends of Northeast Flor-
ida State Hospital are sponsoring
the 19th annual golf tournament
to coincide with National Mental
Health Awareness Week October
4-10.
The tournament will be held at
the Country Club of Orange Park
on October 5. Registration and
breakfast start at 7:30 am, fol-
lowed by a shotgun start at 9:oo.
Lunch follows the end of play.
There is a $1oo per person en-
try fee that covers green fee and
cart, breakfast, lunch and snacks.
Trophies and drawing prizes will
be awarded at lunch.
For more information, contact
Carolyn Spooner at 259-6211,
ext. 1158 or via e-mail at Carolyn.
spooner@dcf.state.fl.us


AllNew COMMUNITY CALENDAR
Let people know what's going on-
post your special event online
www.bakercountypress.com





Re-Roofs New Roofs Leak Repairs
Torch Down Leaks Roof Inspections
We specialize in problem roofs
Satisfaction Guaranteed
censed & Insured

259-2563
Commercial & Residential
Owner: Tim Combs
Florida State Certified Roofing
Contractor Lic# CCC1325730


100% Available
| Call 653-4425

2005 Nissan Titan I
SPickup Crw, 4D 2007 Honda 4 Wheel ATV 4XES
Pickup Crew, 4WD

2007 Lexus RX400H Hybrid COUNTRY FEDERAL

S 2003 Honda C13R 600RR CREDIT UNION nr
Motorcycle 602 S. Sixth Street, Macclenny .
L.- -- -- -- -- -- - - - - -


IAKER COUNTY ,t$ OFF",


CUT AND SAVE $ 2 OFF COUPON FOR
AI YOUTH DAY TUESDAY, OCTOBER 6
SI ONLY-PRESENT AT CARNIVAL MIDWAY
OCTOBER 2-10 TICKET BOOTH
HILDEBRAND RIDES IS BACK WITH NEWAND EXCITING MIDWAY PLUS NEW GAMES
AND ETHNIC FOODS FROMAROUND THE WORLD TO ENJOY

MIDWAY SPECIALS

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2 Sunlight / Moonlight Madness 6:00 pm -1:00 am
Gate Admission $10 for Adults, $5 12 & under Five & under free
INCLUDES RODEO
6 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. Discount Tickets
Early Bird Madness from 8:00 p.m. to 1 a.m. $20 Armband Rides All Rides
Midnight Madness from 10 p.m. to 1 a.m. $15 Armband Rides All Rides

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3 FAMILY DAY ON THE MIDWAY 1:00 pm 12:00 am
Gate Admission $10 Adults, $5 12 & under Five & under free
INCLUDES RODEO
1 p.m. to 5p.m. Kids of All Ages Pay $10 Armband Rides All Rides
6 p.m. to Midnight $20 Armband Rides All Rides


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 4 CHURCH DAY Opens at 2:00 pm
Gate Admission $5 Five & under free
2 p.m. to Close $15 Armband Rides All Rides
OR $5 Walk Around Fee (No Rides)

MONDAY, OCTOBER 5 DISCOUNT RIDE TICKET DAY 6:00 pm -11:00 pm
Gate Admission $5 Five & under free
6 p.m. to Close Discount Ride Tickets

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 6 YOUTH DAY 6:00 pm 11:00 pm
Gate Admission $5 Five & under free
6 p.m. to Close $15 Armband Rides All Rides OR $13 with $2 Off Coupon

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 7 BAKER COUNTY STUDENT DAY
6:00 pm- 11:00 pm
Gate Admission $5 Five & under free
6 p.m. to Close Discount Ride Tickets OR $15 Armand Rides All Rides

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8 DISCOUNT RIPE TICKET DAY 6:00 pm -11:00 pm
..- 6. ,at4dmission Five-& under free ---..
S6 to Close- Discount Ride Tickets OR $15 Armbnid ..

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 9 MID MADNESS 6:00 pm -1:00 am
... -'Gate Admission & ueree_ ~. -
'. -----p-7m--."- .. --..-. ,-
_k -6 p.m- unt Tickets
E.-a-Armband tkRid -
1id ss.fr Armba Ride.I
T a -...


ordan Hand dives during the Baldwin match.VI
Jordan Hand dives during the Baldwin match.


Questions? 259-7862- Chuck Brannan


I





THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


r


J


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 otherwise arranged
in advance. Ads can be mailed provided
they are accompanied 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 overthe telephone.
Liability for errors in all advertising will be
limited to the first publication only. If after
that time, the ad continues to run without
notification of error by the person oragen-
cy for whom it was published, then that
party assumes full payment responsibility.
The Baker County Press reserves the right
to refuse advertising or any other material
which in the opinion of the publisher does
not meet standards of publication.





