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UNF UF00024160 UFPKY NEH LSTA



The Baker County press
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00024160/00001
 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: January 6, 2005
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Macclenny (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Baker County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Baker -- Macclenny
Coordinates: 30.283333 x -82.116667 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Apr. 12, 1929.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 39 (Jan. 2, 1931).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000579533
oclc - 33284409
notis - ADA7379
lccn - sn 95047186
System ID: UF00024160:00001

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


13840
YONGE LIBRARY FLA. HISTORY
PO BOX 117007 UNIV. FLA.
GAINESVILLE, FL 32611


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


75 Years of Continuous Publication, Vol. 39 Thursday January 6, 2005 Macclenny, Florida 500


900+





jobs!


Distribution

Center nears

4th birthday

much larger

than predicted

BY JIM McGAULEY
Press Publisher
If you think the employee and
truck trailer parking lots surround-
ing the huge Wal-Mart Distribution
Center east of Macclenny are bulg-.
ing a bit these days, there's a good
reason.
Thanks to a new shipping sys-
tem aimed at getting faster-moving
items onto the retail shelves at the
chain's SuperCenters and Sam's
Clubs, the local warehouse hub has
added another full shift from June-
September last year.
The result? The center now em-
ploys 915 as of early this week.
.That's a jump of more than 300
workers than planned when it open-
ed in the spring of 2001.
It also makes the Baker County
center one of the largest of the 35
warehouses in the United States in
grocery inventory.
"Initially we said we'd need 450
-600 employees, but we've added
a 're-mix' type freight out of here,
and they transferred faster-moving
items like water, paper products
and detergent down here," explains
Bobby Steele, warehouse manager.
"We actually can deliver faster.
because all of our freight is pallet-


Purdhase,


trade are


. sea of traders stand parked on the south sie of the sprawlng million square foot Distribution Center in this view from the front entrance off S 90 In photo below, the
entry gate through which 350 tractor-trailers pass either coming or going each day.


ized; in other warehouses, it's on the floor."
The additional shift was assigned to what they call the "dry warehouse" (canned and
packaged groceries), and to move added perishables (refrigerated and frozen plus pro-
duce) going to Sam's stores, another modification since 2001. Initially they were being
serviced from Atlanta and Winter Haven, a warehouse of similar size where the new
configuration was tested.
The number of stores supplied from Macclenny as of this week is 79, though it
changes from week-to-week. The region goes north to the Carolinas, south to mid-Flor-
ida and wcst to the Florida Panhandle.


Double knife drawL


It didn't take long for Circuit
Judge David Giant of Alachua
County to make his presence felt as
he sentenced an 18-year-old Mac-
clenny man to 10 years in prison
for two knifings and other offenses.
Judge Giant recently replaced
Circuit Judge Peter Sieg on the
Baker County criminal bench as
part of the Eighth Circuit judge ro-
tation.
On January 3, he ordered Bran-
don Wilkerson to spend the next
decade as a guest of the state after
Mr. Wilkerson pled no contest to
aggravated battery, aggravated bat-
tery with a deadly weapon and
grand theft.
Mr. Wilkerson was credited 104
days for time already served.
In May 2003, he tried to inter-
vene in a fight between two other
men on Cow Pen Road. A fourth
man tried to stop him, but Mr. Wil-
kerson sliced him with a knife.
He later went to the home of the
man who'd been fighting, put the
knife to his throat and threatened to
cut him.
Two months later, he got into a
fight with man in the parking lot
outside the Texaco station on Mac-
clenny Ave.
He pulled a knife and slashed
the man's arm, leaving a four-inch
cut;
Mr. Wilkerson has an extensive
criminal record dating back to his
first brush with the law in 1998
when he was 12 years old.


His aunt wrote a letter to the
court seeking mercy, claiming his
father didn't spend time with him
and blaming alcohol and drugs for
his behavior.
"He has a good heart," she
wrote.
In another case, Judge Giant re-

1^ ,.


s ten years

evoked probation for Hans Funk and
sentenced him to 40 months in pris-
on as a youthful offender.
Mr. Funk was given credit for
213 days already served.
He was '18 in July 2003 when he
and another Burger King employee
detonated a home-made acid bomb'


All this means you're seeing more tractor-trailer
rigs driving west through the county on US 90 and
east from the center to Baldwin. Mr. Steele puts the
average number of trailers in and out of Macclenny
at 350 daily on the shipping side going out to
stores either via Wal-Mart trucks or Clarksville Re-
frigerated an average 160.
How does that translate? During a recent pre-
holiday shipping period, about 7.5 million cases in
four weeks. The warehouse receives about the
same number.
Mr. Steele, who has been assigned here since the
site was still a pine forest, said the Macclenny cen-
(Page two please)


inprison
outside the restaurant.
Five members of a Macclenny
family eating outside were stricken
with chest pains and had trouble
breathing after inhaling toxic fumes
from the bomb.
(Page two please)


Unopposed officials sworn in for another 4 years...
A viei of tie audience in the ceremonial courtroom of the county courthouse the evening of January 3 as our constitutional officers
who assumed additional four year terms in office ere sworn in by County Judge Joey Williams (not shown). This view is over the
shoulders of (tronim oreground-2nd from right) Elections Supervisor Nita Crawford and husband Darrell, Clerk of Courts Al Fraser
and wife Charlotte, Ta. Collector Gene Harvey ( ife Lawana hidden), Sheriff Joey Dobsoin (wife Linda and daughter Ashley hidden).
The brief ceremony was followed by the swearing-in of newly elected Property Appraiser Tim Sweat (photo.page five), and later in the
evening, by a mass 5wearing-m of sheriff's department employees (photos in next Heek's edition)..


'Dissidents'

allege that

hiring illegal
BY MICHAEL RINKER
Press Staff
Baker County Council on Aging
officials blame one or more dis-
gruntled employees for circulating
a letter challenging the employ-
ment of Executive Director Tonnie
Blakely and accusing the agency of
improperly diverting money in-
tended for its clients.
The letter claims that Ms. Blake-
ly is ineligible to hold her job be-
cause she'd been a voting member
of the Council's board of directors
prior to assuming her current posi-
tion.
Ms. Blakely said Monday the
bylaw in question had been chang-
ed by the board.
Someone dropped off a copy of
the letter at The Press office Janu-
ary 3, but did not leave his/her
name..
A few weeks earlier, a copy of
the bylaw was forwarded to a Press
staff member, apparently by a dif-
ferent person.
The bylaw lists those people in-
eligible for employment with the
COA, including, "Any person who
serves as a voting member of the
Board of Directors of the BCCOA
or Advisory Board of this Council

(Page two please)


for trad


at $575K
A decade after first expressing
interest in the former health depart-
ment property on South 6th St. in
Macclenny, Philip Procacci of Del-
ray Beach is again the front-runner
to buy the 1.86 acre parcel.
As he did earlier, Mr. Procacci is
offering part cash. pan swap for a
lot behind an office building that
now houses the Y MCA.
At bid opening December 28,
Mr. Procacci's was the sole dffer.
He proposes to pay $380,000 cash
plus the 4.4 acre paved lot apprais-
ed at $195,000, for a total $575,000.
That matches the latest appraisal
on the health department property.
However, the county has been of-
fered as much as $695,000 in deal
that fell through to build a Wal-
green's Drug Store.
An earlier Rite Aid Drug Store
proposal also faltered when that:
chain was bought out and the new
owners decided not to build here.
The price offered by Mr. Procac-_
ci does not appear to be the stum-
'bling block. Instead, Baker County
Commissioners are concerned over
guaranteed access to the lot, which
was used for parking and equip-:
ment storage by Florida Power and
Light when it occupied the major
portion of the nearby building.
A sketch displayed during the
January 4 commission meeting
show s a proposed 50 foot easement.
.from SR 121. Currently, the only
vehicle access is from Macclenny's
narrow Honey Mill Road which
goes to the city's sewer treatment
plant.
The board will act on the bid
award January 18.
In another land use item, the
commission agreed to raise the fee
for.land use change and zoning ap-
plications. Currently $5 per acre,
the fee will go to $200 base appli-
cation fee plus $20 per acre.
That is the same as Clay County,
passed after County Manager Jason
Griffis noted, "Lots of people say
we're like Cla) County )was 20 years
ago, so perhaps we should mirror
them."
Planning and Zoning Director
Cathy Rhoden gave board mem-
bers a chart showing fees charged
in eight nearby counties. Baker
County's was the lowest, and they
ranged up to Bradford County's
$2000 for small scale applications
of ten acres or less, $2400 for large
scale.
Before the meeting, Ms. Rhoden
held the first of what she promises
will be regular workshops prior to
public .hearings. Board members
have complained they know little
about the applications until the
hearings, when they may be faced
with a roomful of opponents.
This workshop concerned nine
land use changes that will be on the
January 18 agenda, with a two page
explanation sheet describing where
the properties are and the reasons
for each requested land use and
zoning change.
Commissioners expressed con-
cern about only two:
Leroy Givens' bid to leave each
of his six children an acre. He owns
6.36 acres on Bennie Givens Court
in north Sanderson, and board
members want to be sure there will
be adequate room for road ease-
ments if needed to give each lot ve-
hicle access.
The one acre lot James Heard
bought from Peggy Lee on CR 229
North. Ms. Lee should not have
sold the parcel, since the land is
zoned for 7.5 acre minimum lots.


L I I, II I III I Ille~---





..


i.s*C-l-iy~;Ns~n~i








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 6, 2005 Page Two



900+ jobs at D.C.


(from page one)
ter found itself taxed last fall by
the surge of demand related to the
hurricanes.
"They damaged a few of the
other warehouses and we had to
take up the slack where we could
\ further south, plus we had the in-
creased business brought on by the
holidays seasons. It's been quite a
year."
He expects the work force to
stay between 900-950 in 2005, and
said the flow of job applications
has been steady, ,though fewer
have warehouse experience.
Wal-Mart still draws heavily
from west Duval County, and to a
lesser extent, Columbia County to
the west to augment the local labor
force. Wal-Mart received a flood
of initial applicants in early 2001
when it geared up for its opening,
blowing the top off the hourly
wage market with starting pay
over $11 an hour and up depend-
ing on experience.
The upward pay scale coupled
with benefits and stock options has
made it the most attractive of the
area's hourly wage markets, and


Steals car,

stashes loot
The sheriff's department arrest-
ed 19-year-old Joseph L. Wynn of
Macclenny for stealing a car from
the Winn-Dixie parking lot on
December 28, then stashing away
several items of personal property
from it at his residence in Trail-
ridge trailer park off US 90.
Footprints at the scene where
the 1993 Mercury wagon was
abandoned along the CSX railroad
tracks near Trailridge led to the
suspect's residence. and when,
police went there to question him
on December 30, Mr. Wynn ran
out a rear door and into the cus-
tody of sheriff's Investigator
Scotty Rhoden.
A pair of shoes inside the sus-
pect's:trailer matched multiple
prints found by the railroad and on
a trail leading to the trailer park,
according to the report prepared
by Deputy Brad Dougherty.
A silver service set and three
CD players that were in the station
wagon were found in a closet at
the suspect's trailer. Mr. Wynn
admitted taking them from the
abandoned car but denied stealing
it from the parking lot.
Owner Cindy Lee McDonald of
Sanderson said she left the vehicle
unlocked with ignition keys inside
when she went shopping that after-
noon, and returned 45 minutes lat-
er to find it gone.


the center is the second largest lo-
cal employer behind the state hos-
pital.
The Distribution Center sits to
the east of Macclenny almost like
a self-contained city, but the Baker
County Development Commission
is still in the hunt for other buyers
of the 251 acres to the north and
south.
Known as Enterprise East, it
drew six prospects during the past
year, according to BCDC Director
Ginger Barber, who has a similar
role with the Baker County Cham-
ber of Commerce. They were main-
ly drawn because of the tract's
proximity to Jacksonville and utili-
ty hookups with the Macclenny
systems.
Ms. Barber said none are cur-
rent, but the development board is
not anxious to sell to other than
what it considers "ideal" business-
es like Wal-Mart non-polluting
good corporate citizens with good
wage scales and benefits.
Ms. Barber is still closely con-
nected to the multi-county Corner-
stone group she had a hand in form-
ing. It screens and shares informa-
tion on industrial and commercial
prospects looking at the Jackson-
ville area on a bi-weekly basis.


'Dissidents' say hiring illeaL..


(from page one)
for 2-12 years after term comple-
tion."
Ms. Blakely was president of
the board.until volunteering to
take over for former executive di-
rector Pansy Ruise, who resigned
in June amid the Council's mount-
ing financial difficulties.
Around that time, the board of
directors noticed that the bylaw
was confusing on its face, accord-
ing to board member Bob Lam-
bright.
It was unclear whether the sen-
tence was intended to read "2/2"
years, which would make more
sense than 2 -12 years.
Mr. Lambright said the board


changed the bylaw to prohibit a
person from simultaneously hold-
ing the position of executive direc-
tor and sitting on the board of di-
rectors.
It's a moot point, however, be-
cause Ms. Blakely is an indepen-
dent contractor, he said. The board
will at some point advertise for a
permanent executive director.
The January 3 letter also alleg-
ed that COA officials funneled pro-
ceeds from food sales at the Coun-
cil's booth at the county fair to its
general account, rather than pay-
ing for a Christmas party and gifts
for seniors.
The letter said COA employees
volunteered to work the booth un-
der the impression the money
would go to the agency's clients.


No beer? Bites him in nose


. A live-in girlfriend faces a sin-
gle count of domestic violence
battery after she allegedly climbed
atop her boyfriend while he lay in
bed and bit him on the nose.
David Walker, 40, said Tonya
R. Jones, 34, became enraged
when he declined to get out of bed
and go to a store to buy her more
beer. Mr. Walker told police later
he had explained to Ms. Jones he


Citizens of Macclenny
Please take notice at the regular meeting of the City
Council on Tuesday, January 11, 2005 at 7:00 o'clock pm
at City Hall, 118 East Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny,
Florida, the City of Macclenny will consider the below
Ordinance for first reading:
A bill to be entitled an ordinance relating
to rezoning; providing for the rezoning of
certain lands in the city of Macclenny;
providing for acceptance of a voluntary
rezoning request from Broken Oak
Development Group, Inc.; providing for
an effective date.
A complete legal description by metes and bounds and the
Ordinance can be obtained from the office of the City Clerk..
Anyone having an interest in the first reading of this Ordinance
is invited to attend the me'etifig "';" :" :r '! ': ) ,:; *'* ',
-.:.t, '


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was out of money.
The incident occurred just be-
fore midnight on December 28 at
the couple's residence off Hid
Dugger Road.
The attack was witnessed by the
boyfriend's 10-year-old son and
other juveniles.
In other arrests, a charge of dis-
orderly intoxication was filed
against Randall A. Warner, 20, of
Glen St. Mary after he was found
staggering in and out of traffic
lanes on US 90 at the Little St.
Mary's River bridge.
Police were called to the area
the evening of January 1, and
noted Mr. Warner was stumbling
in the eastbound.lane, and at one
point darted across the four-lane
road into the path.of a westbound
vehicle that swerved to miss him.

