<%BANNER%>
HIDE
 Main
 Main: Opinion & Comment
 Main continued
 Main continued
 Main: Obituaries
 Main continued
 Main: Schools
 Main: Social
 Main: Sports
 Main: Classifieds


UNF UF00024160 UFPKY NEH LSTA



xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla dl
!-- Baker County press ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00024160_00004
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
xsi:schemaLocation
http:www.loc.govstandardsmetsmets.xsd
http:www.loc.govmodsv3mods-3-4.xsd
http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcmsobekcm.xsd
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2006-11-30T19:15:09Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-03-04T15:59:43Z RECORDSTATUS METADATA_UPDATE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
PreQC Application, 3.5.3
METS:dmdSec DMD1
METS:mdWrap MDTYPE MODS MIMETYPE textxml LABEL Metadata
METS:xmlData
mods:mods
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type ALEPH 000579533
OCLC 33284409
NOTIS ADA7379
LCCN sn 95047186
mods:language
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:location
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
UF
mods:note additional physical form Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
dates or sequential designation displayLabel Cf. Gregory, W. Amer. newspapers, 1937. Began Apr. 12, 1929.
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.
mods:originInfo
mods:publisher Tate Powell
mods:place
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued marc point start 1929
end 9999
mods:dateCreated January 27, 2005
mods:frequency Weekly
marcfrequency weekly
regular
mods:recordInfo
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00024160_00004
mods:recordCreationDate 951012
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (ALEPH)000579533
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg FUG
mods:languageOfCataloging
English
eng
mods:relatedItem series
mods:part
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 2005
mods:number 2005
Enum2
January
1
Enum3
27
27
Year
2005
2005
Month
January
1
Day
27
27
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Macclenny (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Baker County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Baker
mods:city Macclenny
mods:titleInfo
mods:nonSort The
mods:title Baker County press
uniform Main Entry
Baker County press (Macclenny, Fla. 1929)
mods:typeOfResource text
DMD2
OTHERMDTYPE SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:procParam
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
FDNLN
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 00001thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UNF
UF00024160
UFPKY
NEH
LSTA
SLAF
sobekcm:bibDesc
sobekcm:BibID UF00024160
sobekcm:VID 00004
sobekcm:Coordinates
sobekcm:Point latitude 30.283333 longitude -82.116667 label Place of Publication
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Publisher
sobekcm:Name Tate Powell
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Macclenny Fla
sobekcm:Source
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:serial
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 2005 2005
2 January
3 27 27
METS:amdSec
METS:techMD TECHMD1
File Technical Details
sobekcm:FileInfo
sobekcm:File fileid JPEG1 width 630 height 969
JPEG2 953
JPEG3 982
JPEG4 957
JPEG5 971
JPEG6 962
JPEG7 970
JPEG8 956
JPEG9
JPEG10 964
JPEG11 979
JPEG12
JPEG13 977
JPEG14 961
JPEG15 990
JPEG16 954
JP21 4480 6892 servicecopy UFDCUF\04\06\01\20\0000400001.jp2
JP22 4565 6904 UFDCUF\04\06\01\20\0000400002.jp2
JP23 4421 UFDCUF\04\06\01\20\0000400003.jp2
JP24 4553 6916 UFDCUF\04\06\01\20\0000400004.jp2
JP25 4493 6928 UFDCUF\04\06\01\20\0000400005.jp2
JP26 4529 UFDCUF\04\06\01\20\0000400006.jp2
JP27 4517 6952 UFDCUF\04\06\01\20\0000400007.jp2
JP28 UFDCUF\04\06\01\20\0000400008.jp2
JP29 4505 UFDCUF\04\06\01\20\0000400009.jp2
JP210 6965 UFDCUF\04\06\01\20\0000400010.jp2
JP211 4481 UFDCUF\04\06\01\20\0000400011.jp2
JP212 6953 UFDCUF\04\06\01\20\0000400012.jp2
JP213 6988 UFDCUF\04\06\01\20\0000400013.jp2
JP214 4564 6964 UFDCUF\04\06\01\20\0000400014.jp2
JP215 4409 UFDCUF\04\06\01\20\0000400015.jp2
JP216 4577 UFDCUF\04\06\01\20\0000400016.jp2
METS:fileSec
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 imagejpeg CHECKSUM 52ae0868980c0a9e0428519676f553d9 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 450646
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 00001.jpg
G2 828121cd619e4a240933580e69b82ce9 252585
00002.jpg
G3 aa445bbbd7faca27a2f5375ae75bafbd 373243
00003.jpg
G4 9208d85b3ff5c2eb2d65efcf0ba583e7 310663
00004.jpg
G5 083328eb20130e9f8b9b5ec7a3bbd36c 336730
00005.jpg
G6 4995a0c3dfef4c9f55334f5d34f13279 324361
00006.jpg
G7 c3728bb4a1071ecbad6bb4d17bb911e9 356133
00007.jpg
G8 70f978cfe99b7ae3ef4a3000dfb53bdf 339423
00008.jpg
G9 1a72a08466e9ca87905d331c6b669d41 340481
00009.jpg
G10 c9d090643696649855279721e5e76199 342702
00010.jpg
G11 8725029f614314a2f405114f306f23fa 353472
00011.jpg
G12 5f943930a8801e8c64106da5723d4d2e 343460
00012.jpg
G13 c07c5d64ba150969c504f88a1e90c787 342539
00013.jpg
G14 4af88d1646096bcbf6026fc50615727c 332464
00014.jpg
G15 29d03e16a3dfa8131fc81763f9cbdd07 335587
00015.jpg
G16 1d546f570e23e0c5f6b916f618dce979 315239
00016.jpg
imagejp2 1d55f00f3d513ce08d29777050ba5eb8 3859628
00001.jp2
5d337b07cffb4962847113a16c1517ce 3939667
00002.jp2
767e4f7946814c00f8fdc5968021403b 3808717
00003.jp2
bdf50cd4d3125a3114b37166bbc63195 3936168
00004.jp2
f6ec073e55b688d4d1a52e45f72e5776 3891037
00005.jp2
2f3dcadfd2cfdd4c3c13cd413b74e9be 3915431
00006.jp2
1df192448777291432f2cbdd9c7fe388 3925383
00007.jp2
7bc3c08102409cdc59f224eff4a4d107 3953400
00008.jp2
45812e3c8c73e7c9ab71ab5741b2f24f 3901431
00009.jp2
c64e7ad8c5669f6de8e5073d9998a129 3964057
00010.jp2
78c2addf5dfb47db539cdf6f61a80dca 3901377
00011.jp2
2390691cb96b837df0d0acf9c94c4e43 3957232
00012.jp2
d63ab0b96c724dcd7603ee0ff85b8642 3935228
00013.jp2
55d0fc41edbf252ed6cc4825be85f583 3973035
00014.jp2
0b62faa16c9bf8583431770c3f145da3 3818290
00015.jp2
43146b0d94692376116ca303592f23ca 3963793
00016.jp2
METS:structMap STRUCT1
METS:div DMDID ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Section
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PDIV2 Main: Opinion & Comment
PAGE3
PDIV3 continued
PAGE4 4
PAGE5 5
PAGE6 6
PDIV4
PAGE7 7
PDIV5 Obituaries
PAGE8 8
PDIV6
PAGE9 9
PDIV7 Schools
PAGE10 10
PDIV8 Social
PAGE11 11
PDIV9 Sports
PAGE12 12
PAGE13 13
PDIV10 Classifieds
PAGE14 14
PAGE15 15
PAGE16 16
METS:behaviorSec VIEWS Options available to the user for viewing this item
METS:behavior VIEW1 STRUCTID Default View
METS:mechanism Viewer zoomable JPEG2000s Procedure xlink:type simple xlink:title JP2_Viewer()
VIEW2 Alternate
JPEGs JPEG_Viewer()
INTERFACES Banners webskins which resource can appear under
INT1 Interface
UFDC UFDC_Interface_Loader


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/UF00024160/00004
 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 27, 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: UF00024160:00004

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
    Main: Opinion & Comment
        Page 3
    Main continued
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
    Main continued
        Page 7
    Main: Obituaries
        Page 8
    Main continued
        Page 9
    Main: Schools
        Page 10
    Main: Social
        Page 11
    Main: Sports
        Page 12
        Page 13
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
Full Text



138;o1
YONIGE LIBRAR'( L -. 1ISTO1ZY
P 0 BOX 0/X 'I1707 -!-!;;V. FIL
GAINESVILLE, FL 2


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


on quest for 1st wi 75th Year, Vol. 42 Thursday January 27, 2005 Macclenny, Florida 500
o qe for 1twi