S 2002 Yamaha Grizzly 660, low miles,
good condition, $3300. Call 259-7924
or 705-4143. 10/1p
Beautiful Victorian mahogany side-
board, very old, reduced to $395. Can
be seen at Southern Charm. 259-4140
or 259-3737. 9/24-10/29p
25'x36' garage trusses $1500 OBO.
259-3300. 3/12tfc
Like new baby bouncer with lights and
activity center $25, wrought iron outside
table with four chairs $45, like new his
and her Schwinn Beach Cruiser bicycles
$100 pair, like new queen size mattress
$125, high chair $15, med/small Oak
Street roll top desk with oak chair $75.
259-2271. 10/lp
Got roaches? Buy Harris Famous Roach
Tablets or Powder. Eliminates roaches or
your money back, guaranteed. Available
at Bennett's Feed. 9/3-10/8p
Artists! Oils, acrylics, water colors,
Canvases, drawing pads and much
more! On sale now. The Office Mart, 110
S. Fifth Street, 259-3737. tfc
Lark building 12x36, very nice $5500.
Guns: 35 Marlin $300, 44 Mag 8 barrel
SS $500,357 8-shot 8"2 SS barrel $350,
Stevens 325 A 30/30 bolt action $350,
Whirlpool washer used six months, new
$980, sell $300. Call 904-259-3763.
9/24-10/1 p
2 infant car seats with bases, one blue
and beige, one black and tan, $30 each.
588-3628. 7/23tfc
Two-door Tru-Value commercial cooler,
stainless steel inside/walnut finish, extra
cold, one owner, excellent condition.
$600. 259-2770. 10/1p
Antique furniture: mahogany desk,
Victorian love seat, French chair, nest-
ing end tables, console table, bamboo
plant stand and more; pictures, mirror,
glassware, dishes, baskets, plants, etc.
Southern Charm 259-4140 or 59-3737.
9/24-10/29p
1973 Chevrolet motorhome, good mo-
tor and transmission, $800, Honda pres-
sure washer $150, love seat $20, dining
room table no chairs $15, two-piece
china cabinet good condition $100, five
drawer chest of drawers $30. 912-843-
8140 in St. George, GA. 10/1p





Auto and truck repair, give me a call. I
can save you a lot. 571-0913.
9/24-10/1 p
2006 Avalanche, loaded $22,000. 904-
259-8028. 9/24-10/1 c
2004 Harley Davidson 1200 custom,
$7000 or trade for small truck or jeep of
equal value. 259-7410. 9/24-10/1 p





Hunting lease available, 500 acres
Charlton County, Georgia, approximately
15 miles north of Macclenny. 904-277-
2002. 10/1p
Christian childcare, my home Monday
Friday, day and night shift, ages new-
born to five years, hot meals and snacks,
Episcopal accepted, 22 years experience.
Cathy Thomas 259-3678. 10/1p
Celebrating Home Catalog Party, f/k/a/
Home Interiors. $200 retail order, free
$140, $24.95 tax and shipping. Call:
Reginia 259-6630. Shop online www.
celebratinghome.com/sites/reginia-
starling Call me with the item numbers
to receive the free home decor. Expires
10/31/09. 10/1-10/29p
Pressure washing If it's dirty, I can get it
clean. Call Josh at 449-6026.
10/1-10/8p
Registered Black Angus bull, four years
old, semen tested, $950. 259-6627.
10/1p


Dogs: all types from puppies to adults.
Animal Control, $65 adoption fees will
apply. 259-6786. 11/20tfc
Kitten, free to good home only, eight
weeks old, litter box trained, very cute,
and spoiled. 904-509-4168 or 904-266-
4013. 10/1p


Notice to readers:
The newspaper often publishes clas-
sified advertising on subjects like
work-at-home, weight loss products,
health products. While the newspaper
uses reasonable discretion in deciding
on publication of such ads, it takes no
responsibility as to the truthfulness of
claims. Respondents should use caution
and common sense before sending any
money or making other commitments
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
Heavy duty diesel mechanic needed,
Travel Centers of America, Baldwinloca-
tion, 1024 US 301 South. Driver's license
required. Please apply to Mark Holmes,
Shop Manager. 904-266-4281, ext. 22.
10/1tfc
Service Aide, part-time residential ser-
vice aide position, required high school
diploma or GED, two years minimum
experience in education, child care,
medical, psychiatric, nursing fields or
working with people with developmental
disabilities. Apply in person at Compre-
hensive Community Services, Inc., 678
West Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny, FL
32063. 10/1-10/8c
RN's needed, RN charge nurse, Mon-
day Friday. RN every other weekend. If
interested apply in person at Macclenny
Nursing & Rehab 755 South 5th Street,
must pass background and be a team
player. 9/27-9/24p




