The Baker County press
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00024160/00141
 Material Information
Title: The Baker County press
Uniform Title: Baker County press (Macclenny, Fla. 1929)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Tate Powell
Place of Publication: Macclenny Fla
Creation Date: September 27, 2007
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Macclenny (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Baker County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Baker -- Macclenny
Coordinates: 30.283333 x -82.116667 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Apr. 12, 1929.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 39 (Jan. 2, 1931).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000579533
oclc - 33284409
notis - ADA7379
lccn - sn 95047186
System ID: UF00024160:00141

Full Text


Paid circulation leader Winner ofl2 tate awards forjournalism excellence in 2007

78th Year, ol. 22 Thursday, September 27 2007 Macclenny, Florida 50o




Press staff
Traffic continues to be the
main point of contention in
discussions between Adrian
Development Group and Bak-
er County over the viability of
the Cedar Creek DRI.
Adrian, a Miami-based
company, responded to initial
concerns over the proposed
retirement community north of
US 90 between Glen St. Mary
and Margaretta soon after they
were set down on paper in late
July. That was the first step of
what the state calls "sufficiency
review," where state and local
agencies submit comments and
concerns to the developer and
ask the company to assuage
their worries.
But Adrian's response has
seemingly failed to ameliorate
the concerns of Baker County
and the Florida Department of
DOT was unswayed by'
Adrian's claim that the devel-
opment promotes public trans-
portation, saying in a report
filed to the county, "... We re-
ject this approach, and we do
not believe this development
x ill provide public transporta-
tion that-will meet the require-
ments of the law." According to
the state, statistics indicate that
older Americans rely heavily
on cars for transportation. As
such, the department seems
skeptical that Cedar Creek res-
idents will "convert from auto-
mobiles to transit users."
Cedar Creek is a planned
community concept develop-
ment that eventually expand
to 7000 residences of varying
types with a target market
in the over-55 set. The DRI
(development of regional im-
pact) process is required in
Florida before projects of this
size are approved, ultimately
by the county of origin.
The state also says that most
of Cedar Creek's proposed ad-
ditions to improve quality of
life (shopping centers, offices,
a movie theater) would not be
within walking distance of the
All of which means that the
DOT remains intensely inter-
ested in how Adrian plans to
integrate Cedar Creek into the
local road network. The state
says that I-10 interchanges at
SR-121, SR-228, CR-125,CR-
229 and US-90 will be severely
impacted by the development.
Baker County's Planning
and Zoning Director, Ed Pres-
ton, said Monday that Adrian
could largely dictate the time-
table for its response. Accord-
ing to Mr. Preston, Adrian has
indicated that they plan to re-
(See page 2)



Wildcats ren
In front of a sell-out crowd at Memorial Stadium
Friday, the Wildcat football team pulled
off a close win over district foe Raines,
28-21. The fans, dressed all in red, per
head coach Bobby Johns' request, were
treated to an outstanding performance by
several Wildcats. At right, school groups
like the Rhythmettes and marching Wild-
cats did their part to keep up the excite-
ment level. Baker County even got four
extra points, an impressive feat for a team
that had previously been unable to convert
a PAT. The win brings Baker County to 4-0
going into next week's homecoming game
against Ridgeview. See story on page 6.

lain unbeaten
i '..

Woman credits

'Buddy Check'

as her life-saver

Jeannette Scott left her home recently to
run some errands. As she walked to her car
she thought to herself "Wow, it's really cool
out here today." That's when the Glen St.
Mary resident remembered she had forgot-
ten to put on her hair.
Ms. Scott was diag-
nosed with cancer back in
July and is currently under- By
going chemotherapy and Kelley
soon, radiation. These days
she can be seen sporting an Lannigan
elegant red velvet hat with
Press Staff
rosebud decoration over
a wig band of shoulder-
length brown hair.
She credits First Coast New's Buddy
Check 12 program with motivating her to be-
gin monthly breast examinations, something
she had never done even though her mother
had cancer.
The vivacious, 37-year-old mother of two
teenagers had always understood she should
be checking herself, but somehow never got
around to it. Back in May, when viewing the
Buddy Check 12 program, which was spear-
headed a decade ago by Jacksonville televi-
sion anchor Jeannie Blaylock, the message
finally took hold and she began the self-ex-
Three months later, when there had nev-
er been any hint of something wrong, Ms.
Scott bumped her chest as she was getting
into bed and doubled over from the sharp
pain that shot through her body. The pain
lasted five full minutes, then was gone and
did not return. Subsequent self examinations

were painless and
yielded nothing
suspicious to the
'I had recently
lost 40 pounds
and my body had
changed and I
thought the spot
I was feeling
might just be part
of one. rib," said
Ms. Scott. "But
something in my
subconscious just
wouldn't let it
go. I made an ap-
pointment to have
it checked."
That turned
out to be a wise
decision. A se-
ries of diagnostic
ultra-sounds and a
biopsy uncovered c
the unfortunate
truth. Ms. Scott
tested positive and
a cancerous cyst was discovered.
"Mine was invasive and grade 3 the fast-
est growing type," she said.
The good news was that the cancer was
diagnosed early at stage 1 and did not involve
any lymph nodes. She also tested 99% nega-
tive for the "breast cancer gene" mutation
which was usually positive in people with


her type of cancer. The 1% that was negative
was a miniscule spot that was considered in-
Because of a deep Christian faith she be-
lieves that divine intervention was at work
and that God took care of the breast cancer
gene problem. She views the tiny spot as

(See page 2)

Jail site


ok'd by

Press staff
Baker County's planning
staff is recommending the
county approve re-zoning on
the possible site of a new jail.
The Baker Correctional De-
velopment Corporation, found-
ed in late 2006 to work through
the process of building a new
jail and sheriff's complex, is
hoping to build the facility on a
90-acre tract of land at the cor-
ner of SR-121 and SR-228. The
first step is asking the county
to approve re-zoning on a 20-
acre portion of the land on the
northeast part of the property.
The corporation will re-zone
the remaining 70 acres later;
any re-zoning request over 20
acres requires a large-scale re-
zoning, and that's a laborious
process involving state input.
By contrast, if everything goes
according to the BCDC's plan,
the corporation could have the
20 acres re-zoned by October
15, when the full county com-
mission will consider the re-
The recommendation by Ed
Preston, the county's Planning
and Zoning Director, is not
binding. The Land Planning
Agency will meet at 7:00 pm
on September 27 to determine
if it will recommend the county
commission approve or reject
the request.
Mr. Preston said September
21 that he had received a "hand-
ful of phone calls" regarding
the facility's site. The location
is controversial because of its
proximity to the Timberlane
and Foxridge subdivisions.
Some residents have said the
jail and sheriff's complex pres-
ent a danger to families.
"[Those] were concerns,"
Mr. Preston said. "In fact,
we've measured how far the
proposed site is from the ex-,
isting site. And I even did an
analysis, for myself I didn't
save it where I drew an arc
around the existing facility and
an arc around the proposed fa-
cility. And there's about half
as many residential units in-
side the new arc as in the old
arc. And there have not been
any kind of issues raised from
residential neighbors to the ex-
isting facility that have been
Mr. Preston said that a pre-
liminary traffic analysis indi-
cated there would be few prob-
lems with traffic congestion at
the new site.
But even if the corporation
is able to successfully navigate
its way through local govern-
ment, the fate of the new com-
plex will be decided by the
open market. If the BCDC is
unable to sell $40 million in
bonds to finance the project,
nothing will be built. The cor-
poration should begin selling
the bonds within a couple of
months, and the BCDC has a
January 31 deadline to deter-
mine whether or not to cancel
its contact on the land.
Officials with the jail's
non-profit board have taken
pains to emphasize that they
are not simply building a jail.
The county would move its
(See page 2)

The county's mostprofessionaland extensive sourcefor news, classified, display and real estate listings
www.bakercountypress.com.. 904.259.2400 ** 904.259.6502 Fax *. bcpress@nefcom.net 6 8907 6 8819 8
10 4~8

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 27, 2007 Page 2

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~f~a~b tO 94ae


602 S. Sixth Street, Macclenny 259-6702

US Hwy. 90 West, Glen St. Mary 653-4401

100 S. Lima Street, Baldwin 266-1041


'Buddy Check:..

Traffic snarls DRI...

(From page 1)
"God's fingerprint" left behind
as if to say, "I was here. This is
what I did."
Surgery was scheduled to
remove the cancerous cyst and
chemotherapy began.
Knowing she would be losing
her hair, Ms. Scott decided to do-
nate it to Locks of Love, a public
non-profit organization that pro-
vides hairpieces to financially
disadvantaged children under
age 18 suffering from long-term
medical hair loss from any diag-
"I'd always worn my hair
long," said Ms. Scott. "But I
knew that one day it would
grow back. Others will not be so
She had her hair cut very
short. When it began to come
out in "patches" she went for a
buzz cut. Her husband was in-
structed by a professional on us-
ing the shears and helped give
her a military "do."
"Tea tree oil helps with the
itchiness of dry scalp," Ms. Scott
recommends. "And you should
see my five o'clock shadow after
about a week."
Ms. Scott credits her family
in particular for helping her get
through the challenge. When
she's depressed over her appear-
ance, Daughter Sarah sings in a
goofy voice "You are so beau-
tiful to me," to cheer her up.
When her energy reserves are
low right after chemo, son Justin
steps in and takes over whatever
needs to be done. Being particu-
larly sensitive to his mother's
feelings, 15-year-old Justin was
very upset once when he acci-
dentally broke his mother's blow
dryer. That reduced Ms. Scott
to laughter.
"I just looked at him and said,
'Son you don't need to worry
about it. It's not like I really need
that right now."'
Both siblings help out with
housework, vacuuming and

cleaning the bathrooms regu-
larly. Members of their Harvest
Baptist Church congregation in
Jacksonville are always avail-
able to offer help and support.
"My cancer corner is re-
ally therapeutic, too," says Ms.
She created a special corner
in her home where she can re-
treat when things just become
too much. She has a stool, a
blanket and a small library of
uplifting materials furnished by
the hospital and American Can-
cer Society.
This is where she retreats and
allows herself to feel hurt, sad-
ness, pain, frustration, even an-
ger. It's here she cries and gets
it out of her system, then gets on
with her daily life.
Ms. Scott believes a sense of
humor is vital. A lady's tea is be-
ing planned at her church to help
raise money, and she's allowing
her head to be painted.
"The object is to paint the
prettiest picture," she' explains,
"Each artist pays a fee for the
privilege of using my head as
the canvas."
Cancer hasn't really slowed
down this active mother who
home schools her children and
is an ardent football fan. She has
always been seen running up and
down on the sidelines playing
cheerleader at her son's sport-
ing events. She'll soon be back
to that, too,,she claims, although
moving more slowly.
Ms. Scott has come to view
her cancer as just "a bump in the
road" and tries to maintain a re-
alistic perspective. She now re-
alizes that all the little irritating
things don't matter at all.
"We weren't promised to-
morrow," she says. "Who cares
if your husband squeezes the
toothpaste in the middle of the
tube, or there are some clothes
lying on the floor? Since we
weren't promised tomorrow,
what counts is our today."

Rubbingshoulders with Skynardpianist..
Chelsea Davis of Macclenny is pictured here with Billy Powell, pianistfor the leg-
endary Jacksonville-based Lynard Skynard band, during a recent appearance at a
fashion show where she was one of the models wearing clothing by New York de-
signer Love Brigade. The event took place at the Cummer Gallery on Riverside Ave.
and will be featured in an upcoming in, iE ,friic Jacksonville Magazine. Ms. Davis,
18, is the daughter of Tina and Robbie Davis and attends Lake City Community Col-

Check it out...

(From page 1)
spond to this second round of
sufficiency by mid-November.
After the developer issues its
second round of responses, au-
thorities will begin making de-
cisions. The Northeast Florida
Regional Planning Council in
Jacksonville will issue a rec-
ommendation to Baker County,
after they have had a chance to
review Adrian's answers. Upon
receiving that recommendation,
the county will say yes, no or is-
sue a tentative yes that depends
on Adrian meeting certain con-
Even if Baker County ap-
proves the DRI itself, the pro-
cess won't be over. The DRI
would require a change in Baker
County's comprehensive plan,
and that in turn must pass mus-
ter by the Florida Department
of Community Affairs.
All of this remains a long
way in the future. Back in July,
Ed Lehmann, the Regional Plan-
ning Council's director of plan-
ning and zoning, said the DRI
was roughly eight months away
from a yes/no vote in Baker
The proposed retirement
community has been contro-
versial ever since it first came
before the Baker County Com-
mission in November of 2006.
At that meeting, commissioners
voted against transmitting the
proposal to the state.
But on March .19, the com-

mission unanimously agreed to
transmit the DRI to the state,
persuaded in part by the way
Adrian had managed to sway
nearby residents both east and
west of the 3000 acre footprint
north of US 90 who had initial-
ly opposed the retirement com-
Adrian plans to build out the
development over a decade or
so, with the residential units, a
commercial "town center" and
various amenities.

Green light


(From page 1)
entire sheriff's office to the site.
The jail itself will contain 512
beds to house local and federal
prisoners. The corporation is
hoping to receive contracts to
house prisoners from the Immi-
gration and Customs Enforce-
ment Agency and thus provide
the county with another source
of revenue. But while ICE offi-
cials has repeatedly assured the
county that such contracts will
be available, they have stopped
short of issuing guarantees.

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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 27, 2007 Page 3



-" THE



USPS 040-280
Post Office B,,. 59.8 104 South '5" 51.
Ml.icEnny, FL 32063
(9041i .?9 24100
The Baker County Press is published each
Thursday b\ Baker Counrv Press, Inc.
Periodicals postage paji under permit
Issued April 12, 1929 at the post office in
Macclenny, Florida

$20100 a year inside Baker Cr,urint,,. '5 00 a
sear outside Baker Cjurnit, de ihct l.. $1.00 tor
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sornnel on ac rYe duty :uldsr Beaerl Count, and
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POSTMASTER. send address charges to The
Baker Count Press, PO Boi 598, Macclenny,
FL 32063.

IJEWS FEATURES I-ellev Lariniegi
N[EWS- Andrew Bare
Jessii:a Prevat.
GRAPHICS Josh Blacilmorn
Robert Gerard
hanin Thornla
Barbara Blac shear

Phone 904.259-2400
Fax- 904 259-6502
Email bcpress@nefcom.net
Mail- PO Bo\ 598
104 South 5th St
Macclenny, FL 32063

This newspaper is punted on
recycled paper.

Submission Deadlines
All news and advertising must be
submitted to the newspaper off :e
prior to 5:00 p.m. on the Monday
prior to publication, unless otherwise
noted or arranged. Materia: received
after this tirne will not be guaranteed
for publication. It is requested that all
news items be typed to Insure accu-
racy in print.

Social Notice Deadlines
Birth an,:unr:cements, wedding notic-
es and social events must I.e submit-
ted within four weel s of the event. It is
your responsibility to ensure photogra-
plhers, etc. are aware of this policy.

Letters to the editor are
welcome, but must con-
tain the signature of the
writer, a-telephone num-
ber where the writer may
be contacted and city of
residence. Letters must
reflect opinions and
statements on issues of
current interest to the
general public. The news-
paper reserves the right
to reject any material
which in the newspaper's

judgement does not meet
standards of publication.