Board is


still wary


of bailout


strategy

For troubled CoA
BY NANCY SZANTO
News Editor
In a marathon 41/2 hour joint
meeting that began at 5 pm January
24, the Baker County Commission
again delayed approving extra funds
to bail out the financially ailing
Council on Aging.
The commission last week had
agreed to a temporary infusion of
$10,000, which the council did not
need after all; a payment from
Medicaid arrived in time to meet
the January 21 payroll.
After drafting several documents
during the long meeting, the coun-
cil finally agreed it needs $117,000
to finish the Director
rest of the fiscal Dire
year ending Sep- resigns
tember 30. The
money would Following a discus-
be used to sionthatquickly
match grants turned heated Tues-
and funds from day evening, the Bak-
other agencies er County Council on
ke t Aren Aging asked for trans-
portation coordinator
Agency on Ag- Dan Masterson's im-
ing, Transporta- mediateresignation.
icn Disadvan- He compiled, and
taged Commis- was escorted to his
sion and the officetoremoveper-
Florida Depart- sonal items, turn over
ment of Trans- keys and computer
portation. passwords.
County Corn- Board member
m ounty r Fre Cherill Mobley was
missioner Fred appointed temporary
Raulerson said coordinator.
he does not be-
lieve a recovery plan developed by
the aging council goes far enough.
"I was on the CoA board when
the director got two raises in one
year-and the board members ap-
plauded because they thought it
was justified. I immediately got off
the board because I didn't agree."
His reference was to former di-
rector Pansy Ruise, who along with
ex-finance director Lena Griffin
each got $5200 raises in July 2002.
Most county budgets including
raises take effect with the October
1 start of the fiscal year and county
officials believed the July start-date
was designed to hide the raises.
Former council president Anita
Gerson agreed. "Those raises were
never voted on until it was already
done. They just snuck them in on
us-and we just didn't vote to take
them away," she told the county
board January 24.
Commissioner Raulerson sug-
gested the council needs to cut deep-
er before asking for more money
from the county and other local
government agencies which give
donations.
Commissioner Gordon Crews
agreed. "I feel the situation is very
unstable, with Mr. Masterson's res-
ignation and a presumed driver
walkout."
Mr. Crews was referring to one
of the more dramatic events that
evening, as transportation supervi-
sor Dan Masterson announced his
resignation effective February 4.
With tears in his eyes and at one
point a pause to regain composure,
Mr. Masterson said his resignation
was the result of comments made
during the council's emergency
meeting earlier in the day, then di-
rectly to him following that meet-
ing.
Mr. Masterson was not at the
council meeting, but was called in
shortly after by three board mem-
bers and Director Tonnie Blakely-
and then was visited by two of the
board members at his office.
"Bob Lambright and Cherill
Mobley came to my office and ask-

(Page four please)


'Grandfathering'


denial a plies to


all deve opments

In effect off problem county rmds


Learning to follow the ball'in the YMCA league.
Kaitlyn Davis and ames Dix scramble for the ball as the 4-5-year-olds squared off Saturday for the kick-off o the Baker County
Family YMCA basketball season that runs through February. Twenty-nine teams are playing in the age divisions running through 17
year-olds, and six adult teams also formed up for games on Thursday evenings. All games are at the Family Life Center of the First
Baptist Church in Macclenny.



Battling diabetes: local man


'good fi asUS. spokesman


If you needed the perfect "poster small steps, and you'll change your
boy" to speak out on the dangers of health.
diabetes and how to reduce them, "We're not talking about treat-
Sam Kitching would be your man. ment here, we're not talking about
The 67-year-old minister and pouring money into a foundation,"
volunteer services director at he said in a recent interview. "We're
Northeast Florida i talking about small
State Hospital is now fI steps each of us can
smack in the middle do to prevent this epi-
of the federal govern- demic.",
ment's effort to stem Mr. Kitching told
a largely preventable l the group in Riverside
disease that is fast be- that he first became
coming one of the na- aware of his high-risk'
tion's premier health lifestyle about six
problems. years ago. He was
Mr. Kitching was carrying 260 pounds
introduced and spoke on his 5'11" frame,
at last week's kickoff maintaining a long
of a diabetes aware- love affair with fatty
ness campaign at the .i .. foods while remain-
Yates downtown YM- ing a virtual stranger
CA in Jacksonville. to exercise.
The effort's name Sam Kitching He paid little heed
is a bit of a mouthful: Photo counesy of Shari Cunis to his doctor's warn-
"It's Not Too Late to Prevent Dia- ing until he watched
betes. Take Your First Step Today." his mother deteriorate under the rav-
But the message is simple, and ages of diabetes.
Sam Kitching is in a great position "I always thought I was feeling
to tell it: change your life with well until I realized what a sorry


condition I was in," recalls Mr.
Kitching on the effects of altering
his diet and embarking on a simple
exercise program.
"I'm not taking away anything
from medications, but there are so
many sensible things you can do to
get ahead of a thing like diabetes,
and you start feeling so much better
so fast."
With the change in life style
came a downward slide in his blood
sugar levels that had been steadily
climbing. Out went the fatty foods,
the fried chicken and the high-calo-
rie snacks.
Mr. Kitching joined the YMCA
here in Macclenny and began a
faithful regimen of walking and ex-
ercising. He also rode his bike on
the Baldwin Trail.
When he refers to an "epidem-
ic," Sam Kitching is not exaggerat-
ing. Type 2 Diabetes (brought on
by poor eating and exercise habits)
has taken hold in Baker County,
which has the dubious distinction
of having a rate nearly double.that
of Florida as a whole.
(Page five please)


BCSO bolstering Neptune Beach


One reason cities vie to host Su-
per Bowls is the economic impact -
all those visiting teams, fans, busi-
ness people and celebrities spend-
ing money.
Baker County is enjoying at
least a tiny share of that impact.
In addition to the obvious bene-
fit to motels, local law enforcement
officers will pick up a few extra
dollars providing assistance to
Neptune Beach police.
Through a mutual aid agree-
ment, 10 Baker County deputies
will work Thursday through Sun-
day next week, Chief Gerald Gon-
zalez said. Neptune Beach will pay
them $25 per hour.
The deputies will be rotated
through four or five shifts each day.
Although the agreement is be-
tween the agencies, the officers
must use off-duty time to work at
the beach.
Sheriff Joey Dobson predicts no
effect on Baker County operations.
When the assignment was offer-
ed, there was no shor:lage of depu-


ties willing to volunteer, Chief Gon-
zalez said.
"We didn't have to go begging,"
he said, adding that everyone who
wanted to do it is getting the oppor-
tunity.
The pay rate is similar to other
volunteer gigs for off-duty depu-
ties, such as bank security or work-
ing traffic control for highway con-
struction.
Each Baker County deputy will
team with a Neptune Beach police
officer to work patrols.
There are a number of special
events scheduled there like con-
certs and parties, where the number


of intoxicated people is obviously
expected to be higher than usual.
The added strength doesn't nec-
essarily reflect specific concerns,
just a "heightened awareness,"
Chief Gonzalez said.
Mutual aid agreements are not
unusual, Sheriff Dobson said, not-
ing that agencies across the state
last year agreed through the Florida
Sheriffs Association to provide in-
teragency support during the hurri-
canes.
The agreements allow officers
from one jurisdiction to operate in
another without jeopardizing ar-
rests or incurring liability.


Involved with the Super Bowl?
Though Baker County as an entity has no direct involvement in the
hoopla that smothers northeast Florida next week for Super Bowl
XXXIX, some county residents nonetheless are drawn in via their jobs
or as volunteers.
We want to know what you're doing, even if it's limited to gamic day.
E-mail us at bcpress@nefcom.net or give us a call at 259-2.tIl.


Although a west county devel-
oper has been working on the pro-
ject more than two years, the Baker
County Commission can't "grand-
father" his unpaved road- even if it
wanted to.
But board members seemed re-
lieved January 18 at not having to
even discuss the possibility of al-
lowing Greg Borees to proceed
with his 400 acre West Glen Es-
tates, whose Braxton Road would
empty onto Cow Pen Road.
The board enacted a moratorium
on development last October around
Cow Pen and two other problem
dirt roads, Reid Stafford and Ar-
nold Rhoden roads. The moratori-
um is meant to buy time for the
county to enact a new ordinance
forbidding any more dirt roads that
will be maintained by homeowner
associations.
Mr. Borees pled "ignorance on
my part" for failure to submit an
application that would have vali-
dated his plans.
"I began working on this in No-


vember 2002, working on the water
management district for the roads.
We had to mitigate wetlands, and it
took 13 months to get the permit
for that dirt road.
"Now it's going to require a new
water management process to pave
the road-and that's a huge burden
on me," Mr. Borees told the com-
mission.
Both the planning and zoning
department and Road Superinten-
dent Robert Fletcher were aware of
the development. In fact, the dirt
road had already passed Mr. Fletch-
er's specification approval.
"I was aware of the road, too,
and possibly should have given
him a courtesy call, but I wasn't
aware the road was not complete,"
said Commission Chairman Julie
Combs. The subdivision falls in her
west county district.
County Attorney Terry Brown
said the board could not grant im-
mediate relief without rescinding
the moratorium. He noted the new
(Page five please)