Well established salon, located in
shopping strip mall for 20 years. Owner
retiring, call for details. 904-735-4750,
904-397-0261. 10/1 p





Notice to Readers
All real estate advertising in this news-
paper is subject to the Fair Housing Act
which makes it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or discrimina-
tion based on race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familiar status or national
origin, or an intention, to make any such
preference, limitation or discrimination."
Familial status includes children under
the age of 18 living with parents or legal
custodians, pregnant women and people
securing custody of children under 18.
This newspaper will not knowingly ac-
cept any advertising for real estate which
is in violation of the law. Our readers are
hereby informed that all dwellings adver-
tised in this newspaper are available on
an equal opportunity basis. To complain
of discrimination, call HUD toll free at
1-800-669-9777. The toll free telephone
number for the impaired is 1-800-927-
9275.
Located in Timberlane, 563 Pine Crest
Court, approximately 1800 SF, 3 BR, 2
BA with bonus room located in cul-de-
sac, backyard overlooking pond, shed
with loft included, $159,900. 955-4711.
10/1-10/8p
Owner finance 3 BR, 2 BA very nice
doublewide on .4 acre in Macclenny,
5% "negotiable" $109,000 $850/month
includes taxes and insurance. 904-219
0480. 9/24-10/1 p
FSBO, 7 acres on quiet dead-end
road, mature oaks, zoned conventional
or mobile home, one acre per dwelling,
$112,500. 259-5877. 6/18tfc
River front, 4 BR, 3 BA 2400 +/- SF, two
+/- acres, open floor plan, wood floors
throughout, large front/back porches,
well maintained two-story home,
$199,000. Sellers motivated, easy to
show, bring all offers. Call Nikki 904-
434-0755. 9/24-10/1 p
MacGlen Builders, Inc. Brick homes in
Macclenny from $145,000-$210,000.
813-1580. 11/13tfc
Six acres in Macclenny $20,000 an
acre. 904-259-8028. 9/17-10/8c
Two lots in Copper Creek, Unit Ill. Call


813-1580. 12/11tfc
3 acres, high and dry, fish pond, homes
or mobile homes, set-up included, owner
financing. 912-843-8118. 2/22tfc
For sale or rent 2 BR, 1 BA 12x60 1997
singlewide on 2.2 acres, highway 122
in Taylor. Beautiful lot for dream home,
$63,000 or rent $575/month. 904-334-
3419 or 904-259-6128. 9/10tfc
For sale or lease, 3 BR, 2 BA city lot in
Glen, completely remodeled, new win-
dows, A/C, floor, cabinets, appliances,
$82,000. 904-334-3419 or 904-259-
6128. 9/10tfc
FSBO 4 BR, 2 BA brick home approxi-
mately 2100 SF on 2.82 Acres. Fire-
place, tile, plantation shutters, 20x20
workshop, many upgrades, very nice.
Neighborhood restricted to homes only.
$286,000. By appointment only. 237-
0060 or 259-3963. 5/14tfc
40 acres to 120 acres starting at $4000
per acre. 904-259-8028. 9/17-10/8c