DRI transportation

Whether the Cedar Creek fi
IMPRESSIONS proposal succeeds in getting ap- 2
proved by myriad agencies from
JIM McGAULEY the Department of Transporta- i,
tion to the county commission, v
The languishing DRI (devel- two things are certain: another h
opment of regional impact) pro- one will come behind it, and the r
cess currently underway on the county is looking at major ex- o
proposed Cedar Creek project penditures in coming decades for e
west of Glen St. Mary has the roads and infrastructure. if
potential to allow, delay or kill We saw a mini-version of how T
altogether what would surely be the addition of one element cre- c
the most significant single event ates traffic chaos last year when
in the county's history except, the school district and Macclen-
of course, when this land we live ny were knocked backward by
on rose from beneath the sea. the instant congestion that result-
Regardless of the outcome,the ed from the opening of the new
fact that a well-heeled develop- kindergarten and Pre-K center in
ment group has its eye on Baker south Macclenny.
County marks the start of a new Multiply that several-fold and
era, one that will be around the you see the dilemma state and
next century or so. And the DRI county entities face when deal-
process is demonstrating very ef- ing with developers of projects
fectively that the biggest single on the scope of Cedar Creek.
challenge accommodating new Anyone who regularly travels
growth is transportation. CR 125 north and south from
How are people going to get Glen St. Mary or CR 23-A north
around? from Macclenny can easily see
As the article by Andrew how the hodge-podge quilt of
Bare on page one of this edition smaller developments impact
points out, the Cedar Creek DRI traffic compared to even five
is mired over the transportation years ago.
mode. What new roads will be Add to Cedar Creek other res-
necessary to handle an influx idential projects said to be in the
of 14,000-20,000 new residents works if this DRI is approved,
over the next decade? Will we plus the industrial-commercial
be looking at some form of mass complex sited for east Baker
transportation? Will a project of County and you get the picture.
this magnitude push the need for If we think the relatively minor
'loop" arteries to skirt the coun- congestion in the Macclenny-
y's two main roads Interstate Glen St. Mary axis during peak
10 and US 90? school hours is a pain, we're no-
where close to being prepared

snaggle a

or what faces us in the 2010s-
If the history of Baker County
s. compressed into an "hour," it
was mere seconds ago that we
ad but two stop lights and it was
are to have five vehicles ahead
f us at either one of them. That
ra has long passed, and except
f you are in remote pockets like
aylor-Baxter or the sprawling
)sceola National Forest, you're

sign ofthe future

stuck with the certainty that it here for years where developers
will take you longer henceforth ran roughshod over county gov-
to get from place-to-place. ernment, creating instant need
Developers like the Adrian tax supported services with little,
Group proposing Cedar Creek or in the case of the old "trailer
are accustomed to ponying up on a half-acre with septic tank,"
large caches of money for pay for no tax revenue to support it.
road improvements, fire stations, Keep you eye on the transpor-
land for new schools, etc. The station element. It's at the same
DRI process insures they will do time the most critical and costly
that, and as such it's far more de- and it has to be done right.
sirable than the system in place



What to like, notlike on networks Pre-game motivational

A new television season has
arrived; :and as; is customary
brings its share of the haves and
the have nots and the "why in the
world would anybody put this on

There are in-
teresting shows
I'm anxious to
see; others you
couldn't pay me
to watch.
promoters al-

to find out where I left my car
keys or how I managed to lose
my really cool irreplaceable Aus-
tralian Rules Football jersey.
Then there is the Bionic Wom-



ready have a good idea which
ones are good and which ones
are just plain awful. They've
pumped a lot of money into pro-
moting shows like Chuck and
Dirty, Sexy, Money. They haven't
put a dime of advertising in Car-
poolers or Samantha Who?
I am anxious to see returnees
from last season like Heroes and
Bones and My Name is Earl.
Others are new and appealing
like the aforementioned Chuck,
Journeyman and The Bionic
Chuck is about a loser geek
who stumbles onto national
security information and be-
comes a spy. There are a lot of
"loser geek" television shows,
prompted by the success of Ugly
Betty and movies like Superbad.
This loser geek is accompanied
by a really hot babe spy. That's
why we know its television and
not real life. In real life, unless
you're rich like Bill Gates, loser
geeks are accompanied by more
loser geeks. It's part of the evolu-
tionary pattern.
Journeyman is about a guy
who inadvertently keeps travel-
ing back in time to help people
ala Quantum Leap. He doesn't
know why or who he is supposed
to help. I love time travel stuff.
Of course if something like that
happened to me, I wouldn't be
out to change the world or save
humanity. I'd travel back in time

an, the rehash
of the seven-
ties show with
Lindsay Wagner
that was actu-
ally a rehash of
The Six Million
Dollar Man
with Lee Ma-

jors. The main character is hit
by a train or something and to
put her back together they give
her titanium legs and X-ray eyes
and superhuman strength. Of
course, if that ever happened to
me, they'd put me back together
using parts from China. Before
I could be discharged from the
hospital I'd be recalled for parts
that fall off and are coated with
lead paint. Instead of that cool
bionic sound that happened ev-
ery time Lindsay Wagner was
going to do something super,
I'd probably have that annoying
UPS truck beep every time I had
to back up.
Then there are the really lousy
shows. The television networks
already know how' lousy they
are and aren't publicizing them.
In fact the head programmers
are now probably scratching
their heads and saying to them-
selves: "I knew I shouldn't have
set the network schedule when I
was hopped up on Red Bull and
cheap wine."
When you're hopped up on
Red Bull and cheap wine, it sud-
denly seems like a good idea to
base a television show on a 30-
second insurance company com-
mercial. Haven't they learned
anything by watching all the
really horrible movies based on
two-minute Saturday Night Live
skits? Come on, really. Cave-

Hope you enjoy them...
Dear Editor:
To the sorry creep who stole my flashing driveway markers off CR
127, I hope you enjoy them.
My daughter and infant granddaughter recently moved from the city
to the country, and she was having trouble navigating the driveway and
staying out of the ditch. My husband and I thought those markers were
the perfect solution, until you stole them!
I suppose the Lord will now light the path. Enjoy!
Darlene Cox, Sanderson

The folks who made this aw-
ful program are saying i it is a sat-
ire on racial profiling and bigot-
ry. Hmmm. You mean that there
isn't enough real racial profiling
and bigotry in the world that
you'd have to invent a bunch of
television commercial cavemen?
At least you could have used that
charming British gecko.
Carpoolers. It's about a bunch
of carpoolers in LA. We know
this is television for the simple
fact that there are no carpoolers
in LA. I can hear the scintillating
dialogue now.
"So, what are you doing after
"Well, my kid has a soccer
match and my wife has a PTO
"Yeah. I'll probably go home
and watch Caveman."
"Great idea. I've been looking
forward to that one."
Now that's entertainment.
There's another new show
called Samantha Who? Okay.
Well .. hmm. I really can't think
of anything funny to write about
it? That's because until I checked
the ABC lineup on-line, I had
never heard of Samantha Who?
Maybe I should just invent my
own television shows.
In the pilot of CSI Baxter, in-
trepid forensic scientist Bubba
Wheatley discovers a chicken
with its head cut off running
in circles in his grandmother's
backyard. After shining his
flashlight on everything he can
find and checking the chicken's
DNA, he discovers it isn't really
a crime it's dinner.
On Wednesday's episode of
Heritage Park, city planners
decide to open an Indian casino
next door at the Moose Lodge
only to discover that there aren't
any Indians in Baker County and
opt for a floating casino in the
drainage pond next to the Emer-
gency Operations Center.
There you have it.

SCISion. as

A sea of red poured through
the open double doors. The young
men wore shiny red jerseys with
white numbers
that hugged their
trim, muscular TH E
The Baker POI
County Wild-
cats filed in, ex- KELLEY L
hibiting a quiet
dignity unusual
for such a large group of athletes
assembled, in one place. They
took their seats at the long rows
of tables decorated with gold tro-
phies and metallic star confetti
strewn across red table cloths
and set with red plates and cups.
The tempting aroma of grilling
steaks drifted in from the kitch-
en. Strains of one of the 70s rock
group Queen's most well-known
songs filled the air:
"We are the champions, my
friend; and we'll keep on fight-
ing to the end ..."
In one corner, on a large
screen television, video ghosts
from a past game ran, punted,
tackled and blocked on a brightly
lit field.
The Wildcats watch them-
selves on the'screen, reliving the
sweet agony of a near-victory over
the Raines Vikings one year ago.
Tonight they play the same
team. Will victory, at last, be
theirs? Will last year's mistakes
breed a nagging, debilitating
doubt or translate into the gritty
determination to claim the prize
and walk off the field wearing
that most coveted mantle of all:
a champion.
A man, smallof stature but
large of presence, stands before
them. The music fades, replaced
by his booming voice.
"There will be over 100 op-
portunities for you to doubt your-
self on that field tonight," E.J.
McKnight states.
He stares the team down, giv-
ing time for the thought to sink
"And if you buy into even one
of them, you're going to lose."
The team members say noth-
ing, but the air is pregnant with
an understated tension.
McKnight continues.
"They're sending you to fin-
ish something, not just to start it.
Anybody can start, but only the

champions will finish..."
Wildcat coach Bobby Johns,

adds a fitting



benediction to the
"There are
moments in
your life that
define who you
are. Tonight will
surely be one.
Make it what
you will .."

The Wildcats did indeed go
on to victory that night over the
Vikings 28-21, much to the ela-
tion of coach Johns and adoring
friends and family.
Those moments are now re-
corded in their own video, mak-
ing Memorial Field aptly named.
The pictures tell the story. In
one such moment the camera has
frozen the image of running back
Harold Moore sprinting past the
Raines bench after catching a
pass in the second quarter.
The ball rests easy in his right
hand, his posture simultaneously
erect but relaxed, an ease that
comes not with cockiness, but
with confidence and focus.
I'm not a sports fan or a sports
writer. I don't care for large
crowds or loud noise. I don't
watch games on television. You'll
find me at home reading a book
instead of cheering in the stands.
That's the way it's always been.
Yet, ironically, some of my fa,
vorite movies involve sports and
overcoming obstacles.
In the movie Hoosiers, a small-
town high school basketball team
stands inside the empty Butler
University Hinkle Fieldhouse,
the largest arena in the country.
That evening the team will play
there for the Indiana state cham-
Intimidated by the arena's vast
size, the team is overwhelmed
and confidence has evaporated.
Using a tape measure, the
coach marks off the size of the
court, then shows the young men
something that changes every-
thing: the court is the same size
as their court at home.
Hoosiers is about a team that
got a second chance to finish
first. The Wildcats entered the
field with the same opportunity
riding on their shoulders and
resting in their hearts.
I think they got the message.

". "Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

S/ Available from Commercial News Providers".

L I L~ mr Id

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 27, 2007 Page 4

Shoplifting suspects drive off

after refusing to show receipts

This aging wood duplex at the corner of Stansel and North 6th in Macclenny made for excellent *.,li ,-iiiisly the late morning and early afternoon of September 22 when
it was torched as a part of a training exercise for volunteers from both the city and Glen departments. Asst. chief Scott Crews said the building owned by the adjacent Mac-
clenny Church of God served as afield exercise for firefighters completing the 160-hour Fire I classification. The city department often makes use of condemned or obsolete
structuresfor training. PHOTO BY RUSTY HAYES
-, -: .

North Macclenny duplex burned uringjoint Maccenny-Glen department training..
This aging wood duplex at the corner of Stansel and North 6th in Macclenny made for excellent ( b,,ar,,rl iny' the late morning and early afternoon of September 22 when
it was torched as a part of a training exercise for volunteers from both the city and Glen departments. Asst. chief Scott Crews said the building owned by the adjacent Mac-
clenny Church of God served as afield exercise for firefighters completing the 160-hour Fire 1 classification. The city department often makes use of condemned or obsolete
structures for training. PHOTO BY RUSTY HAYES

Battery, assault arrest

ofirate husband after

two incidents last week

An angry husband who alleg-
edly threatened twice last week
to kill his wife was arrested
shortly after the second incident
and booked at county jail for bat-
tery and assault.
William (Billy) Bennett, 54,
who on the report by Deputy Erik
Deloach is listed as an officer at
Baker Correctional Institution,
first confronted his wife Darlene,
54, at their residence off Bennett
Lane in Sanderson on September
In an interview at the sheriff's
annex two days later, she ac-
cused Mr. Bennett of twisting her
ears and cheeks before disabling
three phones at the residence to
prevent her from calling police.
OnSeptember21, Ms. Bennett
said her husband returned home
angry and once again threatened
to kill her, this time if she ob-
tained a restraining order. He al-
legedly attempted to prevent her
from leaving the house, but Ms.
Bennett said she grabbed her car
keys and drove off on Fred Har-
vey Rd. to Cow Pen Rd.
The husband chased her in
his pickup, and two witnesses
told police they saw Mr. Bennett
pounding on the windows of his
wife's Cadillac and threatening
to run over her if she didn't roll
down a window.
The accused also told one of
the witnesses to "get his a-- out"
when he attempted to intervene.
Mr. Bennett then drove away and
his wife went to the sheriff's de-
Later that afternoon, Deputy
Matthew Riegel said he was es-
corting the victim back to her
residence to retrieve personal
property, and he spotted the hus-
band in his white Ford truck near
Harvey and Cow Pen Rds. He
was arrested without incident.
In other cases involving do-
mestic disputes, Brian Snyder,
43, was charged with assault and
resisting an officer following an
argument with his wife Roberta,
46, at their residence off Allen
Acres on September 19.
Deputy James Marker said he
was advised before he arrived at

the scene that Mr. Snyder had a
firearm, a fact confirmed by the
wife. When the officer arrived,
however, it had been placed
in a safe. Ms. Snyder also said
her husband had been drinking
and they argued about which
one would take possession of a
The second charge resulted
from the accused repeatedly in-
terfering while Deputy Marker
questioned the wife on her ver-
sion of events.
The same afternoon, a crimi-
nal complaint alleging domestic
battery was filed against both a
34-year-old mother and her son,
age 13, following a scuffle over a
cell phone given to the youth by
his father. The two accused each
other of choking and hitting dur-
ing the afternoon confrontation.
A similar complaint resulted
September 22 against Ernest
Smith, 22, of Baldwin, for al-
legedly striking Yasmeen Bones,
20, who she asked for her house
keys. Mr. Smith also choked her
and pushed her to the ground, ac-
cording to the report by Deputy
Jeremy Moran.
Ms. Bones said she saw Mr.
Bones and another man seated in
her car when she approached the
residence off Ohio St. in Mac-
clenny about 11:20 am. The ac-
cused retrieved the keys from a
hidden spot and apparently had
been in the house without Ms.
Bones' knowledge.
Debra Stewart, 40 of Lake
Butler filed a complaint on Sep-
tember 19 accusing niece Joan-
nie Johnson, 24, of Macclenny of
threatening and stalking her sev-
eral times, the result of a year-old
dispute that began when the aunt
refused to allow Ms. Johnson's
boyfriend to stay at her resi-
Vincent Thomas, 38, of
Jacksonville is accused in a
complaint of threatening Hidies
Akins, 46, with a pocket knife
when the two exchanged words
on King Dr. near McIver about
6:10 pm on September 21. The
alleged victim's four-year-old
son was with him at the time.


Police use foot markings to track

suspect in theft ofjewelry in Glen

A Glen St. Mary resident told
police September 21 that $3,750
in jewelry had been taken from
his home on Kathy Jo Rd.
Richard Godwin said that he
left his home at 6:30 am and
returned just before noon. He
found the rear door damaged
from what appeared to be pry-
ing. Neighbor Michelle Holman
told Deputy Matthew Riegel that
several burglaries had occurred
in the area the night before.
Police say they found foot-
prints leading from Mr. God-
win's home to a home on
Guernsey Rd. nearby. Accord-
ing to police, there they found
a suspect, Ryan Demar, 25, who
was wearing shoes that matched
prints found at the scene.
While Mr. Demar was taken
to the sheriff's annex, Deputy
Riegel picked up a backpack
belonging to Mr. Demar at his
mother's home. The jewelry
taken from Mr. Godwin's home
was found in the backpack, and
the suspect was arrested and
charged with burglary, larceny
and criminal mischief.
In other incidents, Tommy
Simmons of Sanderson said
September 22 he had been the
victim of a home invasion at his
residence on Sanderson Circle.
Mr. Simmons told police he

was awakened by the barking
of his pit bull. When he walked
into his living room, he found a
15-year-old Sanderson resident
he knew. According to Mr. Sim-
mons, the boy began crying and
begging him to not to call the
police. Mr. Simmons said they
would discuss it once he put
some clothes on, but when he
returned from his bed room, the
intruder was gone.
Later that day, Deputy Gavin
Sweat found the 15-year-old
digging a ditch outside his home
on CR 127. The boy told Deputy
Sweat that he was in Mr. Sim-
mons' home only to return some
DVDs. Mr. Simmons denied
that, and the boy was arrested
and charged with burglary.
Macclenny resident Rhonda
Funk said September 19 that she
noticed $845.88 in charges on
her checking account at a Wal-
Mart in Easton, Pa., Ms. Funk
cancelled her debit card.
Todd Ferreira of Macclenny
said September 17 he noticed a
riding lawn mower and a weed
eater missing from a property he
owns on Tim Rhoden Rd. Po-
lice were unable to lift any fin-
gerprints at the scene. The two
items were valued at more than

Couple named in complaint

for multiple animal neglect

The county's animal control
department transported a num-
ber of malnourished and neglect-
ed animals off privately owned
property near Sanderson last
week, and criminal complaints
will be filed against their own-
Animal control officer Geor-
gia Monfort summoned the sher-
iff's department to property off
Seminole Lane owned by Dena
and William Graham early that
afternoon and gained access via
a nearby easement.
There they found that starving
dogs had been eating ducks in a
fenced area; nearby were penned
rabbits and young dogs, sheep,
goats and a calf all showing
physical signs of neglect. Deputy
Gavin Sweat noted no presence
of food or clean water.

The complaint alleges the Gra-
hams, reportedly in Jacksonville
that day, violated a state statute
on animal cruelty, a first-degree
In another complaint involv-
ing animals, David Brookshire
said he returned to his residence
off CR 125 late on September 21
and saw several dogs run out of a
fenced area where he keeps live-
stock. The next morning, he dis-
covered his mule had sustained
a laceration to the eye likely
from an attack.
Ms. Monfort and Deputy
James Nickles questioned neigh-
bors on nearby Plantation Rd.
where he saw two of the dogs
running toward the previous
evening, and they insisted their
canines were locked up in the
residence at the time.