Miss Norman, Mr. Gerard and Miss James


Middle school trio


leads tsunami relief


Sometimes school students can
surprise you. In an age when many
people complain that kids are more
and more materialistic, they can
turn around and work tirelessly for
a selfless act of kindness.
Ask Baker County Middle
School sixth grade teacher Steve
Griffis, who coordinated an effort
to raise money for the tsunami vic-
tims in Southeast Asia. Griffis and
his middle schoolers raised $1732
for the American Red Cross' relief
efforts.
The effort was spearheaded by
students Nikki James, Spencer Ger-
ard and Jamie Lee Norman.
"The idea grew out of a class-
room discussion," said Griffis.
Days after the tsunami hit, devas-
tating Indonesia, Sri Lanka, India
and Somalia, and killing 150,000
people, Griffis was leading a class
discussion on the horrendous disas-
ter.
"The kids wanted to know
whether there was something they
could do," Griffis commented. "So
we started brainstorming. Raising
the money was really the kids'
idea. They presented it to a team
leader meeting at the school and we
went to work."
The students and parents ap-


preached businesses about donat-
ing food to the effort. Winn-Dixie,
Wal-Mart and the Wal-Mart Distri-
bution Center donated drinks, can-
dy and chips and the kids sold them
after school. The also went into the
classrooms and asked for dona-
tions.
The fundraising effort went on
daily for two weeks and Griffis was
pleasantly surprised with the amount
of money they raised.
"It was a lot more than I expect-
ed we'd make. I really didn't think
we could raise much more than a
thousand dollars."
Both students and teachers raid-
ed their piggy banks and brought in
jars of pennies and loose change. In
the end, the candy sales and the do-
nations were just about even in
what each raised.
Griffis presented a check this
week to the American Red Cross'
tsunami relief effort, which will
help provide food, shelter, and
medical supplies to the millions of
tsunami survivors in desperate need
of even the most basic necessities
for survival.
Here at home, it demonstrates
that young people are happy to help
those less fortunate than them-
selves.


---. I~ -yF"~.I~ C"*CI"hlL-C-~ l -_--.- -


'1 I


11~ 4- i


















-rTii-1


Ill;


,il1 l


i (fl


i K:4i1I11


I 11


7- 71.2
pe',,p~ i


IP


rii I ff


0Forfl


III


Whirlpool
*L CORPORATION


Serta
= 0^,/


FURN


701 S. 5th


TUR


Street


more


* Macclenny 259-2275


I"f D


A!


II


" I


III


I'li


adco


HOM


0


....
.:1.
i~ ~
''
%CL. '~


Vv~)BI~


awlI


"Pow2-::~


*X;7^V1,---CY-~---Yy-ryl^?i~-_--C


`^cy-"-xur^*i---~i--YX


T IM PI F ..-
Imoll-l-vol roll III I









THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 27, 2005 Page Three


-e


f'. .




(h qCopyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
SAvailable from Commercial News Providers
~~jom ommerIaN


Some floats that never made


it to the Inauguration Parade


MY SIDE OF


I spent a little while last Thurs-
day watching the Presidential In-
auguration on television. It was
pretty interesting viewing.
In part, I watched because the
ceremony weighed in at a hefty
$40 million. I figured for $40 mil
they probably had Celine Dion
singing and a bevy of Las Vegas
showgirls dancing down Pennsyl-
vania Avenue. It was a disappoint-
ment that Celine and the showgirls
never appeared.
Come to think of it, I'm not
sure what cost $40 mil in this pro-
duction, You had a bunch of high .
school and college bands and some-
floats from each of .the 50 states.
You had each branch of the milita-
ry, some fire engines, a flyver or
two, but this was no Super Bowl
halftime show.
The President and Mrs. Bush
seemed to be having a good time.
They were in a heated skybox en-
joying the show with the Congres-
sional leadership and the Vice
President and Cabinet while the
rest of the crowd braved the sub-
freezing temperatures.. At any mo-
ment I expected a football game to
break out.
Secretary of Defense Donald
Rumsfeld was not on the review-
ing stand. I half expected him to
drive up in an Abrahms M1A1
tank with Rummy painted on the
barrel.
There's been talk in The Wash-
ington Post that Rumsfeld has
formed his own private army. Dis-
satisfied with the CIA, the Defense
secretary has formed his own in-
telligence service. I'm not certain,
but I think I saw a few of them.
during the parade. One of the trash
cans along the side of the road was
wearing sunglasses and a shrub
kept moving. Besides, shrubs don't
usually wear black Kenneth Cole
loafers.
The president and his daughters
did the "hook 'em" horns sign as
the University of Texas band
marched by. Security was tight,
but not tight enough that a bunch
of dancers dressed in fluorescent


ItPress ASSocia.


Award Winning Newspaper ,

'a f Weeky Newspape""


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


pink, green, blue and peach Scarlet
O'Hara dresses didn't make it onto
the parade route. What they were
doing there is still a mystery, but
the president looked a little con-
fused. He hadn't seen anything
that psychedelic since Laura made
him stop drinking. Senator Ted
Kennedy seemed to enjoy it,
though.
As float after float came down
Pennsylvania Avenue, I began to
wonder what it took to have a float
accepted in the parade. Being the
intrepid investigative yellow jour-
nalist that I am, I decided to snoop
around and find out. I was surpris-
ed to discover not all the floats had
made it into the parade. There
were a few that were rejected.
Here are some that didn't make the
grade.
ihI, Kc WeIs GN MHn.'-,
Chorus had a wedding chapel float
and was going to entertain with a
rousing rendition of Get Me To
The Church On Time. The boys
were devastated when they were
turned down. They had to return
all those unworn tuxedos and wed-
ding gowns.
The Seattle Marching Stem
Cell Band was not allowed in the
parade. Dressed in costumes re-
sembling strands of DNA, the band
planned to execute elaborate march-
ing movements forming kidneys,
livers and hearts while playing Be-
fore the Parade Passes By.
The Jackson Hole, Wyoming
Chamber of Commerce was partic-
ularly' disappointed when its float
wasn't allowed. The home town of
Vice President Dick Cheney had a
detailed diorama showcasing the
career of the Veep. However, to
pay for the float they were selling
celebrity maps to the Vice Presi-
dent's secure locations. The map
reportedly showed such spots as
the men's room at the Jackson
Hole Ski Lodge and a broom clos-
et at the Western Sizzler.
The Vice President didn't deny
the accuracy of the maps, just
complained they didn't make him
look "vice presidential."
The Pierre South Dakota Junior
Women's Club was very disap-
pointed that the parade organizers
nixed its float at the last minute.
The float, a replica of Mt. Rush-
more with George W. Bush's head
inserted next to Teddy Roosevelt,


was made entirely' out of South
Dakota grown oatmeal.
Unfortunately for the ladies,
they left it overnight in the parking
lot of the Ramada Inn and rac-
coons ate the president's nose. Or-
ganizers did not think a noseless
President Bush would be represen-
tative of the spirit of the inaugura-
tion.
In a spirit of bipartisanship,
the California Democratic Party
and the California Institute of
Technology had built latex-cover-
ed robots that were spitting images
of former Vice President Al Gore
and Senator John Kerry. There
were some glitches in the comput-
er programs, however, and robots
would clank and sputter and break
down.
Parade organizers turned down
,t.h.rIouts on thei grounds jli L pa-
rade viewers might not be':able-to
tell the difference between the ro-
bots and the real VP Gore and
Senator Kerry.


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.

r -
go,




comp laits

story deas

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
II souih Fth St
S904-259-2400


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS

*, A USPS 040-280


SPost Office Box 598 104 South 5th St.
Macclenny, FL 32063
'ember (904) 259-2400
email: 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 office in Macclenny, Florida.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
$20.00 a year inside Baker County; $25.00 a year outside Baker County; deduct $1.00 for persons
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.


Rumors, agendas


dot Council woes


ON THE

RECORD


There are a lot of animosities
and agendas in the Council on
Aging's continuing financial saga.
Some are real, some only perceiv-
ed-and some not nearly as well
hidden as their sponsors believe.
In half dozen marathon meet-
ings the past two weeks, the
intensity of feeling has risen to
soap opera levels. Also reminis-
cent of soap operas are the sepa-
rate conversations that reveal each
group's inner feelings-which of
course are denied when the sides
are together.
And there is chronic repetition,
the same points made over and
over.
How it's all going to sort out is
very much unclear. Hopefully,
with two of the most volatile per-


sonalities removing themselves
from the mix, things may settle
down, at least on the local front.
Transportation coordinator Dan
Masterson and finance officer
Don Hylton may both be as com-
petent as they believe, but they
have also been magnets for con-
troversy and criticism.
Mr. Masterson was widely ru-
mored to have wanted the CoA
directorship when Pansy Ruise
was forced to resign last summer.
He was ordered to become less
visible and to let the director or
board president present informa-
tion to other agencies.
For the record, Mr. Masterson
denies having coveted the director
job.
The atmosphere took a notice-
able turn for the worse when
transportation moved out of the
Senior Center last summer. That
was the result of an FDOT re-
quirement to make the department
handicap accessible; it had been
upstairs at the center along with
other council offices.