4 BR, 3 BA on one acre in Macclenny II,
$900/month, first and last month's rent,
$500 deposit. Has own water and sewer.
Must have good credit history. 591-
2916. 10/1c
4 BR, 3 BA block home, nice private
country lane close to interstate, fenced
yard, very peaceful, $950/month. 259-
6555. 10/1p
3 BR, 1% BA house, 170 W. Shuey Av-
enue, carport, central H/A, fenced back
yard, $795/month, $795 deposit. 259-
6488. 10/1p
2 BR, 1 BA house in Taylor on four acres,
service animals only, $550/month, $475
deposit. 904-591-8995. 10/1p
3 BR, 1 BA house, no smoking, service
animals only, $600/month. 259-8444.
9/24tfc
3 BR, 2 BA mobile home in Sanderson,
$500/month. 476-8907. 10/1p
3 BR, 2 BA singlewide on acre close to
1-10, garbage and lawn service provided,
$600/month, first, last and deposit. 259-
2552 or 614-6111. 10/1-10/22p
Share large downtown house, off-street
parking, $250/month plus $60 utili-
ties. First and last months rent, service
animals only, no smoking. Call 904-259-
6518. 10/1-10/22p
3 BR, 2 BA front porch, carport, back
deck, new carpet plus tile, new central H/
A, acre lot, $700 first, $700 last, plus
$500 security, service animals only, Glen
area. 259-2121. 9/17tfc
Sanderson, 3 BR, 1 BA house on two
acres, CR 217, $700/month, first, last
and security. 954-263-7311, 904-397-
0410. 10/1-10/8p
Downtown loft apartment, 2 BR, 1 BA,
700 SF, newly renovated, $695/month,
$695 deposit. Call Chris 874-2058.
9/24-10/1 p
2 BR, 1 BA mobile home on three acres,
$450/monthly plus deposit, references.
259-6528 or 424-9589. 10/1 p
Homes and mobile homes for rent from
$750-850 monthly. 259-3343. 11/13tfc
2 and 3 BR mobile home for rent on 1
acre. Service animals only. Garbage
pickup, sewer, water and lawn mainte-
nance provided. 912-843-8118, 904-
699-8637. 8/6tfc
4 BR, 2 BA brick home on one acre. Call
476-0995. 9/24-10/1 p
2 and 3 BR mobile homes, central H/A,
service pets only, water, lawn, garbage
included. First, last and deposit required.
259-7335. 4/30tfc
2 BR, 1 BA $385/month, $385 deposit,
garbage, water, sewage and lawn care
included. 912-843-8165, 904-219-2690.
10/01 c
Mobile homes. 2 and 3 BR, A/C, service
animals only, $500-$575 plus deposit.
904-860-4604. 3/17tfc
1 BR apartment, $500/month, $350 de-
posit. Call after 5:30 pm 904-322-0310.
10/1-10/8p
3 BR, 2 BA central H/A, washer/dryer
hook-up, $600/month, $600 deposit,
garbage, water, sewage and lawn care
included. 912-843-8165, 904-219-2690.
10/1c
1 and 2 BR apartments available soon, 1
BR $500, 2 BR $550. Call for more infor-
mation 259-8444. 9/10tfc
2 BR apartment, central H/A, carport,
334 N. 5th Street #2. $495/month, $495
deposit. 259-6488. 10/1p
2 BR, 2 BA 14 x 70 in country with ap-
pliances and central H/A, service animals
only $600/month, $600 deposit. 259-
6966. 10/1c
2 BR, 1 BA all appliances including wash-
er/dryer and dishwasher, $675/month,
$675 deposit. 904-259-3300. 7/2tfc
3 BR, 2 BA doublewide on .25 acre in
Macclenny, $800/month plus deposit.
Service animals only. 904-477-8995.
10/1-10/8p
4 BR, 1 BA house, 385 Barbara Circle,
reduced monthly $750, $450 deposit,
$1200 move in. 259-3519, 703-3027.
Application/references necessary. 10/1p


4 BR, 2 /2 BA, Macclenny, new home,
living room, dining room, family room,
equipped kitchen, two car garage on 1.5
acres, $1500/month. Call 259-6450 or
502-1097. 9/24-10/1 p
3 BR, 2 BA in Georgia Bend $600/month,
$600 deposit. 912-843-2093.
9/24-10/1 p
Small 2 BR mobile home in the country,
$500/month, $500 deposit. Call Nina for
application. 259-3428. 10/1-10/8p
2 BR, 2 BA mobile home on three acres
with 14x20 storage shed, close to
Macclenny, $550/month, first and last
months rent plus $300 security deposit,
service animals only. 710-5246.
9/24-10/1 p
Neat cottage, 2 BR close to downtown,
ideal for one or two people, no smoking,
freshly painted, $450/month, $300 de-
posit. 259-5286. 10/1-10/8p
2 BR, 1 BA mobile home in Maxville/Clay
Hill area on one acre, very clean, good
neighborhood, $500/month, $600 de-
posit. 904-289-7784, 904-591-1763.
9/17-10/1 p
4 BR, 2 BA house, quiet neighborhood,
no smoking, service animals only, $1000/
month. 259-8444. 9/24tfc
3 BR, 2 BA mobile home, $550/month,
$400 deposit. 2 BR, 2 BA mobile home,
$475/month, $400 deposit, Woodlawn
Mobile Home Park. 904-334-1902.10/1c
Baldwin apartment, 2 BR, 1 BA, cen-
tral H/A, washer/dryer hook-up, 12 miles
to 1-10/I-295, $600/month, $600 security
deposit, will work with you. 266-9898.
10/1-10/8p