Two shoplifting suspects who
insisted they had receipts but
refused to show them drove off
from the parking lot of the Wal-
Mart Supercenter in Macclenny
during the early morning hours
of September 19 [the store is
open 24 hours].
The pair, one of them in a mo-
torized riding cart and the other
pushing a cart, were confronted
by a store employee about 3:00
am, and she told Deputy Jeremy
Moran they had several portable
phones and a box fan in the cart.
When asked to produce a receipt,
the suspects insisted they had
one but did not produce it, then
told the employee a door greet-
er had verified the receipts a
false claim.
They then unloaded the mer-
chandise in a 2000 silver Chev-
rolet and drove south on SR 228.
The employee noted the license
number, and it came back to a
woman in High Springs in Ala-
chua County.
She described the suspects as
black males, one wearing a red
shirt and the other a white shirt
and jeans.
In other reports the past week,

a Jacksonville motorcyclist was
arrested the afternoon of Sep-
tember 19 for driving on a li-
cense that had been suspended
three times.
Deputy Wayne Limbaugh
said he chased the speeding 2001
Suzuki eastbound on Interstate
10 to just east of Glen St. Mary
after clocking it at 90 mph just
west of the US 90 interchange at
Driver Jason Butler, 21, ad-
mitted to reaching a speed of 130
mph before he was stopped, ac-
cording to the deputy's report.
He was ticketed for speeding and
taken to jail on the suspended li-
cense count revealed via a com-
puter check.
Amanda Mobley, 27, of
Macclenny was arrested for mis-
demeanor possession of marijua-
na after a plastic bag was found
inside her 1989 Nissan after it
was stopped about 10:30 pm on
September 20.
Deputy Claude Hurley said
he stopped the Nissan because it
had but one headlight, and Ms.
Mobley consented to a vehicle

Complaint for tavern assault

Police said September 23 that
charges would be filed against a
Macclenny resident for alleged-
ly attacking another Macclenny
Lynetha Bones told police that
she was at Club 229 in Sanderson
with her cousin when she began
talking to Brandy Manining, 24.
According to Ms. Bones, Ms.
Manning got hostile and hit her
on the face. Ms. Bones' cousin
broke up the fight.
Ms. Bones alleges that Ms.
Manning followed the two wom-
en out to their car and hit the left
fender with a liquor bottle. Po-
lice said they could not locate
Ms. Manning, but did confirm
that there were scratch marks on
Ms. Bones' face.
In other incidents, Glen St.
Mary resident Jerry Ratliff said
September 21 that his 1994 Ford
Ranger was vandalized while he
was working on another vehicle.
The incident took place on Reid
Stafford Rd.
Mr. Ratliff said the wind-
shield was smashed, the driver's
side window shattered and a
cooler was stolen from the truck
bed. Deputy Greg Burnsed said
he noticed pry marks on the
driver's side door. He also found
tire tracks leaving, the scene of
the crime.

Police are looking into claims
that someone took a baseball bat
to lights at the Michelle Drive
and Wells Rd. entrances of the
Whispering Pines sub-division.
Steven Adkins, a Whispering
Pine resident, said September
22 that he saw two young men
attacking the lights with base-
ball bats. According to Mr. Ad-
kins, one of the men was wear-
ing a baseball cap. The other had
light-colored hair.
And police say that Billy
Burnham admitted September
22 to driving into several mail-
boxes on Deercreek Lane in
Beth Nichols, a resident in
the area, said that eight mail-
boxes had been knocked down
at the end of her. driveway.!
Deputy Sweat,said that the staff,
at Fraser Hospital told him Mr.
Burnham came into the ER with
a severe laceration on his foot.
According to hospital staff, Mr.
Burnham initially claimed he
tripped over a brick, but later
admitted to crashing into the
mailboxes, only to recant that
confession later.
But according to Deputy
Sweat, Mr. Burnham admitted
to knocking down the mailbox-
es and said he would pay for the

Manntown Cemetery

i Work Day

| I

Business Meeting

Saturday, October 6
beginning at 9:00 am

Bring your weedeaters, pruning shears & rakes-

SCome on out!
See all the improvements to our cemetery.

For more information call 259-2525 or 259-2387.
Rill nnllllllllllll llllllllnlnlllmllllnnll inlnllnllllllllnnlnnllllllllnllllllllllllli il l ll| l lllll illllln lllnl


David P. Dearing
former Baker County Prosecutor





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Toll Free (888) 211-9451

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I h s Woy' or aort'esarat0

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 27, 2007 Page 5

Nursing home residents donate teddy bears...
This group of residents at Macclenny Rehab and Nursing Center hold teddy bears they made to donate to the Care Bear Program
of the Baker County Sheriff's Department. Several organizations have done so, and deputies keep a supply in their cars to hand
out to children at the scene of accidents and other traumatic events. Pictured above are Claudia Raysin, Osceola Green, Larry
Smith, Amelia Smith, Jacqueline Wolters, Mildred Howell and Johnnie Strickland. The group dedicated the effort to the memory
of the late Melinda Baxley, who initiated it as a means of giving something back to the community.

Truck stolen from in front of home

A Macclenny resident said
September 21 that her 2001 Nis-
san Frontier was stolen from her
home on SR 121 about 11:00
According to Denise An-
gela, she often left the key in
the truck's ignition because the
vehicle was used to take plants
from one end of the property to
another. She said she hadn't giv-
en anyone permission to drive
the car.
In other incidents, Macclen-
ny resident Chad Donaldson
said September 22 that a four-
wheeler belonging to Shamika
Blair, his girlfriend, had been
stolen from their home on Mc-
Iver Ave.
According to Mr. Donaldson,
the vehicle was kept in a fenced-
in area of the back yard. There
was a gate, but it wasn't locked.
None of Mr. Donaldson's neigh-
bors were able to provide any
Joe Newmans of Glen St.
Mary told police September 20
that three vehicles belonging to
him had been burgled. Accord-
ing to Mr.- Newmans, a former
Baker County sheriff, a cell
phone was stolen out from his

car's glove box. The ignition
key for his truck was also stolen,
and a CD player had been taken
out of another car on the prop-
erty off Aunt Mary Harvey Rd.
Police could not find any fin-
ger prints or foot prints at the
William Griffis, also of Glen,
said September 17 that his util-
ity trailer was stolen from the
front yard of his new home. Mr.
Griffis said the trailer, which
had an expanded metal dump
bed and two broken tail lights,
was taken during the night. The
trailer's left tire is bigger than
the other tires.
Jerry Norman said September
23 a trailer containing 45,000
pounds of scrap aluminum was
taken from a location on S. 6th
St. in Macclenny.
Mr. Norman said the alumi-
num belonged to a Puerto Rican
company called Aluminio Del
Caribe. The man told police that
he had dropped off the trailer on
September 22. When he returned
the next day, it was gone.
The sheriff's department is-
sued citations to Macclenny
resident Aldric McGlashan, 56,

after a witness said he drove into
a utility pole on Bill Davis Rd.
the afternoon of September 22.
According to the witness, a
16-year-old boy, Mr. McGlashan
was speeding northbound and
veered off the road into the pole,
which was broken in half by the
impact. The witness said Mr.
McGlashan was unsteady 'on
his feet and spoke with slurred
Deputy Patrick McGauley
contacted Mr. McGlashan the
following day on the basis of the
license plate noted by the wit-
ness, and he admitted to being
in an accident. He denied being
under the influence of alcohol at
the time, and said he drove off,
"Because I didn't know I dam-
aged the telephone pole."


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 27, 2007 Page 6

u Id sorts

Idcat'raines' on

Lee, Donovan

dazzle fans

at Friday S


Press staff
When Lucious Lee walked,
he limped. When he ran, he daz-
On the sidelines, Lucious Lee
was a wounded cat. On the field,
he was a guided missile.
Lee was one of the only
weapons in Baker County's ar-
senal Friday night that was truly
effective in the Wildcats' 28-21
win over district foe Raines.
Despite continuing to battle a
hamstring injury he suffered in
the opening classic against West
Nassau, the Baker County run-
ning back piled up 186 yards,
including a 66-yard touchdown
run, on just 12 carries.
Lee went down hard after a
45-yard run in the third quar-
ter and limped off the field. At
times, it looked like he could
barely walk on the sidelines.
But Raines had no answer for
the powerful senior.
"He's tired of sitting on the
bench," Wildcat head coach
Bobby Johns said. "We held
him out last week. And he didn't
get very many carries the week
before. Every time he came out,
[the training staff] stretched him
out-and-ahe'd- get,:back up and
say, 'Coach, I'm ready.' So we
put him back in."
Lee's 66-yard TD run proved
to be the game-winning score.
With the Wildcats up 21-14 in
the third quarter, Lee broke sev-
eral tackles and barrelled down
the middle of the field. Six dif-
ferent Vikings futilely chased
after him. They never got close.
In fact, Lee's first big run
came on Baker County's first
drive of the game. Facing a third
and three, Lee scampered for 19
yards and put the Wildcats in a
position to punch it in. Several
plays later they did, on a touch-

ng parade

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down run by quarterback Carlos
The Holton touchdown was
followed bya sight rarely seen in
Memorial Stadium this season:
a successful extra point kick. In
fact, Baker County successfully
all four
of their R.
ter tries
Friday gI
to back-
up wide
S W e
found a
coach c i
s a i d.
"Every- :' :i
body kept
saying, :
'When are
we going
to get a kicker?' Well, we aren't
going to get one to move in. So
we kind of kept messing around.
[Donovan] said, 'Coach, I can
kind of kick a little bit.'
"A lot of times, kids can stand
out there and kick field goals with
no rush. The question is, when
they've got 11 guys coming af-

ter them, can they kick them?
And so we worked all week on
rushing him during practice. We
did it every day, put about 14 or
15 kids on defense to come after
him to see if he could handle the

With the score at 7-0, Raines
was able to get back in the game
with a wobbly, tipped touch-
down pass. But they couldn't
convert the extra point.
The Wildcats stormed into
halftime with a 21-6 lead, cour-
tesy of another TD run by Holton
and a touchdown pass to tight

end Trek McCollough. Holton
had his most accurate passing
performance of the season, as
he was six of eight for 90 yards,
through the air.
Baker County entered the
season intent on "finishing the
game." While the Cats were able
to do that Friday, their finishing
wasn't flawless. Sitting on a 28-
14 lead with just 6:17 to go in
the game, the Wildcats fumbled
deep in their own territory. On
the subsequent Raines posses-
sion, the Vikings converted a
crucial fourth and six. Soon af-
ter, they punched the ball into
the end zone, and the Wildcats
were clinging to a one touch-
down lead.
But while Baker County
couldn't score on its .nex pos-
session to put the, game away,
they took'the clock do\\n to
1:05, thanks in large part to a 10-
yard pass from Holton to Lee on
third and 10. Things very nearly
collapsed, however, when the
Wildcats went to punt. The long
snap to Holton was well over
the QB/punter's head. But the
senior leaped into the air, caught
the snap and punted the ball to
the Raines 21-yard line.
"That's the one mistake you
can't have is a bad snap," Coach
Johns said. "You've got to make
that play. When I got here last
year, we really didn't have a
punter. And Carlos had never

(Clockwise from left) Lucious Lee pulls away from half the Raines defense in
one of his many romps Friday night. Above Brendan Donovan boots through
one of four extra points. Trek McCullough snags a pass from quarterback
Carlos Holton and scores before half time.

punted before. I want an athlete
back there that's going to be
calm under pressure. And I usu-
ally try to put my quarterback
back there punting, if he can do
The Vikings' final drive was
something of an anti-climax.
They made a first down on the
first play of the drive. But the
next two plays left Raines in a
third and long situation. The
third down snap \ as furnbled.
and'by the tiidihe'GIiteRaes quar-
tei'back was able to jump on tie
ball, the clock has run down
to under 10 seconds. Instead
of throwing a Hail Mary, the'
quarterback spiked the ball. On
fourth down. Baker County had
its first district win, and the sell-
out, crimson-wearing crowd at
Memorial Stadium went nuts.
"[The crowd] was good,"
Coach Johns said. "It was the
first time I've really seen every-
body excited about what's going
on. And that was really nice to
The Wildcats are now 4-0
and are coming off a big win

against a good team. There's a
lot of optimism surrounding the
program, and rightfully so. But
Coach Johns said he wouldn't
let the players get big heads.
"I'm .usually pretty good at
finding as many negative things
as I can find," he said.

Bus to Baker vs. Ocala
Vanguard football game
Th yWildcat football booster
club"has booked a couple qo
American Coach buses for. ti
Baker County/Ocala Vanguard
football game Friday, October
12, 2007. The buses hold 56
people and one of them is al-
ready full. The cost to ride the
bus to Ocala is $20 and must be
paid by October 1st.
If you would like to reserve
seats, please call Myrtle Taylor
at 653-4433 or Kim Munson at

...... dotc m

Hurt Lee is inspirational

We gave serious consideration
to naming WR/Kicking Savior
Brendan Donovan our
Man of the Match. Af-
ter all, how often does
Baker County convert
four consecutive ex-
tra points? But upon
further thought, the
choice was obvious, as
reflected in the accom-
panying game story.
Lucious Lee was
nothing short of inspirational
Friday night, rushing for 186
yards on two pain-wracked legs.
Lee, who's been battling a ham-
string injury since the opening
exhibition game against West
Nassau, gutted his way through

the game and carried the Wild-
cats. Lee even caught two pass-
es for 22 yards. Both
receptions resulted in
key third-down con-
The big run for Lee
was a 66-yard touch-
down rumble down
the middle of the field.
He also added a 45-
yard run and a 20-yard
Lee did yeoman's work on
the defensive side of the ball,
as well. If the Wildcats' training
staff can keep Lee healthy, he'll
play a big role in the team's run
for the district playoffs.

Bishop Kenny beatsJackson

The Wildcats got a huge win on Friday when they defeated the
Raines Vikings at home in the first district game of the season. As big
a smile as the Wildcat coaches had on the sidelines after the game, they
had to have gotten even bigger with the news that Bishop Kenny beat
Kenny gave the Wildcats a big advantage in 17-15 win over the Ti-
gers. The difference was the arm of quarterback Brett Whitmire, who
was 11 of 18 passing for 153 yards and two touchdowns.
Whitmire put the Crusaders up 14-7 at the half and held on to win.
They intercepted the Tigers late in the fourth to clinch the final score.
In other Friday contests involving past and future Wildcat oppo-
nents, West Nassau rolled over neighbor Yulee 48-13. Yulee scored
first to surprise the Warriors, but they answered with a 67-yard drive
and then dominated the rest of the game.
Ridgeview quarterback Derek Hatcher passed for 365 yards and two
touchdowns as the Panthers squeaked by Fleming Island 28-21. Rid-
geview stopped a Golden Eagle drive late in the fourth with a fumble
recovery and then ran out the clock to preserve the win.
Suwannee County, the other district foe, was pummeled by the
Cowboys of Madison County 35-0.
Ocala Vanguard lost to Belleview 28-7.


noteasy for

4-0 Cats

Wildcat football coach Bobby
Johns and coaching staff are sure
to be hoping that the flurry of
homecoming activities this week
won't affect the team's focus. The
4-0 Wildcats will line up against
3-1 Ridgeview on Friday in what
could be a whale of a match.
It often seems that the game is
an afterthought to all the hoopla
that is attached to homecoming
week. But with the Cats sitting
on an undefeated record, Johns
won't want any distractions.
Momentum is a. fickle thing,
and any bump in the road could
adversely affect the rest of the
season. The Wildcats will need
to be at full throttle when they
take on the high-octane Panther
The Panthers' only loss this
season came at the hands of the
very powerful Bartram Trail
Bears. The Bears shut out Rid-
geview 40-0 in a game that was
not indicative of how Panthers
have played this season.
When he is clicking on all
cylinders, quarterback Derek
Hatcher is a very potent weapon.
He certainly was operating at full
throttle in last weekend's 28-21
victory over Fleming Island.
Hatcher passed for 365 yards
and two touchdowns. He has a
good arm but can be inconsis-
tent; he has receivers who can
catch the ball, and the Wildcat
defense will have to provide a lot
of pressure to keep the passing
game in check.
Defensively, the Panthers
have been up and down. They
struggled against Bartram's
high-powered and balanced of-
fense, but against Fleming Is-
land they put a damper on the
Golden Eagles running game.
They restrained the Eagles' tail-
back Salmon Williams to just 39
yards, and forced the quarterback
to try and win the game. -
The Panthers haven't really
faced a team with the number of
weapons the. Wildcats possess,
with the exception of Bartram
Trail, and that was a blowout.
The Cats will need to play with
the same physical presence they
did against Raines to control the
line of scrimmage, and let the
running game wear down their
BCHS came out of the game
physically taxed. It will take
.a couple of days before they
are fully over the effects of last
week's game.
The Wildcats got a big effort
from Lucious Lee and another
strong game from Carlos Holton.
Both will need to be on their
game to beat Ridgeview.


first victory

The BCHS boys cross country
team got its first win of the fall
season with a victory over West
Nassau and Eagle's View on
Tuesday in Callahan. The girls
finished in third place behind
West Nassau and Eagles. View.
Evean Ward was the top run-
ner for Baker High, topping Luke
Kennedy by just one-tenth of a
second. Ward finished at 19:09
and Kennedy at 19:10. Robert
'Mason was third and brother
Timmy Mason was fourth. Ra-
phael Jackson finished fifth.
Alexandria Rohde was the top
runner for the Cats, coming in at
26:16. Krystal Langeburg was
"The boy's seem to have
found their rhythm," said Coach

Charles Ruise. "Despite the girl's
team being hampered with a few
injuries, we feel optimistic going
into the meet against Hilliard."
The Cats will host the Flashes
on Sept. 24 in the first home meet
at 4:15 pm.