Is Jacksonville truly


Super Bowl

BY GENE BARBER minut
Press Columhist Tu:
I sincerely hope in a couple of news
weeks somebody can shake this heads
column in my face, say "Ha," and lowed
crow about how wrong I was on in the
the subject. inform
And now, on to this week's ef- e gi
Jusion. the g
. iusion. h-v "a "". indeed
I have a great fear our big sister- s
city Jacksonville is all set to em- s
barrass herself in a manner she couple
shake
will be mighty long in overcom- "Ha,"
ing. From the viewpoint of one Iwas
looking in from the outside and yet was
often able to see from the inside
too, I say Jacksonville just isn't
ready for an event the magnitude
of Super Bowl XXXIX.
One: Jacksonville is a constant-
ly littered city. The town is without
a doubt a major contender for
"Scattered Garbage Metropolis of
the Century." Don't use up all your
rocks on the good ol' boys chunk-
ing beer cans out of their pick-ups;
SI've seer almost as many sweet lit-
tle ol' blue haired ladies tossing
out tissues and crumpled up other
items from their Cadillacs and
Lincolns.
Powers-that-be, you can send
your clean-up crews out every day
from now 'til the big day, but yes-
terday's trash will be replaced with
more today. The hard shocking
fact is that there is a large percent-
age. of Jacksonville's population
who just don't care about their
town.
Two: Jacksonville is a city that
never seems to know how to prop-
erly plan its roadway systems and
bridges or to find a logical conclu-
sion to its street construction and
over-hauling. Roadway systems
and bridges are hardly finished
when crews are on the job to start
re-paving and widening. The costs
always run over the estimates due
to the many shovel handles being
broken by crew members leaning
too heavily on them.
Three: The city fathers might /
think they can hide Jacksonville's
homeless for the big day, but the
homeless, whether they are unfor-
tunate victims of circumstances or
are insensitive opportunists, are not
going to miss one of the biggest
chances of their lives to hit on the
huge mass of visitors.
Four: My theory is that the jock-
minded among the city fathers got
heady with the success of being
home to a pro football team and
immediately began fantasizing
about a Super Bowl here...and the
town just ain't ready in many ways,
especially in housing many thou-
sands of guests at one time.
Had the city a long-standing
tradition of bringing in floating ho-
tels, I believe they could get by
with bringing them in for this
event. However, this is going to
strike a lot of our visitors as a last


e expedient...which it is.
ning in to the earliest NPR
Monday morning, the lead
d the teams that will butt
in Super Bowl XXXIX, fol-
d by a more detailed mention
headlines. All the pertinent
nation was given except where
ane will be, held, Bad omen,
j.
till hope and pray that in a
e of weeks, somebody can
this column in my face, say,
and crow about how wrong
on the subject.


FDOT rural transportation
coordinator Gwen Pra was gener-
ally considered to have pushed
that move-and indeed had tried
for several years to make it hap-
pen. However, most of the public
muscle came from James Bennett
after he took over the Lake City
office about a year ago.
Ms. Pra has been accused of
obstructing funding, both for
scheduled reimbursements and a
special grant to help the new
council administrators learn their
jobs. Her motive was rumored to
be to set transportation up as a
separate entity-into which her
husband Richard could be maneu-
vered as director or owner of a
private van company. In the latter
scenario, Mr. Masterson was to
continue as coordinator, but at a
much higher salary.
The Pras did plan to move to
Baker County as recently as last
year, and Mr. Pra has been to a
number of local meetings both
with and without his wife.
Ms. Pra was instrumental in
bringing the B-Line to Baker
County three years ago, a feat that
in recent months has made her un-
popular as the bus route was
blamed for draining council cash.
Similarly, Linda Levin, direc-
tor of the Area Agency on Aging,
was said to have ulterior motives
in suggestions to turn home assis-
tance and meals over to private
vendors-allegedly to companies
owned by former employees of
that agency.
There may be some truth to
some or even all of these rumors.
On the other hand, they may just
be attempts to understand the mo-
tives behind actions that seem in-
compreheisible.
Perhaps it's time to air all of
them publicly to see which can be
verified and the others laid to rest.


Custom Printing
Stationery
Invoices
Business Cards
Wedding Invitations
,Profssional S 7ib '

THE OFFICE MART
110 South Fifth St. 259-3737


American Enterprise
Bank


Contact Jamey Hodges
for all your lending needs.

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


rs"


r



















.4,

-4
-4
-4
4







4,




'-.










I.4




r-4
-44

-.4



.4r




11


.4,4





4-






."P
4r
4






.T4
4
.4,





.4


.4i


I








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 27, 2005 Page Four


%4 41 "IAIW fR ?" -kAM P"P S%UR I4'1%11


fp -0


a- _


0
* *


p '4


a -


8 II t4


W Am 4


- -


-j m -

SCopyrighted Material
w Syndicated Content


-

'a
a

in

-in


Available from Commercial News Providers -O


* 0


~0- *'P**
0


* *
S0


.. a .


* .


. 0


p -




in


COUNTRY FEDERAL


CREDIT UNION

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


Consolidate your debt with a...


HOME EQUITY LOAN


Up to 15 yrs. Financing

Variable Rates

As Low As


APR'


Still wary ofCoA bailout plan..


(from page one)
ed if I'd resigned. Then Nick Frill-
ing (county computer technician)
came in and was instructed to
download my computer files. I
asked Mr. Mobley to escort me to
Ms. Blakely to explain this was
against HIPPA regulations," Mr.
Masterson said.
The 1996 Health Insurance
Portability and Accountability Act
protects disclosure of personal in-
formation.
"We got a call from Bill Hardy.
He'd had an anonymous call you
were going to resign and pull all
your people," explained council
president Barbara Yarbrough.
Mr. Hardy works with the Area
Agency on Aging, which provides
much of the funding for council
programs.
Mr. Mobley said the download
was "...proper-in case of a storm,
an electrical surge-or a disgruntled
employee."
Mr. Masterson said he had not
spI 'ien publicly before of "innuen-
dos and hearsay laid on mne" de-
*pil.L effects on his staff and fami-
ly. My wife and children were
!,,%-. rInt'd from participating in 4-H
because of this," he said tearfully.
His reference was back to last
-.:,rjl when sites were discussed
for a new Senior Center. Ironically,
it was the county commission,and
not Mr. Masterson who suggested
i. ..rtrin. the Agriculture Center
and land behind for the council,
and perhaps moving extension of-
I ,', to the fairgrounds. Extension
Director Mike Sweat said the plan
was unwise because the building
and land belong to 4-H.
Mr, Masterson took an involun-
tary $7000 pay cut just before
Christmas, the result of a person-
nel committee recommendation


December 17.
"The salary issue is major to
me. The director and finance offi-
cer agreed to a cut from their pre-
decessors' pay before they came to
work, and the social services di-
rector's pay was cut after she re-
signed. I took a cut from what I
agreed to work for."
There have been a series of
transportation issues in the past six
months, many centering around
making the department comply
with federal handicap access re-
quirements.
The appointment of engineer
James Bennett to head the Lake
City FDOT office a year ago was
one factor, as he focused on the ac-
cessibility issue that had been sim-
mering several years.
The department was relocated
to behind the county's building
and zoning offices last summer.
There had been discussion dur-
ing the council's January 24 emer-
gency meeting of missing pre-em-
ployment drug test results dating
back several years that were need-
ed for a FDOT record audit. Mr.
Masterson said he found them in a
search of a Senior Center, storage
room last Saturday. The audit pro-
cess January 10 revealed Director
Blakely had not gotten one, a lack
she remedied that day.
But the missing documents
brought strong criticism from
council board member D.J. "Bud-
dy" Dugger during that board's
noon meeting.
"I recommend the transpor-
tation director have all those
records to Tonnie by Wednesday.
If he can't provide the informa-
tion, he doesn't want a pay check.
If he can't get us the information,
we need to get someone in who
can."
Meanwhile, council finance of-


ficer Don Hylton, on the job only
five months, had earlier announc-
ed his resignation effective Janu-
ary 28. His replacement is Kacie
Kennedy, a former Lyons and Ly-
ons CPA employee recruited by
CoA board member Bob Lam-
bright. Mr. Lambright said it is an
"emergency hire" with no time for
the regular advertisement process.
In other decisions made by the
council during its emergency
meeting at noon January 24:
* All but two of the home care
workers will be laid off, and that
service will be turned over to a ven-
dor.
Hot meals will be delivered to
homes Mondays, Wednesdays and
Friday. The first two deliveries
will include a frozen meal to be
heated by the clients.
SThis was perhaps the most con-
troversial change, since the deliv-
eries also are an opportunity to
check on clients who may have
limited visitors.
Council staff note that one wo-
man was found dead recently after
a delivery person did not get a re-
sponse to the doorbell and called
for help. Another was found to
have fallen and unable to reach the
phone.
Hot daily lunches will contin-


ue at the Macclenny site, but the
Sanderson site will be closed and
those clients bused to Macclenny.
Three bus drivers will be laid
off and volunteers sought to deliv-
er home meals. The volunteers will
get a $30 per day stipend to cover
gas and vehicle maintenance, plus
use of a cell phone.
A kitchen aide position will be
eliminated.
All health and life insurance
will be discontinued.
Separate checking accounts
will be established to keep from
mingling Area Agency on Aging
and Florida Department of Trans-
portation contributions.


k note--
SEE A ZONING
VIOLATION?
Report it anonymously
259-3354

^^^


CASH NOW
-: ."- -' .X ,
FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENT;>',-
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTSl


(800) 794-731(

J.G. Wentworth means CASH N
for Structured Settlements!