Press Advertising
Deadline
4 pm Monday


Ms. Blakely acknowledged that
any money coming into the finan-
cially troubled agency will be used
to pay past due bills.
"We are implementing cost-cut-
ting measures everywhere."
But she said the Council did hold
a Christmas party for its clients on
December 17 and gave them gifts.
She added, however, there was
no employee party this year.
Ms. Blakely said she knows the
employee who circulated the let-
ter; Mr. Lambright said he believ-
ed it to be a couple of employees.
Both characterized them as
"disgruntled."
Ms. Blakely said the necessary
tightening of the agency's financial
belt has rubbed some the wrong
way.


Ten years...

(from page one)
Mr. Funk and Christopher Johns
were sentenced last March to six
months in jail, 4/2 years probation
and 200 hours of community ser-
vice after pleading no contest to
making, possessing or throwing a
destructive device.
The pair combined muriatic
acid with aluminum in a plastic
container and threw it into a trash
can next to the restaurant. They
said they wanted to see how loud
the explosion would be.
Also on January 3, Eddie Lee
Fields Jr. was sentenced to one
year in jail after pleading no con-
test to aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon.:
He was given credit for 214
days already served.


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MY SIDE OF

THE MATER,


Every now and then, things
happen that force you to reevalu-
ate. For me, the tsunami in South-
east Asia was one of those things.
As a Floridian, I was one of those
people who spent a lot of time last
summer biting my fingernails and
buying bottled water and canned
goods for the battery of hurricanes
lined up like planes in a flight pat-
tern.
As bad as those hurricanes were,
however, particularly in Punta Gor-
da and other communities north of
Tampa, they can't begin to match
the destructiveness of a tsunami,
the Japanese word for tidal wave.
Before this past weekend, I could-
n't comprehend that anything short
of a plague or an asteroid hitting
the planet could cause the kind of
destruction that kills 150,000 peo-
ple.
I thought that only in disaster
movies like The Day After Tomor-
row were there storms that packed
that kind of destruction. That was
then, this is now.
It's hard to comprehend some-
thing that would completely level
the coastal communities of half a
dozen countries without warning.
And it was \x without warning.
A level nine earthquake, off of
Indonesia caused a giant 20-30
foot tidal wave that rolled over
anything that stood in its path for
3000 miles. One of the most inter-
esting graphics showed the map of
the United States superimposed
over the affected area. Had the tsu-
nami started in Boston, it would
have. kept going until it hit Los An-
geles.
That kind of destruction is al-
most Biblical in its scope. The dif-
ference, I suppose, in the death toll
between the tsunami'and the hurri-
canes we endured was that the tsu-
nami was so unexpected. We had
almost a week to prepare and evac-
uate for the hurricanes before the\
hit ius. They had minutes, if even
that.
Survivors talked of seeing what
looked like just a big wave out in
the'ocean moments before it struck.
It vwas a beautiful, calm, sunny day
and the beaches were full of locals
and European tourists who flock to
Asian resorts. As the wave came
closer, only then did the bathers re-
alize it was as tall as a house. By
then it was too late.
Boats at sea and swimmers com-
pletel) disappeared. Coastal build-
ings were flattened. If you weren't
killed b) the force of the Wave, you
S were sucked out to sea.in the rip
tide.
After it was over, people in
coastal India were praying for their
Fishing fleet. There is no fishing
'; fleet. Not a single boat returned.
Hardly a family was left un-
touched in those coastal communi-
ties-of half a dozen'nations. Stories
of heroism and horror abound.
One little British girl saved doz-
ens of people. The 10-year-old had
studied tsunamis in her science
class. She was on the beach with
her family and noticed something


i Press AssociA ,


Award Winning Newspaper

' eekly Newspape.'P "


JAMESC. MCGAULEY
S Publisher/Editor
NEWS EDITOR -NancySzanto
NEWS & SPORTS- Michael Rinlier
COMMENT Cheryl R. Pingel & GeneBarber
ADVERTISING/GRAPHICS
Jessica Prevatt & Laura Harvey
AD SALES/MArKETING Tracy Head
FEATURES & COMMENT- Robert Gerard
BUSINESS MANAGER- arin Thomas
'LASSI FI ED ADS Barbara Blackshear


unusual. All the water on the beach
for about a mile suddenly disap-
peared.
'Before it hits, a tsunami sucks
all the water together in one place,
like the balling of a fist before a
punch. She remembered that from
class. Instead of walking out to-
wards the sea to pick up shells and
coral left exposed by the sudden
disappearance of the water, she
started yelling, "Tsunami" at the
top of her lungs.
When the tourists didn't under-
stand what she meant, she changed
it to tidal wave. By then, a big
wave could be seen in the distance.
The people around her fled and
were saved. Those who didn't lis-
ten disappeared out to sea.
What can we learn from this
disaster? Lots. For one, next time
kids wonder why they should learn
seemingly. "useless" information,
sometimes that information saves
lives.
Also, as bad as we have it some-
times when Florida seems to have
a big bullseye painted on it, it could
be much worse. Our sophisticated
technology doesn't always fail us
like it did the Southeast Asians.
We are able to plan and stock sup-
plies and evacuate. Then, when it
doesn't hit us, we have the luxury
of griping about all the precautions
we took coming to nil.
Even more than that, though,
something like this disaster allows
us to take stock in our lives. We've
always heard that we never know
when our number might be up. But
as.many times as we hear it, it
doesn't always sink in.
We live as if we are immortal.
This is particularly true of young
people. When you are my age and
reach the crest of life's hill, it's
easier to see what's on the other
side and it isn't pretty.,,- ., .
As a young person, it sometimes
takes something like this to open
your eyes and make you notice it
might be time to realize that life's
simple little moments are the most
important. What's really important
is the people you love who at any
moment might be swept away.
Could it happen here? Sure. An
earthquake a thousand miles out in
the central Atlantic-and coastal cit-
ies like Charleston, Savannah, Jack-
sonville and all of South Florida
Share targets. Sure the chances of
that are remote, but that's also
what they thought in Indonesia, Sri
Lanka, India, Bangladesh and So-
malia seconds before it hit.
You.never know. You just have
to live life to its richest.
r


suifgestonsT

,* ,

story ideas

As simple as an e-mail.....
If you have any information you think we need
to know, send it to:
jamesmcgauley@nefcom.net.
THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
IN S-u ith f- Ih it
904-25-2400
..... k__


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 6, 2005 Page Three


A strange disappearance


Tsunami tragedy is

sufficient to cause big

shift in one's priorities


derson had enemies.
Wilkinson, sometimes listed as
Wilkerson, was believed to be a
Baker County product, and Wil-
liams came here from Milton.
A band of men thought to be
Henderson's close friends ambush-
ed the two young men on the Rai-
ford Road south of Macclenny.
Wilkinson was seriously wounded,
and Williams was kidnapped by the
group. When interrogated later, Wil-
kinson and Williams couldn't name
the men, but they stated there were
six of them.
Sheriff Arthur Rowe telephoned
Duval County Sheriff Merritt for


I oh
akL o


assistance in the situation. Al-
though admitting he had made the
call for help to Sheriff Merritt,
Sheriff Rowe later denied there
was enough trouble to warrant out-
side help. He declared the town of
Macclenny was quiet, that Wilkin-
son was probably accidentally
shot, and that the man reported to
have been kidnapped was on the
street Saturday night.
"The sheriff," according to The
Bradford County Telegraph, 18
February, 1922, "denounced what
he termed 'incorrect reports,' said
residents of Macclenny probably
were a little excited Saturday but
reiterated there had been no trou-


* I w

, .Copyrighted Material I

N ..A W Syndicated Content *
Available from Commercial News Providers


^7 :


Collection doesn t


ON THE

RECORD
NANCY SZANTO

County officials are probably
dreaming if they believe curbside
trash collection will eliminate or
even put a dent in the litter prob-
lem.
Macclenny has considerable
debris blowing about despite
twice a week collection, and the
county plans only once a week
pickup.
Baker County Commissioner
Fred Raulerson believes the pri-
mary problem is trash blowing off
pickup trucks on the way to col-
lection sites. That is probably
true- but the drivers could make
sure debris is tightly enclosed in
bags or canisters; they could stop
to recover a bag that topples off.
The fact is, they don't do ei-
ther. So the garbage at the end of
the driveway is likely to be equal-
ly unsecured.. And if the home-
owner happens to miss the weekly
pickup, the bags and cans will
likely sit until the next, scheduled
time.
Well, what's not strewn about
by animals and wind will be right
there.
That is not to say the door-to-
door idea is bad-as long as it pays
for itself in either regular monthly
user fees or as an increased spe-
cial assessment. It may cut the


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
USPS 040-280


Post Office Box 598 104 South 5th St.
Macclenny, FL 32063
ent)I)r (904) 259-2400
email: bcpress@nefcom.net ** www.bakeicountypress.com
This newspaper is printed on recycled paper.
The Baker County Press is published each Thursday by Baker County Press, Inc. Periodicals postage
paid under permit issued April 12, 1929 at the post office in Macclenny, Florida.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
$20.00 a year inside Baker County; $25.00 a year outside Baker County; deduct $1.00 for persons
6 ij'i i s, -,' oij, tr IT'riar r periC.'Irir l .rI S3,livt i~ cOui.idj 8saer County, and college stu-
,jri, .inern.lxrg si,c:nr ar. ii.ing oui.1-1 BEjar C:unri F',STI,ASTiR. send address changes to
The Baker County Press, P.O. Box 598, Macclenny, FL. 32063. Changes, of address should be sent
to the above address.
All news and advertising must be submitted to the newspaper office prior to 4:00 p.m. on the
Monday prior to publication, unless otherwise noted or arranged. Material received after this time
will not be guaranteed for publication. It is requested that all news items be typed and double
spaced to insure accuracy in print. Letters to the editor are welcome, but must contain the signature
of the author and a telephone number-where the author may be contacted. Letters must reflect opin-
ions and statements on issues of current interest to the general public,.The newspaper reserves the
right to reject any material which in the newspaper's judgement does not meet standards of publica-
tion.


amount of stuff dumped in the
woods if, as Commission Chair-
r mrn Julie Combs said, "You nev-
er have to go beyond the end of
your driveway to take out the
garbage."
Currently, onlycounty resi-
dents willing to pay one of two
commercial haulers have that ser-
vice. The commission would like
to learn how many customers the
two companies already have.
Both are apparently making a
profit at their current fee scale,
which Clerk of Courts Al Fraser
advised is $11 per month, or they
would have folded.
If the county made collection
mandatory, the companies would
benefit two ways: more cus-
tomers, and collecting at every
house on a route instead of pass-
ing by many of them. The trucks
use the same amount of gas to
serve one home at the end of a
street as to collect at every one.
Another good idea is for the
county to collect the fees, prefer-
ably annually as part of the spe-
cial assessment. That frees the


ALCOHOLICS

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










ADVAfNTAGE TAX SERVICE
Serving Northeast Florida
for 13 years
Now offering Direct Funds
Visa Card for income tax
refunds in addition to all other
refund methods.
Visit one of our two locations.
265 SW Main Blvd.
Lake City, FL 32025
386-755-4298
1191 S. Sixth St.
Macclenny, FL 32063
904-259-8322


litter


companies of sending monthly
bills. It: alsoeliminates the dilem-
ma of whether the company could
quit service for non-payment of
service mandated by the county.
The owners of both companies
were interested last year in split-
ting the county into two franchis-
es, with each taking approximate-
ly half. No one seems to know
why discussion fizzled on that
idea last February, except that
commissioners were not excited
about locking in five to ten year
contracts with the two companies.
It's worth revisiting-as long as
no one expects a miracle of pris-
tine litter-free roadways.


BY GENE BARBER
Press Columnist
Baker County has had its share
of tragedies and mysteries. One of
those mysteries hit the county in
February of 1922. T. R. Hender-
son, a wealthy local naval stores
producer, disappeared.
Friends of Mr. Henderson sus-
pected the team of Jake Wilkinson
and Bill Williams, 18 and 22 years
of age respectively, as having done
the deed. They were believed to be
in the hire of Henderson's ene-
mies, not named in newspaper and
oral history accounts, nor has this
columnist learned why Mr. Hen-


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11-iteewi. Awet.ea'?ioe# l/. 7i


on //42fday. (,krnca/? 1, 2005

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32 V9' 51.4. Rwee1


e/~ac/~l/n~y &4.3206-3'

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pjoi t:O~JnjrN~ir


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Manufacturer's Warranties up to a LIFETIME!
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.(904)779-5786

S 1-800-662-8897 BM
8' Toll Free


ble and that he expected none."
Sheriff Rowe might not have
been quite correct in his assess-
ment of the situation.
Also from The Bradford County
Telegraph, same date: "State
troops asked for by Baker County
Sheriff...One resident of Macclen-
ny telephoned here shortly after
noon yesterday that "hell will break
loose here tonight" and added that
he was preparing to move his wife
and children to a place of safety.
"As a result of the reports, mem-
bers of local units of the Florida
National Guard had instructions
last night to be where their compa-
ny commanders could reach them
quickly if Governor Hardee order-
ed the troops mobilized."
That night, men on horseback
rode into Macclenny and began
making themselves heard with re-
volver and shotgun fire. Oral his-
tory gave the surnames of some of
the protesters as Dowling and Tay-
lor, but neglected to mention which
side the men were on.
Nebulous and contradictory oral
history allows that Henderson
dropped from sight the night after.
an unfriendly poker game in Jess
Rhoden's grocery, housed in a
building that stood at or near the
present 110 S. Fifth Street. The
store was later suspected to be a
victim of arson.
It was said Mr. Henderson
"made -a killing" at the table and
decided to leave while he was
ahead. Others at the table protested
they should have an opportunity to
win back some of their losses.
Henderson was reported to have
said, "Boys, that's what gambling'
is about; somebody winning' and
somebody losin."'
Bitterness and envy that had
been shallowly buried among some
at the table burst forth.
Tom Smith, one of the few
town black men permitted to be
privy to the after-hours gambling
often held in Rhoden's store, was
present at the game in discussion.
Outside the law, Henderson's cro-
nies and employees grilled Mr.
Smith at length. He remained firm
that he knew nothing of the inci-
dent.
Henderson's son Hub later dis-
appeared also. His son Frederick
found him in Texas several years
later and never indicated that the
father and son disappearances
were related. '
The Saint Marys River was
searched for several days for Hen-
derson's body. Some told your col-
umnist that his Model T was found,
but there was no body inside.
When the Jess Rhoden store
burned, some swore they saw, un-
der the charred floorboards, the re-
mains of a skeleton, supposedly
sniffed out by a dog. Some held
the dog was Mr. Henderson's pet.
This was another of the Baker
County mysteries that engendered
many a tale, not all in agreement
with one another.














THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 6, 2005 Page Four


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COUNTRY FEDERAL


CREDIT UNION

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Macclenny 259-6702
US Hwy. 90 West
Glen St. Mary 259%-6702
100 S. Lima Street
Baldwin 266-1041
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HOME EQUITY LOAN ll


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Burglary

truck theft

laid to teen
A 16-year-old Macclenny male
deemed "too drunk to question"
after he wrecked a stolen truck on
December 30 now faces multiple
charges including burglary of a
north city residence.
The youth, along with David D.
Woolf, 20, of St. George, Ga. is
charged with breaking into the Ivy
St. residence of Karen Woolf.
They allegedly took electronic
sports games and a player valued.
at nearly $600, items later recov-
ered when the younger suspect
was injured in a truck accident.
That vehicle, a 2000 Chevrolet,
belongs to Roxanne Bell and was
taken from her residence off Mil-
tondale Road in the early morning
hours of December 30.
The youth was apparently at the
residence that morning with the
victim's son, 19-year-old Joshua
D. Bell, who told police he was
unaware until later that his moth-
er's truck was involved in an acci-
dent on George Hodges Road.
The son knew the juvenile had
left with the truck about 3:00 am,
but added he was "pretty wasted"
and passed out.
The youth and Woolf suspect
entered the Ivy St. residence using
a screwdriver after failing to get in
a rear window, according to Mr.
Bell, who was present along with
another witness, 20-year-old Misty
Weed of Macclenny.
Mr. Bell signed a witness state-
ment but Ms. Weed declined be-
cause she said she is Mr. Woolf's
girlfriend.
The pair is charged with grand
theft, burglary and criminal mis-
chief; the 16-year-old with grand
theft auto for stealing the wrecked
pickup.


Fireworks buyers mob local outlet...
Stressed-out revelers were anxious to "get rid of 2004," in the words of Sue Hutchinson,
manager of Phantom Fireworks in Macclenny, and that translated into a bonus week last
week at the area's only outlet at 1-10 and SR 228 south of Macclenny. In this photo taken
New Years Eve day, customers stand in line waiting to check out. Thursday and Friday were
the busiest days in the post-Christmas rush, which while busy is still but a tenth of the busi-
ness that the Phantom store does each July Fourth. The greatest number of customers come
from the Jacksonville area, and from the west they drive from as far as Tallahassee. Others
come south from Georgia, where fireworks are banned. "We had a very, very upbeat sea,
son," said Ms. Hutchinson. "People seemed happy to get rid of 2004 with the hurricanes
and other stress. It was good for us. Ploro BY RUSTY HAYES


Back in jail for the same offenses


Two persons arrested over the
Christmas holiday were released
from county jail in time to be re-
arrested for committing the same
offenses New Years week.
Kimberly C. Crews, 37, of Mac-
clenny was back in custody the
evening of January 1 after she
cursed and resisted a county
deputy who had confronted her at
the Country Club Lounge in south
Macclenny.
Deputy Ben Anderson said Ms.
Crews was belligerent and cursed
him when he stepped onto the
property about 10:20. She pulled
her hands free of cuffs after placed
in the back seat of a patrol car, and
had to be forcibly re-cuffed and
placed back inside.
The week before on Christmas
Day, Ms. Crews ended up charged
with several felonies for allegedly
pushing and kicking three officers
at Mac's Liquors in downtown


Macclenny.
The officers subdued her first
With pepper spray and then with a
jolt from a TASER gun.
In a second case, John S. Bi-
jeaux, 29, also of Macclenny, was
back in jail charged with shoplift-
ing, this time at the Food Lion gro-
cery.
Store personnel confronted the
suspect December 30 as he left
with an undetermined amount in
over-the-counter health items,
mostly cough and sore throat
lozenges.
Mr. Bijeaux surrendered to
police after fleeing to a parked
vehicle in the nearby lot occupied
by his 27-year-old wife Amanda.
The week before, the same sus-
pect admitted to officers the theft
of several hundred dollars in mer-
chandise including jackets and a
CD player from the Macclenny
Wal-Mart.


Will replace 2

fences struck

by his truck
The driver of a truck that dam-
aged two fences along Westside
and Madison Sts. in Glen St. Mary
agreed to repair them, but still
faces charges of reckless driving
and criminal mischief.
Witnesses directed police the
evening of December 28 to the
residence of Brett H. Sapp, 28,
whose 1994 Chevrolet truck bore
signs of damage on the passenger
side.
Police had received reports of
the vehicle speeding up and down
area roads, and later were notified
by two landowners near the' inter-
section of the roads that both a
wire and chain link fence had been
damaged.


8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Every Tuesday & Thursday.


American Enterprise
Bank





Loan Production Office

692 W. Macclenny Ave.
Macclenny, Florida

Mn 259-6003


Angela Chancey, Director
Nabonal Board Certified Speech Language Pathologist


9 Day Oi^^


To register Call 259.7707 "
*Small teacher to student ratio (11:1)
*Licensed Member of ACSI
*Links to Literacy Curriculum
*Promoting academic readiness skills


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


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


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


Dr. Edsel M. Bone Directions from 1-10: Take Exit 48 N. Go 1.3 miles
Senior Pastor North on Hwy. 121 See steeple on left
SBroadcast Live on WJXR 92.1 FM each Sunday Morning @ 11:00 am


i ... Custom Exhaust Flowmaster, Turbo, Glaspas I

WELDING & EXHAUSTCALL TODAY FOR THE BEST PRICE 259-1393
WELDING EXHAUST 145 E. Macclenny Ave., Macclenny


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S .. Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Provic


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MDO is not a daycare program.
We are a center designed to teach ages 3-5 yrs. old two days a week.
23 West Macclenny Ave. Suite 14/Located behind WJXR in the Midtowne Center.
inodpcil 0429.07, r90.38331wwIpcI e


\i I


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New appraisers election official...
Baker County Elections Supervisor Nita Crawford (right) presents Tim Sweat with a cer-
tificate attesting to his election in November as the new property appraiser. The presenta-
tion took place minutes after Mr Sweat was sworn in the evening ofJanuary 3. Also in photo
(from left) are his mother Judie, wife Tammy and children Ridge and Corley.


Inspecor cites county for lack of

segregated juvenile cell at the jail


Cats in freezer
The sheriff's department has
few leads to go on in the death of
three cats that were apparently
placed in a deep freeze during the
early morning hours of New Years
Eve.
The animals were found dead
that afternoon in a freezer at the
residence of Sue Aldridge and
Michael Rhue on US 90 in 01-
ustee. The cats belonged to their
neighbors, Willie and Linda Per-
due.
Deputy Tracie Benton said it
appeared the cats had been placed
in the freezer, and Ms. Aldridge
said she was certain the freezer
door was closed earlier. She made
the discovery when she opened it
about 5:30 to get food for supper.
Ms. Aldridge and Mr. Rhue said
their dogs barked about 1:00 that
morning, but they had seen noth-
ing unusual.


Kids see crack buy
A Macclenny mother of two
filed a criminal complaint New
Years Day alleging her live-in
boyfriend had her two children in
the car with him when he drove to
Sanderson to purchase crack co-
caine.
The 37-year-old mother told the
sheriff's department her children
recounted going to the house of a
black male where the 33-year-old
boyfriend purchased the crack.
He then smoked the "40 rock"
in the vehicle at a nearby location.
The complainant's son is 14, the
daughter 10.
The mother urged police to
investigate the incident without
signed complaints from the chil-
dren because she feared for their
safety.
Deputy James Nickles noted
that he made the Department of
Children and Families aware of
the complaint.


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 6, 2005 Page Five


Or REPAIR


eneal Car& Truck Repair
* Rebuild Engines
General Maintenance
Foreign & Domestic Vehicles
S Rearend Ring & Pinion Setup
Rebuild & Service Transmissions
959 W. Maccenny Ave.
259-2054


The Baker County Detention
Center has inadequate facilities to
properly house juvenile offenders
awaiting trial as adults, according
to a recent inspection of the jail.
Under the Florida Model Jail
Standards, juveniles must be sep-
arated from adult inmates to pre-
vent them from having regular
contact with the adults.
In addition, jail officials must
observe juveniles every 15 min-
utes and document the checks.
Lt. Diane Johnson, a certified
inspector x\i;h the Columbia
County Sheriff's Office. found ju-
veniles housed in the same pods
as adults 3J.:g her December 9
inspection.
In his response, Chief John
Finley noted that when the jail
was originally built there was no
provision for juvenile facilities.
Instead, he uses a cell in the
trustee dorm.
Sheriff Joey Dobson's plans for
a new jail, which he has been
pushing for some time now, in-
clude space for juveniles.
In a somewhat optimistic note,
Chief Finley said the plans have
been drawn and "we are awaiting
county funds to begin."
What they also are awaiting is
a p..tcL to build it L...


The juvenile segregation issue
is classified as a "notable viola-
tion" in Lt. Johnson's inspection
report.
However, she found no "seri-
ous violations." Nor did she find
any last year. She found two other
notable violations:
Visitation rules are posted on-
ly in view of visitors; they also
must be posted so that inmates
can see them.
Jail officials should develop a
form to provide written reasons
why they denied correspondence
to an inmate.
Both of last year's notable vio-
lations were corrected.
The annual inspection, which
checks more than 200 criteria, in-
cludes interviews with the jail ad-
ministrator, a physical inspection
of the facility, a check of required
inspections such as fire safety,,
and reviews of task logs, the poli-
cies and procedures manual and
inmate records.

Speak Up for a Child
and Make a Difference
Become a
Guardian-ad-Litem
i ...... ()( ) 9tio-6237


I would like to think the following for their help and support with the
Christmas-4-Kids Program. Because of these businesses and origina-
tions, we were able to bring a smile to 158 children within our county
Christmas morning. Without their support and all the others who give
gifts and donations, we would not be able to provide Christmas for so
many needy families.


Don't wait to help your child get a better report
card. Call now and schedule a Skills Assessment.


$50 OFF
SYLVAN SKILLS ASSESSMENTS

757-2220
NORTH JAX AVONDALE
ORANGE PARK
Exp. 1-31-05. Not valid with other offers. BCP105
...............


SYLVAN
.LEARNING CENTER'


www.educate.com


REAINGMAH WITIG TUD SILLSic
SAV" PEPIFAT PREI ALGEBA GOE


Macclenny Moose Lodge
Phantom Fireworks
Wal-Mart Store
Wal-Mart D.C.
Baker Vision Care
Dr. Gary Dopson
Wells Insurance Agency
Earthworks
Fraser Funeral Home
Tregoning Ind.
Combs Builders


Preferred Choice Realty
Karen McCollum
United Racing Supplies
The Baker County Press
WJXR Radio Station
Pineview Chevrolet
Pier Six
Bennett's Feed
Southeastern Services
Mercantile Bank
Baker County Fair


Don and Glenda Scallon
Office Mart
Southern Charm
Clarksville T'ucking
Macclenny Firefighters
City of Macclenny
Route Hoggs
Josh Johnson
Jessica Johnson
Kristin Mathis


Most of all to Eva Mathis for the time and love she puts into the pro-
grams every year to make sure that the truly needy children of our county
have a Merry Christmas.
Thank you, Buddy Dugger, Fire Chief, Macclenny Fire Department


~GI~~7~Eii9ik BI~Y~H IIDI~;~~s'?':~' ':EI


Is your water misbehaving?


If so, call us...


4 ,A


i The power to control diabetes is in your hands.
We'll show you how to take control

K and live well with diabetes.


Diabetes self-management classes will be held at the

Baker County Health Department on Thursdays from

January 6th to January 27th from 5:00 7:00 pm.


Topics will include diabetes overview, diet,

what to do about high and low blood sugar, medications,

monitoring, exercise, foot, skin and dental care and more!


There is no cost to participants. Product samples, door prizes,

childcare and a cholesterol and blood sugar test are included.


I' "f To register,

S4r please
I call
259-6291,
j ext. 2248


\l'i, kbig 7~f i rn d Ct el/ess.s
FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF.


HEAT i
-lakltr CoLint Health Department
.180 West .owder Street
Nlacclerny, FL. 32063
wwvw.btkercountyhealth .org'


Water Softeners



h Iron Filters



h Sulfur Filters



h Reverse Osmosis Units

We will bring the Water Wagon to your house & fix it!
For more information about products and services
see our ad in the Macclenny phone book on page 96.

Our Water Conditioning Units Will Bring Quality Water Into Your Home!


904.608.5669 or 904.613*1898


I. ? .


ly4"


-"' 1 .** ^.11 '*** .1


\LC~~

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-'------~" -1 -r~~r13,-


--N~r"rC---CI








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 6, 2005 Page Six


S$4.50 for 15 words? What a Deal!

