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UNF UF00024160 UFPKY NEH LSTA



The Baker County press
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00024160/00002
 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 13, 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: UF00024160:00002

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
    Main: Opinion & Comment
        Page 3
    Main continued
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Main: Obituaries
        Page 8
    Main: Social
        Page 9
    Main continued
        Page 10
    Main: Sports
        Page 11
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
Full Text












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Cats over Suwannee
Tuesday 68-52


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
13840
YONGE LIBRARY FLA. HISTORY
pn Rnx 117007 UNIV. FLA.


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75 Years of Continuous Publiation, Vo.
75 Years of Continuous Publication, Vo,. -w


Florida ~


,uujaLLuaI 320 MacdL -enny, F
m....rouay i.,..a.y 3, 2005 Macdenny, Florida 500


Youths say Baldwin officer molested them


BY MICHAEL RINKER
Press Staff
An off-duty Baldwin police offi-
cer is accused of providing alcohol
to teenage boys and making sexual
advances toward them during a
party at his Glen St. Mary home.
The Baker County Sheriff's Of-
fice filed a criminal complaint al-
leging two counts of battery and six
counts of contributing to the delin-
quency of a minor against James
Lawrence Jr..
Investigator Gerald Ray Rhoden
said January 11 prosecutors may
upgrade the battery charges to sex-


ual battery.
Assistant state attorney J. Mel-
ton Bessinger Jr. was in a meeting
and did not return a call seeking
comment.
Mr. Lawrence, 44, was placed
on administrative leave with pay
pending an internal investigation,
according to Capt. Gregory Burr of
the Baldwin Police Department.
He said the internal probe,
which is separate from Baker
County's criminal investigation,
could be completed within a couple
of days.
Mr. Lawrence could be disci-
plined, including being fired, if


Chief Guy Turcotte "believes there
to be sustainable evidence that he
violated department policy."
Mr. Lawrence worked as an aux-
iliary officer for the Baker County
Sheriff's Office several months pri-
or to being hired by Baldwin in
August 2003, according to person-
nel records. He held onto the Baker
job, apparently part time, until Jan-
uary 2004.
He is represented by Brian Kelly
of Jacksonville, a former state at-
torney in Baker County, who said
said his client "adamantly denies
the allegations," but would not be
making a statement at this time.


The allegations come at a partic-
ularly sensitive time for the Bald-
win Police Department.
The department, which employs
eight full-time officers, barely sur-
vived a city council vote several
weeks ago to disband it in favor of
the Jacksonville Sheriff's Office.
Some council members report-
edly were bitter about the decision.
Capt. Burr downplayed any pos-
sible negative effects the allega-
tions against Mr. Lawrence may
have on the future of the depart-
ment.
"I don't think Baldwin residents


should be penalized for the alleged
actions of a single individual," he
said, but added, "I've learned not to
try to judge what the council will or
won't do."
The allegations came to light
when a Baldwin police dispatcher
reported that her son who'd been
at the January 1 party at Mr.
Lawrence's home on Oak Hill
Road told her what had hap-
pened.
The boy, 15, who is from Mac-
clenny, told Investigator Rhoden
that he and a friend were among
several boys collecting firewood


for the party.
His friend, 16, from Baldwin,
had a learner's permit and was dri-
ving a truck with Mr. Lawrence in-
side.
The other boys were throwing
wood into the back of the truck.
Inside, however, Mr. Lawrence
placed his hand on the boy's thigh
several times, rubbing in circles un-
til he got near the boy's crotch, ac-
cording to the boy.
I He said he repeatedly pushed his
hand away, leading Mr. Lawrence
to ask, "Do you like me? Are you
(Page two please)


Group is



Soposin

thousand


ofhomes

Pitches concept
here Monday

BY NANCY SZANTO
News Editor
A T'.:.ani JL'.%loper vows to "do
things the right way" in a proposed
5845 acre mix of residential, com-
mercial and recreational uses in
northern Baker County.
"We are in the very embryonic
stages, and wanted to speak to
county officials for input,'" attorney
Ryan Bailine explained in a tele-
phone interview January 11.
He and officials of Adar Devel-
opers LLP of Miami met the day
before with representatives of most
county offices including the school
district and the Northeast Florida
Regional Planning Council.
Adar's plans will trigger a devel-
opment of regional impact study
(DRI) for a development that is
supposed to encompass homes,
three schools, two golf courses, a
large lake, possibly some govern-
ment offices like substations for the
sheriff, fire, rescue and road depart-
ments.
Long range, the company plans
up to 15,000 homes-on land it is
still in the process of purchasing
from the Curtis family of Gaines-
ville. The development does not yet
have a name.
The property lies west of Ode
Yarbrough Road, across CR 125
from the Curtises' Glen Plantation
development, a series of a dozen
subdivisions of varying sizes on
950 acres already slated for nearly
300 homes.
The Adar development will re-
quire water and sewer for'lie den-
sity planned, but the preliminary
details presented do not indicate
whether it will build its own plants
or seek connection to new facilities
planned for the new St. Mary's
Shoals Park nearby,
The latter would require much
larger plants than currently consid-
ered, but the county has already
contemplated larger facilities to en-
courage residential and commercial
growth in the area.
"We want to meet the county's
needs and demands, not just build
homes so people can drive to Jack-
sonville to work and shop. It's go-
ing to take time and money-and it's
not going to be fast-tracked. We're
going to do it right," promised Mr.
Bailine of the Miami law firm
Shutts and Bowen.
The initial plan is for 625 homes
on 3645 acres, but another 2200
acres between US 90 and CR 127
S will be added. Much of that acre-
age is wetlands unsuitable for con-
struction but can be used for nature
(Page two please)


Pre-school sends young studentsut cleaning up litter...
Setting an example that many Baker County adults would do well to follow, three-year-old Hailey McRae and fellow pre-schoolers at the Westside Nursery and Pre-School in Glen
St. Malan- en about cleaning up litter near Madison and Sherman streets the past week. According to teachers Tolly' Gray and Ladonna Combs, the exerc ise iwus designed to teach
them ihe importance of placing trash in containers and not on the roadsides. Just last week County Commissioner Fred Raulerson lamented the piles of trash strewn about north
county highly a's. and suggsied one way to attack it was door-to-door garbagepickup. The post-holiday period is traditionally one of the worst for roadside hitter (see letters).


Teacher
BY BOB GERARD
Press Features
A year ago when Kara Raulerson
looked out of her window, she saw
the familiar slash pines and long
vistas of Baker County.
Today, when she opens the cur-
tains in her room, what greets her
are towering mountains, dense jun-
gle rainforest, and not far down the


gets feet
road, Inca ruins.
In all respects, Honduras is as far
from the familiar landscape of Bak-
er County as a first year teacher can
get. But there are similarities that
comfort Kara despite being 2000
miles from home. The warmth and
friendliness of the people make her
feel right at home.
Kara Raulerson teaches at a
Christian high school in Tegucigal-


Kara (front foreground) describes her students as the 'upper crust' of Hondur


Tract plan


changed


to permit


twoplexes
Rezoning for Macclenny's first
townhouse project was approved
January 11 despite the irritation of
another developer who in 2001 was
denied permission to put in a du-
plex rental community.
The difference is that the 18 unit
Broken Oak units on CR 23A
North % ill not be rentals, pointed
out-,developer Wayne Combs, who
was present with partners Mitch
Canaday and Rock Rhoden. "These
will be two story town homes for
sale," he said.
Mr. Combs produced a drawing
of two stucco buildings, but said
they may actually be brick, depend-
ing on which material is favored by
owners who build conventional
homes in the subdivision.
The absence of protesting neigh-
bors was a big factor in the com-
mission's approval of the rezoning,
City Manager Gerald Dopson point-
ed out.
A room full of protesters was the
downfall of a January 2001 special
exception request by brothers Pat-
rick and Cherill Mobley,and their


(Page three please)


wet in Honduras


pa, the capital of Honduras. Raul-
erson, who has an English degree
from Florida State University,
wanted to start her teaching career
with something a little out of the or-
dinary.
Raulerson didn't just jump on a
plane to the first place she pointed
to on a globe. She had some experi-
ence with the Central American
country. Her father, Rev. Johnny
Raule rson,
regularly
takes mission
trips to Hon-
duras, and on
several occa-
d sions his
; daughter ac-
companied
him to help
Build church-
es or teach
S Bible school
or pass out
food bundles
to the poor. It
didn't take
long before
she was hook-
: ed and knew
Honduras was
where she
Wanted to start
her teaching
career.
"I fell in
love with the
an society, people, their


culture and their openness," said
Raulerson. "I knew God was lead-
ing me back there."
As she neared graduation, she
wasn't quite sure how to approach
getting a job teaching in Honduras,
so she went to the Internet. She
hadn't surfed the net for more than
a few minutes when she discovered
a school in the capital that needed
an English teacher right away.
"I e-mailed them and basically
had a job the same day," Raulerson
said.
Though she spoke some Spanish,
she was assured these students were
fluent in English, and when she got
there she discovered why. She was
teaching the upper crust of Hon-
duran society. These were students
who were chauffeured to school
and had bodyguards. Most of her
students come from rich and pow-
erful families in the capital.
"I have one student whose father
will probably be the next president
of Honduras. These are students
who will go away to college in the
US and in Europe."
Ms. Raulerson teaches a mixed
curriculum. For the most part, it
would be very recognizable to
American students, but it als6 has a
large dose of Honduran culture.
There are not many famous Hon-
duran writers, however, so Rauler-
son is content to teach Fitzgerald,
Steinbeck and other major Ameri-
can and European authors.


Kara Raulerson
Despite not having a language
barrier, it was evident immediately
that she was in a foreign country.
Though there is wealth, there is also,
tremendous poverty. A large por-
tion of the country lives in abject
poverty and what we spend on
Christmas presents is double or
triple what they make for the entire
year. Many of the poor live in bar-
rios, neighborhoods without elec-
tricity or running water.
Raulerson noticed quickly that
her students had very little to do
with the common people. "They
warned me to stay out of certain ar-
eas and couldn't believe that I
would even want to go there."
(Page four please)


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 13, 2005 Page Two


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COUNTRY FEDERAL


CREDIT UNION

602 S. Sixth Street
Macclenny t 259-6702
US Hwy. 90 West
Glen St. Mary 259-6702
100 S. Lima Street
Baldwin 266-1041
LENDER


Up to 15 yrs. Financing


Variable Rates

As Low As


Say cop is a molester...


him inside the cab.
(from page one) The 15-year-old youth also said
he saw what was going on inside
afraid of me?" while he was collecting firewood.
At one point, the man told the After the wood had been gath-
boy, "What happens in the truck ered and the fire was going, Mr.
stays in the truck." Lawrence sent the other boys in-
A third boy, also 16, from Mac- side.
clenny, told Investigator Rhoden He sat down next to the 15-
that he had been lying in the bed year-old and said "I do bad things
of the truck after getting sick from when I drink."
drinking the beer and scotch sup- He put his hand on the boy's
plied by Mr. Lawrence. thigh and started sliding it closer
He got up when the others start- and closer to his crotch.
ed throwing wood in the truck. He asked the boy to "go back in
When he did, he saw what was go- the dark," but the boy refused and
ing on inside the cab. His recollec- said he was going inside.
tion supported the Baldwin boy's Mr. Lawrence tried to apolo-
version about what happened to gize, then said, "What happens at


Early school fees need

tightening, says audit


A state audit of the Baker
County School District found
shaky financial procedures in con-
nection with fees for pre-k and ex-
tended day care at three local
schools.
"In the absence of adequate in-
ternal controls, the district has lim-
ited assurance that student fees are
properly assessed, collected and
timely deposited," the Auditor
General found.
It was, however, the only "re-
portable condition" turned up by
the annual audit.
Superintendent Paula Barton
and fiscal officer Marcelle Rich-
ardson characterized the audit re-
spectively as "outstanding" and
"very good" at the January 3
school board meeting.
Ms. Barton, who has been in of-
fice eight years, called it "the best
audit we've had to this point."
- According to Auditor General's
report, which looked at the 2003-
04 school year, the district generat-
ed $177,500 in fees from the pre-k
and extended day care programs at
Westside Elementary, Macclenny
Elementary and Keller Intermedi-
ate.
The most glaring problem was
that school officials could not veri-
fy they were receiving the full
amount of money from the extend-
ed day care program because they
didn't have a way to compare at-
tendance records with the amount
of fees collected.


The Auditor General recom-
mended the district conduct peri-
odic fee audits or establish proce-
dures to ensure it is collecting all
the fees due it.
Another problem was that the
fees being charged were not ap-
proved by the school board.
The board last set fees for ex-
tended day care in May 1995.
Since then, however, they changed
but were never submitted for ap-
proval.
Finally, the Auditor General
found that more than half the 303
fees collected for February 2004
were not immediately deposited.
Some were held up to 22 days.
In a written response to the au-
dit, Ms, Barton said the district is
implementing improved proce-
dures for collecting fees.
She also said the board ap-
proved the fees in October and im-
plemented an audit of both pro-
grams.



CANCER?
Don't go it alone
The Baker County
Cancer Support Group
First Tuesday of month
7:00 pm
Baker County Heilth Department


the fire'stays at the fire.'
Investigator Rhoden spoke with
Mr. Lawrence's stepson and two
nephews.
The officer suspected the step-
son, based on his demeanor he
was withdrawn, wouldn't make
eye contact and his hands were
trembling was covering for Mr.
Lawrence.
The older nephew also tried to
downplay what happened, but the
younger one elaborated, saying
he'd heard complaints about his
uncle at the party.
The older nephew then admitted
to the officer he'd heard the boys
complain about being touched, but
he said he'd told them to get over
it because his uncle does that when
he's drunk but he doesn't mean
anything by it.
The boy was arrested later that
day for trying to choke his
younger brother.
The Baldwin department hired
Mr. Lawrence despite a few minor
glitches in his application, accord-
ing to a letter written by Lt. R.W.
Gerth to then-chief M.H. Branch.
The letter, which summarizes
the department's background
check on Mr. Lawrence, said his
supervisor at the Department of
Corrections. "was disappointed"
that Mr. Lawrence, who'd worked
there for eight years, resigned by
simply calling in one day to say he
wasn't coming back to work.
He worked at the Baker Correc-
tional Institution from 1995 to
1999, before transferring to Lake
City until resigning in 2003.
The letter also noted that two
personal references never returned
calls made by Baldwin police offi-
cials. One of those was Charles
Ross, a sergeant with the Baker
County Sheriff's Office.
Another personal reference
could not be reached because his
home had burned down.
However, two others with the
sheriff's office Chief Gerald
Gonzalez and Deputy Charlie
Goldsmith spoke well of Mr.
Lawrence.
They described him to Baldwin
officials as being highly motivat-
ed, a hard worker and loyal.
The background check also not-
ed that Mr. Lawrence was in the
midst of a Chapter 13 bankruptcy.
Prior to working for the Depart-
ment of Corrections, he took early
retirement from the Navy after 15
years. He was honorably dis-
charged at the rank of E-6.


APR'


Proposing thousands of homes...


i,(from page,one),..,,.im.. ,i
trails.
Mr. Bailine projects Adar will
build 800-900 homes annually
over 18-20 years, with the new
community to include commercial
and recreation areas. "Perhaps two
golf courses, a movie complex,
maybe a Publix, restaurants. We
look forward to growing with Bak-
er County, not forcing growth on
Baker County," he said.
Attorney Hugh Fish of Mac-
clenny, who has been recruited as
the local contact person, said he
was pleasantly surprised to be giv-
en the green light to respond to
Press inquiries. "It is so refreshing
to not have restrictions," he said.
Mr. Fish has been the Baker
County representative on the
Northeast Florida Regional Plan-
ning Council since 1985, and has
also represented several previous
development groups, some of
whom shunned discussion of pro-
jects with the newspaper.
"This is our first DRI-so we
want it to set the bar for the rest
that will be coming," Mr. Fish
said. He noted it will be a long
process, with "perhaps 18-24
months before the first shovel of
dirt is turned."
Among the amenities Mr. Fish
would like to see is extra right-of-
way reserved on both existing and
new roads to prepare for widening





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Saturday, Ja

Give-A-Ways,


as growth occurs. ",Tat's,some-.
tLing we've never done in Baker'
County, and we really do need that
sort of planning ahead."
Mr. Fish's said it was at his be-
hest that officials like the road
superintendent, emergency opera-
tions director, sheriff and school
superintendent were invited to the
initial discussion.
Mr. Bailine said he'd expected
only to meet with Planning and
Zoning Director Cathy Rhoden. "I
did not expect so many people to
be there-but I do believe all left
that meeting very happy. I know I
did," Mr. Bailine said.
The development of regional
impact process as well as local
regulations will require major in-
frastructure improvements. The
preliminary sketch indicates both
CR 125 and Claude Harvey Road
will have two entrances each to the
parcel.
Mr. Fish said Adar is commit-
ted to making improvements to all
affected roads, perhaps increasing
the CR 125 interchange with Inter-
state 10 and seeking a new exit at
Smokey Road.
The. latter could run into a snag
with the Florida Department of
Transportation, which usually re-
quires an eight mile distance be-
tween interstate exits in rural ar-
eas. Smokey Road is only about
five miles west of Glen' St. Mary's
CR 125 interchange.

* O, ,er:'e'e`** **'***:Y


: HAVE MOVED
to

Macclenny Av
mber of Commerce) Macclenny **





nuary 15th 10:00 am

Make-N-Takes S


SStop by and visit us at our new location! ** Now
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. .Schools would be another.ma-
jor infrastructure, need. and attor-
ney Bailine said'he's already be-
gun discussions with School Su-
perintendent Paula Barton. At a
modest two children per family,
just the initial plan for 625 homes
could add more than 1200 stu-
dents. The current district enroll-
ment is about 4300.
Adar's presentation indicated
the developer will donate land for
up to three school campuses-and
"help" seek construction funds.
Macclenny Elementary, opened
in 2002, cost $12 million, most of
the money coming from special
state money. A similar grant fund-
ed Baker High, which opened in
1989.