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

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 27, 2007 Page 7

'Heavenly' weekend

for gorging

I am constantly reminded
lately why sports are such a big
part of my life.
As I write this article, I am
re-living in my
head some of FROM
the exciting FROM
events from this
weekend in the 'PRESS
world of sports.
If you're as fa- Mike C
natical as I am,
then this. time
of year is like Christmas, your
birthday, and having a good day
on the golf course all rolled into
At no other time during the
year will my wife (or yours for
that matter) allow me to spend
every waking moment of the
weekend wrapped up in sports
action. But that's just how -I
spent this weekend, and how I
plan to spend the next couple of
Let me share some of the highs
and lows of my sports weekend:
The Baker County Wildcats
began their season 4-0. That's
right, 4-0.
The Raines Vikings came to
town on Friday night, and the
Wildcats were waiting. The game
proved to be as good as the hype,
with the teams trading blows
virtually all night. The Wildcats
were too strong for the Vikings
in the end, and the Cats took an
early lead in the District 3-3A
race with the 28-21 victory.
I had my normal seat for the
game next to my
broadcast partner David
Crummey in the press box. What
we saw was a standing room
only crowd, and an emotionally
charged Wildcat football team. If
the Wildcats can bring this sort of
effort every Friday, they proved
that the playoffs are certainly a
On Saturday, I knew I had
to get started early with the Ga-
tors How good is this? Barely
12 hours after the Friday night
action, I was again front-and-
center watching the ball game
- this time from the comfort of
my couch, and not the press box
The Gators were tested, but
went on to win. At this point, the
weekend is moving along quite
Many people who have
known me over the years will
probably tell you that, while
football is certainly my passion,
baseball is the game. I follow
the Philadelphia Phillies, and
at times over the years, this has



on sports

been painful.
But this year I have hope with
only a week left in the season.
As of Sunday night, the Fighting
Phils are only V
game out of the
[ THE National League
wild card race.
B /iC' By the time
you read this
irews column, I hope
they are atop the
Only time will tell, but again
another reason why I follow
sports religiously.
Finally, on Sunday, the Na-
tional Football League comes
through with ten hours of excite-
ment. You can start the day every
Sunday at 1:00 pm and watch
right up until the 11 o'clock
news. How's that for keeping the
wife happy?
In addition, the Nextel Cup
Chase for'the Championship is in
its second week, and after today
only eight races remain to crown
this year's champ.
Did I mention that I love
This week's picks
Last week I took a bit of a set-'
back by only getting two right.
That puts my season record at
7-2 so far.
Ridgeview at Baker County
so much for scheduling an easy
win for homecoming. The Pan-
thers are playing good ball, and
come into the game with a re-
cord of 3-1. Last year, the Wild-
cats easily handled the Panthers
on the road. Look for the game
to be closer this year, but I think
the Cats will be 5-0 with a 36-20
-Auburn at Florida boy, the
Gators sure proved they were hu-
man last week. Don't be fooled
into thinking the Tigers have a
chance in this one, though. Last
year, the Tigers were the only
team to beat the Gators on their
way to the title. Florida will have
revenge and a talent edge on
their side, and win convincingly
Alabama vs. Florida State
in Jacksonville great match up
of one-loss teams. Look for Ala-
bama to roll in with something to
prove. I just don't buy the Florida
State offense, and this will be the
best team they have faced so far.
Alabama will win at no-name
stadium, 28-13.
Remember, if you have a
take on sports, email it to me at

that if the girls beat the Rebels, he would buy them
ice cream. It worked the Blitz came out on top
8-1 with nearly every player getting a hit.
Prior to the season opener, the girls and their
seven coaches worked hard at 2-3 practices weekly,
and raised travel expenses via a number of fund
Assisting Mr. Adkins are Joe Albino, Carlos
Farmer, Darrell Finley, Derek Harvey, John Holton
arid Mark Roberts.

Little Patriots emerge victorious over

Baker County 49ers in youth football

In the
youth foot-

49ers 6-0 on
Monday. r'
T h e
game's only
was scored ,
by Vince
who drove
it in from
the one-yard L
line. He had Kesjaun Jeffersc
five carries
for 15 yards.
He was joined by teammate C.J.
Cornellier, who carried a whop-
ping 18 times for 38 yards. On

was couscrd
defense for the Patriots, Cor-


Wild weekendfor allsorts ofsports teams

What a weekend! First the spite. Instead it was Syracuse be worried if I was a Gator fan.
Wildcats handle the Raines Vi- showing what sieve of a defense I'd be counseling Tebow if I was
kings, and then we get another the Cardinals possess. a coach.
wild weekend in The Gators The Michigan- Wolverines
college football. T literally rode are finally playing like, well, the
Congrats to Tim Tebow to a Michigan Wolverines. They de-
the Cats. Both I- close win over feated Penn State in a close one,
teams left it Ole Miss. The dropping the Lions 11 spots in
all out on the ROBERT GERARD Rebels came to the polls.
field on Friday, play and gave Here's the surprising team of
and that's what the Gators all the weekend for you. The USF
makes high school football fun. that they could handle. Had it not Bulls roughed up UNC, who
By the fourth quarter, both have been for Tebow's legs, the got to see what a lot of teams
teams would have benefited from Gators might have been looking are starting to recognize the
oxygen tents and IV's on the at a shocking loss. Bulls are for real. I've been say-
sidelines. hope the parents of That said, is Urban Meyer ing since last season the Bulls are
those guys let them sleep late on nuts? Tebow had 27 rushes Sat- on their way to being the fourth
Saturday and didn't make them urday afternoon. It is a long sea- powerhouse in Florida (UF, FSU,
get up early and cut the lawn. son and Tebow is taking a lot Miami sorry UCF, still wait-.
They needed the rest. of punishment early. This isn't ing). Sophomore Matt Grothe is
I'll tell you who didn't get any a wishbone offense where you as good as any quarterback in the
rest though the coaches. I was have essentially a running back country.

up at the school about 8:00 am
on Saturday working on my set
for Dracula, and here came a line
of pickup trucks as Bobby Johns
and his coaches began watch-
ing film. You've got to hand it to
coaches' wives, who put up with
their husbands being gone a lot
during football season.
Judging from some of the
scores from the NCAA, how-
ever, a lot of teams did take the
day off. Many teams that were
expected to win easily either lost
or had to scrape out a Win the
hard way.
The most ridiculous score of
the weekend was Louisville's
blowout loss at the hands of Syr-
acuse. The Orangemen have one
of the worst teams statistically in
the country in Division 1A and
they absolutely handled the Car-
After a close loss to the Ken-
tucky Wildcats last weekend,
everyone thought the Cardinals
would spank the Orange out of

at the quarterback position. I'd

McKn ighturges Cats to inish...
E. J. McKnight, a motivational speaker from .,.' 1 i...... i, and former high school
football coach, speaks before attentive BCHS football team members September.
21. Hosted by V. Todd Ferreira Funeral Home, the team was also treated to a rib-
eye dinner, reruns of their near-victory in 2006 over Raines High School who they
beat at last Friday's home game. Mr. McKnight, who frequently speaks to business,
church and civic groups, interspersed card tricks and humor into a serious message
about the importance of positive mind set in accomplishing ultimate goals.

r ::: .
n scores the only Panther touchdown.
nellier had nine tackles, while
Johnson added five. Elisha Lee,
Richard Keinath, Justin Smith
and Drew Rogers each had three
tackles. Rogers and Keinath had

fumble recoveries.
For the 49ers, Brandon Tu-
ten contributed 31 yards on 12
carries, while Dalton Dyal had
12 yards, on three carries. Tu-
ten also led the 49ers in tackles
with 10. Dyal and Carl Jefferson
had eight, Shawn Green added
seven. Zac Roberts intercepted a
pass and Kyle Barrow had five
tackles and a fumble recovery.
In other games:
The middle division Pan-
thers beat the Raiders, 8-0.
The Lions beat the Titans,
The Steelers beat the Bron-
cos, 27-0. -
The Pee-Wee Cowboys beat
Sthe Vikings, 26-0.
The Jaguars beat the Bucs,
Stats and scores submitted by
Dwight Harris.

The Lady Wildcat volleyball
team played host to West Nassau
High School and defeated them
in four matches by the scores
of 25-20, 25-19, 16-25 and 26-
24 on September 20. The Lady
Cats were particularly pleased
with the win since it avenges last
year's loss to the Warriors.
"The seniors on the team re-
ally wanted to beat West Nas-
sau because over their four-year
high school career, they were not
able to beat them," said Coach
Chris Armoreda. "I am happy for
Armoreda was philosophi-
cal about the match. While he
was happy the team got the vic-
tory, he didn't feel that they had
played their best ball. "A win is
a win, but we did not bring our
"A" game for this match. We
played right into the slow and
methodical pace of West Nassau

and we made too many errors at
critical points of the game. The
.team is very fortunate to eke out
this victory."
It was the offense that pushed
the victory. Brittany Gray, Tif-
fany Norman and Ashley Holton
led the Cats. Armoteda was par-
ticularly pleased with the play
of Holton, who neutralized West
Nassau's middle hitter with great
blocking. The Lady Cats will be
participating in the Santa Fe In-
vitational this Saturday. Statisti-
cal leaders in last week's match
Kills-Brittany Gray (17), Tif-
fany Norman (7), Ashley Holton
(6), Whitney Coffell (6) and
Mary Dugger (5)
Blocks-Ashley Holton (8),
Mary Dugger (2) and Whitney
Coffell (2)
Assists-Cassie Kennedy (25),
Krista Smith (11)

personal training youth litnes VIP monthly memberships boot camp

L,-' ilti ,i l h. i ly H 'il I 0 'Eni. : il. i sim.
po;t-rEhabilitaton organic supplements spine tabilizatlon ports performance injury prevention

Baker Blitz team members (not in order shown) include: Ashton Adkins, Sydney Albino, Megan Farmer, Dereka Harvey, Clara
Harvey, Kylie Holton, Megan Powell, Tera Roddenberry, Brooke Roberts, Genie Taylor, Ashley'Wheeler and Mackenzie Wingard.

Baker Blitz wins two of four

,I .;I-' T ,Illl i ,r,, 01 i L. 1/, ll I'1'l 0 0t 1 W itO il;'Idir ;. <

Baker County seniors finally defeat

West Nassau in hard-fought match

The Baker Blitz, a girl's fast-pitch softball team
for players 12 and under, began its fall season on
September 15 competing in the River City Softball
Association in Jacksonville.
The team played two games that day, winning
the first one and struggling with batting before fall-
ing in the second contest. The following Saturday,
September 22, the Blitz came on slugging in the
second game of the day against the River City Reb-
els after dropping the first contest. Coach Clay Ad-
kins "sweetened the pot" promising between games



THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 27, 2007 Page 8

Flu vaccine should be plentiful locally

Press Staff

The Washington Post reports
that a record amount of flu vac-
cine is expected to be available
nationally this year. The Baker
County Health Department has
geared up to conduct several flu
shot clinics; the first two sched-
uled for October 2 and 9 from
9:00 am until 4:00 pm. A third
date will be announced.
That is welcome news com-
pared the crisis shortfall of vac-
cine many areas of the country
experienced in 2004 due to prob-
lems a key provider had produc-
ing enough viable vaccine to fill
Due to the quick action of
employees at the local health
department, the county did not
suffer the same 2004 shortages
of vaccine many areas of Florida
experienced. An NPR radio pro-
gram at the time described thou-
sands lining up for the shots,
only to be turned away. Health
professionals warned of looming
crisis situations in hospitals and
emergency rooms with so many
people going unvaccinated, and
federal officials were criticized
for lacking an emergency plan.
"As soon as we got wind that
there was a problem, we didn't
hesitate to identify another
source and reorder the vaccine,"


open house at


The Okefenokee National
Wildlife Refuge will celebrate
the annual Chesser Island Home-
stead Open House and National
Wildlife Refuge Week on Octo-
ber 13 from 11:00am-5:OOpm.
Take a walk into history
and relive the ways of the old
"swampers." Listen to the sooth-
ing sound of bluegrass music,
stories and authentic four note
singing. Sample items cooked
on a wood burning stove.
The refuge entrance fee is $5
per vehicle. Free shuttle buses
will leave from the refuge visi-
tor center every 20 minutes,
traveling to and from the Chess-
er Homestead and boardwalk.
The Chesser Island Home-
stead open house takes place at
the east entrance to the refuge
located 12 miles southwest of
Folkston off Hwy 121/23. For
more information, contact the
visitor center at 912-496-7836.

Children's Miracle

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

More News
More Features
More Advertising
More Classifieds

Baker County's
Circulation Leader
Since 1929




More is what you want.
More is what we have!

104 S. Fifth St., Macclenny


b _

said Vivian Crews, the BCHD
Health Services manager of epi-
demiology. "Although it did not
arrive as previously scheduled, it
did indeed arrive.
"It took longer to get to us,
but the important thing is that
we had it for our
clients," added
nursing director
Seigi Campbell.
"Our first shipment
was used for the
area's nursing facil-
ity residents. The
remaining doses
came in staggered
arrival, but there
was enough for ev- /
eryone who had re-/
quested it" .
The Centers for
Disease Control .
and Prevention an-
ticipates as many as
132 million doses
of vaccine, both in-
jectable and nasally
inhaled, will have
been utilized by
January 2008.
Ms. Crews and Ms. Campbell
recommend anyone who is able
to get vaccinated. They stress it
is very important for the elderly,
very young children and health
care professionals to be immu-
National statistics indicate

that on average, 226,000 people
are hospitalized annually be-
cause of flu and 36,000 die.
Some people are skeptical of
the effectiveness of a flu shot.
"There are people that swear
the shot makes them get the flu
when it's admin-
istered, but that is
/ no longer possible."
/' said Ms. Crews.
/ "Since the vac-
cine contains no
/ live flu virus, it can-
not infect anyone,"
adds Ms. Campbell.
"A person who gets
sick within a couple
S days of vaccination
had already con-
tracted something
A else and had be-
gun to show symp-
It is a good idea
for everyone to
have a flu shot, but
people who should
definitely get one
All children from six months
to five years of age.
Anyone over 50.
Children on long-term as-
pirin treatment, as flu increases
chance of Reye Sydrome.
Pregnant women.
Anyone with a weakened
immune system such as HIV/

AIDS patients and persons on
long-term steroid or cancer treat-
Anyone with chronic health
problems such as heart, kidney
and lung disease, including asth-
ma, diabetes and anemia.
Residents of nursing homes
and all health care personnel.
Flu shots at BCHD will cost
$25. Some insurance providers.
will cover the cost.
Ms. Crews recommends call-
ing ahead for an appointment,
noting the October 2 date is
nearly booked. For more infor-
mation, call the BCHD at 904-
259-6291 between 9:00 am and
4:00 pm.

Don't go it alone

The Baker County

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

A Macclenny woman said
September 23 that a purse and
drill had been stolen from her
Pontiac SUV.
Daphne O'Brien told police
the items were taken either from
her home on Eloise St. or from
her car when it was parked out-
side Winn-Dixie. The drill was
on the floor of the car while her
purse was sitting on the seat.
Ms. O'Brien said she wasn't
sure if she had locked her car.
In other recent property loss
reports, Macclenny resident
Deborah Surrency said Sep-
tember-18 that a lawn mower

was stolen from her Quail Lane
home. According to Ms. Surren-
cy, the mower was on her front
And another Macclenny resi-
dent, Misti Taylor, told police
September 22' her purse had
been taken from the center con-
sole of her Ford Expedition. Ms.
Taylor said she found her driv-
er's side dodr ajar that morning.
Ms. Taylor provided two pos-
sible suspects, but police say
both denied taking the purse.
The victim said she was sure
she had locked the-doors of her

First Baptist Church of Macclenny

124th Annual Homecoming

Sunday, October 7
Sunday School 9:30 10:15
AM Worship 10:30 12:30
Dinner following AM Worship Service
Special Guests
Dr. Allen Carter (Former Pastor) &
Jim McCord (Former Music Minister)

[r. A ll jii

Macclenny Chiropractic

& Alternative Medicine

Services Include:


Massage Therapy


Physical Therapy

All Major Insurance Accepted

BCBS, Av-Med, Cigna, Aetna,
UNC, Humana & more

;---------------- --------------- -----_-----------
Chiropractic Acupuncture 1/2 Hour
Evaluation & PT Session Massage
- - - - -- - - - - - - - -.I- - - - - - - -
SMention this ad and receive one of the above
at no charge when becoming a new patient.

Call today 259-1976

i, i .. ...i -. i ,i,, , ,, ,, i i,. Ii '- ,, -s'. .. i i.....







s e e E* *s

Legal notices
1..['~~~~~~~ 1. 1', ~~ ''"}......"":.i ..I;' : "" -' "' ""... .. .