2 BR, 1 BA mobile home $300 deposit,
$600/month. 259-2787. 10/1-10/8p
3 BR, 1 BA house in the country, deposit
$500, rent $600. 923-2191. 9/24-10/1 p
4 BR, 2 BA 2250 SF, $1000/month, first
and last months rent, deposit is nego-
tiable. 904-626-5132. 10/1-10/8p




Office space for rent, prime location,
downtown Macclenny, $588.50 per
month plus deposit. Call 259-6546.
1/8tfc



500 DOLLARS

& DEED
is all you need to
move into your
new Manufactured
& Modular Home






CALL 866-605-7255
Murray


M YARD SALES

i0 Thursday and Friday, 8:00 am-?, Charlie Rowe
Drive between 90 and 121 on Lowder. Lots of stuff.
Thursday and Friday, 8:00 am-?, 7349 W. Madison
Street, Glen St. Mary.
Friday, 8:30 am-2:00 pm, Bob Kirkland Road.
Ladies dresses/casual, size 18-20, some brand new,
like new, slightly worn. Consignment prices $3 $12. Other yard sale
items also.
Friday, 8:00 am-2:00 pm, 2204 Glory Road, Allen Acres. Vera Bradley
furniture, Currier and Ives, collectibles, dolls, bike, lots more.
Friday and Saturday, 9:00 am 2:00 pm, Corner of 23C and 23D.
Tools, household items, baby clothes, etc. Three family
Friday and Saturday, 9:00 am-?, 10356 N. Clinton Avenue, Glen St.
Mary. Household furniture, lots of misc.
Friday and Saturday, 9:00 am-?, Macclenny II, 4477 Dogwood
Street. Four family
Friday and Saturday, 9:00 am-?, Hopkins off Smokey Road. Yard
sale/Estate sale. Men's clothes, tools, some antiques, several fire
arms, cash only. No early birds please.
Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-5:00 pm, Mud Lake Road to L.E.
Harvey, right on Clet Harvey, left on Cavalry Lane, follow signs.
Everything cheap. Multi family
Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-?, 1013 Christie Court. Lots of every-
thing. Ski boat $2,000.
Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-2:00 pm, 50 North Boulevard. Kids
clothes.
Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-?, 23A/Lowder Street to Tall Pine
Road, follow signs, approximately 32 miles past old golf course.
Friday and Saturday, 7:00 am-?, 541 Timberlane Drive. Maternity
clothes small to large, kids clothes, girls and boys, knick-knacks,
baby clothes, too much to list. Don't miss out. Five family
Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-?, 5801 Woodlawn Cemetery Road.
Little of everything.
Friday and Saturday, 9:00 am-1:00 pm, 121 and Mud Lake Road.
Moving sale. Furniture, dishes, miscellaneous.
Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-1:00 pm, 6407 North 40 Circle. North
Lowder to Bob Kirkland Road, turn left go until hard road stops, turn
right on dirt road, turn left on North 40, two-story house on right.
Saturday, 8:00 am-?, Behind store off Woodlawn. Christmas and
Halloween items and more.
Saturday, 8:00 am-?, 335 Linda Street. Multi family
Saturday, 8:00 am-?, 12033 Sands Pointe Court. Baby clothes, girls
size 10-12, girls juniors size zero, toys.
Saturday, 9:00 am-3:00 pm, Make-up sale. Clet Harvey Road, mile
west of L.E. Harvey. Men's and regular stuff, some furniture.
Saturday, 8:00 am-1:00 pm, 365 4th Street North. Baby boy clothes,
toddler girl clothes, adult clothes, household items, baby items
Saturday, 7:00 am-noon, 1283 Copper Creek Drive. Washer, dryer,
kids clothes, video games, Halloween items, weight equipment. 259-
3065.
Saturday, 8:00 am-?, 560 Crews Street. Yard sale/Estate sale.
Saturday, 8:00 am-?, 73 S. Main Street, Baldwin. Behind Toots.
Some Christmas, lots of miscellaneous.
Saturday, 7:00 am-?, 540 N. Lowder Street in Macclenny. Tons of
baby girl clothes from NB-12 month, baby girl bouncer with acces-
sories, bottles, blankets, boppy pillow and much more. Women's
and men's clothes, wedding dress, home decor, paintball guns with
accessories, Arctic Cat 4-wheeler, tons of other stuff.
Saturday, 8:00 am-?, 5454 Huckleberry Court, Rolling Meadows.
Baby boy clothes 18 months, women's medium and large. Multi fam-
ily
Saturday, 8:00 am-noon, Corner of N. Boulevard West and N. Lowder
Street. Clothes for entire family, household items, Christmas decora-
tions and more.
Saturday, 8:00 am-?, Intersection of 23A and 23B. Boys clothes size
8-12, ladies clothes, bassinet, piano, etc.
Saturday, 8:00 am-12:30 pm, 495 Islamorada Drive South in Cypress
Pointe subdivision. Garage sale spectacular. Girls/boys clothes sizes
12-14, ladies clothes sizes 10-14, queen mattress set, pillow top,
great condition, best offer, misc. items.