I*" Custom Exhaust Flowmaster, Turbo, Glaspaks

WELDING & EXHAUST CALL TODAY FOR THE BEST PRICE! 259-1393
I X145 E. Macclenny Ave., Macclenny


Truckload of suntan

products is hijacked


Someone hijacked a semi-truck
load of suntanning products headed
for Kentucky while the vehicle was
parked overnight in south Mac-
clenny on January 23.
Owner Douglas Jensen of Elk-
ton, S.D. summoned the sheriff's
department when he left the Day's
Inn on South 6th about 8:20 am
and found his 1998 International
tractor had been driven off from a
parking area directly behind the
Wendy's restaurant.
Police found no significant clues
at the scene, and a surveillance
video at the nearby' motel was of
such poor quality it revealed noth-
ing of value.
Mr. Jenson did not know the
value of the cargo that he picked up
near Daytona, nor the license num-
ber on the trailer. He was able to
give pertinent information on the


truck portion.
The mosttrecent truck hijacking
that occurred in the area involved
parked trailers at Macclenny Pro-
ducts not far from the scene of
Sunday's theft.
In other thefts, a juvenile male
and two others are named in a
criminal complaint for theft and
vandalism to a 2002 Nissan truck
belonging to Alfred Godwin of
Macclenny.
The victim said the truck was
returned by the young suspect to
his residence off CR 130 early the
morning of January 23. It had been
missing several hours.
The youth, along with Kenneth
Largacci, 19, of Palatka and George
Griffis, 18, of Glen St. Mary, may
be charged with grand theft and
petty theft of a cell phone and knife
from the vehicle, along with crimi-
nal mischief.


SWoodlawn Kennels
Quality Professional Care

2 PICK-UP 259-4757 DELIVERY

Private Spacious Indoor/Outdoor Runs
Complete Bath, De-flea & Groom .......$14-$20
Bath, De-flea & Nails Clip .......... ..$10-$15
Boarding (per actual day) ... ............. $5-$7
\/


UIMPS N' JUMPS

INFLATABLE JUMPS 6 SLIDES

904-612-6944




LET US BRING THE FUN TO

YOUR NEXT EVENT!

CHURCHES, SCHOOLS 6 DAYCARES RECEIVE A 10% DISCOUNT!

TABLE, CHAIRS, CANOPIES & BUBBLE MACHINES
COTTON CANDY, SNOW CONE 6 POPCORN MACHINES

WWW.8UMPSNJUMPS.COM


ON dim i


- w

0 'a
- in
- -~ ~


coma










a--







-U

- -


IO
in -
_ in. in
in -
p
p
in.- p
in'-- in


a aw
-p p
p.-
in. i


--
401









-I
a -


41mm





elm
a 4D


in --









a-
410


G -


ar








"&


L


I-L


.;r


o


00


-- r












I









i






















..


Man charged with series


vehicle burglaries in city


'Grandfathering'...

(from page one) working on that about 12 months,"
( she said.
ban on dirt roads can contain a Ms. Rhoden also asked for a
provision to exempt projects caught new mixed use classification in the
in transition. comprehensive land use plan.
In a related item, Planning Di- Hired only last May, Ms. Rhoden
rector Cathy Rhoden asked for a has already brought a number of
new permit process for infrastruc- suggestions for zoning and plan-
ture. "This will require developers ning document changes aimed at
to pull a permit so we can keep better controlling development as
track of improvements within a the county grows.
subdivision," she explained. Northeast Florida Regional
Eight other land use changes Planning Council Director Brian
were approved last week, includ- Teeple gave an overview of the Al-
ing three for the new Wal-Mart ternative Futures Project he will
Supercenter at SR 228 and Inter- guide in coming months. He and
state 10. However, nearby resident the Buildings Facility Committee
Joe Burch did not comment then, will meet with a variety of busi-
but instead waited several hours ness and government leaders in
through the remainder of the com- coming months.
mission meeting to suggest the Their information gathering
county will have to improve near- will culminate in a June report to
by Barber Road. Baker County, Macclenny and Glen
"It's got a one-way bridge. I St. Mary governments on how all
hope your plans have it built in to can best manage growth and dea
require Wal-Mart help. Otherwise, velopment the next few years.
you're going to be left with the In short items, the commission:
burden of improving that road," Sold a 100x20 foot lot in the
Mr. Burch said. old Mt. Holly subdivision just east
Chairman Combs said the issue of Macclenny to Knabb Lands for
will be part of Wal-Mart's devel- $300. The lot is part of a defunct
opment plan. "We've already been 1920s era subdivision, and the
county acquired the lot on a tax
~Kitch deed.
Agreed to reserve until the end
diabetes of the year 20 acres of the county's
diabetes 80 acre annual limit for small scale
land use amendments. This will al-
nnc,,,, O ,c -n low individuals with small parcels
sp osm an a late year rezoning, rather than
having developers of large parcels
(from page one) use the allotment up with small
sections of their land.
Compounding the gravity of the Appointed David Owens and
problem is the fact that Florida, Patricia Lazare as members and
with its ever-expanding aging pop- Mike Crawford as an alternate to
ulation, has shown a nearly double the St. Marys River Management
increase between 1994 and 2003 Committee.
in the number of cases. Accepted the $6035 bid from
So Baker County is way up JBrock Architectural Woodwork-
there on the list in Florida, which ing of Jacksonville to replace win-
is way up there on the list in the dows at the Taber Public Library.
United States as a whole. Agreed to hire Alvin Hodges
Mr. Kitching also teamed up as the temporary custodian for sev-
with the Healthy Baker organiza- eral county offices, pending adver-
tion-promoted jointly by the Y and tising for a permanent employee.


A county deputy on patrol in the
same area as a rash of vehicle
breaking in north Macclenny the
week before arrested a suspect
January 24 who police believe was
responsible for all of them.
Deputy James Marker said he spot-
ted Joseph L. Wynn, 19, of Mac-
clenny standing next to a parked
vehicle when he turned onto Linda
St. about 1:30 the morning.
The suspect took off running,
and Deputy Marker noted that an
object fell to the ground as he scal-
ed a yard fence and headed toward
SR 121. Moments later the officer
said Mr. Wynn attempted to hide in
a storage shed, and he was collared
by Sgt. Thomas Dyal, who along
with other officers cordoned off the
block bordered by 121 and 7th St.
near Ivy.
The suspect surrendered without
incident. He was wearing knit
gloves and had a flashlight and a
plastic pistol holster.
Deputy Marker minutes later
found a 40 caliber pistol near the
fence, and it matched the serial
number of one stolen from a Chev-
rolet SUV the night of January 17.
The vehicle's owner, Bryan Mc-
Duffie, reported the theft the next
morning. It was one of a trio of
vehicle breaking in the same neigh-
borhood off Linda St. that night.
Officers recovered several other
items from a North 5th St. home
where Mr. Wynn had been staying.
They include a radar detector taken
from the McDuffie vehicle, a TV
and VCR missing from a vehicle
belonging to Michael Rhoden, an-
other pistol and a box of ammuni-
tion.
Mr. Wynn was also charged
with entering a vehicle that night
belonging to Cari Griffis.
He was booked at county jail for
armed burglary, armed trespass for
running through several yards while
being chased, grand theft of a


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 27, 2005 Page Five

ELECTRONIC FILING







SERVICES PROVIDED ARE:
Prepare forms 1040EZ, 1040A, 1040 and W-4 or refer cus-
tomers with complicated returns to an IRS help line or web-
site, or to private professional assistance.
We prepare tax returns electronically ONLY.

Call 259-9309 ext. 2076 for an appointment or stop by:

WORKSource 1184 South 6th Street
""----' .Macclenny
BU-


Baker County Health Department,
which for several years now has
been involved in urging Type 2 pa-
tients to beat the disease with diet
and exercise rather than medica-
tion.
The health department (259-
6291) has information on the dis-
ease and model diet plans to get
people started on the road to lower
blood sugar naturally. They can al-
so help with exercise plans that
conform to the National Diabetes
Education Program (30 minutes of
physical activity five times week-
ly).
The "poster boy" confesses he
needs to fine-tune his body a bit if
he's to remain an effective spokes-
man.
The Christmas season was not
kind to Sam Kitching. This week
he vowed he's going to trim off the
dozen pounds that will get him
back down to his ideal weight of
200.
"By April 1, I'll be back down.
I've gotten used to my waist size
at a 36 and my coat size at a 44
long," he says.
"It just feels too good not to
stay there."


..-. .- .., r :_ i -.:,


HUNT'S



Awnil
Rep


For those that demand the finest quality and the finest service.
Now accepting new clients -
SWHITFIELD'S CUSTOM LANDSCAPES
*,.. Irrigation system (install & repair)*.,A
*Landscaping*
*Mowing Edging Trimming*

259-3084 433-5364 bpr.