Fires AK47 after argument The Baker County Press


An argument the morning of
New Years Eve that began with
allegations of a boyfriend cheating
on his live-in girlfriend ended with
the arrest of the former for threats
and discharging an AK-47 auto-
matic rifle outside their residence.
Deputy Charles Goldsmith said
he threatened to fire a TASER stun
gun at Bobby D. Dressel, 27, to
get him to surrender in a wooded
area not far from his residence off
Brent Lane in south Macclenny.
Police were called after Cynthia
L. Below, 28, said Mr. Dressel
loaded the rifle and went outside,
threatening her and firing it into
the air. The couple argued about
11:30 after Ms. Below made the
allegation of infidelity.
Mr. Dressel fled into a nearby
wooded area off Willis Hodges
Road, and was spotted by the re-
sponding deputy, who cut off his
escape. The accused said he stash-
ed the rifle in pine straw but it was
never found.
He was booked for aggravated
assault with a deadly weapon,
improper display and discharge of
a firearm and resisting police.
Both Ms. Below and witness
Malcolm Johns, 44, of Baxter re-
fused to sign statements about the
incident, and the complaint will be
submitted to the state attorney's


Says ex-spouse

abused daughter

A complaint was filed with the
Baker County Sheriff's Office
December 27 by a Glen St. Mary
woman who alleges her daughter
was subjected to at least two inci-
dents of sex abuse while staying
with her father over the Christmas
holidays.
The 26-year-old mother said
another daughter witnessed one of
the acts.
Named in the complaint are the
estranged father, 28, and his father,
no age available, both of whom
live in Lake City. The complainant
told Deputy Sgt. Jimmy Nickles
that the older man has a history\ of
child abuse in Columbia County,
and authoriti- there \erc tio b'
contacted about the case.
Based on statements to her by
the daughters, the father engaged
in at least two separate sex acts
with the 8-year-old, and the grand-
father solicited her to pose for a
"web cam" and enticed her to fon-
dle him.


office for disposition.
In another case the same day,
Tracie R. Johns, 29, of Glen St.
Mary is charged with battery for
an alleged attack on Sandra Glenn,
33, a neighbor who told police she
was dropping off mail at- the resi-
dence of an ex-boyfriend.
Ms. Johns is the current girl-
friend of the occupant of the house
off Bob White Road, and struck
Ms. Glenn when she came on the
property about 5:00 pm.


Dies in wreck

near Baldwin
Local police, fire and rescue
personnel assisted at the scene of a
fatal one vehicle accident on US
90 just west of Baldwin in the ear-
ly morning hours of December 29.
Dead at the scene just west of
the Nassau-Duval county line was
Eugene D. Church, Jr., 27, of west
Jacksonville. Minutes before the
1:11 am accident, he had ended a
shift at the Wal-Mart Distribution
Center east of Macclenny.
Cpl. C. Hall of the Florida High-
way Patrol said Mr. Church's 2005
Honda landed upside down in a
water-filled ditch after it slid off
the eastbound lane and plowed
through the ditch before striking a
tree. The driver was wearing a seat
belt.
According to one of the officers
at the scene, several co-workers
from Wal-Mart were behind the
Honda heading toward Baldwin
and witnessed the accident.
Cpl. Hall did not estimate the
Honda's speed when it left the
two-lane roadway.


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Are gou ready for Kindergarten?

You are invited to attend the
Readiness to Learn Program to help get you and
your child ready for Kindergarten!
January 10, February 7,
March 14 and April 12
from 6:00 to 7:00 pm
Call Mrs. Miller at Westside Elementary at
25-2216 to register for rhe four sessions


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

Notice is hereby given that the proposed ordinances whose titles hereinafter appear will be brought before the Baker County Board of
Commissioners on Tuesday, January 18, 2005 at 5:01 p.m. The meeting will be held at the Baker County Administration Building, 55 North
Third Street, Macclenny, Florida, 32063. A copy of said ordinances may be inspected by any member of the public in the Commissioners' office,
address stated above. On the date above-mentioned, all interested parties may appear and be heard with respect to this proposed ordinance which
is titled as follows:

ORDINANCE NO. 2005-01
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 91-1, AS AMENDED, REGARDING THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP OF
THE ADOPTED COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, WITH RESPECT TO A PARCEL OF LAND, BEING APPROXIMATELY 1.76 ACRES IN SIZE, RELATING TO THE SMALL
SCALE DEVELOPMENT AMENDMENT PROCEDURES ESTABLISHED IN SECTIONS 163.3161 THROUGH 163.3215, FLORIDA STATUTES, PURSUANT TO AN
APPLICATION SUBMITTED BY BOYNTON LEE CROCKETT; PROVIDING FOR A CHANGE IN LAND USE CLASSIFICATION FROM RESIDENTIAL ZONE D TO
RESIDENTIAL ZONE E; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE NO. 2005-02
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, REZONING 1.76 ACRES OF REAL PROPERTY OWNED BY BOYNTON CROCKETT FROM RCMH 1 TO
RC .25; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE NO. 2005-03
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 91-1, AS AMENDED, REGARDING THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP OF
THE ADOPTED COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, WITH RESPECT TO A PARCEL OF LAND, BEING APPROXIMATELY 6.36 ACRES IN SIZE, RELATING TO THE SMALL
SCALE DEVELOPMENT AMENDMENT PROCEDURES ESTABLISHED IN SECTIONS 163.3161 THROUGH 163.3215, FLORIDA STATUTES, PURSUANT TO AN
APPLICATION SUBMITTED BY LEROY GIVENS; PROVIDING FORA CHANGE IN LAND USE CLASSIFICATION FROM AGRICULTURE ZONE B TO RESIDENTIAL
ZONED; PROVIDING SEVERABILITYAND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE NO. 2005-04
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, REZONING 6.36 ACRES OF REAL PROPERTY OWNED BY LEROY GIVENS FROM AG 7.5 TO RCMH 1;
PROVIDING SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE NO. 2005-05
'AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 91-1, AS AMENDED, REGARDING THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP OF
THE ADOPTED COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, WITH RESPECT TO A PARCEL OF LAND, BEING APPROXIMATELY .50 ACRE IN SIZE,.RELATING TO THE SMALL
SCALE DEVELOPMENT AMENDMENT PROCEDURES ESTABLISHED IN SECTIONS 163.3161 THROUGH 163.3215, FLORIDA STATUTES, PURSUANT TO AN
APPLICATION SUBMITTED BY BONNIE CRUMB-JANKOWSKI; PROVIDING FOR A CHANGE IN LAND USE CLASSIFICATION FROM RESIDENTIAL ZONE D TO
COMMERCIAL; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE NO. 2005-06
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, REZONING .50 ACRE OF REAL PROPERTY OWNED BY BONNIE CRUMB-JANKOWSKI FROM RCMH
.50 TO COMMERCIAL GENERAL; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE NO. 2005-07
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER. FLORIDA, AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 91- AS AMENDED. REGARDING THE FUTURE LAND USE LMAP OF
THE,\DOPP FD COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, \I ITH RESPECT TOA PARCEL OF LAND, BEING APPRONXI A TELY I ACRE IN SIZE, RELATING TO THE SMALL SCALE
DEVELOPMENT AMENDMENT PROCEDURES ESTABLISHED IN SECTIONS 163.3161 THROUGH 163.3215, FLORIDA STATUTES, PURSUANT TO AN APPLICA-
TION SUBMITTED BY JAMES HEARD; PROVIDING FOR A CHANGE IN LAND USE CLASSIFICATION FROM AGRICULTURAL ZONE B TO RESIDENTIAL ZONE
D; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE NO. 2005-08
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, REZONING 1 ACRE OF REAL PROPERTY OWNED BY JAMES HEARD FROM AG 7.5 TO RCMH 1; PRO-
VIDING SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE NO. 2005-09
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 91-1, AS AMENDED, REGARDING THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP OF
THE ADOPTED COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, WITH RESPECT TO A PARCEL OF LAND, BEING APPROXIMATELY 7.99 ACRES IN SIZE, RELATING TO THE SMALL
SCALE DEVELOPMENT AMENDMENT PROCEDURES ESTABLISHED IN SECTIONS 163.3161 THROUGH 163.3215, FLORIDA STATUTES, PURSUANT TO AN
APPLICATION SUBMITTED BY CHARLES EDWARD BARBER, JR, CHERRY ELLEN BARBER, STACEY R. BARBER AND MARGARET M. BARBER; PROVIDING
FOR A CHANGE IN LAND USE CLASSIFICATION FROM RESIDENTIAL ZONE D TO COMMERCIAL; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE NO. 2005-10
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, REZONING 7.99 ACRES OF REAL PROPERTY OWNED BY CHARLES EDWARD BARBER, JR, CHERRY
ELLEN BARBER, STACEY R. BARBER AND MARGARET M. BARBER FROM RC 1 TO COMMERCIAL HIGHWAY; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFEC-
TIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE NO. 2005-11
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 91-1, AS AMENDED, REGARDING THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP OF
THE ADOPTED COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, WITH RESPECT TO A PARCEL OF LAND, BEING APPROXIMATELY 3.51 ACRES IN SIZE, RELATING TO TIfE SMALL
SCALE DEVELOPMENT AMENDMENT PROCEDURES ESTABLISHED IN SECTIONS 163.3161 THROUGH 163.3215, FLORIDA STATUTES. PURSUANT TO AN
APPLICATION SUBMITTED BY ELLIS JOHNSON; PROVIDING FOR A CHANGE IN LAND USE CLASSIFICATION FROM RESIDENTIAL ZONE D TO COMMER-
CIAL; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE NO. 2005-12
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, REZONING 3.51 ACRES OF REAL PROPERTY OWNED BY ELLIS JOHNSON FROM RC 1 TO COM-
MERCIAL HIGHWAY; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE NO. 2005-13
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 91-1, AS AMENDED, REGARDING THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP OF
THE ADOPTED COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, WITH RESPECT TO A PARCEL OF LAND, BEING APPROXIMATELY 8.24 ACRES IN SIZE, RELATING TO THE SMALL
SCALE DEVELOPMENT AMENDMENT PROCEDURES ESTABLISHED IN SECTIONS 163.3161 THROUGH 163.3215, FLORIDA STATUTES, PURSUANT TO AN
APPI. IC.\T ION SUBMITTED.BY BERNICE CANADAY AND MILLEDGE A. CANADAY; PROVIDING FOR A CHANGE IN LAND USE CLASSIFICATION FROM RES-
IDENTIAL ZONE D TO COMMERCIAL; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE NO. 2005-14
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, REZONING 8.24 ACRES OF REAL PROPERTY OWNED BY BERNICE CANADAY AND MILLEDGE A.
CANADAY FROM RC 1 TO COMMERCIAL HIGHWAY; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE NO. 2005-15
AN ORDIN.1NCL OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 91-1, AS AMENDED, REGARDING THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP OF
THE ADOPTED COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, WITH RESPECT TO A PARCEL OF LAND, BEING APPROXIMATELY 3.0 ACRES IN SIZE, RELATING TO THE SMALL
SCALE DEVELOPMENT AMENDMENT PROCEDURES ESTABLISHED, IN SECTIONS 163.3161 THROUGH 163.3215, FLORIDA STATUTES, PURSUANT TO AN
APPLICATION SUBMITTED BY JAMES YARBOROUGH FOR JOYCE PROCACCI; PROVIDING FOR A CHANGE IN LAND USE CLASSIFICATION FROM AGRI-
CULTURAL ZONE B TO CO MM LRCI L, PROVIDING SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE NO. 2005-16
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, REZONING 3.0 ACRES OF REAL PROPERTY OWNED BY JOYCE PROCACCI FROM AG 7.5 TO COM-
MIERCI VL. HlIGHW- : PROVIDING SEVERABILITYAND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE NO. 2005-17
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 91-1, AS AMENDED, REGARDING THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP OF
THI AD.\DOPTED C A1MPREHEN SI\E PLAN, WITH RESPECT TO A PARCEL OF LAND, BEING APPROXIMATELY 6.16 ACRES IN SIZE, RELATING TO THE SMALL
SCALL DEVELOPMENT .lMElNDMENT PROCEDURES ESTABLISHED IN SECTIONS 163.3161 THROUGH 163.3215, FLORIDA STATUTES, PURSUANT TO AN
APPLICATION SUBMITTED BY AUZZIE JOHNS; PROVIDING FOR A CHANGE IN LAND USE CLASSIFICATION FROM INDUSTRIAL TO RESIDENTIAL ZONE D
1; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE NO. 2005-18
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, REZONING 6.16 ACRES OF REAL PROPERTY OWNED BY AUZZIE JOHNS FROM INDUSTRIAL TO
RCMH 1. PROVII1 ING SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

If any member of the public desires to appeal any decision made in this public hearing, he will need a record of the proceedings and for that
purpose he may need to ensure that he transcribe a verbatim record of the proceedings, which record would include testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is to be raised. According to the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons neeJdi: a sp ecial accommodation or an inter-
preter to pairtiipatc in this proceeding should contact the Planning Department at (9r4) 259-3354 at least 48 hours prior to the hearing.

L._____


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 6, 2005 Page Seven


1W if
. .. ... .... .. = -,
Demarieon Givens pushes the ball upcourt against pressure from Potter's House.


Cats fail in pursuit of sixth straight title


First round loss in First Coast Classic


BY MICHAEL RINKER
Press Sports
After five years of not losing a
game in the Florida First Coast
Classic, the Baker High boys bas-
ketball team lost all three games it
played in this season's tourna-
ment.
The Cats dropped a close game
to Paxon in the first round De-
cember 29, and lost their next two
games by double figures to En-
glewood and Potter's House
Christian Academy.
It was the first time in six years
the Cats didn't win the Classic,
which they host each December.
Crescent City took the champi-
S onship with a 51-50 overtime vic-
tory over Providence, which was
ranked second in the state 2A
poll.
The win partially avenged the
Raiders' loss to Providence in the
fifrt rourndot last year's'Region '.
2-2A playoffs. where they blew
an 11-point lead with four min-
utes to go.
On the way to the Classic title,
the Raiders also defeated First
Coast Christian School, which
was ranked seventh in the state
4A poll.
In the championship game,
Crescent City's Dexter Clark hit
two free throws with 15 seconds
left to give the Raiders the lead
51-50.
He had tied the game in regula-
tion by making one of two free
throws with six seconds left.
After Clark gave his team the
lead in overtime, Providence's
Ryan Kramer missed two free
throws with 1.9 seconds left.
Englewood took third place
with a win over South Aiken, the
South Carolina school coached by
former Wildcat Carlos Hope.
First Coast beat Paxon to take
fifth place.
Potter's House, with its victory
over Baker County, took seventh.
In their first round game, a 53-
51 loss to Paxon, the Cats seemed
to have the game in hand.
With 1:11 left to play, they had
a one-point lead with possession
of the ball, but gave it up on an
unforced turnover.
Paxon followed with a three-
pointer, then two free throws to
take a 53-49 lead.
With 1.4 seconds left, Garret
Milton was fouled as he hit a
bucket to draw the Wildcats to
within 53-51.
He missed the free throw, the
Cats got the rebound, but missed
the follow.
Against Englcv ui'd, the Cats
were outclassed, although they
made a couple of runs that briefly
made it a competitive game.
The Rams, however, rolled to
an easy 61-44 win.
Baker played Potter's House
evenly throughout their game, but
the Lions pulled away in the last
two minutes to win 59-47.
Down by five at the half, the
Cats opened the third quarter with
an 8-0 run.