Clarification
An article last week'stated Peg-
gy Lee of Sanderson "should not,
have sold" a non-conforming acre
James Heard. Mr. Heard is seeking
rezoning so he can put a mobile
home on the lot on CR 229.
Mrs. Lee said she informed Mr.
Heard he would be unable to use
the lot, but he insisted on buying it
anyway. Mr. Heard is Mrs. Lee's
nephew.
The rezoning request will be the
subject of a public hearing January
18.













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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 13, 2005 Page Three


Dryers are to men


as VCR operation


is to average female


MY SIDE OF


"Okay, who did the laundry?"
"Uh, me," I said sheepishly. I
knew that tone, you see. That was
not an "Oh, honey, you did the
laundry, you sweet man" tone.
That was a "You ruined my best
white blouse by washing it with
your red soccer jersey" tone.
"Dear," Kelley said. I knew that
tone, too. That was not a "Dear, I
am so happy I found you and mar-
ried you; my life has been a world
of bliss" dear. It was more on the
line of "Dear, I love you for some
reason I've never been able to ex-
plain, but ...."kind of dear.
"Dear," she continued. "Do you
recognize this sweater?"
Uh, oh. Tweity questions. An-
other bad sign. She held up a
woolen sweater a six-year-old
child would wear.
"Um, no. Is it a sweater for a
six-year-old child?" I think I alrea-
dy knew the answer to that one.
"No. Do we have a six-year-old
child in this house?" Another one
of those questions.
"Not unless you haven't told
me something."
"Funny," she replied. "No, we
do not have a six-year-old to fit
this sweater. We do, however, have
a 16-year-old son who used to say
this was his favorite sweater.",
"When he was six?"
"No, yesterday."
"It does seem like only yester-
day when he was six."
-"Dear': ... tHere ai i a g fii: ''.
really do appreciate you doing
laundry." Pause for the inevitable
but. "But. not when you dry your
son's favorite sweater on the dryer
setting labeled 'surface of the sun.'
When you do that, things look like
this." She held up that sweater
again.
"Sorry."
"Right."
The problem is that men should
never be allowed to do laundry.
Somewhere in the human ge-
nomes, men are missing some cru-
cial DNA that allows them to
make decisions that for every wo-
man ever created are completely
rational, but for men are as impos-
sible to fathom as the answer to
that age-old question, "Do I look
fat in this?"
I have been doing my ow n laun-
dry since the age of 20 when I was
cast out into the cold cruel world
of Tallahassee to fend for myself
at college. I discovered I could
take upper level college classes
and make reasonably good grades,
but I could not then, and probably
never would. understand the intri-
cacies of the Kenmore washer and
drier.,
Using a washer and dr\ er y nro;
difficult than fly ing the ,aLc snut-
tle. That is why astronauts never
have to do laundry while in space.
Does anybody really use these
cycles? I don't believe I've ever
washed anything on any cycle ex-
cept heavy duty. Why should I?


press Assoc .


Award Winning Newspaper

S eely Newspa "


JAMES C. MCGAULEY
Publisher/Editor
NEWS EDITOR -Nancy Szanto 1
NEWS & SPORTS-Michael Rinked
COMMENT Cheryl R. Pingel & Gene Barber
ADVERTISING/GRAPHICS
Jessica Prevatt & Laura Harvey
AD SALES/MARKETING Tracy Head
FEATURES & COMMENT Robert Gerard
BUSINESS MANAGER KarinThomas
CLASSIFIED ADS Barbara Blackshear


Do I only want my underwear to
be sorta clean? No way. They are
heavy duty all the way.
Do I expect only mildly clean
shirts? No. I want them heavy duty
clean. Why settle for Humvee
clean when I can have Abrams tank
clean.
Along with the cycles, there are
other things impossible for any
male to understand. Bleach and
fabric softener are good examples.
Bleach is useless for two reasons.'
For one, it's like killing something
twice. If I'm washing something
on heavy duty, why should I bleach
it. as well? Next, using bleach as-
sumes that any guy in his right
mind is going to have an entire
load of laundry made up of noth-
ing but white stuff. I don't own so
many white things that all of them
would be dirty at the same time. I
just chunk them in with everything
else and set it on heavy duty.
Fabric softener is also pretty dip-
py. If a shirt wasn't soft enough for
me to begin with, I wouldn't have
bought it. Plus, if I'm only suppos-
ed to put a cup in the wash, what.
happens if I slip up and put in half
a bottle? Do my clothes come out
as nothing but a big ball of fluff?
Finally, if Kenmore really want-
ed to make these washers man-
friendly, it would include a sock-
saver cycle that would be a great
cycle. The sock-saver cycle would
make :it virtually impossible for'
anything to happen to your socks.
As it is, I put in two socks of the
same color and style and come
away with one white tube sock
and one pink tube sock; or one
short tube sock and one tall tube
sock; or only one tube sock.
Wheretli', heck did the other sok '
go? i
My sock situation got so bad
when I was in college that my
Mom resorted to drastic measures.
After I came home from the fall
semester without one single sock
that matched, she sewed snaps on
the inside of all my socks. I had
precise instructions to snap all my
matching socks together before
washing them.
Ingenious, right? Wrong. My
socks went into the Bermuda Tri-
angle,; snaps and all.
Take my word for iti in Bob's
Theory of Evolution, a man is to
doing laundry like a woman is to
programming a VCR. It's best to
avoid it or disaster could ensue.



CAN'T


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to get your
newspaper on
Wednesday
mornings? They
are usually on sale
at the Press office
by 10:30 am.


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CoA members want to help, a&ls


Dear Editor:
In response to an article in last
week's paper regarding the Coun-
'cil on Aging and Ms. Tornie
Blakely in particular, I and several
clients would like to clarify a few
things.
We understand that in the past
money was grossly mismanaged
and this should and must be recti-
fied by those in a position' to do
so. We also are aware that Ms.
Blakely stepped aboard a seem-
ingly sinking ship and is franticly
trying to keep it afloat by furious-
ly paddling alone.
She has inaugurated budget
cuts and layoffs to establish better
use of the existing,funds. We ap-
preciate what she is trying to ac-
complish and will help any way
we can.
Which brings us to one of our
major complaints with the man-
agement. We have little or no say
so in what goes on. We have no
member on the board to hear bur
ideas or recommendations. We
were to receive monthly notices as
to the workings of management
but as of today we've received
none.
Employees working in the of-
fices upstairs (at the Maccleiny.
Senior Center) seem to be un-
aware of us. We are living,
breathing, thinking individuals
who would like to help. We are


not merely names on a piece of
paper.
This situation did not just hap-
pen over the last few months, and
Sits resolve will more than likely
take a w while. : '
In years past, the Christmas
party, .which is open to all
Maclenny senior citizens, has
been a gala event. A hall was
rented, local merchants donated
gift certificates, watches, electri-
cal appliances.and much more.
Even a band was hired in case
some wanted to dance. It was, to
say the least, a night to remember.
This year, with funds gone we
were told: 1) our party would be
in the daytime because there is no
money to pay a van driver to 'pick
up those without transportation;
2) It would have to be held in the
already too small building now
S;being used; 3) If w.c could find
entertainment to perVorm for tree,
we would have music.
Consequently we were crowd-
ed together trying to keep every-
one's spirits up. We did find some
entertainment that was exception-
al. The food was delicious.
But when Santa arrived, every-
one's spirits dropped. Where for-
merly everyone received beautiful
gifts, we received a small gift bag
with assorted toiletries such as
small bars of soap, nail polish so
dried out it wouldn't, open, a


To allow twinplexes


(from page one)'
their sister Carolyn Tyndall. The
trio wanted to build 25 rental du-
plexes along North Boulevard, but
neighbors and members of the
Primitive Baptist Church filled the
room for a hearing before the zon-
ing Board of Adjustments.
Among. those leading the neigh-
bors was Mark Bryafit, who is now
the adjustment board chairman.
But Mr. Moblev said it was the
church which drafted the most pro-
testers.
"I don't believe it was so much
the people in the neighborhood op-
posing. It was the church that rais-
ed up a force. They got up a peti-
tion with more than 100 names,


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
ALMA .s USPS 040-280


Post Office Box 598 104 South 5th St.
Macclenny, FL 32063
ember (904) 259-2400
e-mail: bcpress@nefcom.net www.bakercountypress.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 offlcein Macclenny, Florida.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
$20.00 a year inside Baker County; $25.00 a year outside Baker County; deduct $1.00 for persons
65 years of age or older, military personnel on active duty outside Baker County, and college stu-
dents attending school-and living outside Baker County. POSTMASTER: 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.


some from as far away as Sander-
son and Hilliard. There are rentals
all around most churches in the
county-except Primitive Baptist,
although I've now moved on a
house next door and it is for rent. I
could also begin to build houses
on that property and rent them,"
Mr. Mobley said.
He later added he will resubmit
his request for the duplexes-but
not as nice as the original plan.,
"They could be 750 square feet in-
stead of ,1200, vinyl, instead of
brick. And since they said I'd have
HUD, maybe I'll do that."
As for potential opposition, Mr.
Mobley promised. "I'll bring an
army. I'll try for twice the church
crowd."
The Broken oak rezoning will
be up for final approval at the Feb-
ruary 8 meeting.
In other business, the commis-
sion gave engineer Frank Darabi
permission.to complete a study of
proposed rates for impact fees. Mr.
SDarabi explained, as he had in an
earlier meeting, that impact fees
will build slowly and .can not be
bonded for instant cash as could 'a
special assessment.
'Impact fees are levied as part of
building permits and are not a pre-
dictable revenue to use for loan re-
payment, whereas assessments are
on all properties and thus an assur-
ed annual income.


toothbrush, a nail clipper
50o holiday pin to wear.
We were disappointed.
even left the bags or threw
away. For a few, the gif
would have received would
been their only gift of the s
We do not blame Ms. Blakc
this.
One rotten apple can
bushel, but the acts of
should not.have squelched t
nations. We should be bette
that. The Council on Agir
had a rough year, but we as
bers are looking to a new at
ter year.
"Old people live in the p
is often said, but it seems
"oldsters" that it is you wh
bringing up what was do
stead of what will be dc
management and/or the boa
just talk to us we have
l .ibas. -.. .
The Council exists for
don't want it closed. If that
happen, those who depend
one meal a day will go h
Those without transportation
no longer be able to mee
friends. Instead they will
home with only loneliness
pression to keep them comic
Macclenny, we need you
Quit "crying over spilt mil
start helping to clean it u
who helped build this tow
ask you to help us. Stop th
cism and finger pointing a
can and will do the rest.
MARVY K
M


Collection

^ won't affect

" the littering

Dear Editor:
I live on Woodlawn Road and
have to agree with Nancy Szanto
regarding roadside trash. Every
weekend Saturday and Sunday
mornings I have to pick up trash
from my yard and it's not from
people going to the dump from
10:00 pm to 7:00 am.
I pick up beer cans, beer bottles,
Burger King bags, lotto tickets and
occasionally empty oil containers,
shirts, coffee cups and sometimes
beer bottles that have broken on
impact in my driveway.
What goes on in people's
minds? Do they think I like their
trash all over my yard that I work
very hard in to keep nice looking?
We have had an occasional trash
bag .fall off a truck or whatever.
We open it up, find the person's
name and call them most are
very apologetic and have even
come back to pick up their trash.
S There are times when the trash bag
falls off and they know it did and
still do nothing about it.
Drive to Jacksonville and look
and a at the trash along 1-10; go to any
neighborhood and you will see
Some trash and they have weekly pick-
'them ups at the curbside. People just
t they don't care, and because of that we
d have have to suffer and look at the trash
season. everN where.
ely for There should be stricter fines
for people who are caught throw-
sour a ing trash out of car or truck win-
a few dows. Friday I was coming home
he do- from work and as I made m\ exit
er than from I-10 to 12, I couldn't believe e
ng has the beer cans and beer bottles
mem- thrown every where. People need
d bt- to be held accountable for what
.ast,"t they do.
ast, .t I choose not to live with trash
Sto us everywhere and do my part in try-
o keep ing to keep my neighborhood free:
ne. in of trash. If \we all had some pride
)ne wif in our community and ourselves,
our roadwould not look the way
some
some ,that they look.
I will enclose m\ name and
us, we
should address, but hope you don't print
on that my address because I know I will
have everyone's trash on my lawn
un will next weekend for writing this let-
on will ter.
,t with PARICIA FAULK
I sit at Macclenny


and de-
)any.
ir help.
k" and
up. We
'n now
ie criti-
and we

ELLEHER.
acclenny


Get EVERYBODY'S
attention for only


$4.50
PREss CLASSIFIED


American Enterprise
Bank


Contact Jamey Hodges

for all your lending needs.

Loan Production Office
692 W. Macclenny Ave.
Macclenny, Florida
259-6003


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 13, 2005 Page Four


Gets feet

wet in

Honduras

(from page one)
Rather than taking their advice
and secluding herself on the school
campus, where armed guards pa-
trolled the perimeters, she revels in
rubbing shoulders with the "real"
Hondurans she met during her mis-
sion trips.
"I threw myself into the culture,"
she said. "I shop in little markets
in town and eat Honduran food. I,
have to drink bottled water,
though."
The water system is antiquated
even by poor standards. Toilets
flush, but won't handle toilet pa-
per, which has to be deposited in
trash bins rather than in the toilets.
Kara found a local seamstress
who makes her clothes, despite
there being a large mall in the cap-
ital. She would rather experience
the culture first-hand instead of
trying to live as an American tour-
ist.
"I go to church in town at Pe-
niel Pentacostal, a small neighbor-
hood church," said Raulerson.
"We had done a Vacation Bible
School there, and when I came
back they were so kind and caring.
They are in a poor area, and-it's
amazing. Here they have nothing,
and yet their main concern is that I
have everything I need."
Kindness is the main thing Raul-
erson loves about Hondurans. It is
a culture that in ways is complete-
ly different from American cul-
ture.
"In the US, we are very goal ori-
ented, we want to get something
done now, but that's not the case in
Honduras. They are very relation-
ship based. They want to know
you, they care what you think and
what you think of them."
That was one of the big surpris-
es to Raulerson as she began her
teaching career. "Here in the US,
we wouldn't think of %anfing to
hang o,ut %with our teachers." she
said. "Over there, I get invited to
their birthday parties and they call
me to see what they should wear
the next day. They love the atten-
tion."
That can also be very frustrating.
These are students who go home
in chauffeured cars to homes with
servants. The students aren't used
to being told no, and Raulerson has
had to discover firmness in dealing
with her students and motivating
them to do the classwork.
She realizes she is teaching the
country's future leaders and has to
prepare them for their college ca-
reers. At the same time, she is
teaching at a Christian school and
attempting to instill religious values
they don't always want to learn.
"Many of them aren't very reli-
gious, but I hope what I teach them
will sink in and they might take
this on into their lives to help
change their country for the bet-
ter."
It's a big task, but one Kara
Raulerson plans to stick with for at
least two more years. She was
home for the holidays, but discov-
ered that coming back to Baker
County was as big a culture shock
as living in Tegucigalpa.
"We're very materialistic. Ev-
eryone has a cell phone glued to
their ear. It's so convenient here to
just jump in the car and drive to
the store or the mall. There, every-
thing has to be planned out. I wait
for the bus, I go to small shops to;
get what I need."
She discovered something else
while she was home. "I miss my
kids. Though I love it here, I miss
them."


.1 .... ; I ?' "


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
1114 5oul-h Fath St
904-259-2400 1 .J


Hancock, Shivers hired part-time


for code enforcement, computers


The Baker County Commission
called a special session January 7
to hire two new part time employ-
ees-a computer technician and a
zoning code enforcement officer.
Retired school administrator
Bobby Hancock will be the new
code enforcement officer, Clint
Shivers the computer technician.
Both will work 16-24 hours per
week.
Mr. Hancock is taking a new
position to relieve the two building
inspectors from handling zoning
and land use violations. Building
Official Bob Hathcox said both he
and Inspector Bobby Griffin are
handling a glut of new construc-
tion and have little time to look for
and process violations.
There were 10 applicants for
the position, which was advertised
to pay $8.65 to $13.50 per hour.
Mr. Hancock will get the top
amount, although comments from
County Manager Jason Griffis dur-
ing the meeting indicated negotia-
,tions had included a higher figure.

"There were questions about the
salary, so on the next vacancy I
think we should let the department
head come to the board for a sala-
ry range to advertise on a "not to
exceed" basis. Then if we get a
"diamond" candidate, we could
come to the board to negotiate a
higher salary," Mr. Griffis suggest-
ed.
Mr. Shivers will be paid $10 per
hour to handle software for gov-
ernment offices including the
courthouse, administration, build-
ing and zoning, Emergency Opera-
tions Center and the Agriculture
Center. The board now wants a
proposal from SETEL for on-call
service of hardware problems.
Nick Frilling will continue han-
dling computers for the annex
housing the property appraiser, tax
collector and elections supervisor.