IMEXIA CAN
RESTAURANT
AtuLtentlcg


-- - - -----------------
WE NOW HAVE... BOTTLED BEER
Wines Sangria, Mexican Carta Blanc,
Corona, Corona te, Tecate,
Rose & Chablis Dos Equis (XX) Dark
Margaritas American Budweiser, Coors,
Ice House, Michelob, Miller
on the Rocks Genuine Draft
ON TAP: Miller, Bud, Bud Lite, Dos Equis
S-- -----------------

4.75 CARNITAS
TACOSALAD $8.99
LUNCH ONLY Pork Tips with Rice, Beans and Salad,
With this coupon with tortillas.
With ths coupon


ALUMINUM

Gutters & Downspouts ~ Siding
ngs ~ Patio Covers Screen Rooms
placementt Windows ~ Soffit/Facial
Carports ~ Shutters







FREE ESTIMATES
Licensed & Insured #SCC047025
Serving Baker County Since 1981


Refinance With VyStar and

Lower Your Monthly Payments.


F Home Equity i
Rate

5.25/0.

No Closing Costs with
$10,000+ Disbursement
SatClosing


Platinum Rewards
Visa* Credit Card
Rate

5.90.
5m 9T APR**
No Annual Fee
Great Travel and
Merchandise Rewards


I~l


( Auto Loan
Rates
As Low As

3.75 ..
^ml IAPRo**


Up to 72 Months
2004 and 2005
) ~.. Models


Start saving today! call777-6000,
option 3, log on to www.vystarcu.org, or stop by
one of our 16 branches. Now serving all
residents of Northeast Florida.


*Home Equity Annual Percentage Rate shown is effective as of January 1, 2005, and is based on prime rate of 90% CLW 90.01% to 100% CLV rate based on prime rate +
1; rate may adjust quarterly, maximum cap of 18% APR. No Closing Cost on Prime Rate Home Equity Line of Credit require, minimum $10,000 or more loan from line of
credit upon loan closing. Title insurance costs for loan in excess of $125,000 paid by member. "Your credit card Annual Percentage Rate (APR) is based on our evaluation
of income and credit information at the time you apply and will be the same for purchases and balance transfers. APR, terms and fees are subject to change. Rate shown is
effective as of January 1, 2005. The promotional rate shown for VyStar Platinum Rewards Credit Card is a special limited-time offer available on balance transfers (from other
creditors only) and new purchases made between November 19, 2004 through April 30, 2005. The promotional APR remains in effect on qualified balance transfers until those
charges are paid in full. Payments will be applied to the promotional balance before the standard APR balance. You may transfer any amount so long as it does not exceed
your credit line. Balance transfers can't be used to pay other VyStar accounts. Cash advances don't qualify for the promotional rate. For balance transfer payoffs to other creditors,
you should continue to make your monthly payment to each creditor until the balance transferred appears as a credit on that account. VyStar processes balance transfers as
cash advances according to the terms of the Credit Card Agrement, Finance charges begin accruing on cash advances from the transaction date. There is no grace period for
cash advances. If at any time during the promotional period your minimum monthly payment is late, the promotional APR will terminate and the APR will adjust to the standard
rate of 7.9% APR according to the Card Member Agrtment. Rewards points are not earned on cash advances, convenience checks or balance transfers. See Platinum Rewards
VISA terms and conditions disclosures for mor infomation on earning polnts.***Annual Percentage Rates are based on an evaluation of the applicants individual credit
history. Your actual rate may vary Rate and term ar subjct to Change without notice. Rates shown are effective as of January 1, 2005 and include an optional rate discount
(ORD) of .25% given for loans set up on Automatic Funds Tanfe payment method. Payments are based on the standard rate without ORD.


'-=-----J U


firearm, carrying a concealed fire-
arm, resisting an officer and loiter-
ing.
The sheriff's department says
Mr. Wynn has an extensive crimi-
nal record of arrests for thefts and
burglaries.

Unhappy with

drug deal, two

attack another
Two Macclenny teenage broth-
ers were arrested January 20 for
attacking a third teen to express
their dissatisfaction with a drug
deal he facilitated.
The brothers, 14 and 16, ran af-
ter the other boy, 16, on Macclen-
ny Avenue as he was walking to
school.
One of the brothers was carry-
ing a pipe, so the victim took a
swing at the other brother, who
ducked then landed a counter-
punch, cutting the boy's eye.
A witness confirmed the story
and the brothers were arrested for
battery and assault.
The victim said he'd bought the
brothers $20 worth of marijuana,
but they were unhappy with the
deal and wanted their money back.
He refused.
Later in the day, after the broth-
ers were released, police were
called to their home.
Their mother had tried to disci-
pline them for getting arrested, but
the 14-year-old pushed her down,
overturned furniture and broke
glass items.
He left the house, so police
filed a battery complaint with the
state attorney.


~Cash In.




Pay Lessr










Ge Mre


I


NOW OPEN


582 South 6th St.
(On SR 121 across from Mercantile Bank,
next to Quick Stop gas station)
Macclenny

(904) 259-2114


Open Wednesday to Saturday
10:00 am 6:00 pm


FJ\/I
~00~1

T ~pBLF;'

i
I


)







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 27, 2005 Page Six


Macclenny club hosts district Women's Club Friday
More than 70 women attended the District 4 President's Council meeting January 21 at the Woman's Club ofMacclenny. District director Mary Powell
presided Locally president Frances Frost welcomed the visitors, who represented 16 clubs. Among the events at the meeting were a workshop by Mary
Finley on Club Reporting, and Olga Carr's display of items for the state project, Operation Smile. More than $200 was raised for the project from a
valentine basket arranged and raffled by Peggy Arend and Trilby Crews.


Threatens family; hit with a Taser


A Glen St. Mary man who'd agency room to have the Taser
armed himself with a high-pow- prongs removed. He was later
ered rifle after arguing with family transferred to Shands Jacksonville
members January 20 was arrested When police arrived at his
for resisting an officer without vio- home on Mallie Davis Road
lence. around 9:00 pm, the suspect began
walking toward them "in a fast ag-
William Clayton Davis, 34, was gressive manner."
subdued with a Taser after refusing Deputy Randy Davis pulled his
deputies' orders to get on the Taser and warned him to get on
ground. the ground. Instead, Mr. Davis
After his arrest, Mr. Davis was replied, "Just shoot me in the
taken to the Fraser Hospital emer- [freakin'] head then."

Arrest for cocaine possession after

he tosses back onto the roadside


A Sanderson man was arrested
January 23 for cocaine possession
after police approached a suspi-
cious vehicle parked on the side of
the road late at night.
Willis Hudson, 28, was one of
thrit men in ,the car sitting along
US 90 near Arnold Rhoden Road
in Sanderson around 2:00 am.
When Deputy Bill Starling
pulled up behind the car, the men
got out and started walking away.
The officer saw Mr. Hudson
take something from his pocket
and drop it to the ground.
It was a small plastic bag con-
taining cocaine, which Mr. Hud-
son said was for his personal use.
In other drug cases:
Christopher Brown, 19, was
arrested for misdemeanor posses-
sion of marijuana January 20.
Deputy Benjamin Anderson
was responding to a noise com-
plaint at an apartment on north
Lowder Street around 10:13 pm.
While speaking with Mr. Brown,
the officer noticed the strong odor
of marijuana on him.
A search turned up a small plas-
tic baggie containing marijuana.
Michael Suppa, 21, was ar-
rested January 18 for misdemean-
or possession of marijuana after
police conducted a traffic stop of
the pickup in which he was a pas-
senger.
Deputy Darrin Whitaker stop-
ped the truck on US 90 near Fifth


Street around 7:20 pm after notic-
ing the tag light was not working.
He noticed the odor of marijua-.
na and found a partially smoked
cigar containing pot.
He also found a small plastic
baggie under the passenger side
seat and numerous seeds on the
floor.


He was taken to jail after hav-
ing the prongs removed from his
face.
In another resisting without vio-
lence case, a 12-year-old girl was
arrested after she refused police
orders to calm down.
Deputy Darrin Whitaker was
called to Azalea Drive in Macclen-
ny in response to a reported distur-
bance.
The couple who lived there
with the girl had been arguing.
When the man grabbed the wo-
man's pants, the girl ran into the
room and punched him in the face.
The police report does not indi-
cate the girl's relationship with the
two adults.
The woman told police the man
wasn't trying to hurt her.
As Deputy Whitaker tried to
speak with the couple, the girl
yelled obscenities and threats at
the man.
:i She continued despite the offi-
cer's repeated warnings, and even-
tually was arrested.


Country Federal


CREDIT UNION


is holding its


Annual Membership Meeting


FEBRUARY 7, 2005


6;00 p.m. RE
;,PRIZES,:
Uo at The Glen
Glen St. Mary Nursery, CR 125 South,
-oRight onto Glen Nursery Rd. 1/4 mile down.
N Look for the house with the red roof.
W lsLENDER
S Dinner will be served.
'* *^.''41~ 8 W~ftflll '' *.*"FMFB; .* : i; 3 F*' ..- T. ar'-'-c.^T ht" f e..