After Baker called time out,
however, the Lions responded
with a 12-2 run to close out the
quarter.
With 1:51 left in the game, the
Cats were down by four with the


ball, but were called for an offen-
sive foul under the basket.
The Lions hit both free throws,
then held off the Cats the rest of
the way.
Baker played the second half
without Andrew Johnson, who
scored 8 points in the first half,
but took an elbow between the
eyes late in the second quarter.
Johnson, the team's leading
three-point shooter, had scored 30
points in an earlier game.
It was the Cats' second loss to


Potter's House within two weeks.
The loss to Paxon came little
more than three weeks after the
Eagles beat the Cats in the Baker
High gym.
The Wildcats are 2-7 for the
year.
They next play January 6 at
Live Oak. [Their January 4 game
at Ribault ended too late to be in-
cluded in the this week's Press.]
The Cats' next home game is
January 11 against Live Oak.


Demarieon Givens looks to the basket after driving baseline against Englewood.





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I don't know about you, but
I'm about bowl-gamed out. Over
the course of the last two weeks,
I've tried to watch as many as I
could. Most of them have been
lousy. Some have been stirring.
Others have been thought provok-
ing and a few downright enter-
taining.
Here's a few of my opinions
after watching the games:
V Despite my criticism of
Florida's hiring Urban Meyer as
head coach, even a die-hard Semi-
nole like myself is interested in
seeing what is going to happen
next year in Gainesville.
I watched Utah take apart the
Pittsburgh Panthers, who proba-
bly shouldn't have been in the Fi-
esta Bowl anyway. But the way
Utah handled them was em-
barrassing. It was as if Meyer had
discovered some chapter in the
How to Play College Football
book that had gotten kicked under
the coffee table. His formations
and the way he used his quarter-
back was amazing. It looked a lot
like the old triple option with a lot
of caffeine.
Utah's quarterback ran and
threw all over the field. He often
had five wideouts in a pattern. On
almost every play, a wideout
came in motion and he faked a
handoff to him.
It may take a few years for the
rest of the SEC to come up to
speed 'on this. Remember Steve
Spurrier's Fun and Gun? It caught
the SEC by surprise. The coaches
better start watching tapes of the
Utah Utes right now.
V Unless I am completely mis-
taken and the Rose Bowl game.
between Texas and Michigan was
a total fluke, I can tell you right
now that the best player in college
football next year will be Long-
horns quarterback Vincent Young.
Wow, I thought I was looking
at the Texas version of Michael
Vick. Not only does he have an
arm like a cannon, the Michigan
defense-which, by the way is


.' very good-coutdn',tl.ay a gloveon '1


this guy. He ran for 193 yards and
three touchdowns that looked like
modem dance.
On the second from last drive
of the game, everybody and his
brother knew Young was going to
run the ball on a keeper from ten
yards out. So what did Coach
Mack Brown have him do? Run
the ball on a keeper from ten
yards out. He danced untouched
into the end zone. I just sat watch-
ing this remarkable sophomore
with my mouth open. How did
these guys ever lose a game?
/ The Gators and the Semi-
noles were both disappointments.
The Gators lost to the hated Hur-
ricanes and the Seminoles contin-


Untol the at'' LadyS ng


LOGS lD PULPWOOD 1 ACRE OR LARGER





DIAMOND I, INC.
"FOR A QUALITY CT"
CALL 282-5552 KENT WILLIAMS


BAKER COUNTY
welcomes

Dr. Jewel Scarlett
Internal Medicine Specialist .
to join

Dr. Naeem Haider
Board Certified in
Internal Medicine & Kidney Diseases
Blood Pressure Control Diabetes Joint Disease
Lung Disease Kidney Disease Gynecologist Exam.
& Other Medical Problems
For an appointment call 259-9377
32 South Fifth Street, Macclenny
(Old Dr. Gary Dopson's Office)
We accept Medicare, Medicaid and other private insurances.
S.-. :.t-Valk-Ins and No Insurance lelcorne! :i)


Special rates for local contractors

Call Kent Kirkland

259-5692 629-6503


ued to look lackluster. I sure hope
Chris Rix graduates. As for Chris
Leak, he'd best start learning to
run the ball if he plans to start for
Urban Meyer.
One of the two most exciting
games was the Capital One Bowl
in Orlando, where LSU lost to
Iowa on a last-second pass play. I
love the Bayou Bengals, but I
couldn't begrudge the Hawkeyes
the win as they came back in stir-
ring fashion with less than a
minute on the clock.
The other game was the Auto-
Zone Liberty Bowl shootout be-
tween Boise State and Louisville.
It was one of those games that
whichever team had the ball last
was going to win. The way they
were scoring, I'm surprised the
two top offensive teams in the
country didn't rack up 100 points
between them. They came close,
with the Cardinals prevailing 44-
40.









THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 6, 2005 Page Eight



[I]:ilJI 1


Hattie Barton
dies at age 88
Hattie Lee Barton, 88, of Mac-
clenny died December 30, 2004 at
Frank Wells Nursing Home in
Macclenny following a brief ill-
ness. She was born in Sanderson
and was a life-long residence of
Baker County. She worked as man-
ager of the Suwannee Grocery Store
and retired after 38 years of ser-
vice.
She was predeceased by parents
Ander and Mattie Dugger Davis
and husband Earn Barton. Surviv-
ors include son Tom Barton (Ma-
ry) of Glen St. Mary; daughters
Carolyn Boatright (Kenneth) of
Lake City, Marilyn Raulerson
(Billy) of Macclenny; six grand-
children, 15 great grandchildren
and one great great grandchild.
A service was held January 3 at
Guerry Funeral Home of Macclen-
ny' with Rev. Tim Patterson offici-
ating. Macedonia Cemetery was
the burial site.

Nell Carter
of Macclenny
Nell Harrell Carter, 80, of Mac-
clenny died January 2, 2005. Mrs.
Carter was born October 21, 1924
in Waycross, Ga., and was a
member of Lake Shore Church of
Christ.
She was predeceased by parents
Carl and Eliza Harrell and hus-
band Floyd "Pat" Carter. Survivors
include daughter Joy Welch (Da-
vid) of Macclenny; grandchildren
Rinda Herrington (Mike) of Glen
St. Mary, Sheila Stephenson (Jeff)
of Macclenny and David Welch Jr.
(Michelle) of Reno, Nev.; great
grandchildren Rebekah and Sarah
Herrington, Mandy, Chad and Kyle
Stephenson, Josiah and Ian .Welch;
brothers C.W. Harrell Jr. of Way-
cross and Troy Harrell of Alma,
Ga.; sisters Ellen Peacock of
Starke and Ruth Cartw right of,
Daytona Beachc,.. :
A graveside service was held
January 5 at 11:00 am at Riverside
Memorial Park of Jacksonville
with Preacher Jimmy Haynes offi-
ciating. Town and Country Funeral
Home of Jacksonville was in charge
of arrangements.

Ms. Simmons,
Memphis native
Deborah Caye Simmons, 48, of
Jacksonville died December 26,
2004. She was born March 17,
1956 in Memphis, Tenn.
She was predeceased by parents
William Edward Noble and Mil-
dred Marie McKinley. Survivors
include husband John Simmons;
son, Ryan Adams; brothers Mi-
chael Noble and Dennis Noble;
sisters Michele Wilkerson of Tay-
lor and Lynn Hagerstrand.
A service was held December
29 at Prestwood Funeral Home of
Baldwin. "
S$4.50 for 15 words
Press Classifieds


St. James Episcopal Church
Minnesola Ave. Maccenny. Fla.
259-7331
Sunday School 9:00 am
Sunday Service 10:00 am

DINKINS NEW
CONGREGATIONAL
METHODIST CHURCH
CR 127 N. of Sanderson
Sunday School 10:00 am
Sunday Morning Service 11:00 am
Sunday Night Service 6:00 pm
Wed. Night Service 7.30 pm
where Everyone Is Someody and
Jesus is the Leader
EVERYONE WELCOME
Pastor Rev. Erme Terrenl


FWelcome
First Baptist Church
of Sanderson
CR 229 S., Sanderson, FL
Sunday School 10:00 am
Sun. Morning Worship 11:00 am
Sun. Evening Worship 6:00 pm
Wed. Eve. Bible Study 7:00 pm
Pastor Bob Christmas
S1mmmB~------ ---~-


Bob Braddock
dies Sunday
Robert "Bob" Braddock, 68, of
Glen St. Mary died December 30,
2004 at Community Hospice's
Earl B. Hadlow Center. He was a
native of Jacksonville, where he
lived most of his life until moving
to Glen St. Mary in September of
2004. He was a US Air Force vet-
eran, an avid hunter and a member
of Westside Baptist Church of
Jacksonville. He was retired after
29 years as an air cargo specialist
with Delta Air Lines.
He was predeceased by father
Len Herschel Braddock. Survivors
include wife Joyce J. Braddock of
Glen St. Mary; mother Doris A.
Reilly of Jacksonville; daughter
Melody J. Frey of Macclenny; son
Timothy R. Braddock of Glen St.
Mary; mother-in-law Daisy V.
Johnson of Glen St. Mary; brother
Jerry C. Braddock of Glen St. Ma-
ry; grandchildren Daniell N. Brad-
dock, Nicholas W. Frey and Zach-
ary Ryan Braddock.
A service was held January 1 at
V. Todd Ferreira Funeral Services
of Macclenny with Pastor Ray
Mayfield officiating. Burial fol-
lowed at Riverside Memorial Park
in Jacksonville. In lieu of flowers,
memorials may be made to The
Community Hospice Foundation,
4266 Sunbeam Road, Jackson-
ville, FL 32257.


Beula Denmark
of Pensacola, 86
Beula R. Denmark, 86, died
December 31, 2004 in Pensacola,
Fla. Mrs. Denmark grew up in Glen
St. Mary and lived in Jacksonville
most of her life. She was a mem-
ber of the Corner Stone Assembly
of God in Jacksonville.
She was predeceased by hus-
band Elbert A. Denmark. Surviv-
ors include sons Steven, Ronald,
William, Phillip and Gary Den-
mark; daughter Sylvia Collins; 12
grandchildren and 13 great grand-
children; sisters Mildred Hevert,
Doris Chance and Zella Green.
A visitation was held at noon
January 5 until the 2:00 pm service
at Hardage-Giddens Funeral Home
of Jacksonville. Interment follow-
ed at Greenlawn Cemetery.


Dr. Salas, 53,
dies Dec. 26th
Dr. Andre Charles Joseph Salas,
53, of Jacksonville died December
26, 2004. He was born June 16,
1951 in Paris, France, to Andre
Jean Georges Salas and Lisa Perin
Delibes, and was raised in Cincin-
nati, Ohio by grandparents Victo-
ria and Charles Perin. He attended
Xavier High School, the Universi-
ty of Notre Dame and medical
school at the American University
of the Caribbean.
He practiced family medicine in
Orange Park for 13 years and three
years in Baker County. He was a
member of the Orange Park Coun-
try Club and St. Catherine's
Catholic Church, held medical li-
censes in Florida and Penn-
sylvania, and was accredited by
the American and Florida acad-
emies of family practice and the
Undersea and Hyperbaric Medical
Society.
Survivors are wife, Katherine
Rielly Salas; children Ashley,
Alexis, Anna, and Jordi Salas.
The funeral mass was held De-
cember 31 at St. Catherine's Cath-
olic Church with Father James R.
Boddie Jr. officiating. Hardage-
Giddens Rivermead Funeral
Home, Jacksonville, was in charge
of arrangements.

Robert Sanders,
lived in Dublin
Robert Lewis Sanders, 67, of
Dublin, Ga. died December 19,
2004. He was born May 12, 1937
in Texas City, Tex. Mr. Sanders
lived in Dublin for many years. He
was a retired E9 Command Master
Chief with the US Navy.
He was predeceased by parents
Forrest Milton and Fannie Mae
Yeoman Sanders. Survivors include
wife Judith Irene Sanders -of Dub-
lin; daughters Davinia Van Sand-
ers and Selenia Jo Duncan (Dan)
of Victoria, Tex., Susan Autment
and Dawn Bellflower (Randy) of
Cocoa Beach, Kimberly Ann South
(Tim) of Lake City; son Kenneth
Bart Sanders (Sherry Denise) of
Macclenny; sisters Peggy Van
Sanders Wilson (Henry) of Calif.,
Edith Elizabeth Sanders Long of
Cochran, Ann Marie Sanders of
'- -i'r-rorthers .ames Thomas -S
ders (.Ianclle) of Carey, Ga., For-
rest Edward Sanders of William-
son, Ga.; 11 grandchildren.
A service was held December
22 at Adams Funeral Home of
Dublin with Pastor Walt Byrd offi-
ciating.


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


Christian Fellowship Temple
251 West Ohio Ave., Macclenny, FL* 259-4575, 259-4940
presents


A SEASON OF LAUGHTER


January 16, 2005

11:00 am Service


Charles Marshall is w without
a doubt one of the funniest and
most original Christian
comedians performing
today. His material is
:' clever enough to tickle the
funn\ bone of the most
Demanding comedy fan,
yet relatable enough for
1 practical, an one to
enjoy. Through his con-
tagious humor, outra-
geous insight, and
refreshing perspective,
Charles effectively communi-
cates the joy found in a rela-
tionship \\ith the Lord.