P.O. BOX 1120, US 90 WEST
GLEN ST. MARY, FL. 32040-1120
Phone (904) 259-4375 FAX (904) 259-6146
The following vehicle will be sold at public
auction October 12, 2007 at 10:00 am, at Higgin-
botham's Towing & Recovery, US 90 West, Glen
St. Mary, FL. 32040.
1994 Dodge Pickup
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Bernice Raulerson
the holder of the following certificate has filed said
certificate for a tax deed to be issued thereon.
The certificate number and year of issuance, the
description of the property and the names in which
it was assessed are as follows:
Certificate Number: 04-00384
Year of issuance: 2004
Description of property:
33-2S-21-0000-0000-0271. Commencing at the
'Jorneriij A crnrie ul ni SE ui Irn SW i' of Sec-
ion 33. in Toorr':rpi S.juln, .,,I R nge 21 East,
rn W :l .9 ,8. er:e rur riiulh r 411 for a
ppint of beginning; thence run West 229.81 to the
East right-of-way line of a public road; thence run
South 102.89' thence run East 229.81; thence run
North 102.89' to point of beginning.
Subject to an easement across a strip of land 20
feet in width across the southern boundary of the
above described land for ingress and egress for
road purposes.
All of said property being located in Baker County,
Names in which assessed: Katrina L. Farmer.
Unless such certificate or certificates shall be re-
deemed according to the law, the property de-
scribed herein will be sold to the highest bidder
at the front door of the Baker County Courthouse,
339 E. Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny, Florida on
November 14, 2007, at 11:00 am.
Dated this 4th day of September, 2007.
Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
Baker County, Florida
By: Bonnie Palleschi
As Deputy Clerk
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Franklin Wilson,
the holder of the following certificate, has filed
said certificate for a tax deed to be issued thereon.
The certificate number and year of issuance, the
description of the property and the names in which
it was assessed are as follows:
Certificate Number: 05-00221
Year of issuance: 2005
Description of property:
29-1S-21-0000-0000-0011. A parcel located in
the SE corner of the S 300 feet of the E 330 feet
of the NW /4 of the SW/4 of the NE 1/4 of Section
29, Township 1 S, Range 21 East of Baker County,
Florida and being more particularly described as
follows: Begin at the SE corner of the above de-
scribed parcel; thence 210 feet northerly and along
the east line of said parcel; thence 210 feet west-
erly and parallel with the South line of said parcel;
thence 210 feet southerly and parallel with the east
line of said parcel; thence 210 feet easterly and
along the south line of said parcel to the Point of
All of said property located in Baker County, Flor-
Names in which assessed: Jason L. Brevaldo
Unless such certificate or certificates shall be re-
deemed according to the law, the property de-
scribed in such certificate will be sold to the high-
est bidder at the front door of the Baker County
Courthouse on November 15, 2007 at 11:00 am.
Dated this 4th day of September, 2007.
Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
Baker County, Florida
By: Bonnie Palleschi
As Deputy Clerk
M&S Mini Storage
127 Lowder Street S.
Macclenny, FL32063
The contents of the following units will be
sold if not paid by October 11, 2007 at 3:00 pm to
satisfy back rent due.
#1-A Jimmy Stewart
#12-29 Tracey Liebel
#17 Tony Chauncey
#21 Roxanne Bell
#22 Richard Nave
#36 Robert Harris
#45-76 Vineyard of Love Ministry
#48 Tosha Coleman
#49 Olivia Rothfeldt'
#52 Rick Johns
#53 Rachel Kemp
#61 Katrina Roberts
#62 Earl Sine
#65 Scott Tolleson
#68 Cassandra Gaskins
#73 Wendy Smith
#80 Jeffrey Ward

CASE NO.: 02-2007-0114-CA

James Randy Rafuse, Sr., as Trustee of
The R&H Irrevocable Trust,

Quiet Title has been filed on the following de-
scribed property:
A parcel of land, lying in and being a part
of the North one-half of Section 1, Township 2
South, Range 22 East, Baker County, Florida, and
being more particularly described as follows: For
a point of reference commence at the Northeast
corner of said Section 1 and run thence S 66
degrees 35'19" W a distance of 4.490.37 feet to
the Intersection of the Northerly right of way line
qf a 60,foot county road with the Westerly line of
,a:50 foot easement for ingress and egress known
as River Drive, thence from a tangent bearing
of N 24 degrees 24'05" W run along the curved
Westerly line of said River Drive, said curve hav-
ing a radius of 220.0 teet and being concave to
the Easterly, an arc distance of 202.13 feet thru
a central angle of 52 degrees 38'35" to a point
of reverse curve in the Westerly line of River
Drive, thence from a tangent bearing of N 28
degrees 14'30" E run along the curved Westerly
line of Riirer Drive, said curve having a radius
of 1145.92 feet and being concave to the North-
westerly, an arc distance of 662.0 feet thru a
central angle of 33 degrees 06' to an intersection
with the Southerly line of Cove Terrace, a 50 foot
easement for ingress and egress, thence N 28
degrees 54'51" E a distance of 55.59 feet to the
intersection of the Northerly line of Cove Terrace
and the Northwesterly line of River Drive; thence
N 58 degrees 17' E along said Northwesterly
line a distance of 481.64 feet to the beginning
of a curve to the left having a radius of 577.74
feet and being concave to the Northwesterly,
run thence along the arc of said curve, being the
Northwesterly line of River Drive, an arc distance
of 194.95 feet thru a central angle of 19 degrees
20' to the P.O.B. Of the parcel of land herein
described, continue thence along the arc of the
curved Northwesterly line of River Drive an arc
distance of 135.96 feet thru a central angle of13
degrees 29', thence N 48 degrees 10'22" W, a
distance of 370.83 feet to an iron pin near the
southerly bank of the St. Marys River, continue
thence N 48 degrees 10'22" W a distance of 28.0
feet, more or less,.to the shoreline of said river,
run thence southwesterly along the meandering
of said shoreline a distance of 105 feet, more or
less, thence S 42 degrees 10'29" E a distance of
13,0 feet, more or less, to a second iron pin that
bears S 22 degrees 05'45" W and lies 102.00
feet from the first mentioned iron pin, contin-
ue thence S 42 degrees 10'29" E a distance of
361.04 feet to the P.O.B. together with all ripar-
ian and littoral rights appertaining thereto.
A parcel of land lying in and being a part
of the north 1/2 of Section 1, Township 2 South,
Range 22 East, Baker County, Florida and being
more particularly described as follows: For a
point of reference commence at the intersection
of the northerly line of Cove Terrace and the
northwesterly line of River Drive, thence N 58
degrees 17'0" E along said northwesterly line a
distance of 481.64' to the. beginning of a curve
to the left having a radius of 577.74' and being
concave to the northwesterly, run thence along
the arc of said curve, being the northwesterly
line of River Drive, an arc distance of 194.95'
through a central angle of 19 degrees 20'0",
to the point of beginning of the parcel of land
herein described, continue thence along the arc
of the curved northwesterly line of River Drive an
arc distance of 135.96' through a central angle of
13 degrees 29'0", thence N 48 degrees 10'22"
W, a distance of 370.83 record, 330.00 actual,
run thence southwesterly along the meandering
of said shoreline a distance of 105', having a
chord bearing of S 22 degrees 53'19" W and a
chord distance of 106.05', thence S 42 degrees
10'29" East a distance of 361.04 record, 320.00
actual, to the point of beginning.
You are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to the action on the Petition-
er's Attorney whose name and address is Hugh
D. Fish, Jr., P.O. Box 531, Macclenny, Florida
32063, on or before September 24, 2007 and file
the original with the Clerk of Court, either before
service on petitioner's attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a Summary of Final Judg-
ment will be entered for the relief demanded in
the petition.
Witness my hand and Seal of this Court on
this 23rd day of August, 2007.
Thomas "AL" FRASER
As Clerk of Court
BY: Jamie Crews
As Deputy Clerk


Press Advertising

Monday 5:00 PM

CASE #02-2007-CC-93
Jack Wayne Ward
Roy D. Paulk

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

A legal proceeding has been commenced
against you, by the plaintiff. A copy of the Claim
filed herein may be obtained at the Clerk of Courts
office in Macclenny, Baker/County, Florida, upon
If you wish to defend this proceeding, you or
a lawyer acting for you, must prepare a statement
of defense, if any, serve it on the plaintiff, and
file it, with proof of service, in this court office,
OF PUBLICATION.'Plaintiff's address is P.O. Box
1298, San Mateo, FI 32187 on or before October
22; 2007, and file the original with the clerk of
this court either before service on plaintiff, or im-
mediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief demanded in the
complaint of petition.

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

Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
By: Jamie Crews
Deputy Clerk
CASE NO.: 02-2007-CP-0040
The administration of the estate of Della Col-
lins, deceased, File Number 02-2007-CP-0040,
is pending in the Probate Court, Baker County,
Florida, the address of which is 339 East Mac-
clenny Avenue, Macclenny, Florida 32063.
The names and addresses of the personal
representative and the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All interested persons are notified that:
All persons on whom this notice is served,
who have objections that challenge the validity of
the will, the qualifications of the personal repre-
sentative, venue, or jurisdiction of this court, are
required to file their objections with this court,
All other creditors of the decedent, and other
persons having claims or demands against the
decedent's estate, on whom a copy of this notice
is served, within three months after the date of
the first publication of this notice, must file their
claims within this court, WITHIN THE LATER OF
All other creditors of the decedent, and per-
sons having claims or demands against decedent's
estate, must file their claims with this court WITH-
The date of the first publication of this notice
is September 20, 2007.
Attorney for Personal Representative
445 East Macclenny Avenue
Macclenny, FL 32063
Florida Bar No. 142990
Charles Watson
Personal Representative


Monday & Thursday 8:00 pm
Macclenny Churd of Christ
275-3617 or 259-8257

1478 South0SixtStreet,- 9 2 E:6

Purse, power drill taken from

parked SUV in the north city


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 27, 2007 Page 9


Sl hearing set
The annual hearing before
Baker County's two representa-
tives in the Florida Legislature
will be Tuesday, October 16 at
.4:30 pm in the commissioner
meeting room at the county an-
nex. The public is invited for
i comment on matters currently
before or likely to come before
the state's governing body next
* .. ,.year.
.''' The area is represented by
Senator Charles Dean of Citrus
County and Representative Aar-
Son Bean of Fernandina Beach.
For more information, call Mr.
SBean's office at 904-491-3664.

Craig Shivers and Amanda Hite
February wedding
Jerry and Ann Hite of Mac-
clenny along with Joe and Glen-
da Shivers of Sanderson would
like to announce the engage-
ment of their children, Amanda
Hite and Craig Shivers.
Amanda is currently a third
grade teacher at Westside El-
enentary School and Craig is
employed by W.W. Gay Me-
chanical Contractors.
The couple plans to wed in
February 2008.

'65 class reunion
The Baker High class of 1965
is invited to a birthday party
given in its honor to mark the
passing from old to older (60+).
The party will be held Saturday,
September 29, 2007 at Christian
Fellowship Temple, S. 7th Street
beginning at 6:00 pm. All teach-
ers and principals are welcome
to celebrate with us.
Please RSVP to Janet Rho-
den Teague at 259-7766 or Ron-
nie Gene or Nina Crews at 259-

Cherokees of Georgia will
have their Fall PowWow Octo-
ber 4-6, 2007 in St. George. It
is free admission, free parking
and camping (come early, space
is limited).
For more information, con-
tact Cherokee of Georgia Tribal
Council at 912-843-2230 or e-
mail damascus3 @comcast.net

Manning reunion
The Manning family reunion
will be held Sunday, October 14,
2007 at Ocean Pond, the Olustee
beach entrance. Lunch will be-
gin at noon.
Hope to see you there.

Canaday reunion
The Canaday family reunion
will be held Sunday, September
30, 2007 at North Prong Church
beginning at 1:00 pm.
Bring a covered dish and your
lawn chairs.
Gospel sing
The Road to Calvary Church
is having an old fashion gospel
sing Friday, September 28 be-
ginning at 7:30 pm. Snacks will
be served after the sing.
Road to Calvary is located on
the comer of Madison and Stod-
dard in Glen St. Mary. Come
and bring a friend.

Advertising Deadline
5:00 pm

Blake Vincent
Welcomes brother
Landon and Lydia Vincent are
pleased to announce the birth of
brother Blake Richard Vincent.
Blake was born at Orange Park
Medical Center September 4,
2007 at 5:52 pm. He weighed
seven pounds, nine ounces and
21 inches long.
Proud parents are Greg and
Tammy Bell Vincent of Jack-
Proud grandparents are
Lucky and Marie Bell of Mac-
clenny and Polly Vincent of Or-
ange Park. Great-grandmother
is Doris Fraser of Macclenny.

7bThanks for shower
We would like to say thank
you to everyone who came out
to make our baby shower a suc-
cess. It was truly a blessing to
feel the love displayed by all
who were in attendance.
Thank for the gifts, prayers
and words of wisdom given to
us. Know that we love you all,
and again we say thank you.

Deadlhl ineTZllUU'

Beuines Causto Contintgs,
I2nwoice4, RWut ert Sextaeie

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


Holiday Expo
I Open H

Social Security Disability Help
Have you been denied Social Security Benefits?
Are you medically unable to work?
I may be able to help you!
I will work hard to get you the benefits you deserve!
Call Rick Robinson, M.Ed., MBA
Baker & Duval County: 721-6700
Toll Free: (888) 322-2297

Hard Water? Rusty Water? Smelly Water?
3--- Iron Filters and Conditioners
S ; ,
SWater Treatment
SFree Water Tests-
S --" Well & Pump ZSUpplies
,/ Well & Pump Supplies
v "^__-___

Gospel Sing H
September 29
1:00 pm 12i5h Anniversary
wilh Celebration
Rushing Wind
Revival Services October 1
September 30 October 3 10:00 am
Sunday.-10:00 am Paslor
6:00 pm Dr. David Drake Speaker: Bro. Rusty Bryan
Monday.-7:00 pm Dr. Herb Reavis Jr.
Tuesday-.7:00 pm Dr. John Sullivan Dinner following service
Wednesday.-7:00 pm David Burlon
(Iouhi Nighl Pizza at 6:00 pm for youlhi
Brandy Branch Baptist Church
1906 Brandy Branch Churih PL
BryE 'lle, rL )Z009
1904 2664)14

Butch's Collision Center Inc.
5573 Harley Thrift Rd., Macclenny i

fS <6RAr/',
|, 259-3785
Foreign & Domestic
Dupont Lifetime Warrarry Paint
S* Computer Estirnating
*iiB Insurance Claim Work
"* Computerized Color Matchin

- RENT-A-CAR Stop in for your free estimate
,; .;fW^' ?e* .-.. .. '.:, .--3K" WA p ',;-\I^ ,., :7 ',K: 7 "7-- -'" .:" '; T, .BS? ra W'itT' i.. l


Well Drilling ~ Water Softeners & Purification
Septic Tanks ~ Drain Fields ~ Iron Filters


Licensed in Florida & Georgia
Major credit cards accepted.

) .'" ,' i "
', ;., ,. .. .. ;. .. . .. .
: r p .- v'-.' 1- '. ..
"" JPNow Open
Full service center for
Opei 8n g rentals, floralarrangements,
\ wedding supplies
Okc et Ws) and More!
aItt ecasswet. em
259-839? r 571-6620
S':" 8 fff. laeeln i4uve
;: : ,, i:;': :m" .aedetny. l

T cl cuurr *_..f.

En~~-it' -cw
r a *i -Q


4. ~ '--'I

Donna Taylor Finley
Love ya,
Cheryl, Gary, Jesse, Gary Jr. Lisa, Kaylee

.4 ,9

Hildebrand Rides is BACK with a new & exciting midway,
plus new games & ethnic foods from around the world to enjoy!

Little Big Bear Show Steer wine
el v* ~Disc-Connected K-9 Dog Show SALE
n ur^ lr~Nancy Roth, Ventriloquist FrdLy Oct 12th
Ridgeway & Johnson, resaleaimals
'^SE'^T^.^ llusionist/Escape Artist_ y

Friday, Oct 5 Fair Opening Day
Gate Admission $5.00 per person
6-8:00 pm Discount Tickets
Early Bird Madness 8-10:00 pm $20 armband.
Midnight Madness 10:00 pm 100 am $15 armband

Saturday, Oct 6 Family Day
Gate Admission. $5.00 per person
1-5:00 pm Kids of all ages $10 amlband
6-12:00 anl $20 armband

Sunday, Oct 7 Church Day
Gate Admission: $5 00 per person
2:00 pm Close $15 armband

Monday, Oct 8 Discount Ride Tickets
Gate Admission: $5 00 per person
6.00 pnm Close Discount Ride Tickets

Tuesday, Oct 9 Youth Day
Gate Admission: $5 00 per person
6-00 pm Close $15 armband or
$13 with $2 off coupon

Wednesday, Oct. 10 -
Baker County Student Day
Gate Admission $5 00 per person
6:00 pm Close Discount Ride Tickets or $15 armband

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

Friday. Oct 12 Midnight Madness
Gate Admission. $5.00 per person
6-800 pm Discount Tickets
Early Bird Madness 8:00 pm-1:00 am $20 armband
Midnight Madness 10:00 pm 1:00 am ~ $15 armband

Saturday, Oct 13 Family Day
Gate Admission. $5 00 per person
1-5.00 pm Kids of all ages $10 armband
6-12:00 am $20 armband

S Tuesday, October 9th
I-'i",r' j [:31 11iV JI I-IIll, .' l -eYi' I ull"' t ,II

I www.bakercountyfl.org/fair/


9az 64

e*&4 f~



THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 27, 2007 Page 10

SJ bituarie

4 ":4 ,' -

Lee Dugger, 84,

dies September 17
Lee Dugger, 84, of Brooks-
ville, Fla. died September 17,
2007 at the Hospice Care Cen-
ter in Brooksville. He was born
in Sanderson and returned here
two years ago from Jacksonville.
He was a WW II Army veteran,
having served in the European
Theatre including Normandy
and the Battle of the Bulge. Mr.
Dugger was preceded in death
by parents Frank and Katie Dug-
ger, and brothers Daniel, Lonnie,
James and Robert Dugger.
He is survived by daughter
Tina Dugger Nichols of Brooks-
ville; son David Dugger (Tam-
my) of Fayetteville, NC; sisters
Doris James of Callahan and
Sally Silva of Jacksonville; two
grandsons, two great- grandsons
and several nieces and neph-
The funeral service was held
September 22 in the chapel of
Ferreira Funeral Services in
Macclenny with Rev. Gregory
Champaign officiating. Inter-
ment at Cedar Creek Cemetery.
Brewer & Sons Funeral Home
of Brooksville assisted with ar-

DolliePrisoc, 91,

dies September22
Dollie Pauline Prisoc, 91,
*died Saturday, September 22,
2007. She was born in Fellow-
ship, FL December 16, 1915.
Dollie was a former resident of
Ocala, and lived many years in
Jacksonville and Clay County.
She worked in the parts depart-
ment in Sears for thirty-five
years and had been retired for a
number of years. She enjoyed
fishing, being around flowers,
and also took pleasure in dining
out with family and friends.
Ms. Prisoc was predeceased
by hei mother, father, four sis-
ters, one brother, and close
friend Jimmy Presley.
Survivors include sister Mar-
ion Rainwater from Crossville,
TN and numerous nieces, neph-
ews and friends.
The funeral service was held
Wednesday, September 26 at
Fellowship Baptist Church. In-
terment followed at Fellowship
Baptist Cemetery. The arrange-
ments are under the direction of
V. Todd Ferreira Funeral Servic-
es, Macclenny.