Mr. Shivers' primary responsi-
bilities will be to ensure computers
are ready for court three mornings
per week and for conference hear-
ings based in Gainesville.
"And he needs to be the first
line of defense for the ladies at the
courthouse," Mr. Frilling said of
the dozen deputy clerks who
process land transactions and simi-
lar documents, and a variety of
court activities ranging from
speeding tickets to felonies.
Mr. Frilling will also research
taking over computer maintenance
for the sheriff's department a re-
quest which precipitated the tech-
nician vacancy.
Former employee Jesse Tampoc
had asked to take on the sheriff's
department-for added pay.
"To me, that means he was ob-
viously not already working 40
hours a week, so I want to be en-
sured this employee is working,"
said Commissioner Gordon Crews.
The applicants for code en-
forcement officer included:
Mr. Hancock of Macclenny
whose most recent school district
job before retiring in 2000 was as
facilities manager.
Phillip Thomas of Fernandina
Beach, a retired Los Angeles po-
lice officer.
Bethany Fulgham of Macclen-
ny, an administrative assistant for
Communities in Schools of Jack-
sonville.
Yolanda Baggett of Sander-
son, most recently a driver for the
Council on Aging's B-Line Ex-
press whose job was cut when that
bus service was eliminated. She
had previously worked for the
council and for the school district.
Ms. Baggett is the daughter of for-
mer building inspector Gene Da-
vis.
James Coleman of Macclenny,
owner of Coleman and Sons
Plumbing.


Denise Crews of Glen St. Ma-
ry, a cashier.
Jewell Higginbotham of Mac-
clenny, a retired bank teller.
*George Prescott, who did not
put an address on his application
but listed a Baker County phone
number, a project manager for
Jacksonville construction compa-
ny American Beltway Inc.
Darwin Taylor of Glen St. Ma-
ry, most recently a part time sales-
man stocking snack machines. Mr.
Taylor also ran for the County
Commission District 5 seat, a race
won by incumbent Mark Hartley.
John Yarbrough of Glen St.
Mary, who retired as county veter-
ans services officer in 2001.
The computer technician appli-
cants were:
Mr. Shivers of Glen St. Mary,
a graphic designer and information
technologist for Teeki Graphics
Inc. of Lake City.
Judy Johannes of Glen St. Ma-
ry, an office manager for Indepen-
dent Sign Services of Jacksonville.
Mary Cooper of Macclenny, a
systems analyst for Fujitsu/DMR
Consulting Co. of Jacksonville.
Denise Crews of Glen St. Ma-
ry, a food broker for Crossmark
Inc. of Jacksonville.
David Lambert of Macclenny,
a recent high school graduate with
no current job.


-. -. *-A


*




I
*

i1


DLII with burned-out light


A malfunctioning brake light
led to the arrest of a Jacksonville
man January 9 for driving under
the influence.
James Gifford, 45, was stopped
for the red light at Macclenny Av-
enue and CR 228 at 12:46 pm
when Deputy Michael Lagle no-
ticed the driver's side brake light
was out.
While speaking with Mr. Gif-
ford after pulling him over, the of-
ficer noticed the strong smell of al-
cohol on his breath.
He also noticed a half-empty
bottle of vodka in the car.
Asked fot his license, Mr. Gif-
ford said it had been suspended.
A computer check confirmed it


had been suspended nine times for
DUI-related offenses.
Mr. Gifford at first consented to
roadside sobriety tests, but with-
drew from the "walk and turn" test
after saying his ankle was injured
and part of his other foot had been
shot off.
He then refused any more tests,
saying, "Just take me to jail."
His wife, who was a passenger
in the car, told the officer she
hadn't been drinking.
She said her husband had been
drinking vodka straight from the
bottle and chasing it with kool-aid.
He also refused to take a breath
test.


ATTORNEY

David P. Dearing
former Baker County Prosecutor


Rahaim Watson Dearing

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Toll Free (888) 211-9451
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l The boin the picture isnow a man.
i Hde drsses the same as he did bak then
Works hardewry day, from sun up to sun down
ustleaves 121 & evemy once in a while to go into town
"lie leeps the sawmill buzzin
k worin'hard to git-er-done
S, happy birthday to dte SawmillMan Joe,

Eheis 49 wadone
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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 13, 2005 Page Five


Green Belt' deadline suit is settled


Sgt. Miller with the newly acquired 'patch' system for use in hand-held police radios.



Feds fund device that


links up police forces


The combination of greatly
increased federal spending on
home security coupled with the
upcoming Super Bowl in Jack-
sonville spelled a windfall of sorts
in the area of police communica-
tions systems available to the
Baker County Sheriff's Office.
The county will soon put into
service the Raytheon ACU-T unit
that eases direct portable radio
voice transmissions between local
officers and those of other area
counties in the event of a major
disaster or crime.
The $14,000 system was deliv-
ered recently and Sgt. Billy Miller
will be trained on its use later this
month. He in turn will train others.
Funding for it and a related
"patch-in" system installed last
week at the Emergency Operations
C-ntr ;in *..st Macclenny comes
through the US Department of
Justice.
"The value of this to us is if we
get called to assist on a mutual aid
basis, we can take this unit out in
the field with us, and once it's acti-
vated we'll have the ability to
speak directly with deputies in
other Jacksonville area counties,"
said Lt. Gerald Gonzalez, chief
deputy for BCSO.
The ACU-T is also a suitable
alternative to a statewide police
network system deemed too costly
for smaller departments like Bak-
er. When the system is activated
in the field, officers with hand-
held radios in Duval, Clay, Nassau
and St. Johns counties are in direct
contact with counterparts here.
"All our uniformed officers
have the hand-held radios and this
eliminates their non-use in multi-
county emergencies," adds Lt.
Gonzalez.
The cost of the frequency
"patch-in" at the EOC, which he
likened to a Nextel phone, is
included in the $25 million state-
wide grant to Florida agencies.
Four of the county's dispatchers
were trained in its use last week. It
will allow them to connect up to
the same First Coast counties for
direct communications between
officers. Before, such conversa-
tions had to go through the dis-
patching third party.
"This equipment and the money


were mainly an anti-terrorist pro-
vision, but we foresee a lot of
other practical uses for us on a
day-to-day basis," predicted Lt.
Gonzalez.
BCSO is summoned on a mutu-
al-aid fairly frequently, mostly
from neighboring Charlton
County, Ga. to the north, which
has spotty coverage in its southern
territory bordering Florida.
Most of the joint aid with neigh-
boring Duval County involves
fleeing vehicles and suspects along
Interstate 10 heading west into
Baker County.
The ACU-T equipment is con-
tained in portable compartments
the size of large suitcases designed
for quick transport to a central
command post where they are
plugged into other frequencies.
Things are a bit simpler with
Columbia County to the west be-
cause it broadcasts on an emer-
gency VFH frequency similar to
Baker County's, allowing for a
direct patch


BY NANCY SZANTO
News Editor
Two timber companies that
took the county to court after fail-
ing to secure agriculture tax ex-
emptions in 2001 have settled their
lawsuits with the property apprais-
er's and tax collector's office.
The exemption, also called
"Green Belt," allows a lower tax
assessment on five acre and larger
parcels with timber and farm relat-
ed land uses.
EFG Balanced LLC and Ameri-
can Timberland LLC had already
paid the higher property taxes, but
will now get rebates. However,
both are still paying substantially
higher than they would have with
the agriculture designation for
thousands of acres of pine forest.
EFG would have paid only
$743,495 in 2001 taxes for its 5027
acres in Baker County. Instead,
without the exemption it was as-
sessed $5.027 million. The agree-
ment reduced it to $3,907,850.
American's Green Belt amount
would have been $521,085 on 2844
acres. But losing the exemption
put the bill at $2.984 million. The
settlement amount is $2,252,300.


The agreement stipulation indi-
cates the settlement reduced the
per acre levy on some parcels
without conferring the agriculture
exemption. That is not unusual,
and in fact is similar to outcomes
after protests on several properties
each year.
On a home or business, it might
be the potential sale value or im-
provements in dispute. On timber-
land, it likely would be the esti-
mated growth rate and therefore
when the trees would be ready to
harvest.
The stipulation also notes that
both parties will pay their attorney
fees and legal costs. For the prop-
erty appraiser's office, that was
$7671 through last September 27;
other charges are likely because
the county's attorney Larry Levy
participated in a final settlement
hearing and then prepared the dis-
missal document.
The tax collector's office was
also named in the lawsuit, but was
not involved in defending the case
nor in paying legal fees.
The two timber companies are
managed by F&W Forestry.of Al-
bany, Ga., which argued the com-


Brothers named in incident


Police, relying on circumstan-
tial evidence and suspects' incon-
sistent accounts, filed sworn com-
plaints against two Macclenny
brothers January 9.
Jeffrey Leonard, 20, is accused
of throwing a projectile at a mov-
ing vehicle, and Troy Leonard, 42,
is accused of aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon, both of
which are felonies.
The victims, Joseph Withering-
ton and Jessica May, said Troy
Leonard tried to run them off the
road near the intersection of Mac-
clenny Avenue and Lowder Street
at 8:40 pm.
Then Jeffrey Leonard got out of
the vehicle and threw something at
their cai, breaking the driver's side
window.
When L uc-.tirniJ b\ Deputy
David Morgan, the Leonard su's
pects denied leaving their house at
all that day.
The officer, however, felt the
hood of their trucks and found


them to be hot, as though recently
driven. Troy Leonard then said
he'd gone to the post office.
Later, Jeffrey Leonard's mother
let it slip that he'd gone out for di-
apers.
Ms. May's mother told Deputy
Morgan that Troy Leonard had
earlier in the week threatened to
beat Mr. Witherington.
Ms. May used to date Jeffrey
Leonard. They had a child togeth-
er.


plexities of buying the acreage
from Gilman Timberlands Man-
agement LLC prevented it from
meeting the March 1 deadline that
year to apply for Green Belt.
The tracts overlapped Bradford,
Clay and Duval county lines, and
it took considerable time to divide
parcel descriptions, they argued. A
total of four companies bought
more than 44,000 acres from
Gilman, which had the agriculture
exemption more than 15 years.
The governments handled the
exemption process differently:
Clay sent applications fully filled
out and naming the new owners;
Bradford sent the applications, but
still listed Gilman as exemption
holder; Baker did not send renewal
notices to Gilman or new applica-
tions to American and EFG.
Adding to the problem were
health problems of F&W depart-
ment head Sonja Usry. However,
in an October 2001 hearing, the
Baker County Value Adjustment
Board noted she had an 18 mem-
ber staff that properly filed the ex-
emption applications in Bradford
and Duval counties.


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A Sanderson man was charged
with misdemeanor possession of
marijuana January 5 after the car
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stopped for a malfunctioning tail
light.
Justin Sands, 18, had a plastic
baggie containing a cigarette pack
with pot inside.
Deputy Darrin Whitaker found
the drugs during a search of Mr.
Sands.
The officer stopped the car, dri-
ven by Dustin Rhoden, 18, on
Sixth Street in north Macclenny at
12:32 am.
After smelling marijuana com-
ing from inside the car, he was
-granted permission to search each
of the passengers and the vehicle.
Mr. Rhoden was cited for faulty
equipment.
In another drug-related case,
Jimmy Dunn was arrested January
7 for possession of a crack pipe.
Mr. Dunn was the passenger on
a motorcycle suspected of being
part of an earlier theft.


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Ezzie Small, 23, of Augusta
went to the Steelbridge Road
home of Paul Scott on January 8
around 10:00 am.
He said he worked for an as-
phalt company that had some left-
over stones they needed to get rid
of.


Mr. Small said he'd deliver the
load after Mr. Scott gave him a
check for $250.
A bit later, Mr. Scott began to
wonder about the legitimacy of the
deal and called his bank to stop
payment on the check.
It was too late.

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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
104 South Fifth St., Nlacclennv
259-2400


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 13, 2005 Page Six

-_ Curb collection will

lessen litter: Raulerson
~ .--' .


Annual top firefighter recognition...
Macclenny Fire Chief Buddy Dugger (right) presented the department's top individual per-
formance awards for last year during the annual banquet held the evening of January 8.
Scott Crews (center), a 14 year veteran who has been full time as division chief for inspec-
tions and prevention, was Officer of the Year. At left is Brian Burnsed, Firefighter of the Year
and a department volunteer for more than two years. He installs fire sprinkling systems in
Jacksonville in his civilian job.


County re-opens trash

locations for yard debris


In a special meeting January 7,
the Baker County Commission de-
cided to reopen most outlying
refuse collection sites to take yard
trash, but to also keep the new
yard debris site at the old Steel
Bridge landfill.
Since the fall quartet of hurri-
canes struck Florida, yard debris
has been accepted only at Steel
Bridge, where it is burned. Having
citizens bring tree limbs and simi-
lar debris there has worked so well,
County Road Superintendent Rob-
ert Fletcher asked to reopen ser-
vice only at Baxter, Cuyler, Olus-
tee, Sanderson and Mud Lake.
The low volume at those sites
makes it possible for the site atten-
dants to handle. But large amounts
at the Macclennyand Glen St. Ma-
ry collection centers often ties up a
front end loader and several trucks
for hours-time that could better be
spent on road work, Mr. Fletcher
explained. -' ... .. '
Since the debris goes to Steel
Bridge anyway, he reasoned, it is
better for citizens to bring it there


to start with. It is only about a ten
mile maximum trip for those cus-
tomers, about the same as for
many to reach their outlying
homes.
Mark Woods of Southeastern
Services Inc., which has the con-
tract to* staff the collection centers,
agreed to an amendment at $285
per week for the additional em-
ployee. An attendant is necessary
to keep out garbage and construc-
tion debris.
The contract was renewed last
July 15 for five years at a cost of
$7.32 per employee hour or
$117,760 annually. There are stip-
ulations for increases for addition-
al attendants, any government-
mandated pay or insurance in-
creases, or extra operating hours.
The commission also stressed it
wants attendants to be vigilant in
sending tree trimming or yard
cleanup contractors to Steel Bridge.
Individuals re 'upp,'eel r. depos-
it no more than one cubic yard
(about a pickup truck load) of yard
debris per week.


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Work Source speakers at Rotary...
Donny Anderson (left) and Patrick Connoly (right) pose with Baker County Rotary Club
President Charles Combs on December 30 when they were guests and spoke about Work
Source's efforts as a job placement tool in Baker and surrounding counties. With a local
office, Work Source connects job seekers to employers in the area, and the state funded
agency was key in the initial hirings at the Wal-Mart Distribution Center three years ago.
PHOTo COUIriSY OF DOUG WillD


Vaccine rules are revised


A reminder that the Baker
County Health Department still
has a supply of flu vaccine avail-
able, and it has amended the
guidelines for distribution to high-
risk individuals.
The shots are dispersed by
appointment only at the health
department. The cost if $10; call
259-6291, ext. 2222 to make ar-
rangements.
Here are the revised rules for
those who should get shots:
V 50 years and older.
V Children aged 6-35 months.
SResidents arid employees of
nursing homes and other long-
term care facilities that house per-
sons of any age with long-term ill-
nesses.
V Children and adults with
chronic heart or lung conditions
(including asthma), or with dis-
eases like diabetes, kidney disor-
ders or a weakened immune sys-
tem.
Speak Up for a Child
and Make a Difference
Become a
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(904) 966-6237


/ Children 6-18 months who
are on long-term aspirin therapy
and could develop Reye Syndrome
after the flu.
V Those in frequent contact
with high-risk individuals.
V Women pregnant during the
flu season.


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$4.50 for 15 words? What a Deal!
The Baker County Press


Ru YurAdStaewid


Terming it a New Year's reso-
lution, Baker County Commis-
sioner Fred Raulerson said Janu-
ary 4 he hopes to renew his
board's interest in curbside trash
collection.
"While driving to this meeting,
between CR 127 and Cuyler I saw
five large bags of trash and a lot
of litter. We have got to seek
money for garbage service," Mr.
Raulerson said.
He got approval for a commit-
tee to re-investigate the idea, per-
haps with the county collecting
the fees as part of an increased
special assessment. The county
already levies $75 per home, but
that is toward the per ton tipping
fees at Ellerbee Curve Landfill.
Mr. Raulerson feels doubling
that figure, along with money
saved by closing up to three of the
collection sites, might cover the
door-to-door pickup cost. Clerk of
Courts Al Fraser said he currently
pays $11 per month for once
weekly pickup by a private firm, a
figure Mr. Raulerson said might
be lower if a company was assured
all homes would enroll.
If the county collected the fees,
the company would not have to
mail monthly bills, and deal with
non-payers, another potential
cost-saving measure.
However, Road Superintendent


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Robert Fletcher estimated last
year curbside collection could run
a million dollars annually. The
current assessments are expected
to bring $319,000, so a similar
additional levy would cover only
about a third of that estimate.
A good way to get a better esti-
mate is to advertise a request for
proposals, suggested attorney Ter-
ry Brown. "We did that a couple
of years ago in Starke, and were
surprised at the interest."
The county board briefly flirted
with the idea nearly a year ago,
holding several meetings with the
owners of two private hauling
companies who have contracts
with homeowners throughout the
county. Both companies wanted
exclusive franchises in parts of the
county, since their routes now
overlap and they may have only a
few customers in a neighborhood.
However, several commission-
ers were concerned the franchise
arrangement would chill price'
competition, and did not like the
idea of locking the county to a
five to ten year contract. While
never officially scrapped, the is-
sue was not discussed again after
mid February.
County Manager Jason Griffis
said he believes the committee
can have a preliminary recom-
mendation for the January 18
meeting.