-L


Dwight Parker
dies of illness
Dwight D. Parker Sr. 55, of
Macclenny died December 30,
2004 at Kindred Hospital of North
Florida following a brief illness.
He was born February 25, 1949,
and was a na-
tive and life-
long resident of
Macclenny. He
attended Keller
Elementary and
Keller High
schools in Mac-
clenny and Stan-
S ton Senior
High School in
Jacksonville.
SHe served two
Mr. Parker tours of duty
in the US Army during the Viet-
nam War, earned two Bronze
Stars. He was honorably discharg-
ed on June 1, 1974.
Mr. Parker was predeceased by
parents Solomon and Catherine
Parker. Survivors include his wife
of 34 years, Phyllis Wilcox Parker;
children Thomasina Henderson
(Claude), Keith Parker,(Rebecca),
Tara Washington (Michael), Dwight
Parker Jr., Deshikua Parker How-
ard and Chaz Lee; 16 grandchil-
dren; sisters Betty Davis (Jessie),
Patricia Johnson, Catherine Holcy
and Angela Kirkland; brother An-
thony Parker.
A service is planned for January
8 at 1:00 pm at Allen Chapel Afri-
can Methodist Episcopal Church
in Macclenny with Rev. Gregory
D. Jones and Minister Videll Wil-
liams officiating. Visitation will be
at 5:00 pm on Friday, January 7 at
the church. Toston-LeFrans Funer-
al Home, Jacksonville, was in
charge of arrangements

PRESS ADVERTISING
DEADLINE 4 PM MONDAY

Mt. Zion N.C.
Methodist Church
Hwy. 121 N.* 259-4461
Sunday School 10:00
Sunday morning service 11:00
Sunday night service 6:00
Wed. service 7:00 p.m.
THE CHURCH THAT
REALLY CARES! '
EXERYONEIFECOPMN .*.
P storRe,.2.Tb, .f;,
% j


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


.iij


Worship Services
11:00 am
Wed. Bible Study
":30 pm
Mi nister
Sam F. Kitchinq


The Road to Calvary
oi-iici- of'Madison Stoddard
Glen St. Mary
Pastor Tommy Anderson
Phone: 904-259-2213
Surldav School: .............. 10' axw.
Still ay Mornim, Service ...... H. a.m.
Sunday Evening Service ........ 6. P.11.
Wednesday Night .............. 7
Friday Night Service ........... 7


First (snitea "FAITH BIBLE"
Methodist CHURCH
Church lNehiw Hopefor the CommuniI'
93 N. 5th St., Macclenny 259-3551 Five Churches Road
Sunday School: 10:00 am Hw-. 127 Sanderson, FL
Sunday Worship: 11:00 am Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Youth: 6:00 pm Sunday Morning Worihip 11:00a.m.
Wednesday Dinner: 5:45 pm Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
Wednesday Worship: 6:15 pm Every 4* SundayNigh Service 7:00p.m.
SJohn L. Hay, Jr., Pastor j dell eu: illiams -Pastor


_ iffifr0


First Baptist Church
j GLEN ST. MARY, FLORIDA
Sunday School 9:45 AM Sunday Morning Worship 11 AM
Sunday Evening Worship 6 PM
S"A Beacon Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7 PM
"A Beacon
W to Baker Pastor Tim Patterson
County". 259-6977
Clt Perry Hays, Associate Pastor
Michael D. Schatz, Associate Pastor








New Life Church of God Ladies Ministries has

Delicious Homemade Fruitcakes
still available.
Call 259-7373 or 259-6360 for your order.
,(Prices: 5 lb. cake $30; 3 Ib. cake $23; Muffins $8)
The cakes freeze well this allows you to enjoy them all year long!


Evangel !



Temle

.A s < /I !/ t j (o fI/. I c. C



Offrqing A Voice of Hope





"THE DAY OF MIRACLES IS NOT OVER" |

God Can Turn It Around In Your Life.

Experience a Day of ANet' Beginning.


Sunday, January 9th

8:25AM 10:45AM 7:00PM



4 Jacksonville Convoy of Hope


*' "An Off ic ial San;ti ned Event"

Saturday, February 5th
Brentwood Park
Y. FREE Groceries, Hot Food,

Medical & Dental Screenings,

JJob Fair, Kids Zone, Etc.
For More Information
or to Volunteer

(904) 781-9393
t .. .. .-'"g2































In Loving Memory
of
Thomas Gregory
Christie
3/5/1965 1/4/2004
It's hard to believe it's been a whole
year since your brother and I waved
goodbye to you. Thank God for all of
our memories that bring us some cheer.
You looked up to your brother with
admiration and respect, but when you
came to live with us, it gave him a rea-
son to do the same. You two grew clos-
er than ever before. Thank God for the
memories.
I looked at you like a brother, friend
and son, always making sure that you
were taken care of I wouldn't change
anything. Thank God for the memories.
John thought there was no one like
you. You taught him everything from
golf to horseshoes. Thank Godfor the
memories.
When we say your name, even Sasha
and Sugar look for you to drive up.
Thank Godfor the memories.
Our little family was different, but
it's all that we needed We're just
thankful God sent you to us for your
last few years. That gives us a smile
and helps with the tears until we see
you again. We love and miss you.
MARTY, MILISA, JOHN
SASHA AND SUGAR


Carl Francis Mosley
7/23/1943 1/5/2004
In 'loving memory of husband and
father, gone but not forgotten.
Resting in God's hands, and forever
in our memories.
Francis shall be remembered by all
because he was a friend to many, al-
ways there to lend a helping hand, nev-
er turning anyone away.
He was a diligent church member.
His favorite hymn was "The Great
Speckled Bird," which he learned to
sing very young and always dedicated
to the Lord
We shall never forget you.
WITH LOVE ALWAYS,
WIFE, 11 CHILDREN, SISTERS
AND MANY GRANDCHILDREN

Thanks so much
We would like to thank all
friends, family and the communi-
ty for their thoughts, food, kind-
ness and prayers during our time
of loss.
Your presence and support dur-
ing the busy holiday season were
greatly appreciated in our time of
need.
Special thanks to Todd Ferreira
for his professional, yet personal
assistance to our family .
Also, special thanks to Pastor
Tim Staier for his service for Mike.
Again, our thanks to all for your


support.


FROM THE FAMILY OF
MIKE HARRISONMUNCY


In Memory
of
Martha L. Hurst
12/21/1925 1/7/2004
Little did we know that morning that
God was going to call your name.
In life we loved you so 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.
WE LOVE AND MISS YOU ALWAYS
YOUR HUSBAND,
CHILDREN, GRANDCHILDREN
AND GREAT GRANDCHILDREN


Appreciate donors
Our first grade students at West-
side Elementary would have been
unable to attend the Nutcracker
Ballet in December without the
generous contributions of business
owners and individuals who help-
ed cover the cost of chartering four
buses. We greatly appreciate them
making it possible for students and
teachers to travel comfortably to
the Florida Theater.
Most of our students had never
before attended a live perfor-
mance. Thanks again.
12 FIRST GRADE TEACHERS

Garden Club to

meet next week
The Garden Club of Baker
County will hold the next meeting
on Thursday, January 13 at 10:00
am.
The meeting will be held at the
Mathis House on.the Glen St.
Mary Nursery located off CR 125
south of Interstate 10.
The program will be Birds of
Florida by Carol Adams, a mem-
ber of the Audubon Society.
Call 266-9291 or 259-2754 for
more information.


Ms. Fulgham

Nursing degree
Alicia Sarah Fulgham of Mac-
clenny recently graduated from the
University of Florida with a bach-
elor's degree in nursing.
She is the daughter of Helen
Padgett, of Macclenny and Robert
O. Fulgham Sr. of Starke, grand-
daughter of Lonzo and Louise
Starling of Lawtey.





for the week of
January 10-14
BREAKFAST
MONDAY: Breakfast pizza with milk and
juice.
TUESDAY: Sausage biscuit with milk and
juice.
WEDNESDAY: Cereal and toast with milk
and juice.
THURSDAY: Pancakes and syrup with milk
and juice.
FRIDAY: Sausage roll with milk and juice.
LUNCH
MONDAY: Fish with cheese grits'or ham
and cheese sandwich, choice of two: parsleyed
new potatoes, creamy slaw, fruit with roll and
milk.
TUESDAY: Beef and macaroni or chicken
nuggets, choice of two: potato rounds, peas and
carrots, fruit with roll and milk.
WEDNESDAY: Pizza hot pocket-or baked
chicken, choice of two: whipped potatoes, steam-
ed cabbage, orange slices with cupcake and milk.
THURSDAY: Taco salad or chef's choice,
choice of two: corn, lettuce and tomato salad,
fruit with roll and milk.
FRIDAY: Chili with beans with grilled
cheese sandwich or chef's choice, choice of two:
French fries, slaw, fruit and milk.


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 6, 2005 Page Nine
SENIORS' MENU
for the week of January 10-15
MONDAY: Chili with beef and beans, CANC ER?
creamed corn, tomato and cucumbers,
crackers, applesauce and milk.
TUESDAY: Grilled chicken and gra- Don't go it alone
vy, mashed potatoes, green beans, cookies TlieBaker County
and milk. e aer ou y
WEDNESDAY: Ham quiche, Nor- Cancer Support Group
mandy mix vegetables, orange juice, roll,
pears and milk. First Tuesday of month
THURSDAY: Spaghetti with meat
sauce, broccoli, cucumbers and tomatoes, 7:00 pm
garlic bread, brownie and milk. Baker County Health Department
FRIDAY: Fish sticks, cheese grits,
coleslaw, cornbread, pudding and milk.


AFirst Community Holiness Church$
& Pastor V.A. "Vic" Givens present
Minister Samuel "Tony" A. Peterson
January 9, 2005 at 6:30 pm
at the First Community Holiness Church in the
Sanderson Center Voting building
God made a difference so we can make a difference

S Our theme in 2005: Do you see what I see?


259-69.31


-jutI ..S.


I P. -, A 5 E M B 1. N 0 F O
NI C I E N


Sunb Molirnino Wiolrship
Kidz Biz I hildrvn'- Ser irv
Sunday E\Ining W'rihip


q': .)11 ani W e inr day Adult. outb & FU L.E.L.
p outh &R angers i:00Ipm
6:1.11) pm en


-I Loring Church wirh a Growing Iision of Excellence"
Sp.,, ,.l Bl.;:-ig- S:h.:....l Rea; lirn,< I.-enter 25'l f; _,
-a --ra a- ir --~ = ,sazza rre.-.-


In Memory
of

Julian "Curly" Dekle
8/16/1912- 1/13/2004
and
Alma Andrews Dekle
11/18/1912- 7/25/1994
Curly andAlma, together again.


Come and magnify the Lord and worship with us
Glen Friendship Tabernacle
Clinton Ave. Glen St. Mary
WJXR Radio Service Sunday 8:30 am
T. Morning Worship Service 1O 30 am
Children's Church 11:30 am
Evangelistic 6:00 pm
Bible Study (Wed.) 7:30 pm
Please visit our website at: http://www.glentab.com
.Rev Albert Starling Home: 259-3982 Church: 259-6521.





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


ATTORNEY

David P. Dearing
former Baker County Prosecutor


Rahaim Watson Dearing

Berry & Moore, PA.

Attorneys with over 100 years combined experience in the areas of

AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENTS
WORKERS' COMPENSATION
EMPLOYMENT LAW CRIMINAL DEFENSE
WRONGFUL DEATH & PERSONAL INJURY
NURSING HOME NEGLECT

Jacksonville (904) 399-8989. Macclenny 259-1352

Toll Free (888) 211-9451

All initial consultations are absolutely free.
The hiring ofa lawyer is an important decision that should not be based..':.'. ,r-vi j. i e it,. :.'
Before you decide, ask us to send you fee written information about z. r .a'/i.,ai'l I id iex. '-lni.


SANDERSON
CONGREGATIONAL
HOLINESS CHURCH
CR 127 N., SANDERSON, FL
SUNDAY SCHooL 10:00 AM
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM
SUNDAY EVENING WORSHIP 6:00 PM
WED. EVENING PRAYER SERVE. 7:30 PM
PASTOR: ORAL E.LYONS


Sanderson

Congregational

Holiness Church

REVIVAL

January 10-14

7:30 pm nightly
with

Evangelist I
Gene Luke


Pastor Oral Lyons
welcomes all


I..


B rS
B&R Security Services, Inc.


653-ASAP
FL Lic. #EG13000236

^ i;"- *1**.*V


Home Security

Central Vac
Systems

Home Theater
w/Radio


SDistributed Audio

CCTV

Structured Cable

Intercom


Wireless 2-Way Voice Package with 8 Door/Window

Contacts $99.00 with $23.99 per month Monitoring


Locally owned and operated Trent Burnham 838-9417 Calvin Raulerson 838-9427


HIGGINBOTHAM'S TOWING & RECOVERY
P.O. BOX 1120, US 90 W ST" "'-.'JVl
GLEN ST. MARY, FL. 32040-1120
Phone (904) 259-4375 s FAX (904) 259-6146
The loIIowinrg ercl,- t11 sold at public
auction January 21, 2005 at 10:00 am, at Higgin-
botham's Towing & Recovery, US 90 West, Glen
St. Mary, FL 32040.
1988 Chevy 1500 P/U
VIN# 2GOEK14Z5J1301108
1/6c
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
BAKER COUNTY. FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO.: 02-2004-CA-0172
SGREEHPOINT CREDIT LLC ACORPORA-
TION
Plaintiff,
vs.
JAMES S. BLACKWELL, RUTH A. PERRET-
TA, IF LIVING, AND IF DECEASED, THEIR UN-
KNOWN SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, CREDITORS, AND ALL OTHER
PARTIES CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER
OR AGAINST THEM; JOHN DOE AND JANE
DOE AND ANY OTHER PERSONS) IN POS-
SESSION OF THE SUBJECT REAL PROPERTY
WHOSE REAL NAMES ARE UNCERTAIN,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: JAMES S. BLACKWELL, IF LIVING,
AND IF DECEASED, HIS UNKNOWN SPOUS-
ES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, CREDI-
TORS, AND ALL OTHER PARTIES CLAIMING
BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST HIM
Last known residence-430 S.W. Guardian
Glen, Lake City, Florida 32025
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to fore-
close a Purchase Money First Mortgage and Note
on the following property in Baker County, Florida:
A parcel of land lying In and being a part
of the Northwest Quarter of Section 8, Town-
ship 1 South, Range 21 East, Baker County,
Florida and being more particularly described
as follows:
Commence at. the Northwest corner of the
Northeast Quarter of the Northeast Quarter of
the Northwest Quarter of the Northwest Quar-
ter of Section 8, Township 1 South, Range 21
East, Baker County, Florida, run thence South
02 44! 21" West along the Westerly boundary
of the Easterly Quarter of the West Half of the
Northwest Quarter of said Section 8, a dis-
tance of 1582.98' to the Point of Beginning of
the Parcel of land herein described; Continue
thence South 0 44' 21" West along said West-
erly boundary a distance of 162.56', thence
South 89 15' 39" East a distance of 267.96' to
a point on the Westerly line of a 50' Easement
Sfr ingress and egress; run thence North 09
44' 21" East along said Westerly easement
line a distance of 162.56'; thence run North
892 15' 39" West a distance of 267.96V to the
Point Of Beginning.
Together with and subject to an easement
for ingress and egress recorded in Official
Records Volume 2001 page 2030 of the Public
Records of Baker County, Florida.
Including the following Manufactured
Home: 2000 Fleetwood Anniversary 28x50, se-
rial numbers FLFLY70A28022AV21' &
FLFLY70B28022AV21.
has been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on Chad A. Dean, Plaintiff's attorney,
whose address is 118 W. Adams St., Suite 800,
Jacksonville, FL 32202 on or before 30 days
from the date of the first publication of this Notice,
and file ine original with the clerk of this court ei-
ther before service on Plaintiff's attorney or imme-
diately thereafter; otherwise, a default will be en-
tered against you for.the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court
on the 23rd day of December, 2004.
Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
by Jamie Crews
as Deputy Clerk
Chad A. Dean
Schuyler, Stewart, Smith
118 W. Adams Street
Suite 800
Jacksonville, FL 32202
12/30-1/6c


I f *-


ITho T n.fl-l rhurrhC










THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday. January 6. 2005 PAGE TEN

To place, correct or cancel

an ad by phone', call

904-259-2400

Mon. Fri.,
8:30 a.m. 4:30 p.m.
r ,i r preer


DEADLINES:

MONDAY
Placement, correction or cancellation of ads may be phoned
in anytime before 4 p.m. for publication on Thursday.