Two sought
Police obtained arrest warrants
for two suspects in the beating of a
Glen St. Mary man outside a con-
venience store on north Sixth
Street January 19.
Jason Carter, 30, of Macclenny
and Shanon Zilch, 29, of Sander-
son are wanted for aggravated bat-
tery and battery.
Robert Carter Jr. and Raymond
Bozeman were parked at the
Quick & Handy when Jason Carter
and Mr. Zilch pulled up around
4:47 pm and began arguing with
Robert Carter, who is dating Mr.
Zilch's former girlfriend.
They started hitting him, then
Mr. Zilch got a metal rod out of
the truck and began beating Robert
Carter in the forehead.
Mr. Zilch and Jason Carter fled
before Deputy Charles Goldsmith
arrived to find Robert Carter lying
in the parking lot'bleeding heavily.
Police were unable to locate ei-
ther suspect.
In a similar case, Joshua Davis
of Macclenny told police he was
attacked January 17 while walking
on Woodlawn Road.
He said two people in a silver
Ford Explorer yelled obscenities at
him as they drove by. When they
did it a second time, he held up his
hands and they came back and
jumped him.
They hit him in the forehead
with an unidentified object, open-
ing a three-inch cut.
There are no suspects.

Knife threat
A Macclenny man was arrested
January 22 for aggravated assault
after threatening a bartender with a
knife.
Micky Turner, 37, was arguing
with his girlfriend around 4 pm at
Mac's Liquors on Macclenny Av-
enue.
When bartender Becky Lambert
asked him to leave, Mr. Turner
pulled out a folding knife and
waved it at her with the blade
open. When she called police, he
ran away.
Mr. Turner was arrested at his
home on Macclenny Avenue.
Deputy David Morgan found
the knife on the floor in Mr. Turn-
er's closet.
Ms. Lambert confirmed the
knife was the one he used to
threaten her. Mr. Turner, however,
said the knife wasn't his.


Our showroom is conveniently located at the intersection
'The Eosiest Place in Ihe Woo Buyo Car or Tuck of Hwy. 121 and U.S. 90 in downtown Macclenny


.% unique way to show your love!


Our February 10th edition

will be bursting with love

messages.

Place yours now!


UP TO 25
SWEET WORDS
20o each word over 25


r 0


i. ~~ .1 ~-L~ift~E:'r~a~3q~,~i~--~,~C*ra~41~Va~~ I:.ii~r7


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


104 South 5th Street


259-2400

Deadline: February 7th at 4:00 pm











Arsenic testing at old

landfill may cost $150K


A change in federal standards
for acceptable levels of arsenic in
closed landfills could cost Baker
County a lot of money.
Even the process of proving it
will not be economically feasible
to remove trace amounts in the
old Steel Bridge Landfill is likely
to be expensive, engineer Frank
Darabi told the New River Solid
Waste Association January 13.
Mr. Darabi is the engineer for
New River's Ellerbee Curve
Landfill, as well as counties Bak-
er, Bradford and Union counties.
Steel Bridge passed the Depart-
ment of Environmental Protection
standards for arsenic at the time it
was closed in 1993. However, a
recent change calls for the level in
groundwater to match that of
drinking water. Much of Florida's
water supply seeps down from the
surface into underground aquifers.
Most landfills do show trace
amounts of arsenic, as well as
other contaminants. Steel Bridge
was an unlined landfill, the prac-
tice at the time it was in use to al-
low leachate to percolate down
through sandy soil and presum-
ably spread the contaminants to
very small traces.
However, the rules changed af-
ter harmful elements began show-
ing up in wells. Now a landfill
site must have a thick natural clay
layer, atop which are laid several
sealed plastic layers to contain the
leachate, which is generally si-
phoned out of the buried garbage
and sent to a sewage treatment
plant.
Ellerbee Curve has an experi-


mental bioreactor project in sever-
al cells, in which the leachate and
air are pumped back into the cell.
The goal is to see if the process
aids decomposition.
Mr. Darabi said he will contin-
ue negotiating with the federal
environmental agency, but the
counties could expect to pay up to
$150,000 each just to prove ar-
senic removal is impractical at the
levels found.
In other business, the landfill
board welcomed Baker County
representatives Julie Combs and
Mark Hartley, and welcomed
back Bradford representative Eddie
Lewis. Ms. Combs was elected
secretary/treasurer; Bradford rep-
resentative Doyle Thomas was re-
elected chairman and Union rep-
resentative Wayne Smith vice
chairman.
The board voted approval to
,increase its contribution to family
health insurance premiums to
$500 per month, leaving employ-
ees to pay only $113.54. The
landfill already pays all the em-
ployee premium.
Bids were opened for 13 sur-
plus items; two of the winning
bids were by board members: Mr.
Thomas at $4898 for a 1992 trac-
tor, Mr. Smith at $150 for a 25
foot flat-bed trailer.
Reddish and White CPA firm
of Starke was chosenthe landfill
board's financial.consultant on in-
vesting various escrow accounts
required toward future expansion,
closure and monitoring of filled
garbage cells, and equipment pur-
chases.


Battery, drug charges filed


A Sanderson woman was arrest-
ed January 18 for battery and fel-
ony drug possession after choking
her mother.
Jannell Perry, 28, who lives
with her mother on God's Acre
Lane, was taking her three sons to
wrestling practice around 6:15 pm.
The eldest didn't want to go, so
Ms. Perry tried to drag him out of
the house. Her mother, Mary Van-
vactor, intervened, but Ms. Perry
spit in her face.
She left after her boyfriend
heard the commotion and broke up
the fight.
Police had been called to the
home several times in the past year
for similar incidents.
Deputy Michael Crews stopped
her about a half mile away.
A search of her purse turned up
more than 50 prescription pills of
various types. However, she had
no prescriptions for them.
The deputy also found a hypo-


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


dermic needle in her purse.
When he asked her if it was for
diabetic reasons, she replied, "No,
-that has been there since I shot up
before Thanksgiving."
In another domestic violence
case, a 15-year-old Macclenny girl

was arrested January 18 after hit-
ting and kicking her mother.
The girl returned to her' home
on Thomas Circle after being re-
ported missing January 16 and
barricaded herself inside her bed-
room.
When her mother entered the
room through a window around
4:30 pm, the girl went off on her.
The girl was arrested and charg-
ed with battery/domestic violence.


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 27, 2005 Page Seven


Runs light; hit with a DUI


A driver who ran the stop light
at US 90 and Sixth Street was ar-
rested January 22 for driving un-
der the influence of alcohol.
Shawn Daniels, 30, admitted he
had been drinking whiskey of the
same name (Jack Daniels), then
failed roadside sobriety tests.
Deputy Sgt. Thomas Dyal saw
him run through the light east-
bound around 12:28 am. The offi-
cer stopped him after Mr. Daniels
turned south on Fifth Street.
A breath test measured his
blood alcohol content at .135, .158
and .152. In Florida, .08 is consid-
ered intoxicated.
Mr. Daniels also was cited for
an expired tag, driving with a sus-
pended license, and failure to


To appear in pre-Super Bowl show
Dusty Weeks (left), shown here with song writing partner Don Pedigo, will appear with his
band Double D at the Super Bowl Festival in Green Cove Springs at the Reynolds Park
Yacht Center on the St. Johns.River on February 3. The former Clay County resident, who
has numerous relatives in Baker County, will open for Sammy Kershaw at the event, one of
numerous pre-Super Bowl parties in the Jacksonville area. Dusty, who now lives in
Nashville, will do a preview performance at 7:00 pm on February 2 at the C&J work yard
off SR 121 north ofMacclenny and it is open to the public with donations for admission.
PHOTO COURTESY OF DUSTY WEEKS


maintain a single lane.
In another alcohol-related case,
Troy Hesters, 45, was arrested Jan-
uary 20 for disorderly intoxication.
Deputy Benjamin Anderson ap-
proached him in the McDonald's
parking lot around 11:30 pm.
Mr. Hesters reeked of alcohol
and slurred his speech as he ex-
plained he wasn't supposed to
drink because he was on probation
for DUI.
The officer told him to call
someone to pick him up or he
would have to take him into cus-
tody for his own safety.
"Go ahead and take me to jail,"
replied Mr. Hesters, "I know I
have done wrong and I might as
well face it now."


G ulf Coast Supply, Inc.

Defies trespass warning Toll Free 1-s88-393-0335


A Glen St. Mary man was ar-
rested January 22 after going to, a
woman's house despite a trespass
warning issued against him last
month.
George Griffis, 18, had contin-
ued to go to the woman's house
despite the warning.
Deputy James Parham III was

Paintball site hit
Five juvenile males ages 12-15,
including two sets of brothers, are
implicated in a burglary and theft
of guns and other equipment from
First Coast Paintball on South
Lowder in Macclenny.
The youths, at least some of
whom live nearby, reportedly con-
fessed to involvement in the bur-
glary that occurred between Janu-
ary 17-22. It was reported by own-
er Charles Jones of Jacksonville.
Three masks, two paintball
guns, several compressed gas
cylinders and other equipment
were removed from a structure on
the property.
Deputy Jeff Dawson learned
that two of the boys had recently
acquired the guns, and questioned
them in the presence of parents.


KFastway Food Store
IGR TP


MARLBORO MENTHOLS
& TIMBERWOLF
Buy One Get One Free


PRE-PAID 9
CELLPHONES
Available


Smiroff Ice. King Cobra

$6.99,/6k. 1.09

Marlboro Medium/Medium 100s BUY 2 GET 1 FREE
Newport/Newport 100s BUY 2 GET 1 FREE
". .d ,,.