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 13, 2005 Page Sevei

Reception threatens sister with knife

next month


Sheriff's Office

re-sweanng is
held January 3
Baker County Sheriff Joey Dobson
(right) spoke briefly to nearly 90 uni-
formed and non-uniformed employees
who assembled in the ceremonial court-
room on the second floor of the county
courthouse the evening of January 3 to
officially begin a new four-year term. In
top photo, he administers oaths to office
and jail staff, and the photo below
deputies and investigators use a front
table to sign oaths administered to uni-
formed workers. The swearings-in fol-
Slowed another ceremony that evening
where constitutional officers re-took
office oaths, all of them assuming new
terms after being unopposed in the fall,
2004 primaries. Sheriff Dobson
explained to the audience that the
renewal of oaths was not required but
served as a reminder of the seriousness
with which employees should approach
law enforcement and support duties.
He also reminded them the department
serves at the public's behest and they
are to conduct themselves accordingly.


for Stotler
A farewell reception is planned
for Thursday, February 24 to
honor C.B. (Bud) Stotler, adminis-
trator at Northeast Florida State
Hospital the past 21 years, on his
final day there.
Mr. Stotler will be winding up a
35 year career with the state. He
first came to the state hospital as
an assistant administrator, and
took the helm in 1984.
His tenure there has been pep-
pered with several political battles
fending off state efforts to reduce
the patient population and work
force at NEFSH, convert it into a
prison or close it altogether. More
recently, he played a key role in
the effort to. stave off privatization
after it was approved by a Florida
House budget committee.
In another area, the hospital
held its awards ceremony recently,
announcing the top employees for
several months in late 2004.
Linda Shell, a nurse supervisor,
took the honors during August
because of her quick action assist-
ing another employee who became
ill back in April.
Barbara Bates, who works in
service planning, was September's
honoree. She was praised for.ar-
ranging for service coordination
during the hurricanes when many
employees had to take off.
Employee of the Month during
November was Janis Crow, lauded
for her efficiency and leadership
filling the role as a unit supervisor
after the loss of her predecessor.
Greg Starling and Gary Well-
hausen were honored for 25 years
at NEFSH; Shirley Reed and Sally
Williams for 15 years; Elsie Mar-
tinez, Melanie Long, Bill Joyce
and Mary Genelli for 10 years;
working five years at NEFSH are
Danyell Jackson, Julie Kennedy,
Audrey Norman and Darlene
Perkins.

Speak Up for a Child
and Make a Difference
Become a
Guardian-ad-Litem
(904) 966-6237


A 17-year-old Macclenny youth
was arrested January 6 for aggra-
vated assault with a deadly wea-
pon after he stuck a knife in a wall
next to his sister's head.
The boy had been arguing with
his sister, 11, around 8:30 pm
when he grabbed a large knife
from the kitchen.
His mother told police she was
afraid to have him in their home'
on Steelbridge Road because of
pastacts of aggression.
Aggravated assault with a dead-
ly weapon is a felony.
In other family squabbles:
A 15-year-old Macclenny boy
was arrested for battery January 3
after choking his younger brother.
His mother told police the boy
has become increasingly hostile
since his.father was incarcerated.
The younger boy, 11, said his
brother attacked him because he
was making a smacking sound
with his mouth while eating.
The older boy grabbed him by
the neck, lifted him off the floor
and held him against the wall.
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Foster parent class
to begin Jan. 24
Patient and caring adults are
needed for foster parenting local.
school-aged children. Foster par-
ents can be single adults or mar-
ried couples.
One of the first steps in becom-
ing a licensed foster parent is to at-
tend a course called NMAPP (Mod-
el Approach to Partnerships in Par-
enting). The course is required b\
the state and is free.
Cla\ and Baker Kids Net \\ill
hold a MAPP course beginning on
Monday January\ 24. If \ou ;are in-
terested in attending this class, or
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parenting, please call (9041 2"S -
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The boy even became aggres-
sive with Deputy Sgt. Thomas
Dyal before being arrested.
Daniel Bell, 27, of Sanderson
was charged with assault January
5 after throwing and breaking
things during an argument with his
sister.
Brenda Wilkerson told police
her brother was high on drugs
when he began arguing with her
about clothing at 10:10 am.
Mr. Bell continued to yell at her
even after Deputy Tony Norman
arrived. Believing the violence
would escalate, the officer arrested
Mr. Bell.
He also was charged with tres-
passing after forcing his way into a
neighbor's home on Timberland
Road to call police after the argu-
ment with his sister.
Soil meeting
The Baker Soil and Water Con-
servation Board will meet January
18 at Taylor'd Barbeque from
noon to 1:00 pm. The public is in-
vited to attend.









THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 13, 2005 Page Eight








Warren Long, citrus farmer


Special singers
The Ledbetters of Doraville,
Ga. will be at Emmanuel Baptist
Church's morning and evening
services on January 16. The
church is located at 12286 N. CR
23A. Call 295-3013 for informa-
tion.


Speak Up for a Child
and Make a Difference
Become a
Guardian-ad-Litem
.(904) 966-6237


Warren Y. (Orange Man) Long,
81, of New Smyrna Beach, Fla.
died on January 10, 2005 with his
wife, children, good neighbor and
cherished pet Whitey at his side.
Mr. Long was born in Glen St.
Mary on October 16, 1923 and
raised in Macclenny. He moved to
New Smyrna Beach with his fami-
ly in 1963 and was a member of
the Operating Engineers Local
673, a 32nd Degree Mason, a
Shriner and member of the Florida
Citrus Growers Association.
He developed a citrus grove at
his Oliver Estates residence short-
ly after moving there, and nurtured
fruit trees with great affection and
care. Mr. Long prided himself wel-
coming orange customers and his
knowledge of caring for citrus
trees was vast. He also enjoyed
gardening, fishing, traveling,
NASCAR racing, professional
baseball and playing in a neigh-
borhood card game on Saturday
evenings.
Mr. Long was a member of
America's "Greatest Generation"
and a decorated World-War II vet-
eran of the US Army, where he
served in the European Theater, in-
cluding the Battle of the Bulge.
He is survived by his wife of 55
years, Beatrice Bernice; children
Judith Flanders of Atlanta, Brenda
Thoburn of Daytona Beach, War-
ren E. Long, Jr. of New Smyrna
Beach, Nancy (Robert) Henry of

Cheryl Brooks

dies Dec. 26
Cheryl Jean Brooks, 45, of
Bryceville died December 26,
2004. She was born in Jackson-
ville.
She was predeceased by parents
Elick Eugene and Joyce JoeAnn
Cobb Driggers. Survivors include
husband Henry Brooks; mother
J'6yce Driggers; soni Chris Grimes;
brother Elick Driggers (Sherry);
sisters Sabrina Anderson (Ken),
Susan Greene (Skeeter) and Anna
Lewis (Wayne); grandchild Chey-
enne Grimes.
A service was held January 3 at
Riverside Memorial Park with
Pastor Dale Kitchens officiating.
Prestwood Funeral Home of Bald-
win was in charge of arrange-
ments.

Daniel Hodges,

born in Japan
Daniel Lee Hodges Jr., 28 of
Jacksonville died January 6, 2005.
He was born in Tokyo, Japan.
Survivors include brother Chris-
topher Hodges (Shannon); mother
Donna Kay Carter; father Daniel
L; Hodges Sr. (Judy) of Monroe,
Ga.; grandparents Olson Hodges
of Eustis, Fla., Donald and Louise
Carter; uncle Dr. Derrick Carter
(Judy) of Macclenny; friends like
brothers Matthew, Donnie and
Jonathan Carter of Macclenny.
A funeral was held January 12
at 3:30 pm at San Jose Baptist
Church. V. Todd Ferreira Funeral
Services of Macclenny was in
charge of arrangements.

Deep appreciation
The family of the late Dwight
D. Parker Sr. wishes to express its
greatest appreciation for all the
love expressed through your calls,
cards, flowers, food, prayers and
visits during our loss.
Thank you to Allen Chapel
members for all that you did. Spe-
cial thanks to Pastor Videll Wil-
liams and his choir from Faith Bi-
ble Church for the service, and all
others who shared in the service.
Also a special thank you to the
Baker County Sheriff's Dept.,
Bill Watson and to Westside Pre-
school and Nursery.
THE PARKER FAMILY



9,,l*]llr


I 1 all l[[4la .


Torrance, Calif., Sylvia (Jamal)
Rasoulpour of Savannah; seven.
grandchildren and one great-
grandchild; brother Johnnie Long
of Macclenny, sisters Bill Willis of
Callahan and Mary Harris of Mac-
clenny.
A funeral service will be held at
Emmanuel Baptist Church in Mac-
clenny on Friday, January 14 at
1:00 pm, followed by graveside
military honors at North Prong
Cemetery. The family will receive
friends from noon until the ser-
vice. V. Todd Ferreira Funeral Ser-
vice is in charge of local arrange-
ments.
In lieu of flowers, the family re-
quests donations to Hospice of Vo-
lusia/Flagler, 3800 Woodbriar
Trail, Pt. Orange, FL 32119 and
Bahia Shriner's Crippled&Chil-
dren's Hospital, 12502 N. Pine
Drive, Tampa, FL 33612-9499.

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
WVVne Evereone i Scnetody and
Je;u:, I, the Leader
EVERYONE WELCOME
Pastor Rev. Ernie Terrell

H Emmanuel
Church of God in Christ
"Crossing your Jordan and
Possessing the Promise"
Sun. Morning Sunday School 10:00 am
Sunday Morning Service 11:50 am
Sunday Evening Service 7:00 pm
Every 2nd & 4th Sunday
Tuesday Evening Bible Study 7:00 pm
Pastoral Teaching Thursday 7:00 pm
Pastor: Elder Joe N. Rise
1450 S. 8th St.. MPacclenny
S 259-4759


In Memory
of
Betty L. Stoutamire
11/3/1946 1/12/2004
Mommy,
January 12, 2004 was the darkest
day of our lives, but for you it was a
day of no more sickness and pain.
You are now resting in the bosom of
theAlmighty God
Some day we will see you again. The
hurt is so painful at times.
Mommy, always know we love you
and miss you so deeply.
ROBERT, TINA; LISA, DARIEN
AND FAMILY

In Loving Memory
of
Mother Pearl Smith
6/30/1906 1/15/1988
Although it's been 17years, some-
times now we still shed tears.
We thank God for all the precious
memories we have left to cherish of
you.
Sleep on, Mother, and take your
rest.
Your family loved you, but God lov-
edyou best.
FOREVER IN OUR HEARTS,
THE SMITH FAMILY


MACCLENNY
CHURCH OF CHRIST
573 S. 5th St. 259-6059
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 am
Fellowship 10:30 am 11:00 am
WorshipServices
; i 11:00 am
W' ed. Bible Study
':30 pm
.Minis.ter
*-'-':-.-. Saw, F. iRitrlihii "


In Memory
of.
Shelby Juanelle
Hardenbrook
8/5/1991 -1/16/04
"Our Baby Girl"
We love you and miss you.
You will always be in our thoughts.
LOVE,
MOM, DAD, STEW AND FAMILY

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

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! ".
EVERYONE WELCOME!
Pastor Rev. Bobby Griffin


3VWelcome
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
ed. Eve. Bible Study 7:00 pm
astor, Bob Christmas


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





Radi WJX 92. Sunay 915 a





-- -- -- -- -- -- -- --- -- -- -- -- -


Fifth St. &
Stansell
Ave.,
Macclenny


Sunday Morning Worship
Kidz Biz Children's Service
Sunday Evening Worship


% C T AE N L N0 (.1 I


9:30 am Wednesday Adult, Youth &
9:30 am Youth & Rangers
6:00 pm


Nursery provided for all services.
"A Loving Church with a Growing Vision of Excellence"
Special Blessings School Readiness Center 259-8466
Ipt l-. ---.~-I I


*1.'* -.: '- -. .c- -'~*~" T~;- ~eFP~~


23-A to Lauramore Rd. & Fairgrounds Rd.


Sunday School
Sunday AM Worship
Sunday PM Services
Wednesday Night Prayer Meeting


9:45 am
11:00 am
6:00 pm
7:00 pm


Pastor J.C. Lauramore Welcomes All

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


,i k,


mum
B IC' crY Ownir. L.FD
At Guerry Funeral Home,
we believe in the tradition of excellence.
We have served your family for years. It is our
tradition to guide families through some of the most
difficult decisions in life with care and compassion.


Guerry Funeral Home
...a tradition of excellence continues.


SUUERRY
FUNERAL HOME

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


:- A Life Changing Experience

- Many Thousands Have Received

Christ Over the Previous 13 Years.
--. --

Jacksonville Convoy

of Hope

^1 I"An Ofzicil Sa'ctioed Eent
Saturday, February 5th
Brentwood Park
i; FREE Groceries, Hot Food,
Medical & Dental Screenings,
Job Fair, Kids Zone, Family
Counseling, Credit Repair, Etc.

For More Information
or to Volunteer

904-781-9393
'i .- .: ,' .'. .. '


259-6931




F.U.E.L.
7:00 pm


Evangel



Temple


A\ s i b 1.) ,,J d o,/.. I c.


"Welcome to Jacksonville-

A Blessed City"


Drama

Heaven's Gates & Hell's Flames

14th Consecutive Year

Sunday, January 30th-Tuesday, February


1st


L


YIJOne: W+Z' )9-22 13
Stlnkly Scliol ........ 101 im "I.A.
stlioly MoI-llllg Scrvlice ..... I 1110,1 m
SmAty Evenibg Scrvice ........ 611
p
We csday Noit .............. 7--V 1).
I jjLwy NightSovice ........... 7-- p.


-.7 i.-Z: I_,- .- .- 7~ li~~~~~~11










Tsunami victims and

Dr. Salas... considering

the moments of life


PENSEE
CHERYL PINGEL

We have all been shocked and
saddened by the reality of death
over the last couple of weeks. The
massive tragedies caused by tsuna-
mi waves in Sri Lanka, Indonesia,
India, and Thailand are almost
more than we can get our minds
around.
It is unimaginable that a beauti-
ful day filled with the normal ac-
tivities of life could suddenly, and
without warning be swallowed up
in a colossal wall of water sweep-
ing over 100,000 to their death and
leaving massive destruction, injury
and untold misery in its wake.
A little closer to home, many in
our community were shocked and
saddened by the sudden death of
Dr. Andre Salas, an incredible 53-
year-old physician who made his
mark in our county. One man's
death may seem tiny in compari-
son to over 100,000, but it touches
us directly and is a reminder of the
same inevitable reality: life is pre-
cious and its timing isn't in our
control.
King David put it this way in
his psalm, "As for man, his days
are as grass: as a flower of the
field, so he flourisheth. For the
wind passeth over it and it is gone;
and the place thereof shall know it
no more." Then he added, "But the
mercy of the Lord is from everlast-
ing to everlasting upon them that
fear him, and his righteousness un-
to children's children." (103:15-
17)
Moments of tragedy and loss al-
ways bring us face to face with the
reality of life. We consider its frag-
ile nature and ponder our own use
of it. We experience its uncertain-
ty, sometimes accompanied by an-
xiet\,'confusion and fear. And
then, as if to defend against some-
S hin, -- c helm ir :, ..c ut it 11
a! ^iSEa ren-ttme" our'hlves m the
same manner as before. Lessons
potentially gained are pushed aside
until the next tragic moment.
It doesn't have to be this way.
There is meaning, purpose and plan
within each moment of life, and
even more incredible than the ter-
rifying power of destructive forces
is the awesome nature of lives well-
lived. Because we aren't equipped


to see the fullness of an intercon-
nected world bound together with
miraculous threads invisible to the
naked eye, we can't begin to see
the influence our tiny life in an un-
important place makes in the grand
scheme of things.
Yet gigantic waves formed by
'an unseen shift in the earth deep
below the sea and crashing ashore
hundreds of miles away thunders
the same message on a much
broader scale.
Your life is a mysterious gift
and what you choose to do with it
each moment sets unseen mighty
forces for destruction or beauty in
motion. Consider your moments -
an unseen world is waiting.

Churches in

Souper Bowl
Two Macclenny churches, First
United Methodist Church and St.
Mary's Catholic Church, are ex-
pected to participate again this
year in the Souper Bowl of Caring.
On Sunday, February 6, young
people across the country will col-
lect one-dollar donations in large
soup pots at church exits as part of
the Souper Bowl of Caring. Each
group then donates all of the mon-
ey they raise directly to a charity
of their choice.
This year, many groups are do-
nating half to help a charity in
their local community and send
the other half to help tsunami and
earthquake victims in southern
Asia.
Souper Bowl of Caring has set
a goal of $200,000 for the Jack-
sonville community, which is play-
ing host to Super Bowl XXXIX. In
Jacksonville, Souper Bowl of Car-
ing also wants to mobilize 1000
youth from at least 250 area church-
es and schools for its February 5
Youth Service Blitz, when youths
are encouraged to volunteer by
helping out at area soup kitchens,
homeless shelters and food banks.
-Across Florida, Soipet.'B6W1 of
Caring has a goal of getting 800
congregations and schools involv-
ed to raise $300,000 statewide for
charity. Last year, when Houston
the Super Bowl, Souper Bowl of
Caring raised $4.25 million na-
tionwide.
Learn more on the Web at www.-
souperbowl.org or call toll-free
800-358-7687.


/ HERITAGE
BUILDING SYSTEMS.,
Established 1979
WE SHIP ANYWHERE IN THE ULSA
35' x 45' x 10' UBC 97 CODE
12# live 20# Snow 80 mph Wind.. $5,995 30# Snow 80 mph Wind.. $6,195
12# Live 20# Snow 110 mph Wd .. $6,095 40# Snow- 80 mph Wind .. $6,395
We can fabricate metal buildings in accordance to
various codes. Don't be misled by buildings priced
to the wrong code. Call Heritage for the RIGHT PRICE.






rWOOD srar-Q


(all ?59-5800 J
I 1-1 1 1 M tflU;


Sanderson

Congregational

Holiness Church

REVIVAL

January 10-14
7:30 pm nightly k
with

Evangelist
Gene Luke
Pastor Oral Lyons
welcomes all


6..-.,. -


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 13, 2005 Page Nine


.AinUW


S'i' Tsunami reli
'

I



Ms. Ross and Mr. Lindsey
March vows
Angela and Steve Bailey of
Clearwater, Claudia and Leo Tay-
lor, Sam and Kyra Lindsey of Glen
St. Mary are happy to, announce
the upcoming marriage of their
children, Delana Ross to Samuel
Lindsey, both of Glen St. Mary. A
March wedding is planned.


via ministers
Are you interested in finding out
about local relief efforts for vic-
tims of the December 26 tsunami?
The Baker County Ministers Asso-
ciation is taking donations for the
relief effort. All tax deductible do-
nations will go towards relief ef-
forts; there are no local administra-
tive costs.
You can mail donations to BC-
MA, P.O. Box 1254, Macclenny,
FL 32063. You may also give in
person at Macclenny City Hall c/o
Ann Hunter or at the following
churches: Taylor Church, First
Baptist of Macclenny, Raiford
Road Church or First Baptist of
Glen St. Mary. Make checks pay-
able to BCMA. The last day to
give is January 28. For more infor-
mation, call 259-7324.