TUESDAY

Correction or cancellation of ads may be phoned in anytime

before 1 p.m. for publication on Thursday.


Rates:
Line Ads:
15 words for

$4.50
20< each add'l word

Service Ads:
15 words for

$6.00
20c each add'l word


Classified ads are $4 50 for each publication of ads
15 words or less. Each word in excess of 15 is 20c
per word. Thank you notes and memorials are
$5.00 for the first 50 words and 8 for each ad-
dhbonal word Classified ads and notices must be
paid in advance, and be in our office no later than
4.00 pm the Monday preceding publication, unless
otherwise arranged in advance. Ads can be mailed
provided they are accompanied by payment and
instructions They should be mailed to: Classified
Ads, The Baker County Press, P.O. Box 598. Mac-
clenny, FL 32063. We cannot assume responsibility
for accuracy of ads or notices given over Ihe tele-
phone. Liability lor errors in all advertising will be
limited to the first publication only. II atter that
time, the ad continues to run without notification
of error by the person or agency for whom it was
published, then that party assumes lull payment
responsibility The Baker County Press reserves
the right-lo refuse advertising or anI other materi-
al which in the opinion of the publisher does not
meet standards ol publication.

I d
Fresh fruit cake mix cherries ahd
pineapple, shelled pecans, special
price. 259-2022. 12/2-1, 6c
Firewood, great deals on oak. Call Ja-
son 904-509-0507 or Nick 588-6687.
1,6-27p
1982 250 Honda CM, $1100 259-
5336 1 6p
Good used appliances 90 day money
back guarantee. 266-4717
11/4-11/4/05p
Vanguard box and logs, cast iron ire
box, 30.000 BTU, $275 904-289-
9441. 1 6p
Early 1920 camel back sola. excellent
condition. $895 Southern Charm 259-
4140. 12/9tfc
H&K, WlSP 40 Smith and Wesson
compact pistol 2 clips of ammo, $600
259-7313. 1/6p
Mahogany fold down table, unique
$595. coffee table, side tables and
mr-ch more Southern Charm 259-
414. 122'9rfc
Electric stove $50. needs baking
knob. Call Janie 275-2684 1/6p
Seasoned firewood Call 838-3130
12'2-1.27p
Tripod tree stand $75, 4 wheeler 260,
6 months old, accessories included,
$3500 firm 1993 Ford 150 stepside,
4x4 $4500 firm Call Lisa 259-1921 or
386-793-9933 leave message
S. 1 6-13p
Beautiful imah,:.i.. y n i.n rie.adojtj ard
lootboard and rails $295. pair of twin
headboards, footboards and rails
$295 Mahogany chest Southern
Charm 259-4140 12.9ric
14 karat gold and diamond wedding
ring set lMarquis solitaire and round
swirldesign approximate retail value
$1600. asking $800 cash. 275-4280
1/6p


Antique breakfront buffet, breakfront
china cabinet, buffet, large table with 4
chairs, all mahogany, can be seen at
Southern Charm 259-4140. 12,9rfc
Solid oak coffee table $80 275-2717
after 6-00 pm. 1/6c
Mahogany secretary, one medium
wood, one dark wood, beautiful
pieces. Southern Charm 259-4140
12'9tfc
Kawasaki camouflage. 300 4x4,
$1800 259-9386. 1/6-27c
Antique bookcases, stack of 4 wilh
glass doors, walnut. Southern Charm
259-4140 12/9rfc
Salon equipment. 259-2178 or 904-
509-5065 1i6p
Oils, acrylics, water colors, canvas-
es, drawing pads and much more' The
Office Mart, 110 S Fihh Street, 259-
33737 ic
10x50 greenhouse, has aluminum
frame fiberglass covering, 2 exhaust
fans water curtain pump $650, will
assist in dismantling 259-6843
B J.Cannon 1/6p
Whirlpool washer and dryer, $250.
Call after 4 00 pm 259-3291. 1,6p
Antique farm wagon, $2800 OBO.
259-3761 1:,6c
Jet skis GTI and GTX. garage kept.
low hours, 1997 and 1996, double
trailer magic till. 259-7469. 1/6p


1991 Chevrolet C-20 Mark III conver-
sion van, excellent condition. Call 259-
3705 for additional information 1/6p
1991 Chevrolet Blazer Tahoe LT
4WD. rebuilt engine, new battery.
starer, hood latch and fan belt, $1495
275-2329 1/6p


Tree trimming removal and clean up
Licensed and insured 259-7968
10/21tfc
What's under your bed-or in your
close9 I collect guitars Call Lacy
Crews 259-7325 1/6tic
Do you have a junk car or truck you
want hauled off or to sell? 259-7968
4/22tfc
Now accepting antique furniture on
consignmenl Pieces have to be in
qg c:d ccrndiliLorn Call Karin at Sr.ui,,heri
Charm 159-4140 2' 1i3tc
Need mower, garden, etc. equipment
serviced or repaired? Honest, depend-
able, guaranteed Pickup and delivery
available Call Dwight Rhoden 904-
588-3169 or 275-2047. 1/6-13c


Pit Bull puppies for sale call after
5-00 pm 912-843-8158. 12/30-1/6c


Free kittens. 2'i: months old. 259-
2043 1.6p
Dogs: all types from puppies to adults
Animal Control, $50 boarding fees will
apply. 259-6786. 11!20rtc
Happy Jack mange medicine pro-
motes healing and hairgrowth to any
mange, bare spot, on dogs and horses
without steroids. Glen Cash Store
259-2381 1/6-27p
German Shepherd mix puppies, male
and female, free to good homes. 259-
3611 1/6p
Goats for sale, kittens and trail dogs
free to good home Call Lisa 259-1921
or 386-793-9933 li6-13p
Free puppies, part Lab, shots and
wormed 259-4384. 1/6p

m KnA I{ I tI I II
Lost: Chihuaua, black and brown,
white streak down chest, male, leather
collar, $50 reward. 259-5129. 1,6p
Lost: Rx sunglasses, in area of Blair
St. and US 90. Reward if returned
259-6318. 1/6p


Notice to readers:
The newspaper often publishes ciassilied
ad.enrising con sublecis ike work.3a-home.
weigri loss products health products
While me newspaper uses reasonable dis.
creation in deciding on publication ci such
ads, it lakes no responsibility as 35 i the
nutrnfulness of claims. Respondenis should
use caution and ,orrmm, n sense before
sending any money or making other com-
milments based on statements and,or
promises, demand speciics in writing You
can also call the Federal Trade Commis.
sion at 1 .87.FTC.HELP Io hlnd out how lo
spot fraudulent solicilaiions Remember ii
iI sounds ioo good to be true. II probably is
The Baker County Press
Needed licensed plumbers for com-
mercial work Apply at office at 10174
Hilliard Ave Dickie's Plumbing or call
6535-1136. 12/30-1i6c
Administrative Assistant/Executi.e
Secretary position available at the
Baker County Chamber of Com-
merce Computer and organizational
skills required Software experience
necessary. Applications are available
at the Chamber office, 20 E. Mac-
clenny Ave. 1/6tfc
Carpenters needed for storage build-
ii, c:.o:mpanv Tools and transponation
a must Must have clean MVR and
criminal background check Workers'
comp and general liability required.
Earn up to $1200 weekly Please call
770-214-1899. 12/30-1/6p
Now hiring at Little Playmates Child
Care Full-time position available,
must have all child care training com-
pletions. CDA preferred Apply at 9730
S Glen Ave, Glen St. Mary 1/6p


Saturday 8:00 am-
noon, 11833 Mud-
lake Rd., right at 4-
way, 5 miles down
on right. Toys, home
accessories, clothes
- baby to adult, lots
more Three families.
Friday and Satur-
day, Hwy 121 N. at
old C&J Utilities work
yard on left, just past
red light on SR 228
and 121. Under cov-
ered shed with plenty
of parking. All kinds of
good items including
office furniture and
other office related
items. Rain or shine.


G.SALE
I

SA sALE

4 ".




Friday 8:00 am-2:00
pm. 121 north 5
miles, on left. Lots of
good stuff. Big sale.
Friday and Satur-
day 8:00 am-?,
7349 W. Madison
St., Glen St. Mary.


Full-time fuel truck position available.
CDL class A or B with Hazmat en-
dorsement Must have no felony
charges and a clean driving record
Good benefits and good pay home
daily. Apply in person at L.V. Hiers,
Inc. or call Andy or Les at 259-2314.
12.30-1/6p
Part-time/substitute workers needed
New Life DayCare and Preschool is
seeking applicants for pan-time posi-
lions and/or substitute teachers Call
259-7373 for further information. 1/6c
Part-time entry level reporter needed
to help with local sports coverage.
Send resume and references to P.O
Box 598. Macclenny, FL 32063 9/23ffc
Experienced painters needed. Must
have tools. 259-5877. 12/30rfc
Electrician helper needed Tool
knowledge, must have transportation
Call 348-2981 between 8.00 am-3:30
pm 1/6-13c
Waitresses and dancers needed at
Cocklails Showbar. 781-1877. 1/6c

II
We're back every Saturday night,
7:00 pm, 850532 US 17, Yulee, across
from old Terminal Bag All new mer-
chandise and prizes. NASCAR Ted
and other sellers Consignment items
accepted 904-225-0521 or 904-504-
7674 1,'6-20c


3 BR, 2 BA doublewide with extra
room for use as a BR or office, fire-
place, 12x60 covered concrete back
patio, covered carport, new metal roof,
approximately 2 acres. 904-219-3739
or 259-3232. 1/6p
'/, acre lot north of Glen. 259-8565 or
608-0824. 11/4-1/6p


Friday 8:00 am-1:00
pm, 5174 Violet
Lane across from
new elementary sch-
ool. Three families.
Saturday 8:00 am-
?, Glenwood Dr.,
Glenwood Subdivi-
sion. Lots of every-
thing.
Saturday 8:00 am-
?, 563 E. Stansell
Rd. Boy clothes 0-2
years, baby items -
strollers, play pens,
whole baby room set
up (sage/teddy be-
ar), clothes.


2 acres at CR 250A and NRF 732 in
Olustee, $17000 904-786-0141
12/30-2/17
Owner financing. 3 BR, 2 BA. 1600
sq ft., 2 car carport, central A/C, large
shed in backyard, quiet neighborhood,
close to great schools. 540 Main St ,
Baldwin, $1900 down. $750 per
month. 545-4614 1/6-27c
3-1 acre lots for sale. Hwy 23C
frontage $25.000/acre. 259-3148.
12/30-1/6


2 BR, 1 BA apartment in good neigh-
borhood, no smoking, no pets, $500
per month plus deposit. 699-1781.
1/6tfc
1 ': acre lot for mobile home in South
Glen. 259-6735 9/23tfc
Available now. Newer 3 BR, 2 BA sin-
glewide, nice yard, swing set, work-
shop, $600 per month, 1st and last
plus $300 security. 259-5877. 1/6c
2 BR and 3 BR mobile home, $450 -
$600 per month, no pets, water, trash
and lawn care included. 912-843-
8118. 10/7tfc
Mobile home lot, $125 deposit. $125
per month, located in Glen. 259-2880
or 962-0758. 10/14rfc


We buy used mobile homes, call Keith
at 259-HOME 12/16-1/6
1999 3 BR, 2 BA doublewide, garden
tub. separate shower, walk in closets,
fireplace, dining room. Call 904-509-
5065 or 259-2178. 1/6p


CLASSIFIED ADS
Deatillne A oM (1' 4:30 pin


CANADAY WOODS TREE WEST GLEN FENCE A & R TRUSS JAMES COMBS
NSTRLiCTION SERVICE \\ do Barb \ irc Engineered Irusses for iour ne%% CONSTRUCTION
NSTR ION fr mo Light ulingField Fence Home Barn Shed Etc. 3 ,ars e rience
eie si e & undereroiund r r a Board Fence Free Esiimates 'Residn nl o\penrer
L.iii r- l', i.,ri,. Lr 904-449-3293 ,5o9- l0 *
~~W h. 101 h 01d 11111k If--- 1- 1llN ... ..


\\e nov. sill.
dirt &. sl-;i
259-1242 office
219-8094 mobile
Lic#CiC057126 8 12-2,3.,05p
HAVE TRACTOR
WILL TRAVEL
Tractor, Lawn & Backhoe services
Call for free estimates
Home 259-4191
Cell 424-7965
12/30-1/6p
B.J. FENCE CO.
All types of fencing
*Chain link *Wood *Vinyl
Pool decks.& wood decks
S.653-1442
1/6-27p


WEDDING
ANNOUNCEMENTS
& INVITATIONS
So many options!
See our Catalogs at
The Office Mart
110 South 5th Street
259-3737


cars. & trucks
\We cII hores
Licensed injured
Free es..imatsc
2-1 hour 'er. icc
Call Djnn,
259-7046
Jesus is the Only Way
11/4-11/4/05p


BUG OUT SERVICE
Since 1963
Residential & Commercial
Pest Control
Lawn & Shrub Care
Termite Protection
Damage repair guarantees
ree estimates Call today!
Sentricon Colony
Elimination System
259-8759


GATEWAY PEST
CONTROL, INC.
259-3808
All types of pest control
Call Eston, Shannon, Bryan,
Bill or Philip
tfe Beverly Monds Owner
11/16tfc


I I 2"m.i


NLACGLEN BUILDERS.
INC.
Design Build
Your Plans or Our Plan,,
Benile\ Rhodi.n -
904-259-2255
CBCl060014 3'14 i
ROOFING & REPAIRS
Shingles A mrnal re-roofs
Carpcntr} "* iindo,,' doiirs'e."
A&R Roofing
259-3300


1I kI
In-ground pools available
KONNIE'S KLEAR
POOLS
\e sell & install
DOLiGHBOY above-ground pool.
Serx ice Reno\ anllons Cleaning
Repairs Chemical,, Parlt
tiOS-E %Nest MlacclennX ,\c
Inemt too RjInr's Ph.rn.imcy)
Fall & \: riner hours
W ednesday, Thursday AN Friday


10( am-h pin
Saturday 10 am-2 pm
0259-5222
(CPC 053903) 9/2tfe


MIC-LAEL & JONATH
LANDSCAPING & L
SERVICE


Irrigation systems installed, repaired
& additions to casting s.sysems
3 eaJr ,\arrant) on irrigation part
I sear '.arranii on all labor
Tractor -,ork -
Landscape designs & la outs. -
"CJll thc best & take a rest"
259-7388
Liability & Worker's Comp Ins.