Sincere thanks
My goodness, how do I thank
the whole community for being
so kind and thoughtful through
my accident. I have had such
wonderful friends and family,
old and new to come and see me
in the hospital and at home. So
many prayers have been said for
me throughout the city, state and
far away. My gratitude is cer-
tainly a humbling experience.
God truly knows how thankful
I am for every word of every
prayer. I could feel the presence
of our Lord every time I woke
up. These encounters with ev-
eryone will always hold a very
special place in my heart and
For the people who read this,
please know that I am very sin-
cere in what I say. Somewhere
in your life today try to show
God's' love. The realness of
our Lord is so true that I want
to be able to tell everyone just
how simple it is to find out what
"real" means.
Thank to the Baker County
sheriff's department, the emer-
gency medical services of Baker .
County and the fire depart-
Again, I thank everyone who
prayed for me, sent cards, flow-
ers, phone calls and all the deli-
cious food.

We publish obituaries
& pictures FREE!


Clyde P. Robson,

46, dies Sept. 23rd
Clyde Pearson Robson, 46,
of Macclenny died Sunday, Sep-
tember 23, 2007. He was born at
Fort Benning, Ga. on June 22,
1961 to James Carl Robson and
Mary Lee Beard Robson. He
moved to Macclenny eight years
ago from Jacksonville.
Mr. Robson worked in the
construction industry as a roof-
er. He enjoyed fishing, foot-
ball, and was a Florida Gator
and Jacksonville Jaguar fan. He
loved spending time with his
children and family. Mr. Robson
was predeceased by his father
and brother Bobby Robson.
Mr. Robson is survived by
his wife of six years, Totie Rob-
son; sons Wyatt Griffith, Jeremy
Robson and Eric; daughters
Allison and Madison Robson,
Misty Russell and Jennifer;
mother Mary Robson; brothers

James Charles, Thomas, Larry
(Cathy), Troy, Kenneth (Mag-
gie) and Mike (Joanne) Robson;
and two grandchildren.
The family will receive
friends Thursday, September
27 between 6:00-7:00 pm at the
chapel of Ferreira Funeral Ser-
vices with the funeral service
immediately following at 7:00
pm. Pastor Oral Lyons will of-

C(( lG,. \]'I)sN. uL
.'LT '-TDI tL)iT tlIiim-
t '- l 1 ?/ \ >i| 5,,mh r..,hi
IiunII,i'. \.ihil o h I 1 1 n.irii
1 lld l. I II- (I I I t I p ill
\%III d Nl [.lhl ,N [ ')n pin
Where Everyone is Somebody and
Jesus is the Leader
L\ l Il 'il \. [i ,'1.'U0 \1
Pastor Rev.'Ernie Terrell

First United

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

Thanks everyone
The family of Fred (Bunny)
Combs, would like to thank ev-
eryone for their words of com-
fort, their prayers, their cards
and for their donations made to
his beloved little church in the
mountains. Fred (Bunny) was
a loving husband, a wonderful
daddy and an incredible man.
Our hearts are broken and we
have a huge void in our lives.
We pray to the Lord to teach us
to set our hopes on heaven, to
hold firmly to the promises of
eternal life, so that we can with-
stand the struggles and storms
of this world.
May God's holy word be
a soothing medicine to the
wounded heart. One day when
we get to heaven, we will wrap
our arms around him and never
have to let him go again.

= oMondaoy

Special service
First Assembly of God of
Macclenny invites everyone to
attend church services on Sun-
day, September 30 at 10:15 am.
Eric Todd, Nashville singer and
songwriter, will lead the ser-
The church is located at 205
N. Fifth Street. For additional
Yl" r -n11tI "O C .0'1I

nformrctin j.3,:1 3 -W \ I
573 S. 5th St. 259-6059
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 am
Fellowship 10:30 am 11:00 am
Worship Services
1 i !.1:00 am
\\cd. Bibl-e nrii.,

rp m inister-
d sini F. Kit.1100aim

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

MaRcclenny Chrchrof God

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

A I ~ K.

Senior Pastor
David Thomas,

Sunday School 10
Sunday Morning Worship 11
Sunday Evening Worship 6
Wednesday Night Service 7
Radio WJXR 92.1 Sunday 9

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


Associate Pastor
Tim Thomas

10 am
)0 am
)0 pm
'0 pm
5 am

I www.christianfellowshiptemple.com

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

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

)I t,

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 fr

Sunday r hilodli 113i1am
Sunday lkrniiin \'irship 10:1.:5 am
SuniW. E%-lniln Wrship :1111 pm


[h, ~ i i
IIL'2 Poul HO/F".

i% BibIv Studs :011 pm
ij :1111pm

N n. r1 f 1r,,,,l f If,, j-ll .-ir i
"I Lorins Church irilh a Growing vision of Excellence"
S.i.i II BI.-'irjp S-hmI il li in i, w W ,4,i,

First Baptist Church
"A Beacon to Sunday School 9:45 AM
SBaker County" Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 AM
Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 PM
Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7:00 PM
Dr. Randy Williams, Senior Pastor
Perry Hays, Associate Pastor

.. ~_i~ KK~r3.. . .. .

Gid Glildens

270 North US Highway 301
Baldwin, Fla.

Locally Owned & Operated

Yu A2

Unit ,d, ChristiianCurch &EAcademy

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

Pastor Mitch Rhoden

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

'q.2 ~ -c--



.A-., 4:

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

I Calvary Baptist Church

Sunday School
Preaching Service

10:00 am
11:00 am

Sunday Ni ght Service 6:00 pm

- Wednesday Service

7:00 pm


N.;,, Hope fbr the Commnin nit
Fi\e Churches Road
Hwy. 127 Sanderson, FL
Sunday School 9:45 am.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00a.m.
Wed. Night Bible Srudy 7:00 p.m.
I'idell f1 II'illiamns -Pastor



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

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

523 North Boulevard W.

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

I a

. m-



- ~ -~---~----~--





THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 27, 2007 Page 11

In Loving Memory
Seab Rhoden
It's been one year since you've
been gone, but our love for you
is still very strong.
Your face we love is missing,
your voice we know is still.
A place is vacant in all our
hearts, that only you could fill.
A thousand times we needed
you, a thousand times we cried.
If love alone could have saved
you, you never would have
A heart of gold stopped beating,
two blue eyes closed to rest.
God broke our hearts, to prove
He could take the best.
Never a day goes by that you're
not in our hearts and souls, but
our love for you we will cherish
and always hold.

Returns to his

hometown for

church revival
The First Baptist Church of
Olustee will hold revival servic-
es beginning Sunday, Septem-
ber 30th at 11:00 am and 6:00
pm, and continuing at 7:00 pm
nightly through Wednesday, Oc-
tober 3rd. The guest speaker will
be evangelist James Croft, who
lives in Olustee. Each service
will also feature special music.
This will be Croft's first re-
vival appearance in his home-
town. He currently travels as a
full-time evangelist throughout
the South and maintains a min-
istry in Ghana, West Africa. To
learn more about his ministries,
which includes online videos
and a monthly Podcast, visit his
website at www.jamescroft.org.
For more information or di-
rections to the church, call Pas-
tor Mike Williams at (386) 719-
In Memory
Jimmie Osteen
The Broken Chain
We little knew that morning that
God was going to call you home.
In life we loved you dearly, in
death we do the same.
It broke our hearts to lose you,
you did not go alone.
For part of us went with you, the
day God called you home.
You left us peaceful memories,
your love is still our guide;
And though we cannot see you,
you are always at our side.
Our family chain is broken, and
nothing seems the same;
But as God calls us one by one
The Chain will link again.

Mt. Zion N.C.

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

Jesus answered, Verily, verily I
say unto thee, except a man be
born ol water and ol the Spirit

he cannot enter into the king-
dom of God" John 3 5

C ?nF -,


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

.;.;.:.- -',

A1 -
' ',
: .., .Ip

on Thursday.

4 C
, : ,, '.-G !..- ,.

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

2006 Harley Davidson Ultra Classic,
3500 miles, new condition, black, sev-
en year warranty, $18,000. 904-483-
7368. 9/20-27p
225G Miller welding machine, $2000
firm. 904-424-5464. 9/20-27p
Antique breakfront buffet, breakfront
china cabinet, buffet, all mahogany, can
be seen at Southern Charm. 259-4140.
China cabinet, must see,
89"Hx60"Wx18"D with touch light,
$800; dining room table with 6 chairs
42"Wx48"L or 100"L, oak, $325. 259-
6902. 9/27p
Free shed giveaway. September only.
Keith's Better Built Building and Car-
ports. Register across from Walmart.
$850 value. 9/6-27p
2003, 16x7 Cargo Craft Explorer
trailer, %" plywood floor and doors, 4
wheel electric brakes on tandem axle,
like new, $3000, 613-6001. 7/19tfc
The pumpkins are coming! Pump-
kin patch will be open October 3 from
11:00 am-7:00 pm at the First United
Methodist Church in Macclenny. 9/27c
Great news! This summer The Frank-
lin Mercantile will be open Saturdays
10:00 am-5:00 PM. Ya'll come. Railroad
crossing in Glen. 259-6040. 5/31tfc
Butterfly dining table with 6 chairs,
very ornate, fluted legs, rare; half round
foyer console. All pieces are mahogany
wood. Southern Charm. 259-4140.
2000 18'8" Bayliner fiberglass boat
with Mercury in-board/out-board, very
clean, excellent condition, $4900 OBO.
219-4655 or 259-4446. 8/30tfc
Artists! Oils, acrylics, water colors,
canvases, drawing pads and much
more! The Office Mart, 110 S. Fifth
Street, 259-3737. tfc
Mahogany secretary, beautiful piece,
excellent condition. Southern Charm
259-4140. 12/9tfc
Brand new Sears water softener sys-
tem, $585. Free installation. Good used
appliances. 90 day money back guaran-
tee. 266-4717. 7/12-3/27p
Warehouse liquidation sale, 60-90%
off all new mattress sets, demo sofa
& loveseats. Must sell. Call 904-391-
0015. 9/27tfc
Gamefisher tri-hull, 15 HP, trailer, all
gear, $1750; flatbed drive-on trailer,
10'x6/" deck, 14'7" total, $200, needs
new lights. 304-8179. 9/27p
2001 Yamaha Blaster 200 4 wheeler,
$1500, blue, great condition. 904-708-
3645 leave message. 9/27p
Camping equipment. 6 man tent, two
2 man dome tents, 2 Coleman stoves,
2 camp stools, $150 firm; 4 Eagle GT
tires, P235-55-R70, excellent shape,
$80. Call 259-4964 after 5:00 pm.

Cooper STT 18x35, great condition,
6 lug Ford chrome rims; 4 BF Go-
rich Rugget Trail, P275x65R18, like
w. Call.219-5012 or 259-2250.

Washer & dryer, extra large capacity,
all cycles, $175 for set, will separate;
refrigerators, starting at $200; A/C win-
dow units. Warranty. Can deliver. 904
-238-5814 or 904-964-8222.
CB radio Connex & 350 watt booster,
$250. 710-5246. 9/27p
1988 Fleetwood LaSalle 28' motor
home, 43,000 actual miles, window
awnings, very good condition, $7500.
259-3519 or 635-6590. 9/27p
2000 Kawasaki 300 Prairie 4 Wheeler,
good condition. 219-5012 or 259-
2250. 9/27p
-, ." '

2002 Monte Carlo, low mileage, 43k,
silver, 2 door, excellent condition, load-
ed, $7500. 334-8904. 9/20-27p
2003 F150 4x4, super crew, 50k miles,
loaded, like new condition, $21,000.
904-483-7368. 9/20-27p
2005 extended cab Chevy Z-71, 4WD,
like new condition, loaded, 25k miles,
3" lift, includes programmer and seven
year/100,000 mile extended warranty,
$22,500. 259-3878. 8/2tfc
1995 CK1500 Silverado, 2WD, new
motor & transmission, excellent condi-
tion, very clean, custom stereo system,
102k miles, $5500 firm. 904-759-2897
or 275-3007. 8/2tfc
1992 Ford Mustang convertible, needs
oil pump, runs, good body, $750; 1987
Chevrolet S10 pickup truck, $800, runs
good, needs TLC; 1999 4 -door Ford
Escort, cold A/C, runs good, $1200.
All have Florida titles. 912-843-2093 or
904-477-5561. 9/27p
260iO Satuh,; silver, A/C,l'doaded, one
owner, $3200. Call 259-2377 or 259-
5361. 9/27-10/4p
1965 Ford F100 pickup, SWB, body
& transmission in good shape, engine
blown, $500 firm. Call 259-9027 leave
message. 9/27p
1997 Ford F350, good condition,
$6000. 259-2192. 9/27p
1994 Buick Park Avenue Ultra, fully
loaded, leather seats, alarm system,
body & engine in good shape, $1500
OBO. 259-9027 leave message. 9/27p
2005 Dodge Ram 2500, 4 door, load-
ed, 50,000 miles, diesel, $30,000 OBO.
912-843-8251. 9/27p
1999 Cadillac Deville, excellent condi-
tion, new tires, one owner, 31k actual
miles, $11,000. 259-3747. 9/27-10/4p
2 good work trucks. 1994 Dodge 1500
SLT, power & cold A/C, $1800; 1995
Chevrolet Silverado 1500, extended
cab, cold A/C, diesel, $3800. 912-843-
8124. 9/27p
V6, very clean, cold air, runs good,
$850. 912-266-1614. 9/27p

1995 Pontiac Grand Prix, 4 door; low
miles on engine, V6, new air condition-
er, new tires, $2100. 571-0913. 9/27p
1999 Volvo Tri-axle dump truck, re-
built engine N14 43.5. HP, 13 speed
transmission, 17' bed, air release tail-
gate, electric tarp, new clutch, radiator
core, $24,500 negotiable. 259-3519 or
703-3027. 9/27p
2002 Custom built 5 tail, 5 speed, Har-
ley Davidson transmission, garage kept,
9000 miles. 535-2050. 9/27p

Attention: 29 people. Get paid to lose
weight! Limited time and space! Free
samples. Apply now. Call me at 1-888-
203-0610 or e-mail at gethealthy4life@
hotmail.com. 9/27-10/25p
Rajun Cajun & Tambourine. Music
from Louisiana for your group or party.
259-3268. 9/13-10/18p
Gwen's Handyman Services. Repairs,
painting, carpentry, general mainte-
nance. Free estimates. 259-9128.9/20c
Now accepting antique furniture on
consignment. Pieces have to be in good
condition. Call Karin at Southern Charm
259-4140. 2/13tfc
Save! Foils, hi-lights and hair cuts. Call"
Hair Factory at 259-7780 and ask for
Gwen (off on Wednesdays). 9/27c
Do you have a junk car or truck you
want hauled off or to sell? 259-7968.
Childcare in my home, before and
after school $55/week, 2-4 years -
$80/week, under 2 years $90/week,
as needed for substitute $15/day. 370-
0178: 9/27p
Will care for your sick or elderly loved
one, experience with home and hospital
care. Any hours. 259-3747.9/27-10/4p
First Coast Shag Club Dance, Septem-
.er 29, 7-00-11:00 P,QM..t .,Clu,b, avoy,,
6354 Arlington Road,,, .c, ksonville.
BYOB. 259-2432. 9/27p

Rednose Bulldog puppies, $200 each.
904-334-3301. 9/27p
Dogs: all types from puppies to adults.
Animal Control, $50 boarding fees will
apply. 259-6786. 11/20tfc
2 horses and horse trailer. Call for
more information. 912-843-2093 or
904-477-5561. 9/27p
Bulldog mix puppy, $100. 361-8355.
Happy Jack Mange Medicine pro-
motes healing and hair growth in any
mange or barespot on dogs and horses
without steriods. Glen Cash Store.259-
2381 www.happyjackinc.com.
Donkey, 5 years old, Mamoth Jack,
friendly, good with kids, $650. 904-
633-1502. 9/27-10/40

Metal Roofing

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


S 1-800-662-8897 BB
Toll Free

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday. September 27, 2007 Page 12
,* ..... ,., ,.; - -;;7 "^- .-. .... , ... ..