Thanks so much
I would like to thank the ladies
of our Support Group, who are
there always to assist the firefight-
ers and department when ever
needed. These ladies staff and run
food booths, boot drives and fund
raisers for the Christmas-4-Kids
Program or whatever is asked of
them.
But more than that, they are
there supporting their loved ones
when gone at nights, weekends
and holidays helping others.


BUDDY DUGGER
Macclenny Fire Chief


Mr. Home and Ms. Moran

June wedding
Ricky and Robin Moran of Mac-
clenny are 6pld'seldo~ tOftounce the
engagement of daughter April Ni-
cole to Quincy Darryl Home, son
of Pam Home and the late Darryl
Home of Taylor. A June wedding
is planned.

Monthly tests
The Baker County school dis-
trict will administer GED tests on
a monthly basis to broaden the
opportunity for residents to receive
diplomas.
Baker County offers free day
and evening adult basic education
and GED prep classes. For more
information, call Nancy Cain at
259-6251.


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


I.4


$4.50 for 15 words? What a Deal!


I The Baker County Press


/FAITH BIBLE\

CHURCH
New Hope io'r th /. Cc.,'m:un'iv
Frve Church~c Road
HwY. 12" SandFrson, FL
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
Ever) 4' Sunday Night Service 7:iH) p.m.
S Videll If. l'illiams -Pastor /


S First United
Methodist
Church
93 N. 5th St., Macclenny 259-3551
Sunday School: 10:00 am
Sunday Worship: 11:00 am
Sunday Youth: 6:00 pm
Wednesday Dinner: 5:45 pm
Wednesday Worship: 6:15 pm
l_ John L. Hay, Jr., Pastor .


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


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


A SEASON OF LAUGHTER


January 16, 2005

11:00 am Sernice



Charles Marshall is without
a doubt one of the funniest and
most original Christian
comedians perfornning
todal His material is
clever enough to tickle the
funnn bone of the most
demanding comedy fan.
yet relatable enough for
practically anyone to
f enjoy. Through his con-
tagious humor, outra-


geous insight, and
refreshing perspective.
Charles effect\ el conmmni-
cates the joy found in a rela-
tionship with the Lord.


Macclenny Church of God



CAMPMEETING 2005


Revival & Restoration


Lamar Chapman
Tues.-Fri. at 11:15 am


Kenny Morris
Mon.-Fri. at 7:30 pm


January 24th-28th
Mid-Morning Service 11:15 a.m.
Evening Service 7:30 p.m.

Host Pastor: Shannon D. Conner

The church is located on Hwy 121, 2 blocks N of Hwy. 90 in Macclenny
North 6th Street Macclenny 259-3500
IIII I I 11 I I III . 1 I IT] 1 I III I I


I


=


CAEIG

FO LL OCSIN


II~ h -


mmmmwwmmmw I


-I


fct


I .


I










THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 13, 2005 Page Ten



Honor Rolls...

WESTSIDE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
Principal's List Second Nine Weeks
1st Grade: Alexis Cowart, Olivia Sapp, Ashley Thompson, Jarrett Barton, Lindsey Bumsed, Jes,
sie Cox. John Crawford, Kaylan Davis, Andrew DeHart, Kellen Dopson, Callie Elledge, Mary Elizabeth
Elledge, Dylan Irish, Shelbie Martin, Cody Ratliff, Bethany Richardson, Blake Roberts, Ashley Suggs,
Masey Taylor, Bailee Turner, Alexis Wendel, Kate Whitehead, Logan Campbell, Abigail Carpenter,
1H ook Chambers, Madison Combs, Ben Crawford, Rachel Davis, Grace Jones, Owen Register, Micahl
Ruise, Hannah Wilkerson, Ashton Alford, Shelby Crews, Marcus Godbold, Sheldon Griffis, Chrissy
Padgett, Andrew Pearl, Shyanne Shumate, Rose Thompson, Logan Kaiser, Lizzy Stiers, Melanie
Sweat, Taylor Brown, Katelynn Flandreau, Robbie Martin, Jami Mason, Sarah Stanley, Garrett Stave-
ly, Zachary DeHart, Brandon Harris, Rachel Harrison, Kaylee Lowery, Larry Morris, Jordan Sommise,
Sydney Williams, Keith Conner, Gydeon Fernandez, Rikki Langston, Hunter Riggs, Hunter Bumsed,
'liylor Carrington, Kristyn Carter, Haleigh Crawford, Tucker Hart, Samantha Hinson, Mondrell Jeffer-
son, Dalton Jones, Tristan Lauramore, Maci McDuffie, Rhett McKendree, Jordan Parker, Payton Park-
er, Corley Sweat, Taylor Fletcher, Jonathon Hodges, Ashley McMahan, Javan Robinson, Brandie Cal-
laway, Caitlin Crawford, Bailey Edwards, Hannah Harvey, Tyria Haygood, Davis Knabb.
2nd Grade: Frankie Crain, Kaitlin Hance, Brandon Harvey, Bo Hodges, Molly Kerce, Karlie
Payne, Madison Roberts, Courtney Combs, Danielle Dewolfe, Jay Westerwelle, Apryl Harvey, Seth
Jenks, Diamond Kruse, Ryan Oakes, Tyler Raulerson, Kayla Sampley, Logan Taylor, Jackie Anderson,,
Clayton Bureau, Grason Cain, Matthew Chisholm, Haley Crews, Brittany Delp, Ashleigh Dinkins,
Lexie Fortner, Jessica Harrell, Colby Hathcox, Mason Loadholtz, Emily Martin, Summer McCray,
Alexandra Paulk, Allee Pringle, Gracemarie Rhoden, Jesslyn Sands, Jake Smith, Jacob Stalvey, Oakley
Waltman, Callie Wheeler, Donelle Williams, Videll Williams, Taylor Beene, Keyonna Burch, Sydney
Corbett, Garrett Meister, Rory Nickles, Julie Schatz, Bradley Sellers, Jared Stafford, Carley Yarbor-
ough, Makayla Jefferson, Allison Monds, Hannah Nowlen, Tanner Orberg, James Baldenegro, Emily
Given, Mitchell Hartley, Jessica Pilkington, Tristen Barton, Katherine DeWolfe, Sam Baker, Kalyn In-
graim.
3rd Grade: Dalaney Arabic, Cynthia Cams, Amy Wright, Kevin Thomas, Shelby Kuhr, Palmer
Ferguson, Clara Harvey, Taylor Hodges, Kailey Murphy, Forrest Elledge, Abigail Hinson, Jonathan
Kirkland, Tylcr Wendel, Randall Johns. Brandie Lee, Mikala Schaeffer, Stephanie Griner, Branda Jar-
vis. Christian Johns.
Honor Roll Second Nine Weeks
Ist Grade: Christy Cosnls, SI l non t IN\a. in. I.t' Ik n tJohn,on. Dustin Martin, Deandre Ruise, Ja-
cob Schmchi, Traavis Trail, Peyton Howell, Clay Canaday, Jesse Regnier, Taylor Bloxham, Brock
Crews, Tealeah Givens, Tyer Grows, Grant Peterson, Kesjuan Jefferson, Chelcy Foerman, David
Powell. Dillon N' I r .r .i Taylor \ I'l,-.r Trevor Worley, Jeremiah Iverson, Patrick Lamb,
Shawn Fisher, ,'.1, % Tkenton NoblittAlexandrea Oliver, Jacob Sanders, Allison Theophile,
Morgan Bowen, Jacob Morales, Kitlyn Raulerson, Savannah Roberts, Katlynn Schlarbaum, Wesley
Simcering. Kolbie Dav\i BWach Dukernan, Jacob Gibson, Colby Hodges, Craig Jones, Kelsey Wilcox,
Lcanna Barefoot, Armeaha Clayton, Haainna Fbtee, Jordan Muncy, Honor Raulerson, Austin Rhoden,
Tieston Pipkins, Corey Burnette, Hannah Harvey, Terrle Hughes, Alien Lauramore, Zachary Lester,
Stephen M ". ..r .' .. ,. L. I v.. '.. l i..- t:i'ce~, Chase Parker, Tyler Townsend, Kaleb
Walton, Kane Wolfe.
2nd Grade: Tracey Combs, Kyle Crews, M6mesha Donaldson, Jordan Kennedy, Chris Mattox,
Krysten Rhoden, Sadie Sibley, Elena Tihans, Steven Walker, Aaron White, Austin Brnmsed, Kyle Fen-
nell. Rebekah G. .I.J D.ill.:.t H li ic;i 1.".. : b Mlili.n. Elizabeth Mosley, Desiree Roberson, Des-
tiney Teston, Catherine Brannen, Dillan Ct Iekn, Makayla Gatlin, Brendan Gibson, Austin Manning,
Garrett Nipper, Dustin Taylor, Shelby Combs. Kaylyn Dyal, Ashli Everett, Alyssa Ferguson, Blake
Thomas, Chelsei Albino, Seirra Barnes, Mallory Chauncey, Natalie Home, Nicholas Reimer, Bakauri
Williams, Breanna Condrich, Steven Edwards, Maegan Gerace, Kimberly Nelson, Jenna Reeves,
Cheyenne Regnier, Stephanie Thompson, Wyatt Worley, Chase Wright, Terrell Allen, Tyler Chapman,
Andrea.Walker, Desirea Barton, Delaney Brinson, Ryan Bumsed, Jaime Carroll, Brooke Combs, Keltni
Davis, Taylor Gabbard, Reginald Givens, Megan Highsmith, Brittany McSwain, Angel O'Neal, Kay-
la Smith, Randall Walker, Justin Blackwood, Greg Ellis, Stantrell Harris, Tanner Holman, Armonte
Kelly, Jessica Ratliff.
3rd Grade: Aaron Bumsed, Ashton Craig, Megan Crews, Casen Noles, Samantha Stewart, Miran-
da Tanner, Cody Taylor, Jared Crews, Reba Guin, Rashodd Hadley, Kelly Parker, Wylie Utke, Clayton
West, Brandon Willis, Michael Ahrens, Tyffany Krausse, Rachel Sibley, Tyler Brantley, Tyler Cole,
Kaitlyn Corder, Miranda Davis, Meghan Eiserman, Mikki Evans, Hunter Fletcher, Aaliyah Ruise, Me-
lissa Baker, Patrick Ferrell, Ashley Foley, Brookelyn Starling, Lawrence Albritton, Shelley Allen, Jes-
se Gardner, Glenna Kay Godwin, Taylor Hancock, MeKenzi Hand, Shelby Hodges, Taylor Johnson,
Caitlin Mason, Storm Miller, Bayliegh Moore, Kaitlen Muse, Brittany Norrell, Morgan Raley, Ryan
Sollicito, Sarah St. John, Kasey Alford, Kelsey Anderson, Megan Anderson, Austin Bailey, Byron Bar-
ton, Candice Blanks, Amy Bradley, Hunter Chambers, Timmy Chancey, Emily Collins, Keegan Fergus-
on. D.J. Griffis, Brandi Harrison, Shelby Hesters, Kiala Pigott, Latesha Robinson, Breianna Sapp, Sha-
na Thomas, Madison Thompson, Amber Welbom, Lenny Carter, Cassie Miller, David Boldry, Regi-
nald Hayes.

KEJLLER INTERMEDIATE SCHOOL
Principal's List Second Nine Weeks
Tiffatty Btiiiddy, Robert Branch, Sarah Brookens, James Brookins, Joshalyn Brown, Steven Bihlci,
John HBursed, Colton Butcher, Matthew Canlrell, Chelsea Carver, Rachel Chambers, Victoria Clhis-
lblMn CMIdate iti, Garrett Combs, Megan Crawford, Bethanie Crews, Koric Crummcy, IBronson
v'is S.arah O vis, Andrea Ii i'1., I I, I 'l .oi'.. Leon 1 1,ii. Kelton i't. i Mariaih Givens,
: i Give Brieanna Gra, Malone i dl:. Dustin Haller, Hunter Hanks, Sarah Harrell, Mary Hart,
ktrica Hare, I ii,, I-i I, Id Chantelle Holmes, Tanner Hughes, Autumn Jackson, k l. I. iT. ..
ca ..ohnson, Jcshuai lohnsn, Samantha Johnson, iiiiill JllohiIonI. William Johnson, Cierma Jones,
Midchelt Jones, ,hnathan Lamb, Jared Lee, David Long, Datn Mack, James MN -. I' R Reagan Mc
a'ndKw -. i. M. '. i 0 'i. -, Tyler Mobley, t hel.:l Mos.,'l Patrick Moquin, Diana Ngu
ye, i1, i.i N'ri I., i. : Victoria Paulson, Dustin Phillips Megan Powell, Kaytlin Privett,
loidati Raiiey, Corlis Ratleaon, K !ii: Ri .likr'on. Logan Raulerson, Judstin Raulerson, Brittany Ray,
Mtivcdei i; ...I Caleb RodgeRs, Takenya Ruise, Kasey Russell, Levi Sapp, Thomas Sirk, Sheila
Smitll, Joshudn s 1 ". .. Samantha Smart, Brandon Smith, Caban 1 iii, Brooke I a ii, Richard
Thmipe, Detvin'tli w i., T. ,r, i. -\ll.iin \\.!- Il William W\., IihhIn, Samantha Westerwelle,
N.iihmn Whilaan, Sanah Whitehead, Ethan Wilkerson, Stephanie Yaeearino,
Honor Roll Second Nine Weeks
4tUh Gradt Dlton Ackerman, Taylor Adkins, Miehaela Ariall, David Baker, Tyler Bildwyn,
Ash.leioh Bloha, Hnter ta.i, Morgan Bell, Crystal Bench, Patrick Berry, Casey liillle ,. Danielle
r: .. i .. BmRannan, k i. rF, IIte, Devanto Brown, Kelvin Brown, Scott Burkhardt, Kristian Bumr
hat, \Ashl Christie, William Clarkson, Zachary Collins, Wesley Combs, Dalton Conger, Isis Cooper,
CorCy Crig, Charlotte Crews, Cody Crews, James Crews, Crystal Cr'-i.,y i,:.,.. i Davis, Ariel Dixon,
Girrett Dotson, Il i.. Dugger, M..lli Duncan, Rhondasla Givens, Kristen ''r... Shawn G reen,
' ,I ~ .. 1111 11, t il l ,l I I .,|I|,|111 I :|. || H ilto n, i ., i ,l,,,1.1 K elvin I lolland,
I tI t I,",,.n. John Jacobs, Steven Jenkins, Shane Johnson, Jorden Jones, Rebecca Kincheloe,
Fliirabeh iK;i. Matthew Kosier, Ashley Lafao, Alexis Lmnge, Palon Lee, Amberly Lewis, Daniel I la\,
tiEmil tLyons, Karlie Manning, Christopher MeMahan, Heather MeNutt, Ashlley Mercer, Leslee Moor
unri, Maadison Morgan, Lillian Neal, Johnathan North, Tyler Orberg, Thomua Owens, Maqfuiu Paige,
Anna a i. I.,, Pinkston, 1: Ii.I-I Potts, i ril R.,II iinI, Tfeston R v.i'iiii \ i Ri.y Reddel, I
lot Rhoden, Amber tiii ii.,J-..,, Benny II... I.li,liin Christopher Ri.i.iidi.,n, iiiiiI i. Richardson, Shli-
lilo Richardson, Jaequeliine Roberts, Lauren Roberts, Ashley Robinson, Tero t,iiitriii,:, iy tilnni Suan
soucie, Danielle Supp, Maurice Shope, Autumn Sniii,. 'iinCi Si.i I Id n. i'. pl.ii Ii', Kaylan Stinf
tbid, liarhara Sigelr, Dimitri si,.i.l.,,.., .ril, Slamrn, Madison :.i'.hI-,,. in .,, Stleven, Asia Stew.
an, Erick Stotul itie, Jumes Sweat, Chase Taiylor, I,.,.:, lial. I, Joseph Ihylor. MorriisaN I il. i
Simwtn Thornton, Ashley Wheeler, Cheyanne \wiiIIin, I,r.iniiiir Wilcox, Markie Wilkeraon, Cnrylon
Williaams, Jaden Williams,
5th Grtiad Forest Agee, James Aldous, I iuLi \ItriJd. A.\iyiii Al.l i,,ii,. Chestina Anderson, Jes-
ai UakLer I.i. auldwyn, Julie Barefoot, Dalton i'n.ia, Inii *i\ 0 i-Jo Beek, Devin BendelI, MatI
Ilh'w i i iii. Amber i'i ,i...i..;i Kaitlyn Iiaii:,hi. Travis Brandt, Lrissa BraImlen, Joslyn Brown, Millt
threw i Nielholas Carr, Lora Carter, Lauren C.i\\ >. Frank Cernik, Jacob Chambers, Cindy Clhis-
hotlin, '*,., ii iI Collett, Dalton Combs, Kayla Cornn, Brittany Crews, Taylor Crummcy, Patlrick
irmpiston, iHannah Depson, Kathryn Drawdy, Shelby lriggelu, Nicholas Dukeman, Shirley Duran,
DI awn Evan, Daniel I ,,i Ii'' I,.. I.II' Fu.nIlr. Richard Fisher, Mark h'l.: Erin Franks,
ttlnderinc Ii Nicholas Frey, Codi ;... i S.!a.ilb .it ,on, *\din .iiliiii. Skye (.niti ii Iin I I ,
t irltilan lHall, Dalton Harris, Kelsey Harris, Austyn Harvey, Whitnie Harvey, Christina Hauge, 'lonia
ilwiarda, I I lii iudton, Lorry Hutchins, Sarah Jackson, Ben Johnson, Kelsee Johnson, Savnnma
.,iitne RJ iaird ;. inll ii .l, 'i Kennedy, Myriah Lane, William Lauramore, K:|...id\ Long, Morgan
I i ,ii,. II, Merreit, Ti iCI Merrett, Christopher Morrell, Kameron Morris, Samuel Murphy, Lo-
gain i' 111 I ,11 .i Nipper, Robert N. ,,11. .nhIc' Pittman, Alisha Ploucher, Christen ir, '-i.-. Ashleigh
Rtiline, Whitney Rhi Sabrina Repovich, Ciear.i Rhimcn. Liuren Rice, Phillip Rogers, Chelsey Ru-
isc, Juhlyna Ruise, Jen Sands, Brittani Sapp, Matthew Sawyer, Hannah Schaper, Matthew Scott, Dan
ie1 .. II i I.. ',h ,i ii iit Silh i ,. r., '*inimli hinau rSlta el>. H-liit SicL Ore tHuier Sullivan, M i-
chael I i,I. h, C(hlsea Thompson, Grant I :hwla.-r, i]rril..:, Tillis, Tylor Tr:duil k. K:';i n WI ge.s, Mi-
Chli i \ i !im.., iK .... Wiates,Adam \ illi.mis. I.inl;s i ood. l\i MlO .-hu.ii-lghl