LARRY WESTFAE
CORPORATION
Roofing
Fret Estimate's
259-8700
CCCCO-1614


WADE'S TRACTOR
WORKS, INC.
Fini-lh giadiii Dinr leveling
NMowivm' -II il erns
Slag dr ivmwys
259-3691
Licensed & Insured
7/15-12/30p


C ustom nome
12 23if,: Ne\\ construction & re
LAN'S 259-5857 591
JaWmes Combs, o'
r ii"0Sis


51i1e ierniied


es n
'modeling'
)mi


CONNIE F. WHITE
275-2474
Septic tanks. Tractor v.ork.
Ne,. s,.ierms. Repairs.
Sunp pumps, Culcrtis.
Slag hauled & spread
2 int


-. I3 COUNTYW'IDE
, ner WASTE DISPOSAL, INC.
.5 1. .. Residential Commercial
.Garh.bae nickin for Baker Counl\


APPLLNCE DOCTOR
* Air Conditioners Heat Pumps .
SMajor Appliances *
24 hour, 7 da\ emergency service!
Call \ ince Farnesi. 0\\ner-Operdior
259-2124


7 life


- ifc ANGEL AQUA, INC.
LL Water Softeners Iron Filters
Sales Rentals Servicc
WATER TESTING
Total Water Softener Supplies
Salt Deliver\


Financing Available -
JOHN HOBBS
797 S 6th Street. Macclenny
259-6672


WELL DRILLING
2" & 4" wells
Roger Rtulerson
259-7531
4/3tfe


259-5692
Kent Kirkland. O\ nr'erperator
9 23-3 23p
FILL DIRT
Culherts Installed
259-2536
Tim Johns-nm
rtlifi
GOD'S BUSINESS
Afiter-hours computer repair
Netw ,rking. training.
graphic design & ringilg
Call Cher I
904-885-1237
'I ifle C


BAKER WELL & PUMP
Out of after r or have
a satier problem?
259-8565
608-0824
t t, 4.l- 230p
TYPEWRITER RENTAL
B\ day. week. or month
Tvpe\\ writers and Calculatirs Repuirs
FREE ESTIM,-TES
The Office Mart
110 South Fifth Street
259-3737
lie
JD SMITH
LAND SERVICES, INC.
Clearing Grading Bush Lho.
Lodi i rce Nlulchlin
Frce i. 'ml.lnies.


259-9370
610-0656

visst1 me.r -M'


S15,tc A&R ROOFING, INC. DESIGN AUIERNATIVES


New roi.tl, Roofl repa.s
Root repla;leinein
Free estinmaite
259-7892


260-8153
C s'L.oi oeIlll 'iS pl:a ns
to your specifications
Qiiulified Good References
4/30tfc


CO
Comp





i


....- 61.-- .. .. ... ...- I ... y


5';"le









y Roger

Raulerson

Well Drilling

2" & 4" Wells
Call Roger or Roger Dale

259-7531
Family Owned & Operated
Licensed & Insured

Lake City Community College
~Human Resources
149 SE Vocational Place
,,e,,c,'' Lake City, FL 32025-8703
Sign Language
Interpreters Needed
Immediately
Bachelor's or Associate's
Degree preferred, high school
diploma or GED,, minimum.
Must be RID or State of Florida
certified at Level II or above.
Computer literate. Knowledge
of technical terms a plus.
Contact: Janice Irwin @
386-754-4215 or
email: Irwinj@lakecitycc.edu
To remain open until
positions are filled.
Applications available on the Web:
www.lakecitycc.edu
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY/AFFIRMATIVE
ACTION COLLEGE IN EDUCATION AND
EMPLOYMENT. VETERAN'S PREFERENCE.

Lake City Community College
Human Resources
149 SEbcational Place
"LaCITY Lakeity, FL32025-8703
Account Clerk II
Collect student fees and pre-
pare daily bank deposits.
Administers petty cash,
change funds and receipt
books. High school graduate
plus three years business
office experience, one of
which is non-professional
accounting.-Special consider-
ation_ ill be Vaen io.app.li.-.
cants with an Associate
LDegree or certificate in relat-
ed area.
Salary $18,669.00
annually plus benefits.
Deadline for receiving
applications
January 19, 2005
Jobline (386) 754-4505
Fax (386) 754-4594
E-Mail:
boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
Applications are available on
the Web: www.lakecitycc.edu
:AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY/
AFFIRMATIVE ACTION COLLEGE IN
EDUCATION AND EMPLOYMENT
VETERAN'S PREFERENCE.


'*lii ll l r i^






HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT






Bulldozers, Backhoes, Loaders,
Dump Trucks, Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators
Next Class: Jan. 3rd
-National Certification
-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement in your area
800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.Equipment-School.com


4 r '' i rj l p *

A; w


(all 259-5800


_J


U
U


New River Solid Waste Association
announces their public sale of surplus property to
be held January 2 through January 13, 2005.
Vehicles, equipment and miscellaneous items that are in poor to
heavily used condition will be offered. Sealed bids with no
minimum offer required will be accepted at New River
Regional Landfill until 12:00 (noon) January 13, 2005.
We are located in Union County, west of SR 121,
approximately.2.5 miles north of Raiford, FL.
The new Board of Directors reserves the right to approve or reject
any or all offers. Cash transactions only. Purchased equipment required
to be removed by 4:00 pm, January 14, 2005



Butch's Paint & Body Shop
5573 Harley Thrift Rd. .

YOUR ONE STOP COLLISION CENTER
ALL MAJOR & MINOR REPAIR
SForeign & Domestic
SDupont Lifetime Warranty Paint
j-... Computer Estimating
S* Insurance Claim Work
m4 Computerized
SM Color Matching
Fully Insured
rj- Stop in for your free estimate

DROP-OFF 259-3785 B


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 6, 2005 Page Eleven


Submitting a picture? Try these tips.
Up close and personal, but in focus!
Always use a flash.
If it must be digital, please submit a high-res photo!


*The Bam i,, SidLl I16.

lr6 1vk,. jr i ,n an,'
CU. kiTir a a liOir p(C'-lo
pudia" ra M ISrunmcUlolnfal
drni JM.iaCM C


CATERING


Tne garage inciues a 9'
wide 6/2'high steel over-
head door full 8' sidewalls,
floor joists 12" O.C. decked
with %" plywood flooring,
one window, and a 48"
side entrance door


The Cabin includes a
36"xSi' meal lad
ekrenor drwr ,tr, a
hea\L, dut' Ik 0 u/IS'
*Ii'ot tw mrire Imn-
dis anrI Cl a'ced t
poirll tlr irle ae ebni
of the t uuldonu


Anm'. -,


The Lofted Barn has the
most cubic feet of storage
space offered on Cook
buildings. The 6'2" side-
walls offer plenty of head-
room, and with a full loft
overhead, your floor space
can be kept clear for larg-
eritems. The Lofted Barn
is for those of you with
lots of stuff.


EARTHWORKS OF NORTHEAST FLORIDA, INC.
The Site & Underground Utility Leader of Private Development

is NOW HIRING the following positions:
/ Grading Crew
/ Survey/Rod Person
/ Pipe Foreman
/ Site Work Employees
/ Operators (Hoe, Loader, Dozer)
/ Pipelayers
/ Tailman/Hillman
/ Laborers
Three Years Experience Preferred!
We offer Top Pay along with PAID Employee Health Insurance Benefits.
Please apply in person at 11932 North State Road 121, Macclenny, Florida 32063
(904) 653-2800 Fax: (904) 653-2801 Email: earthworks@setel.net


WE SELL PROPERTY FAST!!


LET US SELL YOURS...


3 Bedroom, 2 Bath-. 1400 sq. ft.
DW wn. 9 ;nv in sideie
Estate tea assau
Count tu2m,
Reduced to $77,500
Duval County- Yellow Water Rd.
2000 R, 2
BA, 1 er 1acter 1
acre an as 1 own pond.
$79,900 Reduced to $75,000
Deep Water- 60 beautiful acres
on the St. Mary's River. Many native
palm trees. This unique property was
once a deep water port for sailing
ships. Secluded with its own private
road. Located next to the world
famous White Oak Plantation in
Nassau County. If you are looking
for a private estate site, this is it.
Shown to qualified buyers by appt.
only. Priced at $3,500,000


Mobile Home Park- 5 sin-
glewide mobile homes, each on a
75x125 lot plus one 75x125 rental
lot. Present income $2,125 per
month. Rents may be increased.
100% occupied. All lots have nice
shade trees. Located near schools in
Hilliard (Nassau Cty.) Priced to sell
at $150,000 No owner financing.
Land- Located in Lancaster Glen
412 miles west of Macclenny. Easy
access to US Hwy. 90 and 1-10.
Lot #1- 11.74 acres $76,310; Lot
#6- 10.01 acres $65,000; Lot #19-
15.01 acres $67,5000; Lot #21-
25.42 acres $101,680
Nice Building Lot- 1.05 acre in
Oakridge (Off of Bob Bumsed Rd.)
North of Glen St. Mary.. Partially
cleared and ready to build on.
Restricted to site built homes only.
High and dry with some trees.
Priced at $29,900


Florida .

Crown

Realty


Serving ALLyour real estate needs!


Convenient to Gainesville or Lake
City- Immaculate 1489 sq. ft., 3
BR, 2 BA doublewide recently
refurbished. hardwood floors, dry-
wa rly
ne Cew

Nice 3 acre lot with creek on the
back. Located on SW 57th Trail in
Union County. $950 Reduced
to $88,900
3 Bedroom, 2 Bath doublewide
mobile home. Lot is over 1 acre.
Located on Yellow Water Rd. in
Duval County. Must see to appreci-
ate. $82,000 Reduced to $77,500
13.5 Acres Located on paved road
in Glen St. Mary, -zoned agricultural
7.5. Bring your horses and mobile
home of build your dream home.
$125,000.


259.m-555


STARKE-BECK AUTOMOTIVE


- .-'.` I-' .. "..- -


F[UMPS N' JUMPS


INFLATABLE JUMPS & SLIDES

904-612-6944


Delivery

Set-Up-
-I",. -


LET US ORING THE FUN
TO YOUR NEXT EVENT!


CHURCHES, SCHOOLS 6 DAYCARES RECEIVE A 10% DISCOUNT!

TABLE, CHAIRS, CANOPIES & BUSBLE MACHINES

WWW.UMPSNJUMPS.COM


41Q


The U0l4 I" I tIe t vli ie mort7
iersamre ofhi Co6

ciani 1:' art ] e giarlej
6a n r iOfSrI, ntreer
CCA Pressure Treated Lumber
All you've got to do to get your
building: small security deposit, first
month payment, small delivery fee.
B "IT'S THAT SIMPLE"
CALL TODAY!


MNETT'S FEED
Wacclenny 259-3381 www.bennettsfeed.com
Ri=-PJT'TO OWPJ


NO CREDIT C
Lifetime War


I II


I


I


i


L..,". K -11


m


.......
OOC6arHO-m -8






COUNTY


NOW AVAILABLE ON ALL REMAINING 2004s IN STOCK


'04 COLORADO

X-CAB LS ZQ8
Sport Pkg., Loaded, 6
Disc CD, Satellite Radio
Stock #4199
Supplier Price* $18,990


14 TRAILBLAZER

LT 2WD
6 Disc CD, Sat. Radio,
Leather, Climate Control
Stock #4023
Supplier Price* $27,082


' '04 SUBURBAN

2WD 1500 LS
Loaded, On-Star, Trailer
Pkg., MSRP $39,905
Stock #4217
Supplier Price* $28,425


MbKP
$26,125



-Su
.
,,^ jy^


)4 IMPALA LS

SEDAN
3.8L V6, Loaded,
Keyless Entry, CD
Stock #4198
pplierPrice* $19,799


^. ..-. ',:.... .... .<- "^ iV .^p .. .,
: ,ill; <^
'SeRg -.^~
^K^Bcr .


J:;i I


THE ALL NEW 2005 COBALT
Has Arrived!
Auto, Cruise Control, Stock #5140

Under $15,000


riA


L'IN


'96 Ford Mustang Convertible
Auto, V6, Loaded, Very Clean


Pr .Psle~-i-~ae~-ra~ 41a.'` .
~ ~t~i~f~P
--
-~-~2ric 2*.
~Z~L. ~ I--
~~e~,
---I -:
.-i-
:J


Was $7,995
Now
$5,810


DEAL OF THE WEEK



.. ..
,I ~ l, r i::


'03 Ford ZX3 coupe
Only 16,000 Miles, Very Sporty


Was $10,995
Now
$8,290


'04 Chevy Aveo
Only 24,000 Miles

GM Special Price 270
'04 Chevy Cavalier
Only 18,000 Miles

GM Special Price ,960
'04 Pontiac Sunfire
Only 28,000 Miles

GM Special Price 8,970
'04 Kia Spectra Sedan
Only 15,000 Miles

GM Special Price ,.98


1 %__ __. .
itWK-T


'98 FORD EXPLORER
Loaded, One Owner, New Truck Trade-ln,
Very Clean, Stock #5126A
WAS $8,995

Now $5,730


Il IlII"


AN AMERICAN R OUTON


119 S. Sixth St. Macclenny 259-5796
273 E. Macclenny Ave. 259-6117
* Art for illustration purposes only. All special supplier pricing listed after all available rebates, including GMAC special rebates.


'04 Chevy Monte Carlo
Only 29,000 Miles

GM Special Price s10,970
'04 Chevy Impala LS
Only 29,000 Miles

GM Special Price 15,680
'04 Chevy Impala LS
,Only 19,000 Miles.

GM Special Price 16,470
'04 Pontiac Bonneville
Only 24,000 Miles


WiGj M Special Price .16,590



CHEVROLE7

-T -



Reece Crews Lance Griffis Tom Wombles Morris Silas Roger Parker Marvin Nelson
Sales Manager Finance Manager Sales Associate Sales Associate Sales Associate Sales Associate


-


r~4


Mb35K
$35,975


Ism- ... m I


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