To place, correct or cancel 1 To place, correct or cancel an ad
ad by phone, all by mail, send a copy of the ad
"a4. '9-'"4.n do exactly as it should appear,
904-259-2400 payment and phone number
Monday Friday 9:00 am 5:00 pm where yo
where we can reach you.
or email
classifieds@bakercountypress.com PO Box 598
or online Macclenny, FI 32063
www.bakercountypress.com M

644GLE Monday-Friday 9:00 am-1:00 pm. open every
10 week day, 121 N. on left about 5 miles. Lots
p AfSALE of nice things.
A Thursday & Friday 8:00 am-?. 790 Wheeler
TAGSALE Drive, Macclenny.
Friday 8:00 am-?. 917 Red Fox: Way, Foxridge
Subdivision. Lots of household items, pool
items, toys. Etc. Moving sale.
Friday & Saturday 8:00 am-?, 338 S. 3rd Street. Lots of junior &
women's clothes, much more.
Friday & Saturday 8:30 am-1:00 pm, 5758 Irvin Street off Char-
lie Rowe Road.
Friday & Saturday 8:30 am-2:00 pm, SR 228 just past Duval
County line on left near Maxville. Household items, clothes all
sizes, a little bit of everything. Multi-family.
Saturday 7:00 am-?, At mini-storage behind Chevron station on
US 90. Lots & lots & lots of stuff.
Saturday only 8:00 am-1:00 pm, 125 N, 7 miles to Crews Road
to Moseberth Lane. Futon bed, recliner, 2 gliders, kitchen appli-
ances, linens, items for kitchen, Christmas, house decor, golf
clubs/bag, toys, women, mens, children and infant clothes, cane
mill, smoker, too much to list. Huge 5 family yard/remodeling
Saturday 8:00 am-?, 490 E. Ohio Avenue.
Saturday 8:00 am-?, 393 Jerry Circle. Moving sale.
Saturday 9:00 am-1:00 pm, West on Hwy 90 through Glen to
CR 123 to crossroads, take right on Reid Stafford Road, follow
signs. Toddler bed, toys, truck tool box, king size bed, refrigera-
tor. 3 families.
Saturday 8;00 am-1;00 PM, 4626 and 4607 Barber Road.
Clothes, household items, too much to list. Family sale.
Saturday only 8:00-11:00 am. 4549 Shaves Bluff Road.

Mini Dachshund puppies, health cer-
tificate, $150 each, cash, ready now.
653-2376. 9/27p
Female English Bulldog puppy, Timi is
so sweet and lovable. She loves to be
held,and lay in y orilap.,SheJis pretty,.
small and is ready for a iew home. AKC,
registered. This puppy will get to your
heart: To know more about my baby:
danjammy@yahoo.com. 8/16-10/18p

Part Time or Full Time
Must have own tools &
valid driver's license.
Drug-free workplace.
Call 904-859-2983

Beagle/Walker puppies, 6 months old,
$100 each. 710-5246. 9/27p

7500 East Ridge Estates
Glen St. Mary


9:00 am ?
Furniture, etc.

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Lot 29
Lot 37
Lot 47
Lot 32


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 27, 2007 Page 13

!T T ________-__--___-1_

Beagle pup, male health certificate,
$150. 904-868-3248. 9/27p

Notice to readers:
The newspaper often publishes classified
advertising on subjects like work-at-home,
weight loss products, health products. While
the newspaper uses reasonable discretion
in deciding on publication of such ads, it
takes no responsibility as to the truthful-
ness of claims. Respondents should use
caution and common sense before send-
ing any money or making other commit-
ments based on statements and/or prom-
ises; demand specifics in writing. You can
also call the Federal Trade Commission at
1-877-FTC-HELP to find out how to spot
fraudulent solicitations. Remember: if it
sounds too good to be true, it probably is.
- The Baker County Press
The perfect business is a home based
business where you can work with your
family toward a brighter future for all.
No experience necessary. Free informa-
tion, call 259-7927. 9/27p
A Touch of Grass Lawn Service needs
experienced full time lawn maintenance
worker with valid Florida drivers license.
259-7335. 3/23tfc
TA Travelcenter now hiring Arby's
team members and management for TA
Travelcenter in Baldwin, 1024 US 301
S., Jacksonville, FL 32234 or call Tom at
904-266-4281 ext. 18. 4/26tfc
Company specializing in Erosion
Control now hiring the following posi-
tions: Class A CDL drivers, crew leaders,
equipment operators and laborers. Valid
driver's license a must. Fax resume to
275-3292 or call 275-4960. EOE, drug
free workplace. 6/28tfc
Local home care agency seeking PRN,
RN, OT and a full-time PT. Please call
259-3111 for more information.4/19tfc
Experienced painters needed. Must
have tools, benefits after 90 days. 259-
5877. 12/30tfc
Dental assistant needed in busy dental
practice. Full time position, EDA or CDA
required. May deliver resume in person
to 546 S. 5th St. or fax to 259-8978. No
phone calls please. 9/6tfc
Plumber journeyman, commercial &
industrial. Background check and drug
testing required. Clean driving record a
must. Call Gateway Contracting at 904-
388-4799. 9/27-10/18p
Attention CNAs. Full/part time needed,
11:00 pm-7:30 am, new grads welcome.
Apply at Macclenny Nursing & Rehab.
Ask for Sharon or Melves. 259-4873.
Head cook/kitchen manager needed, 3
years experience, $10/hour, line cooks &
wait staff. Send self-addressed, stamped
envelope to P.O. Box 1842, Macclenny,
FL 32063 for an application.
Honest, hardworking and outgoing
people needed for part time promo-
tion and sales position with Arbonne
International. 904-923-6985. 9/27p

,-' : .-^;",; ;
.. .

Notice to Readers
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is
subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes
it illegal to advertise "any preference, limita-
tion or discrimination based on race, color,
religion, sex, handicap, familiar status or
national origin, or an intention, to make any
such preference, limitation or discrimina-
tion." Familial status includes children under
the age of 18 living with parents or legal cus-
todians, pregnant women and people secur-
ing custody of children under 18.
This newspaper will not knowingly accept
any advertising for real estate which is in
violation of the law. Our readers are hereby
informed that all dwellings advertised in this
newspaper are available on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain of discrimination,
call HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll
free telephone number for the impaired is

9.39 acres w/well & septic, 1 mile of
Sanderson on CR 229. $96,500. Owner,
financing available. 904-813-1580.
1 acre cleared lot in Glen, close to high
school and tennis courts. Mobile homes
OK. $45,900. 904-219-0480 or 904-
525-8630. 7/19tfc
FSBO. 3 BR, 2 BA brick home with 1585
SF heated on 1/ acre in Glenfield Oaks
Subdivision, many upgrades, $212,000.
Call 904-813-3091. 7/19tfc
Priced to sell! 3 BR, 2 BA brick front,
vinyl siding, whirlpool tub, sprinkler
system, $154,000, 566 Pine Crest Court,
Macclenny. 904-556-2497 or 904-261-
5978. 9/27-10/4p

Responsible for implementing developmental
courses and acting as central resource for
information about program. Recruit, schedule
and evaluate developmental instructors.
Master's degree with 18 graduate hours in
English, math, reading, or education, plus
three years developmental teaching, including
online and distance learning classes. Salary:
$47,500 annually plus benefits.
Review of applications to begin:
October 15, 2007.
College application and transcripts required.
All foreign transcripts/degrees must be
submitted with an official translation and
Position details and application
available on the web at:
Inquiries: Human Resources
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accrediled by the Southern Association of
,Colleges and Schools VP/ADA/EA/EO College in
Education & Employment

71/2 acres, $95,000. Cowpen Road, left
on Tennessee. 259-6194 or 838-2818.
FSBO. 3 BR, 1 BA, corner lot in St.
George. Newly remodeled, asking
$75,000. For more information, call
Mike or Tawnya at 904-813-6090 or
904-813-2380. 9/13-27p
3 BR, 2 BA doublewide on acre for
sale by owner. Front and back porch,
metal barn, $79,000. 259-9776 or 904-
302-1219. 9/20-27c
3/2 split in Owens Acres with pool,
beautifully kept, nice quiet neighborhood,
new stainless appliances, $179,900. Call
today Exit Realty Affiliates Network at
904-755-1699. 8/30-9/27p
Reduced! 3/4 acre lots, Estates St.
at Macclenny II. Homes only $49,900.
904-219-0480, 904-525-8630. 6/21tfc
4 BR, 2 BA brick home w/1876 SF
heated on 1/2 acre in Macclenny, all
electric appliances, $249,000.813-1580
(18GFO). 5/10tfc
3 BR, 2 BA brick home w/1675 SF heat-
ed on 1/2 acre in Macclenny, all electric
appliances, $219,300. Please call 813-
1580 (2WE). 5/1 Otfc
3 BR, 2 BA brick home w/1721 SF heat-
ed on 1/2 acrein Macclenny, all electric
appliances, $209,000. Call 813-1580
(8WE). 5/10tfc
Partially cleared 1 acre 10 minutes
north of Macclenny, $20,000. 904-334-
3361. 9/13-27p
8.39 acres w/well & septic, 1 mile north
of Sanderson on CR 229, $96,500.
Owner financing available. 904-813-
1580. 5/17tfc
FSBO. Copper Creek Hills, Unit III, 2
large lot $65,000 each, 1 lot @ $55,000.
Please telephone 904-813-1580.
3 BR, 2 BA vinyl siding/brick front
w/1090 SF heated in Macclenny, all,elec-
tric appliances, $155,600. Please call
813-1580 (6TL). 5/10tfc
3 BR, 2 BA brick home w/1576 SF heat-
ed on 1/2 acre in Macclenny, all electric
appliances, $214,200. Please call 813-
1580. (21GFO). 5/10tfc
Brick, 2 story, 3100 SF, 4 BR, 2Y2 BA,
large kitchen & dining area, 2 family
rooms one with fireplace, office/guest
room, wood floor throughout, tile bath,
Corian countertops, 1700 SF storage
area on 5.22 acres in Glen, $479,000.
259-7639. 9/20-27p
1-3 acres, high & dry, fish pond, homes
or mobile homes, set-up included,
owner financing or cash discount. 912-
843-8118. 2/22tfc
9 acres In Dandridge, Tennessee, exit
417, 10 miles from Dollywood, creek,
nice barn, $130,000. 334-8904.
Your plans or mine! 1.28 acre lot with
existing well, septic and electric at 8797
Dupree Road, $60,000. 813-3091.3/1tfc
3 BR, 2 BA home with large shady back-
yard, separate dining room, great room
w/sliding glass doors, stone fireplace,
Jacuzzi bath, $169,900. Cell 334-1806
or home 259-6216. 8/30-9/27p
3 BR, 2 BA brick home w/1576 SF heat-
ed on 1/2 acre in Macclenny, all electric
appliances, $214,200. Please call 813-
1580. (21GFO). 5/10tfc

10 acres in Sanderson off OC Home
Road, high & dry, $100,000. Call 904-
813-3251. 9/20-10/11p
2.57 acres, cleared, have septic &
well where you want them, off 185 on
Steelwater Road, $60,000. 904-259-
9151 or 904-476-3015. 9/20-27p

3 BR, 2 BA house with In-ground pool
at the end of Miltondale Road, 1800 SF,
$1300/month. 361-8355. 9/27p
2 BR, 2 BA SWMH, no pets, no smok-
ing, $300 deposit, $575/month. 259-
2787. 9/20-27p
3 BR, 2 BA brick home with CH/A,
fenced back yard and utility shed, no
pets, $950/month plus deposit. 259-
6849. 9/20-27p
3 BR, 1 BA on .5 acre approximately
1 mile north of Sanderson. All electric
appliances, $750 security deposit, $750/
month. Please call 259-3343 weekdays
between 9:00 am-5:00 pm. 7/19tfc
3 BR, 1 BA house, large yard in Glen,
$850/month, 1st and last plus deposit,
no inside pets. 259-6849. 9/20-27p

Are you...





Ideal poi iion for confi-
dent, e\perlenced peron
in ad ertisin g .les and
marketing. If \ou are or-
ganized. detail-oriented
and interested in working
right here in Baker Coutin-
t%. this part-time position
i, lfor VOu. Si II on on I ith
professional, I. losing
organllizationl and ean a
Stood income without the
c.llln0111il or confinement
to an office setting. Send
resumes to advertising_'
bakercou n yV pre ,s .corn
or mail to P.O. Box 598,
Macclenny, Fla. 32063

2 BR, 1 BA mobile home, $175/weekly,
no deposit. 910-5434 or Nextel beeper
#160*132311*2. 9/27c
Roommate. Two rooms plus private
bath in quiet Macclenny subdivision,
utilities included. $225/week plus secu-
rity deposit. 386-288-6053. 9/20-27p
Mobile homes. 2 and 3 BR, A/C, no
pets, $500-$550 plus deposit. 904-860-
4604. 3/17tfc
New 3 BR, 2 BA vinyl home in the city
with all electric appliances. $3000 secu-
rity deposit, $1000/month. Please call
813-1580. 8/16tfc
3 BF &.2 BR mobile homes, no pets,
garbage pickup, water & yard moving
provided, $475-$625. 912-843-8118.
3 BR, 1 BA brick home on nice city lot.
$900/month, $900 deposit, no pets.
Contact John at 904-228-4568.
3 BR, 2 BA DW, $800/month, $800
deposit, no pets, references required.
408-9515. 9/20tfc
3 BR, 2 BA DW on /2 acre lot, $250/
weekly, no deposit. 910-5434 cell or
Nextel beeper 160*132311*2. 9/27c
2 BR 1 BA MH on Mudlake Road, CH/A,
just remodeled, $450/month, 1st and
last month's rent plus $300 security
deposit, no pets. 912-843-2739 or 904-
521-1539. 9/27p
2 BR, 1 BA MH, CH/A, Cozy Corners
Trailer Park, water, trash and lawn ser-
vices included, $565/month, 1st, last
and $300 deposit. 259-7335. 9/27tfc
3 BR, 1 BA house, CH/A on 1 acre with
possible option to buy. $550/month, 1st
and last plus $200 deposit. 275-3221
leave message. No smokers, no pets,
no drama! 9/27c
1 BR at 10800 Morningside Lane,
$325/month, $325 deposit, no pets.
259-8140. 9/27tfc

A -: .. ;fi " '

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


This is a secretarial position located in
the Human Resources office. Duties
include serving as the receptionist
for Human Resources, typing, filing,
and assisting the Director of Human
Resources with administrative duties.
High school graduate or equivalent with
4 years secretarial or clerical experience.
Proficient in Word, Excel and Outlook.
Application deadline: Oct. 5, 2007.
Salary: $23,827 annually plus benefits.
Secretarial work in Human Resources
performing, typing, filing, and general
secretarial duties. High School Diploma
or its equivalent plus 2 years clerical
Application Deadline: Oct. 5, 2007
Salary: $9.90 per hour.
Day shift, Tuesday Saturday
Manual work in routine housekeeping,
cleaning and caring for campus
buildings, with an emphasis on floor care
maintenance. Must be able to lift and carry
44 lbs. Must read and write English.
Salary: $17,780 annually, plus benefits.
Deadline to apply: October 5, 2007
College application required. Special
consideration for Associate's degree or
certificate in a related area.
Position details and application available
on the web. at:
www.lakecitycc edu
Inquiries: Human Resources
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314 Fax: (386) 7544594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in
Education & Employment

Imagine all the possibilities in this 3BR/28A brick front
hm; over 2,864sf heated per builder's plans, 7.5 acres.
MLS# 3687111421 sq ft on .59 acres, zoned residential/
commercial, great location near 1295 for small business.
own this 2BR/1BA, 1408 sq ft mobile hm on 1 acre in
Macclenny. Sold As-Is. Beautiful landscaping awaits for
a mere $80,000.
EXCITEDTOSHOW- MLS#371003 3BR/2BA Call to see
this immaculate brick home on 1 acre lot, features pride
of ownership, large open floor plan & more! $245,900
POSSIBILITIES ABOUND MLS# 329000 in 40acres off
of Clarence Dobbs Rd. Great investment zoned currently
1 home site per 7.5 acres. Call office today! $600,000
eager to show you the perfect spot in this corner lot, .90
acre, vacant land in downtown Macclenny. $125,000
BEAUTIFUL LAND MLS# 362238 Summer is a great
time to catch the savings in this 28.54 acres on paved
road frontage. Partially cleared for hm, horses & cows.
You can have more then one hm on property, zoned 1
hm per 7.5 acres. $585,000
Beautiful 4BR/2BA home to make new memories in is
waiting for your call! Must see the 1,839sf. $305,000
1,440sf new listing in The Meadows is waiting for you
to own. Located in great school zones so make the call!
BEAUTIFUL 9.5 ACRES MLS# 370994 Road is paved,
zoned agricultural, horses welcomed and you are too!
Call today to make this your new home. $119,500
INVESTMENT MLS#360088, $75,000; MLS#360062,
$50,000; MLS#360031, $50,000; MLS# 360050,
$50,000 4 MB hms on /2 acre lots in Sanderson, may
be purchasing according to MLS or as a whole, currently
rented @2,150 monthly.

2000 Redmon MH, 3 BR, 2 BA, 16x80,
stove, refrigerator, good condition,
$16,500. 334-8904. 9/20-27p

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Custom Printing

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110 South Fifth St. 259-3737

How's your day care doing?

Go to:
- Select Baker County
- Scroll down to blocks that spell out
- Click on blocks for a list of child care
- Click on alphabet block
representing the first
word of the facility's name. <
- You should then have a
list of inspection dates
and any deficiencies.