MACCLENNY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
Principal's List Second Nine Weeks
Grade 1: Christina Adams, Taylor Bender, Desiree Bingham, Chelsea Brewer, Tyler Brown, Bri-
anna Bryant, Logan Butler, Zachary Cannon, Zack Carr, Travion Clayton, Dominic Combs, Kolton
Conner, Kelsea Crain, Hunter Davis, Johnnie Davis, Kyle Davis, Hope Duncan, Coryn Eastman, Jere-
miah Foster, Dawson Fraser, Collyn Green, Caleb Griffin, Emily Harris, Ty Hartley, Jacob Hendrix,
Shania Hill, Jillian Hodges, Jason Johns, Jack Koburger, Jake Koburger, Mogan Lagle, Jordan Laura-
more, Jeffery, Lapointe, Morgan Lee, Tyler Mash, Keith McLemore, Kate Meadows, Maria Meraz,
Ricki Mitchell, Cheyenne Monfort, Matthew Morgan, Crews Orender, Kelsey Owens, Rachel Price,
Jamie Privett, Ashton Ray, Savana Rhoden, Shea Robinson, Kendall Sealy, Amber Simmons, Priscilla
Simon, April Stitsinger, Alyssa Thompson, Zach Truluck, Bailey Tyson, Grayson Wagstaff, Sydnee,
Watson, Brittany Webb, A.J. Wilkinson, Colton Yeager.
Grade 2: Matthew Butcher, Jacob Carter, Keith Combs, Bailey Crouse, Chase Davis, Sydney Dop-
son, Ashton Goethe, Kasey Graves, Dylan Griffis, Travis Hall, Ridge Home, Ethan Jenkins, Savannah
Karnes, Logan Kish, Rebekah Long, Arabi Luke, Cody Mathis, Jonathan Mobley, Darling Nguyen,
Lailan Padgett, Angelica Paulson, Hannah Rodgers, Deante Rollins, Victoria Sapp, Elizabeth Shuman,
Brea Smith, Elizabeth Smith, Anna Stallings, Joseph Thomas, Forrest Waldron, Dannielle Wilkerson,
Cameron Wilson.
Grade 3: Hawke Forbes, Cassidy Gray, Grant Gregory, Branden Harden, Shelby Mechum, Bran-
don Miller, Mason Mobley, Joshua Nickols, Malory Osteen, Cody Parrott, Briann Rhoden, Chelsea
Rhoden, Kirk Smith, Brandon Soyring, Genie Taylor, Hunter Williams, Mackenzie Wingard.
Honor Roll Second Nine Weeks
Grade 1: Vyshawn Akins, Isreal Alexander, Naeem Battles, Zachary Briner, Donovan Bryant,
Brooklyn Crews, Brittany Crockett, Chelsea Fisette, Kyle Fish, Dillon Gill, Jesse Hall, Butch Harvill,
Shawn Holland, Angel Johnson, Wilnesha Johnson, Layne McClellan, Cody Morgan, Justin Morris,
Alex Neidermeier, Jackson Neri, Desiree Powell, Grace Randall, Caitlan Rose, Dewayne Sikes, Dean-
gelo Thomas Kasey Weber, Leslie Youst, Ryan Barns, Tyler Barton, Joshua Cox, Jason Franklin, Chey-
enne Hutson, Natassja Lee, William Pepitone, James Reed, John Roberts.
Grade 2: Angel Allaire, Nathan Bauerle, Samantha Baxter, Jake Bennett, Lauren Berry Landon
Boyette, John Collingwood, Brody Crews, Chase Drury, Megan Durham, Shilo Erwin, Megan Farmer,
Savannah Fish, Cody Harris, Laura Hayden, Eric Howard, David Johnson, Alia Jones, Katie Keen,
Mandy Keene, John Klotz, Tyler Kreutz, Rachel Long, Antwan Major, Ashley McDonald, Tommy
McElfresh, Daniel Midyette, Brooke Moorman, Maia Mosley, Amber Nettles, Natalie Nettles, Cody
Nipper, Alexa Park, Brandon Parker, Cheyenne Proctor, Zack Rafuse, Jarrett Raulerson, Ruger Rauler-
son, Mark Ray, Grant Raybum, Amanda Rhoden, Corey Rife, Thomas Rollins, Sierra Sanders, Cassidy
Smallwood, Kaylee Thick, Kaitlin Velasquez, Brandon Wheeler, Brianna Whiting, Reed Williams, Au-
tumn Wingate, Garrett Yarborough, Taylor Yonn.
Grade 3: Dalton Alligood, Laura Armstong, Evan Barrett, Kelsey Berry, Curtis Boyd, Tyler Brad-
dy, Kayla Brown, Kelsey Brown, John Campbell, Thomas Coker, Gage Combs, Austin Cook, Shelby
Cook, Taylor Dopson, Jenna Eckert, Sarah Famesi, Braden Gray, Kristen Gray, Amber Harvill, Reba
Hines, Deanna Hodges, Jordyn Hunter, Colton James, Lexy Knabb, Madison Knabb, Ashli Knapp, Mi-
chael Kuster, Taylor Lauramore, Justice Law, Danielle Mathis, Larry Matthews, Rebekah McNeil,
Chase Meadows, Mason Miller, Marina Mixon, Tyler Moran, Kaden Orender, Dylan Raulerson, Au-
tumn Ray, Alex Register, Tommy Rollins, Dillan Rowe, Kyle Stephenson, Sarah Strometz, Mason
Sweat, Steven Taylor, Torey Tharpe, Jolanda Watts, Matt Wells, Destiny Yarbrough, Jeremie Youst,
Matthew Rambo.


St OOL



The following activities are
A scheduled in Baker County
.schools for the week of January
S17-22. This listing may be in-
C complete and subject to change
Without notice.

I -January 17: District Wide-
ML King holiday-no school.
*January 18: District Wide-
3 School board meeting at 6:30
pm. BCMS- Basketball confer-
Sence championship (TBA). Girls'
A softball tryouts at 2:30-4:30 pm.
BCHS- Herff Jones sale of invi-
Stations. Girls' weightlifting vs.
C Middleburg (H) at 3-4 pm. Girls'
basketball at Clay County at 6-7
pm. Boys' basketball vs. Clay
I (H) at 6-7 pm.
2 *January 19: BCHS- Herff
3 Jones sale of graduation invita-
tions. ICMS- Girls' softball try-
''i' outs at .'" 1i- 1:30 pnm. KIS- Spell
A iii,; bee at the Family Service
SCenter.
*January 20: BCMS- Girls'
C .,ilil.ill tryouts at 2 11- 1:30 pm.
FCAT InI,'iI, for 8th grade par-
ents in cafeteria at 7 pm (extra
1 credit!) BCHS- CECF District
2 competition at N, l!.ih lnitillc
S Baptist Church. Personality pic-
S tures in the library at 8-9 am.
Girls' weightlifting vs. Clay (H)
at 3-4 pm., i,.sIiiiig vs. Middle-
A burg(H) at ,- (-7:30 pm.
R *January 21: BCHS- Girls'
C and boys' basketball at W. Nas-
sau at 6-7 pm,
*January 22: IB MS. Florida
i Writes! workshop for 8th grade
from 9:00-11:30 am. BCHS-
Volleyball tournament fundrais-
3 or, \.'W.ilIi at Middleburg at 9-
( 10 am.





for the week of
December 17-21
BREAKFAST
MONDAY: MLK holiday-no school,
TUESDAY: i .. i.-' biscuit with milk and
juice.
WEDNESDAY: Cereal and toast with milk
and juice.
THURSDAY: Cinnamon toast with milk
and juice.
FRIDAY: Pancake and sausage on a stick'
with milk and juice,
LUNCH
MONDAY: MLK holiday-no school.
TUESDAY: Chicken putty sandwich or hot
dog, choice of two: potato rounds, lettuce and to-
mato slice, creamy slaw, fruit aind milk,
WEDNESDAY: Cheese pizza or pork roast
slice with rice, gravy and cornbread, choice of
two: green beans, salad, fruit and milk,
THURSDAY: Mexican hot pocket or turkey
pot pic and biscuit, choice of two: vegetables,
cucumbers with dressing, pineapple chunks with
puJddJL, Aid milk,
FRIDAY: \ t.; l il .1 ii i p..inul but-
ter and jelly sandwich or chef's choice, choice of
two: corn, greens, fruit and milk,


Thank you!
The second half of the school year is
under way,
But we haven't forgotten to say
A very special thank you
To Mrs. Veda Dopson. You helped our
Christmas from being so blue.
We went to see the movie 'The Polar
Express' because of the donations you
gave to us.
We even rode on a chartered bus!
Off we went to the Orange Park Mall.
We got to go-yes, one and all!
For Christmas we got gifts and toys to
play.
But from your generous help and sup-
port,
We now have memories and more
Of that wonderful exciting day in De-
cember of2004!
LOVE,
THE SECOND GRADE STUDENTS AND
TEACHERS AT MACCLENNY ELEMENTARY


BCMS launches

tsunami aid effort
Baker County Middle School
is launching a fundraising effort
to aid the relief effort for the De-
cember 26 tsunami victims.
All money will go to the Red
Cross. Collection boxes will be in
the front and guidance office,
There will be refreshments for
sale after school in front of the
gym. Teachers will also collect in
the classrooms.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA,
CASE NO,: 02-2003-CA-0137
NOVIE EDDINS, a single adult
Plaintiff,
vs.
DANIEL R, VANSICKLE AND LUANN G.
VANSICKLF. INTERNAL REVENUE SERVICE,
FORD MO"TORH CREDIT COMPANY, NORWEST
FINANCIAL FLORIDA, INC. THE COUNTRY
JUNCTION, BAKER COUNTY, FL,
Defendants
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to
an order of final judgment of foreclosure entered
in the above-captloned action, I will sell the prop-
erty situated in Baker County, Florida, described
as follows:
Lots 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9,10, 11 and 12 In
Block A of Olustee Manor Farms Addi-
tion to the Town of Oluatee, Baker
County, Florida according to the plat
of Nihiser, located in SW 1/4 of the NW
1/4 of Section 28, Township 3 South,
Range 19 East, except any part of Lots
7 and 8 of Block A which were prevl-
ously deeded to the State Road De-
partment.
at public sale to the highest and best bidder for
cash, at the front door of the Baker County Court-
house, Macclenny, Florida, at 11:00 am on the 4th
day of February, 2005,
At Fraser
Clerk of Courts
By: Jamie Crews
As Deputy Clerk
Hugh D. Fish Jr.
Attorney
P.O. Box 531
Macclenny, FL 32063
1/13-20c


Saturday classes

for pre-test prep
Baker County Middle School
will hold a series of Saturday
school sessions in January to help
eighth graders improve their writ-
ing skills and prepare for the Flori-
da Writes exam on February 8.
The date of the extra-help ses-
sions are January 22 and 29 from
9:00-11:30 am in the auditorium.
Students are encouraged to attend
both sessions.
These help sessions are free and
open to all eighth graders. This is
also an extra credit opportunity.
For more information, call 259-
2226.


'I


Adult ed test
The Test of Adult Basic Educa-
tion test will be offered January
20 from 9:00 am to 1:00 pm at the
Family Service Center next to
Keller Intermediate School. Those
arriving late will not be permitted
to take the test.
Pre-registration and payment
of $15 is required no later than
January 19 at the Family Service
Center. Please bring the exact
amount, as we can not make
change. TABE review booklets
are available.
For more information, call
Cheryl Ward at 259-4110 or 259-
7871.


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 13, 2005 Page Eleven


."- .. i--,i b. .
Andrew Johnson can't quite reach an offensive rebound in the first half of the Wildcats 68-52 victory over Suwannee County Jan
the Baker High Gym. Demarieon Givens (10) and Andrew Bowman (40) watch a Bulldog grab the ball. The win stopped a six-ga
streak and avenged a loss to the Dogs in Live Oak five days before.




Trade wins with 'Dogs


The Baker High Wildcat boys
basketball team won the back end
of a "home and home" with Su-
wannee County, defeating the
Bulldogs 68-52 at the Baker High
gym January 11.
Five days earlier, the Cats lost
65-59 at Live Oak.
At home, the Wildcats never
trailed, jumping to a 9-0 lead, fu-
eled by an old-school three-point
play by freshman Carlos Holton,
who was fouled making a layup
off a Suwannee turnover just sev-
en seconds into the game.
The Bulldogs hit a three for
their first points two minutes into


Coming up at the








Break In The New
Year With The YNICA
The }I1CA offers a It ide t',ir-
en' of aL'it'itS aid programs
for atil a.ges'. Fromn iUr pro-
grains to our wiet'l//lt .5 thlilin'
aiid lteen tl ie' 'l; I lh soiiit'-
thing for et L'ctone. Clome take
tla our and S1e tlint it e hate L
to offet: If' oui canli make a
decision about loilingi.i, ie
n itll givc o\'/u a .1ec 3 ida\
elt'Si pti' s.
YNICA Teen Programs
and Activities
Ouispok 'n .4\,' Y OU iith
II ,'Ie'ifii niat' t:\'er' aather
Thlii sdav frt'omt "--
Leaders Clitb Ti ani, i at'el.
and lealn 11 )1C- leadership.
working with children and
attending a cekend ork shops.
T.G.I.F fo Tieens Ever\
Fi dav night oill teen Cintell
otffel S a filn fllil I0t tL'il
after (a lo.n,. hard it eek o,f
scliool. Thle It'll celtei r ,io-
vides food. inulles, utsic, andi
tons of fim fotr on/ly .5. For
anV futi'her qiiesiions, contact
Chl i SiitS inige; ait -25 --0.S" .
YMCA Spring Soccer
SplinE S_ ,.'i,"l is around t/i<
cornCe. Rt gisitration will begin
January 1 -. Ganies Iill/ no
begin until til cOld of M.1larch.
\le lwai t's n ''(ed l coaclCs -
comie b it' the L.1IC and gIrai
a I'olitnicr pIackeli.FoI tila \
qilt'stiunlS. LOnitact Ja.llit
Thomas at 860-1895.
Really Caring
Scholarships Available
No one is turned away from
the YMCA for the
inability to pay. The YMCA
offers financial aid
scholarships for families,
adults, teens, and youth
to be able to enjoy member-
ship, sports, day camp,
programs, and much more!
Come by today to apply at
the YMCA Front Desk.

For more information,
call the YMCA
at 259-0898.
Activity scholarships available
Hours 5:30 am-8:00 pm M/F
8:00 am- l:00 pm Saturday


the game.
Justin Gaskins answered with a
three, but the Cats scored only one
more point in the first quarter until
Bo Clayton hit both ends of a one
and one with 3.5 seconds left,
putting his team up 15-12.
Clayton led both teams with
with 21 points, including 17 in the
second half.
Gaskins scored 10 of his 18 in
the first half.
The two teams played evenly
through the second quarter, until
the Cats went on a 7-2 run to close
out the half up 26-20.
Behind Clayton's 11 third-quar-
ter points, Baker pushed the lead
to double 'digits, but in the last
couple of minutes, Suwannee
closed the gap'to 43-38 going into
the fourth quarter.
The Bulldog press picked up a
couple of turnovers to start the
quarter, then with 6:31 to go, the
Dogs hit two free throws to pull to
45-43.
In the next 44 seconds, howev-
er, Clayton responded with a three-
ball, then was fouled on a hard dri-
ve to the hoop. He made the basket
and hit the free throw to put the
Cats up 51-43.
The margin stayed pretty much
the same until Baker pulled away
with about two minutes to go.


Bo Clayton goes up for two of
high 21 points against Suwannee
The win stopped a six
losing streak, and boost
Cats' record to 3-9.
i, ;Goah Clhtl ci Rl ui t ,i.
the holiday break that he wa
ing for good things from C
who was academically inc
until this month.
The Cats next game is
13 at Episcopal, then home
Clay on January 18.