lbursday, October 1, 2009


Page 12





THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


2000 Oakwood doublewide, 3 BR, 2 BA,
1647 SF, $18,900, good condition, owner
occupied. Must be moved no later than
Oct. 31. 259-2290. 10/1 p
2009, 32x56 Fleetwood 4 BR, 2 BA
$59,900, 904-259-8028. 9/17-10/8c
2010 16x80, 3 BR, 2 BA only $270/month.
904-783-4619. 10/1-10/8c
Doublewide 2010, 3 BR, 2 BA loaded
with options on ly $325/month. 904-783-
4619. 10/1-10/8c
Prestige Home Centers, every model
must go. Let's deal 866-605-7255.
9/10tfc
Dollar and a deed can get you a 2010 4
BR, 2 BA for only $360/month. 904-783-
4619. 10/1-10/8c
Never before titled, all factory warranties
apply, 3 BR, 2 BA, will move for free only
$36,900. 904-783-4619. 10/1-10/8c
1999 Fleetwood 16x80 2 BR, 2 BA
$22,900. Call Lewyn. 904-259-8028.
9/17-10/08c
Zone II doublewide, approximately 1700
SF, $1500 down only $275/month. 904-
783-4619. 10/1-10/8c
Never before titled, 4 BR, 2 BA, will move
for free, only $46,900. 904-783-4619.
10/1-10/8c
2008 28x52 Fleetwood 3 BR, 2 BA
$54,900. Call 904-259-8028.9/17-10/8c
Affordable housing, 3 and 4 bedrooms to
fit your budget. Call for information 904-
783-4619. 10/1-10/8c
2000 General 32x48 3 BR, 2 BA $24,900.
Call Lewyn 904-259-8028. 9/17-10/08c
1995 Homes of Merit 28x52 3 BR, 2 BA,
$26,900. Call Lewyn 904-259-8028.
9/17-10/8c
No money down, new USDA government
program for minimum $1200/month
income, no bankruptcy in two years. Call
904-783-4619. 10/1-10/8c








MULTI-FAMILY

Saturday, October 10
at 8:00 am
Glen Friendship Tabernacle
North Clinton Ave.
Glen St. Mary
Across from Town Park


Cats proved themselves


FAT LADY

ROBERT GERARD

Last week, BCHS football
coach Bobby Johns said that
he would discover in Friday's
matchup with the Ribault Trojans
whether his team could cover a
passing team or not. He certainly
had to be happy with the result as
the Cats defeated Ribault 28-14
in a game that wasn't as close as
the score indicates.
The defensive line harassed


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talented Ribault quarterback
Damien Fletcher all night long.
Fletcher was hurried, knocked
down or sacked almost every
time he attempted to pass the
ball, and with a couple of notable
exceptions held Division 1 pros-
pect Javon Bell well below his
average.
Darvin Ruise played out of
his skin and had the best over-
all night of his career. His stats
might have been better in other
games, but his overall effect on
the game can't be measured. At
quarterback he was outstanding
and on defense he was even bet-
ter.
While he looked rusty in his
first start under center against
Bradford County the previous
week, against Ribault he had
shaken off the rust and seemed
to will the Wildcats to victory. It
was an amazing effort from the
senior.
SAnyone in the country watch-
ing the Gators play Kentucky
took a collective breath when Tim
Tebow went down with a concus-
sion. Whether you are a Gator fan
or not, the sight of Tebow's hand
dropping to the turf and him ly-
ing motionless was stunning and
frightening.
It certainly hits home for
Wildcat fans who are intimately
familiar to what a head and neck
injury can do to any football play-
er, let alone someone of Tebow's
stature.
Thankfully it was a concussion
and not something worse, and
Tebow has a bye week in which to
recover. I hope the coaches treat
him with kid gloves and don't
rush him back.
After last week's big win over
BYU, I commented that it looked
as if the New England Patriots
had replaced the Seminoles in
Provo. Well, the Patriots must
have been busy this weekend
because the Seminoles were