Florida .

Crown Jo

Realty J

S799 S. 6th St., Ma

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

A It i'IsI a__

WEST GLEN ESTATES -MLS# 39446110 Acres, zoned for houses
only; first 10 acre parcel on right, just off HWY 90, Adorned w/Oak
trees & luscious greenery. $118,000
remodeled 3BR/1.5BA w/Bonus rm; all brick, acrese, Oak trees,
2-car carport, Irg storage facility, ceramic tile, great counter space
& breakfast bar. Entertain here! $144,000
BEST DEAL IN TOWN MLS# 394570 Where else can you find a
house w/1800sf living space in town for $104,000? Well built, Irg
spacious rms, sep dng area/sep breakfast area, 3BR w/additional
bonus rm/game rm & more! $104,000
out where you can take your dreams in this 3BR/2BA 1,232sf hm
w/51.87acres of freedom. Take the steps today! $420,000
1BA 768sf, block hm w/stucco, new metal roof, new windows,
new storm door, new chain link fence & more!

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

cclenny ** 259-6555
4.88 acres joining Baker County's St. Mary's Shoals park on two
sides. 4 year old 3 BR, 2 BA brick home, 1938 SF with fireplace, two porches and
two car garage. Very nice home in good area on paved CR 125 north of Glen.
Horses are allowed. Must see. $359,900
New Listing- Very nice 3 BR, 2 BA doublewide with 1800 SF on 1 acre. This
home is only 2 years old and in great condition. Many upgrades such as conven-
tional home type doors and windows. Stone fireplace and lots of cabinet storage
space. Island kitchen, laundrywith cabinets, space for freezer paved road front-
age, storage building and detached carport. Priced at $149,900.
Amelia Island condo with ocean view. 3 BR, 2 BA with large comer
balcony, located on 2nd floor of Ocean Park.Condominiums. 1675 SF living
space with nice floor plan. Elevator, pool, garage space and easy access to the
beach. This attractive unit is priced to sell at $659,700.
Jonathan Street in Macclenny. New home under construction. 3 BR, 2
BA with porch and 2 car garage. Compleir.v o .T pi-'ii.i 11- midl-ul, 1.l.i b ith
equipped with double lavatories, comer g i.,,l r:, u,,l I t.1 1. l, 'r L 'y
walk in closet and trayed ceiling in master suite. Brick trim with n,I ,,dirr
Priced to sell at $170,000
Home with detached Office/Beauty Shop Nice 3 BR, 2 BA 2 story
stucco home on 2 ac hop building. Zoned
for two homes. Larg I paved driveway and
parking, above group PE N D I N G fencing, carport and
detached garage. Nic th an office, beauty
shop, barber shop, etc. Affordably priced at $249,700. Will sell home with one
acre lot for $215,000.
2.08 acres with MH Nice 3 BR, 2 BA 2144 SF MH. Huge master bath
and large organized closet space, crown moulding, stone fireplace and nice
wood blinds, kitchen with island bar and pantry. Nice shaded lot with fence.
Entertainment deck with storage building, water softener system. Glen St.
Mary. Convenient to 1-10. Must see to appreciate. $179,900
BEAUTIFUL- Brick 3 BR, 2i BA, only 3 years old. 1956 SF with 2 car garage
and bonus room situated on 1 full acre. Fireplace, front & back porch, stain-
less steel appliances and granite countertops. Located at 3026 Burkit Lane,
Jacksonville. Priced at $359,000.
OWNER FINANCING- Investment opportunity! Office complex site with
building and land across street from courthouse. The building is currently
rented to a barbecue restaurant. This is a prime location (300 East Macclenny
Avenue (US Hwy. 90). Near hospital, doctor offices, city/county offices and
downtown business district. Plenty of parking on .6 acre with 129 front feet on
US Hwy. 90 and approximately 205' on Third St. Sale includes building, land
and equipment listed on original rental agreement.
Commercial Lot- Great 1-10 exposure located on SR 121 between Waffle
House and American Inn across the street from Zaxby's. 100 frontage feet on
busy SR 121 with a depth of 140 feet. Total lot size is 14,000 SE Nice for hotdog
stand, produce market, car wash, drive through C-Store, ice vendor, office, ATM,
Det store, retail etc. Priced competitively at $140,000.

1395 Chaffee Road

South, Jacksonville


contribute towards buyer's closing costs will acceptable offer;
3BR/1BA 1,226sf, Must see to appreciate all the rebuilt to present
code items. $157,900
acceptable offer seller will pay all C/C; 3BR/2BA 1,388sf, new
carpet, new appliances including W/D (2yrs old) AC unit (5yrs
old) & more! $150,000
A PERFECT UNION MLS# 383151 Brick 3BR/2BA on large lot
next to Bolles; upgraded kitchen w/granite, 2 car garage and
over /4 acre! Take a chance and make the call to homeownership.
SUPERB LOCATION MLS# 360491 Priced reduced! Open air
barn/tack rm w/skylights, Irg arena (150 X110), build a custom
home while living in existing mobile hm or add another mobile
hm-buyer to verify. Enjoy great deck & private above-ground
pool. $127,900

FLOURISH HERE MLS# 360641 Commercial for sale
in North Jacksonville. 13-14 acres w/RR access, large
parcel cleared & ready to build. Imagine the possibilities!
THREE CITY LOTS MLS#374272 Macclenny area .78
acre dwellings can be put on these lots, could be rezoned
for possible duplexes. Seller is willing to give 5,000 off if
all three lots are purchased. $85,000
WEST JACKSONVILLE MLS#370043 Refine your
search with this stunning two story hm in Ashford; 4BR/2
1/2BA wonderfully decorated and upgrades galore! Must
see the Grand staircase leading to loft. $269,000
BUILDER'S HOME MLS#385551 38R/2.SBA on 2.5
acres in Baker. Lots of upgrades & over 2,000sf heated,
surround sound, frplc, Irg kit w/breakfast area, Formal
dng/rm. Bldr has lots of upgrades in this very desirable
area. Built in 2006 w/man-made stocked fish pond in
rear of property. $375,000
See yourself eating in the spacious kitchen, cooking out
on your very owh patio and enjoying the Florida sun!
Call to see this 38R/3BA 1,738sf gorgeous home for
5+ ACRES / BAKER MLS#388358 4BR/3BA approx
2,500sf heated on 5 acres, bam w/feed room, fenced,
upgraded kitchen, granite & stainless. $415,000
County is the place to be; 3BR/2BA 1,809sfwith 1.2acres
of room to roam and play. Call today! $257,500
SPRAWLING ACREAGE MLS# 384858 A great home
on 1.14 of an acre situated on a corner lot, well kept hm
w/privacy fence in the back, wired shed, BBQ pit, well
house w/softener. $117,000
per acre, investors 7 developers must see this vacant
land in beautiful Glen St. Mary; convenient & private.
ROOM TO FROLIC! MLS# 394430 You must see this
property; 3BR/2BA triple wide Mb/hm on 4.62acres, Irg
mature Oak trees, corner lot & partially cleared. Call OFC
to see what we can do to make you a homeowner today!









We are looking for a pan
time adiertistng graphic
designer to join our a\ ard-
winning team. \\e ha\e
an immediate opening for
a creative person to cre-
ate eye-popping print ads.
campaigns and la outs.
Mastery of Photoshop.
Illustrator and InDesign
among other software
knci\ ledge is essential, as
is the ability to perform
calnml under deadline
pressure. Sign on with
a professional. growing
organization without the
commute. Send resumes to
advertising( @bakercounty-
press.com or mail to P.O.
Bo\ 598. Macclenny. Fla.

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 27, 2007 Page 14

'4 .

Former 'Gator Grid Greats'atPineview Chevrolet..
Former Gator greats Travis McGriff Cory Bailey and Shane Matthews signed autographs and had pictures taken with fans at Pin-
eview Chevrolet last Saturday. They were promoting the new All American Football League. Shane Matthews will be coaching Team
Florida while Travis and Coowill be playing on the team. Shane was the Gator quarterback during the 1990-92 season and also
played in the NFL. McC ,' a receiver for the Gators and first team All SEC in 1998. He was drafted by the Denver Broncos.
Corv Bailey was a '.. ... in 2002-03. Games for the AAFL will begin the in the spring of 2008. Also in photo are Pineview
Chevrolet owner Ray Odom and his grandson Caleb. PHOTO COURTESY OF PINEVIEW CHEVROLEr

6#iie4, 9ave4,

cu4ute44 6ci'u&, 6?~tn

C o i g
rofeces,-w oer Setampw

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

'Down on the Farm' fair Oct. 5-13

will feature
"Down on the Farm" is the
theme of the 2007 Baker County
Fair which opens Friday, Octo-
ber 5 and runs through Saturday,
October 13.
Fair Association president.
Cathy Rhoden remembers work-
ing on her grandfather's farm
during the summer as a child.
To her, it seemed farming kept a
family together.
"Nowadays, if you ask a child
where eggs or milk comes from
they tell you Winn-Dixie," she
says with a chuckle.
Ms. Rhoden hopes Baker
County families will bring their
children to the fair to see where
these products really come from
- hence the fair's theme.
A highlight of this year's fair
will be an antique tractor exhibit
featuring tractors from all over
the country. There will be a trac-
tor pull event to showthat tt these
old workhorses can still hold
their own in the field.
According to Ms. Rhoden,
one major difference this year
will be the absence of the rodeo.
Funds usually allocated for the
rodeo events went toward spon-
soring an illusion and escape
show featuring master illusionist
Kevin Ridgeway and America's
premier female escape artist,
Kristen Johnson. Fair goers can
watch in full view as a bound

her move!
The ever popular Disc-Con-
nected K-9s will be around
again to dazzle kids and grown-
ups alike.
"This act is so popular," says
Ms. Rhoden. "Everybody en-
joys the amazing antics of those
The Great Little Bear Show
showcases the talents of trained
bears and their German Shep-
herd buddies. Jeanette Rix grew

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

Chc i ut.

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Qya(ity and'Dependabihity

Foster's /


contracting, Inc.

W Commercial Residential Remocels
Ncew home now available! Callfor more information
(904) 653-1136 (904) 653-1993 Fax
Licensed & Insured
Specializing in kitchen and bathroom remodels

illusionist, escape artist
and fully submerged Ms. John- up in a family of animal train-
son races the clock to escape ers and takes her bears and dogs
from an underwater torture cell. on the road to county fairs six
Also featured will be ven- months of the year. Watch as her
triloquist Nancy Roth, whose 300-pound friends do tricks and
talents also extend to imperson- give her, well, bear hugs.
ating statues. See if you can spot No fair is complete without
its queen. Baker County's loveli-
est young ladies will again pa-
rade past spectators in dazzling
evening dresses as judges strug-
gle to decide who will wear the
Expect all the usual wonder-
ful agricultural events and dis-
plays, the horticultural displays,
school, community and com-
Smercial exhibits, great games,
rollicking rides and food, food,
See you at the fair!

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 27, 2007 Page 15


School board honors longtime nurse at Westside...
Nurse Charlotte Oden's May 2007 retirement was recognized at the September 17 school board meeting. A nurse at Wes
Elementary since 1995, Ms. Oden was honored by the presence of nurses from other Baker County schools. From left: Marc
Crews, coordinator of school health services, Ms. Oden, Tina Bradley, Aggie Kline and Glenda Register. Also recognized di
the meeting was William Benefield, who was praised for his performance in custodial services. Mr. Benefield was employee
1979 and retired last August.

Can anyone identifystudents in this 1927Sanderson Schoolphoto?

This picture e-mailed from Baker County historian Carl Mobley of Orlando is of a 1927 g
Mobley obtained it from Alex Type, who is researching the Seifert family that lived in
the Sanderson area about that time. He believes the girl at left in the middle row is
Lucy Phillips, but the identities of the others are unknown. If you can help, please get
in touch with Mr. Mobley at http://www.rootsweb.com/~flbaker/photo2.html or call
Dorothy Barnes in Macclenny at 259-6699. The Mobley website features interesting
photos from the era and makes for entertaining browsing.

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

0 75 24 in. x 36 in.
TI04 5 F *2595905/ Fa I664.0

Fill Dirt Top Soil

Septic Tank Sand


1i 904) 289-7000

am 4:30 pm

rade class at the Sanderson School. Mr.

School Lunch
October 1-5
Offered everyday:
S Cold lunch plate, chef salad or
pasta salad w/wheat roll or
crackers and dessert
(when offered)
1% lowfat white milk
1/2% lowfat flavored milk
| Orange juice
Mon., October 1
Breakfast: Pancake and sausage n
a stick, fruit juice.
Lunch: Tasty meatloaf w/home-
made wheat roll or cold hani and
cheese sandwich on whole grain
bun, whipped potatoes w/gra-
vy, steamed yellow squash, fruit
Tues., October 2
Breakfast: Breakfast burrito,
peach slices.
Lunch: Slice of pepperoni pizza
or chunky chicken noodle soup
w/homemade wheat roll, seasoned
mixed vegetables, tossed salad,
chilled fruit choice. Gelatin w/
whipped topping.
Wed., October 3
S Breakfast: Sausage biscuit, fruit
Lunch: Mexican burrito w/salsa
or grilled ham and cheese on whole
grain bread, green beans w/new
potatoes, creamy Cole slaw, chilled
fresh fruit.
side Thurs., October 4
cheta Breakfast: Cereal w/slice ofmulti-
iring grain toast, fruit juice.
in Lunch: Taco salad or chicken
NIGAN nuggets, gold corn, lettuce and
tomato blend, chilled fruit choice,
homemade wheat roll, homemade
Fri., October 5
Breakfast: Grilled cheese sand-
wich, fruit juice.
Lunch: Grilled chicken patty on
whole grain bun or golden corn-
dog, baked french fries, baked
beans, chilled rosy applesauce,
S homemade brownie.

LCCC board meets
The Lake City Community
College District Board of Trust-
ees will meet at 4:00 pm Tues-
day, October 9 at the LCCC
board room.
A complete agenda will be
available prior to the meeting.
For more information, contact
the public information office at
386-754-4248. This meeting is
open to the public.

Press Advertising
Monday 5:00 PM

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C(1as run11ni October 13 November 17
( )rlentation on October 6th
(Clitscs arc..mbeing hcid a t rh 2nd floor of the
T- )cketI Bil lding

6 weekly sessions for only $75
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2 Disco )tr fot Senior Citizens r .,.-. .i. ...L d
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Our nation celelra1ei. September a5 Ialtional Reco,.jer.
month for alcohol and drug addiction. We at BCCS Intend to
help all rhar f~el re:o..er,. is needed in their Il..cs. We are
locate, at 213 East r-lacclenri, .Ave ne blo.".k we-t of the
Lcurt house. We olfer an array, or futistance atuse need
rEirirn.i :from rurpatirent counseling to aftercare proQrams.
We also use a rl1GC2-10 I-mmuno Assia, anal.,:er for drug
detecton Thi, de.jie .s second tc: none rn the detercton
Cof llicit drugs irn the bd', syst-em. We rumbly. ask that if
,Ou or Sorrmeore you know ard love ,s addicted to alcohol
or an, illi.: i drug stop ti/ and see us and let: u heip in the

IW iWo 'syoraoiret

S0Woodlawn Kennels

Quality.f ,:., Care

Private Spacious Indoor/Outdoor Runs
Complete Bath, De-flea & Groom ....... $20-$25
Bath, De-flea & Nails Clip .....:. -$10-$15
Boarding (per actual day) .............. $5-$7
% ^/

Food Lion Annual
Fundraiser for
.Children's Miracle Network
at Food Lion

Saturday, September 29
2:00 pm Benefit Bike Run
S 10single
$20 couple
See management at Food Lion for entry tickets
Free hot dogs, chips and drink for riders.
3:00 pm Free Motorcycle Stunt Show
by Top Gunz
4:00 pm Free Live Concert:
SMI Production & Heartwild Music proudly Present
Nashville Recording Artist
Eric Todd
All Proceeds go to Children's Miracle Network
Hot dogs, chip and drinks
BQ ribs 1/2 slab $6.00
SlabS I 0.00
Raffles and much more!!
' ''**. : "

I ,_ ,

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday September 27, 2007 Page 16



'02 Dodge Dakota
Quad Cab*
Great Truck!
'07 Chevy Uplander
Automatic, V6

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

'93 Mazda 626
Automatic, V6, Leather, Sunroof

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

I i i 1
4K Atoai, Dise


'0 hyle oae


Reg .Cab

'98 Chev Cavalie

4 Dor, AC, Sere


with purchase of select vehicles! with purchase of a vehicle from Pineview Chevrolet!

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


Price includes all applicable rebates Tax, tag, title fees are not included. Customer receives either 0% APR for 60 months 01 GM Rebato Offers cannot be combined,

'01 Chevy ilvead

A IoaV8
'03 CI 1 Chevy TrailblazerHLS

.'99 Tyota Crolla

'06b Chevy SilveradoII

W AutmatiV
zKiliffM nfiff _.

B I B "1^

'04 Ford Ranger Edge
Automatic, V6
'05 Honda Accord EX*
Coupe, Auto, V6, Leather,
'98 Chevy Silverado
Reg. Cab, Sportside, Auto, 4x4
'02 Mercury
Auto, Leather, Sunroof, AWD,

06 Chevy Malibu Chevy-impala~
AUIUlaU, CD, P PL Atomatic CD, V