I can't help but feeling a little
let down watching the NFL play-
offs. A better effort against the
Houston Texans and it would have
been the Jaguars, not the Denver
Broncos, playing the Colts.
I actually think the Jaguars might
have made a better showing against
Peyton Manning and his cast of
supporting characters than the hap-
less Broncos. After all, the Jags
S beat the Colts in Indianapolis this
year.
But Denver beat the Manning-
less Colts last week and kept Jack-
sonville from making a wild card
slot.
This week, however, when it
.... counted, Manning took the Bron-
uary 1 at cos to school. He showed them
'me losing why he is the best quarterback in
the NFL, why it's a mistake to call
his receiving corps "soft," as Den-
ver players did in the days leading
up to the game, and why no one
should discount the Colts as Super
Bowl contenders.
They manhandled Denver. It
looked like men versus boys out
there.
Although most observers expect
either the 15-1 Pittsburgh Steelers
or defending Super Bowl champi-
on New England Patriots to win
the AFC, the Colts gave convinc-
ing testimony on why that's not a
sure thing.
For the past few weeks, Brett
Favre and his Packers have strug-
gled on the road and at home.
Favre threw three interceptions
against the Jaguars a few weeks
ago. Not all were his fault, but the
game-turning pick he threw to
Rashean Mathis in the end zone
was just a bone-headed play.
He turned around and did the
.. same thing at home against the
S Vikings Sunday, throwing four in-
terceptions. As a result, he will
have a longer vacation than antici-
his game pated.
County. The 8-8 Vikings sure didn't
look like a .500 team. Daunte
;-game Culpepper, the former University
:ed the of Central Florida quarterback,
threw pinpoint passes and ran the
iJ over ball ove.rthe top of the Packers de-
as look- fense. Culpepper, who weighs in at
3askins, around 260 pounds, is huge, and
eligible' has the mentality of a linebacker.
He was the difference in the game.
January Randy Moss couldn't keep out
against of the headlines. The previous
week, he walked off the field prior
the end of a loss to the Washington
Redskins. This week, Moss again
drew the ire of fans and commen-
tators by pantomiming dropping
his pants and mooning Packers
fans after a score. He will probably


get a fine, but it just goes to show
that Moss' mind isn't clicking on
all common sense cylinders.
The surprising San Diego Charg-
ers were surprising again on Satur-
day, but in a bad way. They lost to
the New York Jets in overtime.
The Chargers looked to have the
game wrapped up in overtime, but
their rookie kicker missed a 40-
yard field goal that would have
given them the victory.
The Jets then came back and hit
a field goal of their own to win it.
Not only was the on-field action
exciting, but at one point Jets head
coach Herman Edwards and one of
his assistant coaches, Bishop Har-
ris, almost came to blows over
Harris' choice to give the ball to
Lamont Jordan instead of NFL
rushing champ Curtis Martin on a


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0-'-;


Lady Wildcats fall prey to Episcopal
The Wildcats' Illrma' NorInan tries to drive baseline against Episcopal in the first half of
their game Januaryy h at the Baker High gym, The Eagles rode a ,. ,,inaii,:i i second half to
a 56-18 win, keeping the I./I ,, winles'ss for the season, Deanna McKenzie led the Cats
with nine points, followed by Kylee ('Caiiiil three. Norman had two,


Submitting a picture? Try these tips.
Up close and personal, but in focus!
Always use a flash.
f it must lie digital, please submit a iigh-res photol


Baker County


Little League


SSign-Ups


Saturday, Jan. 15, 22 & 29
10 am 2pm

Tuesday, Jan. 25 6 8:30 pm


" 'L-I_._. _. ;~,~ ....... ~-~~ -,---~c


I, L I


key down. Edwards dismissed it as
a "family squabble."
SThe St. Louis Rams moved on
with a win in Seattle Saturday, de-
feating the Seahawks for the third
time this season. The Rams be-
came the first .500 team ever to
win an NFL playoff game.
The Vikings, of course, became
the second the following day.
Coming up this weekend in the
NFC, the Rams butt heads with the,
Falcons in Atlanta while the
Vikings sail to Philadelphia to dis-
cover the Eagles.
In the AFC, the Jets will take
off for Pittsburgh while the Colts
gallop into New England.

ALCOHOLICS

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


c *-


-











THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday. January 13. 2005 PAGE TWELVE

To place, correct or cancel

an ad by phone', call

904-259-2400

Mon. Fri.,
8:30 a.m. 4:30 p.m.
Cr ed C rd preerred


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
204 each add'l word

Service Ads:

15 words for

$6.00
204 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
55.00 for the first 50 words and 8c for each ad-
ditional 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 ot ads or notices given over the tele-
phone. Liability ftor errors in all advertising will be
limited to the first publication only. II after 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 full payment
responsibility. The Baker County Press reserves
the right to refuse advertising or any other materi-
al which in the opinion ol the publisher does not
meet standards ol publication.


Vanguard box logs cast iron fire box
propane, 30,000 BTU, $275. 904-289-
9441. 1/13p
Mahogany fold down table unique,
$595; coffee table side tables and
much more Southern Charm 259-
4140. 12/9ric
Firewood, greal deals on oak. Call Ja-
son 904-509-0507 or Nick 588-6687
1/6-27p
Good used appliances, 90 day money
back guarantee 266-4717
11/4-11/4/05p
Early 1920 camel back sofa, excellent
condition, $895.Southern Charm 259-
4140 12/9tfc
Seasoned firewood. Call 838-3130.
12/2-1/27p
Beautiful mahogany twin headboard,
foolboard and rails, $295: pair of twin
headboards, footboards and rails,
$295. Mahogany chest Southern
Charm 259-4140 12/9ric
Treadmill-Bionix used rarely, $75
great shape 259-4690 1/13p
Antique breakfront buffet, breakfront
china cabinet, buffei. large table with 4
chairs, all mahogany, can be seen al
Southern Charm 259-4140 12,9rfc
Solid oak coffee table $80 275-2717
after 6:00 pm. 1!13c
Mahogany secretary, one medium
wood one dark wc.Od be.auliul
prec,-e Souinern n Cnarmr 2'9--141 4
12 9tfc
Kawasaki camouflage. 300 4x4
$1800 259-9386. 1/6-27c
Antique bookcases, stack of 4 with
glass doors walnut. Southern Charm
259-4140 12/9tfc
Salon equipment. 259-2178 or 904-
509-5065 i/13p
Oils, acrylics, water colors, canvas-
es, drawing pads and much more! The
Office Mart, 110 S Fifth Street, 259-
3737 tic
Whirlpool washer and dryer, $250.
Call after 4.00 pm 259-3291. 1/13p


1999 17' Bayliner, inboard/outboard,
will trade for anything of equal value.
259-8947. 1/13p
Harmar AL500 mobility lift with swing-
away AL105, $1200: Jet 7 power chair
with cover, $300. 259-0530. 1/13p
Sectional couch, good condition, gold
in color, $500 OBO. 259-4266 after
6-00 pm. 1/13p
Farm fresh produce, Indian River fruit
all kinds. Bag your own, $5 quarter
bushel: tomatoes $2/basket, cukes
3,$1, bell pepper 3/$1, green boiled
peanuts $3 qt 6th Street beside Mc-
Donalds. Open 7 days, 9:00 am-?.
1/13-2/3p
12x16 greenhouse kit with shade
cloth, never used, $200: -1940s china
hutch, oak, good condition, $250. 259-
0865. 1/13p
9.9 Johnson boat motor $550. 259-
6531 1/13p
Wedding dress, ivory, size 7/8, full
length tiara veil, crinoline, $100. 259-
6867 1/13p
1999 14' Stumpknocker 2, 25 HP Mer-
cury, 4 stroke, don't mix gas and oil.
power tIll and Inm, Bill dance foot con-

trol trolling motor, Hummingbird depth
finder, two batteries one trolls, one
cranks, on board battery charger,
drive on galvanized trailer, spare tire
and wheel, excellent condition, garage
kept, one owner, Florida title, $4100
cash firm. 653-1411. 1/13p
Now open this winter! Beginning Fri-
day, January 14th, The Franklin Mer-
cantile will be open Friday and Satur-
day 10-00 am-5-00 pm. We're at the
railroad tracks in Glen. 259-6040.
1/13c


1983 Chevrolet 4x4, runs good,
$4000 as is 686-4697. 1/13p
1995 Ford Aerostar, custom van, 6
cylinder, 4 OL. power windows, dual
A/C. two radios, cassette, TV, VCR,
tinged windows, captain chairs, good
tires. runs great, $2750 cash OBO. 259-
2253 1/13-27p
1990 Mazda MX6, new struts and
clutch, needs alternator, $750 OBO.
653-2016 or 993-6919. 1/13p
1991 Chevrolet Cavalier, 4 cylinder,
auliorniati, c.le nr, new tires battery
and alternator $800 571-0913. 1/13p
1988 Chevrolet Camaro Iroc Z, ma-
roon, runs great, new tires and brakes,
T-tops, $2500 OBO. 259-1536. 1/13p


For rent: 6x12 dump trailer for rent,
will hold 6 tons construction debris or
any haul off 259-3084. 1/14c
Tree trimming removal and clean up.
Licensed and insured 259-7968
10/21 tfc
Piano lessons fast, new, easy way.
For ladies any age. limited spaces.
259-3013. 1/13-27p


What's under your bed, or in your
closet? I collect guitars. Call Lacy
Crews 259-7325. 1/6tfc
Christian child care in my home, Mon-
day-Friday, 6:00 am-6:00 pm, 18
years experience, licensed, hot meals
and snacks. Hills of Glen area, Cathy
Thomas 259-3678. 1/13p
Do you have a junk car or truck you
want hauled off or to sell? 259-7968.
4/22tfc
Now accepting antique furniture on
consignment. Pieces have to be in
good condition. Call Karin at Southern
Charm 259-4140. 2/13tfc
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


Free to good home. Irish Setter, great
with kids, loves water, indoor/outdoor
pet. 259-6740. 1/13p
Dogs: all types from puppies to adults.
Animal Control, $50 boarding fees will
apply. 259-6786. 11/20tfc
Happy Jack mange medicine pro-
motes healing and hair growth to any
mange, bare spot, on dogs and horses
without steroids. Glen Cash Store
259-2381. 1/6-27

Iroa fii a I I
Vystar envelope lost at SouthTrust,
post office or S&S. If found, please call
912-843-2686. Reward. 1/13p
Found: Female Walker, tattooed,
found on 121 North. 259-2900. 1/13c
Lost on 228 near interstate, Brindle
dog, plot hound, female, no collar. Re-
ward. Call Josh Woods at 334-4794.
1/13c


Notice to readers:
The newspaper ohen puolisnes classified
advertising on subjects like work-at-home,
weight loss products, health products
While the newspaper uses reasonable dis-
cretion in deciding on publication of such
ads, it takes no responsibility as to the
truthfulness of claims Respondents should
use caution and common sense before
sending any money or making other com-.
mirr-enls based on statements and, o.r
promises demand specilics in wrting You
can also call the Federal Trade Commis-
sion at 1-877-FTC-HELP to find out how to
spot fraudulent solicitations. Remember if
it sounds too good to be true, it probably is.
The Baker County Press
Administrative Assistant/Executive
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. 1/6rfc
Experienced painters needed. Must
have tools. 259-5877. 12/30[fc


Friday & Saturday
8:00 am-?, 10380 N.
Glen Ave.
Saturday 8:00 am-
2:00 pm, 6093 Adams l
Rd. Big selection of G
men's and women's
clothing, household.
Large family sale.

Part-time entry level reporter needed
to help with local sports coverage.
Send resume and references to P.O.
Box 598, Macclenny, FL 32063.
9/23rfc
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
Cocktails Showbar. 781-1877. 1/13c
Driver needed, must have FDL and
truck or van, part-time, 259-3733.
1/13p
Times-Union early morning paper
route, Macclenny and Sanderson
area, must have dependable trans-
portation, cash bond and telephone.
Please call 888-810-4524. 1/13-20c
Truck mechanic, 5 years experience,
must have own tools, clean driving
record, benefits offered. Maxville, 289-
7000. Drug free workplace. 1/13c
Comprehensive Community Services
has a full time management position
available in Macclenny. Must have an
associates degree and two years of
experience in related field, related ex-
perience can substitute on a year to
year basis, ability to supervise and
train clients and coordinate projects,
possess a valid Florida driver's license
with good driving record, good reading
and writing skills, self-starter, highly
motivated, strong desire to work with
citizens with mental retardation, can
work flexible hours when needed.
Maintain first aid/CPS and AIDS/con-
tagious disease certifications. Com-
petitive pay with benefits. Please send
resume to CCS, P.O.*Drawer L, Live
Oak, FL 32064, or call 1-888-594-
3437 for more information. ADA/EOE/-
Drug free. 1/13-20c
Insulator helpers wanted, must have
dependable transportation and driver's
licencep 93Q.92472 11i1in


Saturday 8:00 am-
1:00 pm. 1272 Copper
Creek Dr. Golf balls,
Something for every-
one Rain or shine.
Saturday & Sunday
8:00 am-4:00 pm,
Jimmy Lane off
George Hodges Rd,
follow signs.


Northeast Florida Telephone Co. is
accepting applications for a construc-
tion technician position. Must possess
a high school diploma/GED and a
valid Class A CDL license with a good
driving record. Employment applica-
tions are available at main business
office. Benefits include health, dental,
pension plan, 401 (k), vacation, holi-
days, etc. Drop off, mail or fax com-
pleted applications to Plant Opera-
tions Manager. P.O. Box 485, 130 N.
4th St., Macclenny. FL 32063. Fax
#259-8153. Deadline: 1/28/05. N.E.
Florida Telephone Co. is an equal op-
portunity employer. M/F/DN and drug
free workplace. 1/13c
Heavy equipment mechanic needed,
5 years experience, must have own
tools, clean driving record Benefits of-
fered, Maxville area, 289-7000. Drug
free workplace. 1/13c



*' & (; fI T ;.J



LUl

WL 0A0 L2


HEAVY EQUIPMENT

OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT




I ,



Bulldozers. Backhoes, Loaders.
Dump Trucks, Graders,
Scrapers, Excasators
Next Class: Jan. 24th
-National Certification
-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement in 'our area

800-383-7364
Associ.~Eu d Trariing Seri cei
nun' Equipm:-nt-Sc:hool com


In-ground pools aallahble
KONNIE'S KLEAR
POOLS
We sell & instjll
DOLGHBO) aboe%-ground pools
Sen ice Reno% ations Cleaning
Repair- Chemicals Parts
6b'-E VWesi Macclenn A\e
(next to Rj\nuor's Pharmacy i
Fail & inter hours
Wednesday. Thursday & Friday
11t am-6 pm
SaiurdaI 110 am-2 pm


259-5222
ICPC 0539031 9.
C.X ADAY
CONSTRUCTION
Complete site & underground
Lltiliy contractor
%%e now sell
dirt & slag
259-1242 office
219-8094 mobile
Lic#CLCil512,n S 12-2 3


WOODS TREE LMACGLEN BUILDERS, A & R TRUSS CONNIE F. WHITE A&R ROOFING, INC. JAMES COMBS
SERVICE INC. Engineered trusses for your new 275-2474 New roofs Roof repairs CONSTRUCTION
Tree remo\al Light hauling D sign Build Home Barn Shed Etc. Septic tanks, Tractor work. Roof replacement 30 years experience
Slump remo'.al our Plan-s or Our Plans Free Estimates New systems, Repairs, Free estimates 'Residential & commercial*
We hjul or bud junk R|. nl, Rhd. 259-3300 Sump pumps, Culverts, n ?o 'Custom homes'


cars & Irucks
We sell horses
Licensed Insured
Free estimates
N4 hour sern ice
Call Danni
259-7046
Jesus is the Onl\ \~1
II 4 11 i05p,


if, BUG OUT SERVICE
Since l)h6
Residential & Commerciul
Pest Control
La" n & Shrub Care
Termite Proiecllon
Damage repair gujraniees
Free estimates Call today !
Seniricon Colon\
Elimination S.siem


.1- ,


WEST GLEN FENCE
We do Barb Wire
Field Fence
Board Fence
904-449-3293
11/28tfc


259-8759

B.J. FENCE CO.
AI lypes of fencing
'Chain link 'Wood 'Vinyl
Pool decks & .ood decks
653-1442
1/6-27p


l\. I111, 1 U Ien -
904-259-2255
C 3C0irit.il4 3 t1fc


ROOFING & REPAIRS
Shingles & metal re-roofs
Carpcntru '% indow s'doors'etc.
A&R Roofing
259-3300
i.Sifc
WEDDING
.ANNOLINCEMENTS
& INVITATIONS
So man\ options!
See our Catalogs at
The Office Mart
110 South 5th Street
259-3737
if l

GATEWAY PEST
CONTROL. INC.
259-3808
.,I t pes of pest control
Call Eston. Shannon, Bryan,
Bill or Philip
Be\ erly Monds O0\ ner
S1,16ifc


12.231fc
LARRY WESTFALL
CORPORATION
Roofing


Free Estimates
259-8700
CCCO-4 197


5 271fc


ON TOP
TREE SERVICE
Licensed & Insured
Trimming Remo\al
Free estimates
386-623-0298
Rodney
386-984-5312
Eric
1l3-2!,3p
APPLIANCE DOCTOR
SAir Conditioners Heat Pumps *
Major Appliances *
24 hour. 7 day emergency service!
Call Vince Farnesi. Ow ner-Operator
259-2124


7'l ic


Slag hauled & spread
2,5tfc
FILL DIRT
Culverts Installed
259-2536
Tim Johnson
6' ilc
COUNTYWIDE
WASTE DISPOSAL, INC.
Residential'Commercial
Garbage pickup for Baker County
259-5692
Kent Kirkland, OwnerOperator
9/23-3,;3p