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Shed Trusses


back and looking pitiful against a
fired-up USF team.
The only good thing that came
out of that game was I got an in-
teresting idea from watching the
Bulls. One of their players earlier
died of heat stroke, and to honor
him every game someone wears
No. to. It changes every game.
I thought what a great idea
that would be for the Wildcats.
What a wonderful way it would
be to honor Milton "Oshay"
Johnson to have different players
wear No. 21 each game.


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THE OFFICE MART
110 South Fifth St. 259-3737


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ROalEik Ste


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SE
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lbursday, October 1, 2009


Page 13





THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


SPORTS W


Page


14
OCTOBER 1, 2009


SPORTS NOTICE SUBMISSIONS CONTACT US
We welcome your sports submissions for youth league traveling, league or individual athletic achievements. The By phone at 904.259.2400 or by fa\ at 904.259.6502. iou can stop by our office located at 104 S. Fifth Street
paper reserves the rieht to publish submissions. It is requested that all news items be typed or emailed to insure Macclenny. FL or mail your submission to PO Bo\ 598 Mlacclenny. FL 32063.
accuracy in print. We are available online at www.bakercountypress.com


Cats stymie pass attack


28-14


win over


Ribault

BOB GERARD I SPORTS
Going into the first district
game of the season against the
Ribault Trojans, the Baker High
Wildcats could be certain of two
things: They would have their
hands full with Javon Bell and
Ribault's high powered pass-
ing offense, and they had to find
some big plays to counteract the
scoring threat.
Within the first five minutes
of the Cats' 28-14 win over Rib-
ault, both scenarios played out.
Bell and his big play counterpart
for BCHS, Harold Moore, had
scored long touchdowns and the
Wildcats had a 7-6 edge.
In short, before some people
had settled into their seats on
Jacksonville's north side, the
game was living up to its billing.
It was going to be
a very memorable
contest for every-
one involved.
Ribault pos-
sessed the best
passing game in the
district. They had
an accurate, mobile
quarterback in Da-
mien Fleming and
a top class receiver
in Bell. They were
capable of break-
ing big plays at any
moment.
On the red and white side of
the ball, the Wildcats had the
leading defensive unit in the dis-
trict. They held Bradford County
to negative yardage and were an
intimidating bunch. To use the
old cliche, it was the unstoppable
force versus the immovable ob-
ject.
With the exception of Bell's
touchdown, the unstoppable
force was very stoppable.
For all the danger posed by
Fleming's arm, the Wildcat
front four and linebackers didn't
give him a moment's comfort.
They harassed him every time
he dropped back to pass. They
stopped the running game cold
and they wore Bell like a cheap
suit.
The Wildcats double-covered
Bell the whole game, but he still
worried the coaching staff.
"We knew he was good, but I
didn't think he was that good,"
said the Wildcats' Head Coach
Bobby Johns. "He was better
than I thought. Everybody they
played had covered him with one
man. We put two on one and they
had to play good to stop him."
Moore, who usually takes a
few minutes to warm up, set the
tone with a 63-yard run on the
first offensive play of the game
for BCHS. It was a relief to be on
the board early, since Bell had
brought his A game.
But except for that one slip-
up, the Wildcats contained the
fleet receiver and Ribault had to
rely on the other parts of their of-
fense.
"We were going to make them
beat us with someone other than
Bell," said Johns. With their star
limited by two Wildcat defend-
ers, the Trojans couldn't manage
much offensive punch.
Cody Wheeler and Ethan
Munson continually pressured
Fleming and the Ribault coaching
staff tried its second, more mobile
quarterback Maurice Jackson.
When they did get a breakaway
run from William Union, Tym-
achee Givens stopped the drive
cold with an athletic interception
of a Jackson pass.
The Wildcats capitalized on
the miscue by marching 85 yards
down the field in a drive that not
only gave them a bigger lead, but
ate up a lot of the precious clock.


PHOTO BY KELLEY LANNIGAN
Above, Harold Moore on his way to two touchdowns against Ribault. At left,
Coach Johns directs the Wildcats on the sideline.


Rueben Jackson and Darvin
Ruise moved the ball, and when
they were stopped, Dakimby
Hogan provided some valuable
yardage.
Jackson pushed the ball in at
the end of the drive from a yard
out and Kendrick Sampson add-
ed the extra point for a 14-6 lead.
Ruise played out of his skin at
quarterback. He had just settled
in to the position after a two-
game flirtation with Madreakus
Ford at signal caller. The veteran
controlled the offense and was
a force on defense against Rib-
ault.
"If we'd have had him at quar-
terback from the start we'd prob-
ably be undefeated," said Johns.
"I think he had the best game of
his career."
After the halftime break the
Trojans were able to move the
ball down the field, but succes-


sive motion penalties and a de-
lay of game scrapped the drive.
Hogan turned over the ball on a
fumble on the next possession,
but got it right back by picking
off Fleming. The Cats drove it in
with a second Jackson score to
go up 21-6.
They got another score late in
the fourth after sacks by Ethan
Munson and Maurice Baker shut
down yet another Ribault drive.
Moore capped the push down
field with a 29-yard scamper for
his second touchdown.
Ribault added a consolation
score late in the game to make it
28-14.
Johns was elated with the win,
but cautious.
"We've still got a long way to
go, but looked more like a foot-
ball team against Ribault," he
said.
The Cats have an unexpected
week off after the Performing
Arts Center cancelled this week's
game when their coach was ar-
rested for embezzling athletic
department funds.
The week off is a mixed bless-
ing. Johns said the team could
use a rest and it gives defender
Ray Magnifico a chance to rest a
bad ankle sprain.
"The biggest minus is that we
have just started playing better.
Hopefully we can keep the mo-


mentum," he said.
The Wildcats will try to sched-
ule a team to fill their Oct. 16
open date. Tickets to the PAC
game will be good for the 16th.


Scores in

games of

Wildcats'

opponents

BOB GERARD I SPORTS
The Baker High Wildcats got a
huge win on Friday on the road in
Jacksonville to start their quest
for a district title. Here's a look at
how the opposition did this past
weekend:
Crescent City got a big home
win against Trinity Prep of Win-
ter Park on Friday. The 19-11 win
puts the Raiders at 2-1 on the
season.
Trinity Christian ran its re-
cord to 4-0 with a dominating
67-8 win over Eagle's View. Ah-
mad Christian led the way with
a rushing touchdown, a passing
touchdown and a field goal all
in the first quarter.
Bradford County was shut
out for the second straight week.
After the Cats kept the Tornadoes
off the board last week, Taylor
County repeated the feat with a
6-0 trouncing.
It was a week for shutouts.
The Baldwin Indians did not
have an auspicious opening in
their district, losing to the Raines
Vikings 36-0.
Arlington Country Day
cruised to a 58-6 win over St.
Francis Catholic of Gainesville.


In the

Locker Room
with Coach Bobby Johns
A 1-o district record!
It is a great start toward our
goal of a district championship
and going undefeated in district
play. But it
is only the
first step.
We still
have four
very good
football
teams to
face on our
way to the
playoffs
and if we
miss a step
anywhere
we could Coach Bobby Johns
we could
be sitting at
home for the post-season. With
that said, I was very pleased with
the effort of our kids this past Fri-
day night as we beat one of the up
and coming teams in the North-
east Florida area.
Everyone had been talking
about how good Ribault was and
how no one could stop Jevon
Bell. Well, Mr. Bell is as good
as advertised, but the Wildcats
found the answer to stopping him
- put two on him all night and
grind out the clock with a great
rushing attack. He only touched
the ball once and it went for a
touchdown, but we were able to
keep it away from him the rest of
the night and that was the key to
our win.
I take my hat off to the effort
of the offensive line. We did not
play perfect by any means, but we
did improve tremendously and
showed we can be a great unit.
Finally, I want to recognize
the great attendance we had at
the game. Aside from a few, it
was great to see so many Wildcat
fans travel into the heart of Jack-
sonville to support our kids. It
was a huge win but we will need
all of you to join us over the next
several weeks as we are at home
for the next four games.
Remember, our game this
week has been cancelled, but a
new game is being scheduled for
October 16 at home. We should
know who it is next week.
Until then, please join us in
Orange Park this Thursday at
7:00 for a JV game, and next
week at Memorial Stadium
against Baldwin.
Go Wildcats!


2009 Baker County Fair

Entertainment Schedule


Ron

Diamond
is back!

appearing nightly
October 7-10

Kountry K-9
Dog Show
appearing nightly
A October 2-10


Stephanie

Rene
Saturday, Oct. 3
at 7:30 pm




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