WELL DRILLING
2" & 4" wells
Roger Raulerson
259-7531

GOD'S BUSINESS
After-hours computer repa
Networking, training,
graphic design & writing
Call Cheryl
904-885-1237
9


J


2.3- Oy-9


ANGEL AQUA, INC.
Water Softeners Iron Filters
Sales Rentals Service
WATER TESTING
Total Water Sofiener Supplies
Salt Deli\er)
Financing Aailable -
JOHN HOBBS


797 S. 6th Street, Macclen
259-6672


H&H LAND
CLEARING
Quality work'Low rates


'Free estimates 'Excasation
'Dig ponds 'Stump remo\ al
4.i3fc 'Root raking 'Le\eling
S'Tree removal. etc
S Can haul debris from property
ir Large or small tracts

904-653-1272


Ip3-23p


CLASSIFIED ADS
9/16tic Deardhliu AIot. it. 4:30 ftim


'New construction & remodeling'
259-5857 591-3723
James Combs, owner


C BC0?SSr.
Stale cenified


.1 2-2-3'li5p


DESIGN ALTERNATIVES
260-8153
Custom house plans
to your specifications
Qualified Good References
-/30tfc


THE OFFICE IMART
. 151fc
Oils, acr lies, w alercolors, canvases,
draw% ing pads & much more!
110 South Fifth Street
259-3737


ifc
JD SMITH
LAND SERVICES, INC.
Clearing Grading Bush hog
Loader Tree Mulching
Free estimates
Licensed.'nsured
259-9370
610-0656
VisaNMastercard
I I,4'4/2iOS5p


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CASIID COTNE


I FROM AGE 12


Drivers. Great home time and bene-
fits! Dedicated and short haul runs, 2
years OTR experience, 25 years of
age, lease purchase also available.
Shelton Trucking 800-877-3201.
1/13-20p

Every Saturday 7:00 pm at Big Barn
Auction, end of Stacy Rd, Glen St.
Mary, under new management. 904-
962-8724 or call Barbara at 904-353-
4825. License #480. 1/13-2/3p
We're back every Saturday night, 7:00
pm, 850532 US 17, Yulee, across from
old Terminal Bag. All new merchan-
dise and prizes. NASCAR Ted and
other sellers. Consignment items ac-
cepted. 904-225-0521 or 904-504-
7674. 1/6-20c

1998 Fleetwood home located on
7/10 acre, 3 BR, 2 BA with 24x30 de-
tached front garage, partially fenced
back yard with above ground pool and
deck, newly tiled shower in master
bath, water softener and all appliances
included. Great neighborhood.
$74,995. 259-6202 after 5:30 pm for
appointments. 1/13-2/3c
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
'/2 acre lot north of Glen. 259-8565 or
608-0824. 11/4-1/6p
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. 1/13p
2 acres at CR 250A and NRF 732 in
Olustee, $17000. 904-786-0141.
12/30-2/17
FSBO. Bi-level deck with hot tub. Ele-
gant 3 BR, 2.5 BA brick home in Whis-
pering Pines off Miltondale Rd. Formal
LR and DR, front room with fireplace,
extra office room, basement storage, 2
car garage, /2 acre lot, lots of extras,
$229,500. Call 259-7088 for appoint-
ment. 1/13-2/3

Georgia Bend area. 7 miles into Geor-
gia, 2 BR house, $750 to move in. 904-
777-8880. 1/13p
2 BR, 1 BA apartment in good neigh-
borhood, no smoking, no pets, $500
per month plus deposit. 699-1781.
1 '6ffc
STrailers, hous,6'nhda arflGeorgia.
.259-3372. 1/13p
1'h acre lot for mobile home in South
Glen. 259-6735. 9/23tfc
2 BR, 1 BA apartment, CH/A, new
paint, carpet and appliances, no pets.
$475 per month, $475 deposit.259-
6488. 1/13p
2 BR and 3 BR mobile home, $450 -
$600 per month, no pets, water, trash
*and lawn care included. 912-843-
8118. 10/7tfc


y Roger

Raulerson

Well Drlling

2" & 4" Wells

Call Roger or Roger Dale

259-7531
Family Owned & Operated
'l Licensed & Insured 4

Lake City Community College
Human Resources
'<-,i 149SEVocationalPlace
"iEcIr LakeCity, FL320258703
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 consid-
eration will be given to appli-
cants with an Associate
Degree 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.


2 BR, 1'/2 BA townhouse, CH/A, cable
ready, kitchen appliances, very private
and quiet, no pets, $540 security de-
posit, $540 per month, $25 application
fee. 904-879-2117 or 904-945-9183.
1/13-20p
Mobile home lot, $125 deposit, $125
per month, located in Glen. 259-2880
or 962-0758. 10/14tfc
South of Sanderson, 3000 sq. ft
home, brick, 4 BR, 2'/2 BA. 904-502-
8834. 1/13-2/3p
2 BR, 1 BA apartment, new, brick, liv-
ing room with cathedral ceilings,
kitchen with bar, laundry room, located
next to Macclenny Elementary School,
$600 per month. 259-4690. 1/13p
2 BR, 2 BA home, $550 per month,
$550 security deposit. 386-431-1515.
1/13p

1999 3 BR, 2 BA doublewide, garden
tub, separate shower, walk in closets,
fireplace, dining room. Call 904-509-
5065 or 259-2178. 1/13p
Save $8K. 2004 Merit, 3 BR, 2 BA,
1500 sq. ft., all upgrades, appliances,
CH/A, garden tub, walk in closets,
$45,900. 259-6485. 1/13p


Star power, zaniness

propel 'Fockers' sequel


BY BOB GERARD
Entertainment Editor
Meet the Fockers, the sequel to
Meet the Parents, is a very funny
movie. Granted, it's a little crude,
a little infantile like Meet the Par-
ents, but all that said, it is also a
movie that will make you laugh
out loud.
Meet the Fockers also. has
enough wattage from out-and-out
star power to run all of Hollywood.
Oscar winners Dustin Hoffman,
Barbra Streisand and Robert De-
Niro join Blythe Danner and Ben
Stiller in this screwball comedy.
If you don't quite remember the
premise, Stiller and Teri Polo are
going to be married. Stiller is reg-
istered nurse Gaylord "Greg" Fock-
er (oh, yeah, you can have a lot of
fun with that name), and in the
original he met up with Polo's
straight-laced parents, Jack and
Dina Byrnes, played by DeNiro


Graphic design: field for opportunity


Lake City Community College
offers a graphic design technology
course that will prepare students
for one of the fastest growing em-
ployment fields.
Graphic design is the process
and art of combining text and
graphics for an effective message
in the design of logos, brochures,
newsletters, posters, Web pages,
and any other type of visual com-
munication. The demand for graph-
ic designers is not only in print and
web-based graphics but also in the
entertainment market.
LCCC has an associate of sci-
ence program with classes and
hands-on training in a computer
production environment using cur-
rent industry standard software. It
requires 63 credit hours in 21 cours-
es that include traditional and digi-
tal design classes. Students devel-
op technical and creative skills
with layout, illustration, typogra-
phy, digital graphics and photogra-
phy, page layout, and Web design.
Students also complete classes in
art history, drawing, design funda-
mLnul, an., phiogara'plyI ni.1l
as Eh'lish, math, psychology, and...
speech. The program begins in the
fall semester each year arid'sudents
can complete the program in two:
years.
The courses use the latest ver-
sions of industry standard software
including Adobe PhotoShop, Ado-.
be Illustrator, Adobe PageMaker.
QuarkXPress. Microsoft Front
Page, and NMacromedia Dreani-
weaver.,
There are opportunities for "real
life" assignments for nonprofit or-
ganizations-students ha\e created
design work for the Lake City Ani-
mal Shelter, LCCC MAST project,
and Friends of the Library. Several
students have been hired at the De-
partment of Transportation, The


Lake City Reporter and The Baker
County Press to work.in desktop.
publishing positions, while others
have done freelance work for local
printing companies. There are also
opportunities through the work stu-
dy program on campus in the print
shop, with community education,
and in the public information of-
fice.
For information, visit fittp:fac-
ulty.lakecitycc.edu/rossif or con-
tact Fran Rossi at 386-754-4256 or
by e-mail rossif@lakecitycc.edu.

Local entries are.
sought for yearly
Olustee Pageant
The annual Olustee Festival
Pageant is seeking contestants for
its 2005 event to be held January
29 at Columbia County schools's
administrative complex.
Categories are: Miniature Miss,
ages 2-4; Little Miss, ages 5-6; Pe-


and Danner.
Jack Byrnes is so straight-laced,
he has taught his cat to use the toi-
let, and is in the process of teach-
ing his one-year-old nephew sign
language so they can communi-
cate.
DeNiro is recently retired from
the CIA and uses all kinds of spy
technology to keep an eye on Still-
er. In the sequel, Greg has met up
with the Bymeses in Chicago and
plans to fly to Miami to meet his
parents.
In a change of plans, Jack
Byrnes decides to take his new RV
on the road instead. The machine
is jet black and looks like an urban
assault vehicle: It has a; global po-
sitioning satellite and bulletproof
sides.
The Fockers are the polar oppo-
site of the Bymeses. Hoffman and
Streisand play Bernie and Roz
Focker. He is a retired lawyer and
she is a sex therapist. They live in
,a rambling old house in the middle
of a Florida swamp and are unlike
tfhe Byrneses in every way.
The. Fockers will hug anything
that doesn't move quickly enough,
are off-color and completely posi-
tive. It's a wonder they raised as
up-tight a son as Greg.
. The Fockers are incredibly
proud of their only son and have a
wall of fame w ith trophies, ribbons
arid souvenirs. DeNiro takes one
look at it and quips, "I didn't know
they made ninth place ribbons."
.:'Neither of these sets of parents
'are all good or all bad. The Byrne-
ses are so by-the-book, they are
cartoons of themselves. So too are
the Fockers, who are annoyingly
over the top. But DeNiro, Danner,
Hoffman and Streisand are so good,
and obviously having such a good
time with each other, that we're
'able to set aside little details like
reality.
Add to the mix a sexy Latin
housekeeper, who has obviously
had a history with Greg, an un-
planned pregnancy that is being
kept secret, a sex-mad dog which
is attracted to the Byrnes' cat, the
usual name jokes-and you have


tite Miss, ages,7-.9; Pre-TQen, Miss,,; .some laugh out-loud moments.
'dl 1 -'21J~i is es' 3- n'Stile'ri ffil 'iffie'characit
15; and Miss Olustee Festival, ag- he plays in all his movies-bum-
es 16-20. bling and stumbling, but with a
;,.Ages 2-9 will compete at 3:00 heart of gold. He means well and
pm, ages 10-20 at 6:00 pm..Awards Stiller carries it off. Polo is a little
include scholarships, savings lost in the.mix of superstars and
:bonds, trophies, crowns and ban- comes across as pretty bland.
ners. First place winners ride in the Director Jay Roach knows about
'Olustee.Festival Parade February cheap laughs. He got enough of
14. The pageant is open to all girls them in the Austin Powers movies
2-20 who reside or attend school to make cheap laughs an art form.
in Baker, Columbia, Hamilton, He hasn't reined in his humor any,
Union or Suwannee counties. The so most of the jokes are pretty soph-
pageant will include separate talent omoric. However, fans of Meet the
and photographic competitions. Parents will find a lot to like about
Local applications may b:e ob- this pleasant, if flawed, comedy.
trained from the Emily Taber Libra- Meet the Fockers is rated PG-
ry or by calling Elaine \\ ens at 13 for some crude humor and sex-
(386) 752-3430. Deadline for en- ual humor; I give it three out of
tries is January :19. four stars... : '


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 13, 2005 Page Thirteen


Medalfor role in Norm ndy invasion
Millard Bryant of Sanderson was among several do:ciieir rans recognized la last year
for their roles in the 1944 D-Day invasion at Noirmandy. Mr. Brvant is pictured iih lh I.
Rear AdmiralAnnette Brown and US Congressnan Andr Crenshau durinrn tie ceremony
at MayportNaval Station in Jacksonville. He i'a1 a crew\ member, r aboard the USS AN' vada,
one of the combat support ships that lay off the coast of France that day bombarding Ger-
man positions. The medal commemorates the 50ir anmlnerar, of D-Da'y inm 1 4 an event
attended by hundreds of veterans that summer. Each year 1 is presented to rtose wIhho 'did
not attend. Pn.Yr.:'. toi-Lic..,o :.r Fr.-_-C. Bf i, N


SENIOR'S MENU
for the week of January 17-21
NIONDAY: BBQ ribbeis, mashed po-
:aioe., broccoli. \ heat bread. .'anilla pud-
Jing and milk.
TLIESDAY': Beet'ips % ith gra ), nre.
c.jrroi's. hiei brejd. pineapple tidbiis and
milk
WEDNESDAY: Beef and macaroni
casserole. caulitlo'er, garlic bread and
milk.
THLiRSDAY': Limj beans and ham.
rice. tomato and cucumbers, cornbread,
cookies and milk
FRIDAY: Countr fried steak \\ h gra-
., creamed corn, mashed potatoes, roll.
fruit and milk


Butch's Pain
5573 Ha

YOUR ONE STOF
.... ALLMAJOR


If IC


P*re nt-a ar"
DROP-OFF


Important notice on
wedding,'social notes

Brides and other persons who plan to
submit articles in the future should be
aware that, while The Press is pleased to
publish your information, it must be submit-
ted no later than four weeks after the event
It is your responsibility to ensure that pho-
tographers, etc. are aware of this policy.


t & Body Shop
rley Thrift Rd. : "

3 COLLISION CENTER
&-MINORREPAIR
Foreign & Domestic
Dupont Lifetime Warranty Paint :
Computer Estimating
Insurance Claim Work
Computerized
Color Matching
e Fully Insured

Stop in for your free estimate

259-3785 ,


WE SELL PROPERTY FAST!!


LET US SELL YOURS...


3 Bedroom, 2 Bath- 1400 sq. ft.
DW Fride
Estate assau
Count
Reduced to $77,500
Duval County- Yellow Water Rd.
2000 R, 2
BA, lj oractenn -er 1
acre an as its own is pond.
$9,900 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
41/ 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 ALL your real estate needs!


Convenient to Gainesville or Lake
City- Immaculate 1489 sq. ft., 3
BR, 2 BA doublewide recently
refurbished. hardwood floors, dry-
wa rl
nei C r P in ew.
roc k.
Nice 3 acre lot with creek on the
back. Located on SW 57th Trail in
Union County. $92-500 Reduced
to $88 900
3 Bedroom, 2 Bath doublewide
mobile home. Lot is over 1 acie.
Located on Yellow Water Rd. in
Duyal County. Must see to appreci-
ate. $82,000 Reduced to $77,500
13.5Acres 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.


799 0. 6 6t t, acen
25-65
wwwflriacowneatyco


NOW HIRING


DRIVERS

Full or Part Time


If you are:
* 18 years old or older
* Have a good driving record
* Have own insurance
* Able to work days or nights and
weekends.

Apply In Person

1474 S. 6th St.,

Macclenny

259-1600


e I 1 e~3 ~11


I~ IC 1 111 1 'P ~


Y1






THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 13, 2005 Page Fourteen
31v'' 3\3,.4


EXTENDED TO THE PUBLIC FOR 4 DAYS ONLY
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S'04 TRAILBLAZER

LT 2WD
Leather, 6 Disc CD, On-Star, Side
Air Bags, Power Pkg., Keyless Entry
& Much More!
Stock #4023

Below GM Supplier Price*$26,98


i ~ I,


'04 MONTE CARLO


- SS COUPE
Driver Info Center, CD w/ 200
Watt Speakers, 6 Way Power
Seat, Sport Aluminum Wheels
Stock #P0O73

Below Supplier Price* $18 698


.34.
i*

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2004 IMPALA LS SEDANS
Loaded, Power Package, Keyless Entry, CD,
Aluminum Wheels, Spoiler, Leather, On-Star


As Low As$19,298
BELOW SUPPLIER PRICE ** 3 TO CHOOSE FROM


5 333
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'96 Ford Mustang Convertible
Locally Owned, Auto, V6, Loaded, Very Clean
-. ., -..p-. g
I'-- Was $7,995
5,4 Now

-' .$5,470
t: -, ]e2s~a: :..~~~~- -


DEAL OF THE WEEK


v V


$' 5 Was $7,995
Now
M$5,260


'94 Saturn SC1
Locally Owned
3. *'3 .;' .


Coupe


Was $4,995
Now
$2,490


I'M 1


'01 Ford Ranger Edge
Locally Owned


Was $10,995
Now
$7,680


3i .33


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II\ '-
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'01 TOYOTA TUNDRA 4X4
SR5, 4x4, Automatic, Loaded, New Tires
Off-Lease Thru Toyota,
WAS $22,995


Now $18,820


'01 D



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Poll,


'01 Chevy
AT,
^^^:~f^i v*\t,


lodge Ram 1500
Only 30,000 Miles

Was $1


Now
$12,830


Silverado X-Cab
Loaded, Very Nice Truck

I'i Was $11

L, No


$15,1


x4


S,995
w
920


CHEVROLE


S. AN AMERICAN REVOLUTION

119 S. Sixth St. Macclenny 259-5796

273 E. Macclenny Ave. 259-6117
Reece Creiws
'.l ?I/ 'lh ''. i'f,.'. ,ti', ll..pecial supplier pricing liised al'er all available rebates, including GMAC special rebates. Sales M manager


Lance Griffis
Finance Manager


Tom Wombles Morris Silas
Sales Associate Sales Associate


Roger Parker Mlan in Nelson Milike Dees
Sales Associate Sales Associate Sales Associate


1' 3'


Kim I


I 1 ,R
w+kb.


, .
C '- :.
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A.


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SFord Explorer 4
Only 16,000 Miles, Very Sporty


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