SOn 6th St. next to Frank Taylor Insurance
259-2404 ** 259-4798
Dine-In Carryout Catering


Open for Lunch! Mon.-Wed. 11-3 Thurs.-Sat. 11-9 pm

ySpecial All Day



1-'-IBe" I : ORDER NOW!
.-~. Pick-up available Sunday, Feb. 6
y e ial.| 11-5 pm, take out only!
oil; A
40 WINGS Veggie Platter
S' WINGS I ..Celen. Carr|os.
Str ie Steaks Hot. Mild or Plain Broccoli. Caulilloiwer.
y,,:e; ,$19.99 Cherr Tomatoes &
19. Ranch Dressing
.....Sernes 12 generous .
FRIDAY SPECIAL 00 MeatSDecial .$24.99
I < WIhole Rack of Ribs & .. ..........
Feast for 2 3 00 hole Chicken 1 /2Pan Secial
Ribs, Chicken, Baked 9F .99 Baked Beans
Beans, Cole Slaw& Bread I FF ::.::::: Cole lad
SI. .... .. PouCto Salad
Just $13.99 SaturdayNightSteaks PorkbvthePound
DinelnorTakeOut withthiscoupon I Avilble 14.99
.L----------


driving away from the home on
Sunshine Lane around 10:00 pm
after taking a report when he saw a
truck with Mr. Griffis inside dri-
ving toward the house.
The officer returned to find Mr.
Griffis there and arrest him. He al-
so issued trespass warnings to two
men with him.
In another trespassing case, a
man and a juvenile were arrested
January 22 after police saw them
standing next to a truck on West
Boulevard around 9:50 pm.
Matthew Lindsey, 18, and a 17-
year-old boy ran when they saw
Deputy Thomas Dyal, who later
found them.
Neither could explain what they
were doing standing around the
truck.
They were charged with tres-
passing and loitering.


GET YOUR FEDERAL

TAX REFUND ON A

VISA DEBIT CARD.

ELIMINATE CHECK CASHING FEES
& BANK HOLDS ON REFUND CHECKS!
Refund checks and direct deposits available

Advantage Tax Service
Serving Northeast Florida 13 Years
Visit one of our two locations:


1191 S. Sixth St.
Macclenny, FL 32063
(904) 259-8322


265 SW Main Blvd.
Lake City, FL 32025
(386) 755-4298


Is your water misbehaving?


If so, call us...



Wt





















see our ad in the Macclenny phone book on page 96.

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


Water Softeners


S'Iron Filters


Sulfur Filters


Reverse Osmosis Units



904.608.5669 or 904.613.1898
A MACCLENNY BASED COMPANY


A aerAtentie

1^ *-;40q Buy Direct From Manufacturer i
20clr nstc ihal cesre









THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 27, 2005 Page Eight


I p 4 I


John Clark, 78,
was electrician
John Milton Clark, 78, of Glen
St. Mary died January 24, 2005 at
W. Frank Wells Nursing Home. He
was born February 17, 1926 in
Baldwin and lived in Baker Coun-
ty most of his life. He was the
owner and operator of Milton's
Electric Service and a member of
Raiford Road Church. Mr. Clark
served in the Coast Guard during
WW II.
He was predeceased by parents
Clyde and Mildred Thomas Milton
Clark. Survivors include daughters
Cathy Rhoden (Wayne) of Mac-
clenny, Christine Tyson (Billy) of
Macclenny and Cindy Rhoden
(Ronnie) of Glen St. Mary; son
John Milton Clark II (Janice) of
Glen St. Mary; 11 grandchildren
and nine great grandchildren.
A service was held January 26
at his church with Pastors Eddie
Griffis and Johnnie Raulerson offi-
ciating. Burial was at Oak Grove
Cemetery in Macclenny. V. Todd
Ferreira Funeral Services of Mac-
clenny was in charge of arrange-
ments.

Hattie English

dies of injuries
Hattie Lou English of Macclen-
ny died January 21 of injuries sus-
tained in an automobile accident.
Mrs. English is survived by son
Lonnie J. McNeil; grandchildren
Patricia Mc-
Neil, Lonnie
McNeil Jr.,
Char lene
SColeman, An-
cel McNeil and
Lonell Mc-
Neil-Jones; 13
great-grand-
: children; sev-
en great-great
grandchildren.
The funeral
Mrs. Englih, serviceewill be i
held at 11:00 amnSaturday, January
29 at St. James Baptist Church with
pastor Rev. George Smith officiat-
ing. Visitation will be Friday, Jan-
uary 28, 5-7 pm in the chapel and
at the church on Saturday from
9:30 am until the service. The cor-
tege will assemble at the residence
at 10:00 am. Interment will be in
Mt. Herman Cemetery, Macclen-
ny. Brown-Green-Fralin Funeral
Home, Macclenny, is in charge of
arrangements.


DINKINS NEW
CONGREGATIONAL
METHODIST CHURCH
CR 127 N. of Sanderson
Sunday School 10:00 am
Sunday Morning Service 11:00 am
Sunday Night Service 6.00 pm
Wed. Night Service 7:30 pm
Where Eeryone is Somebody and
Jesus is the Leader
EVERYONE WELCOME
Pastor Rev. Ernle Terrell

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


Ms.
dies


Hilgerson
in Baldwin


Katherine C. Hilgerson, 82, of
Baldwin died January 19, 2005 at
her residence following an extend-
ed illness. She was born in Jack-
sonville and was a life long resi-
dent of Baldwin. She was a home-
maker and member of the Grace
Baptist Church.
She was predeceased by parents
Louis E. and Malvie L. Manning.
Survivors include husband Arthur
B. Hilgerson Sr. of Baldwin; son
Arthur B. Hilgerson Jr. (Karen) of
Lake City; daughters Linda Mc-
Glasham (David) of Spring City,
Tenn., Lizzie Perritt (Red) of Pace,
Fla., Mary Watson (Lavern) of
Baldwin, Doloris Dunway (Wayne)
of Lake City, Rita Bangs (John) of
Baldwin; brother Kenneth Man-
ning of Ky.; sister Rita Lidwig of
Va.
A funeral service was held Jan-
uary 24 at Guerry Funeral Home
of Macclenny with Rev. Gene
Burnsed officiating. Burial will be
at a later date. The family requests
that in lieu of flowers, memorials
be made to the American Heart
Association, P.O. Box 21475, St.
Petersburg, Florida 33742.

Tom Moore dies

on January 16
Larry Thomas "Tom" Moore,
61, of Glen St. Mary died January
16, 2005. He was born in St. Lou-
is, Missouri, and served 22 years
in the U.S. Marines. He was a Vi-
etnam veteran.
He was predeceased by wife
Linda G. Moore. Survivors in-
clude sons Steve Moore and Lar-
ry T. Moore Jr.; daughters Lori
Moore McClellan and Lisa Moore
Hesters; mother Marie Moore;
sisters Debbie Beall and Judy
Barnett; five grandchildren and
two great-grandchildren.
A private,,s:yv.ce. will be held,
at a later date. A Dignified Alter-
native-Hatcher Cremations was in
charge of arrangements.


Minnie Johns

dies Sunday
Minnie B. Johns, 77, of Mac-
clenny died January 23, 2005 at St.
Vincent's Medical Center follow-
ing an extended illness. She was
born in Moniac, Ga., and lived in
Jacksonville before moving to
Macclenny in 1990. She lived in
North Carolina in the summertime.
She worked 10 years for Earl Sapp
Bookkeeping Service and retired
from the Standard Oil Co. after
many years of service. She was a
former member of Cedar Creek
Baptist Church, a current member
of Franklin Grove Baptist Church
of Bryson City, N.C. and First
Baptist Church of Macclenny.
She was predeceased by parents
James Harley and Lossie Rhoden
Burnsed and daughter Wanda
Johns. Survivors include husband
Charles Clifford Johns of Mac-
clenny; brother Nathan Burnsed of
Baxter; sisters Edna Sands of
Macclenny and Geneva Griffin of
Jacksonville.
A service was held at 11:00 am
January 26 at First Baptist Church
of Macclenny with Revs. John
Montgomery and Ronald Kimbrell
officiating. Burial followed at
Riverside Memorial Park Ceme-
tery in Jacksonville. Guerry Funer-
al Home of Macclenny was in
charge of arrangements.

Thanks so much
The family of Robert Hart
would like to thank everyone for
your support, prayers and love
during his illness and passing. We
will always remember the kind-
ness you have shown our family,
and please know we are full of ap-
preciation when thoughts of him
bring a smile to your face and
keep his memory alive.
Special thanks to the Baker
County Sheriff's Department,
emergency services, Dr. Edsel
Bone and First Baptist Church of
Macclenny, First Baptist Church
of Glen St. Mary, V. Todd Ferreira
Funeral Services, Kelley Norman,
Bob Gerard and Denny Wells for
your special music.

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


Mr. Roberts, 57,

Vietnam veteran /
William E. Roberts, 57, died Jan-
uary 22, 2005 after a lengthy ill-
ness. He was born in Marianna,
Fla., and made his home in Talla-
hassee and then
,- "^ ^ Maeclenny
-.' when his em-
ployment with
UPS transfer-
red him to
Jacksonville.
Mr. Roberts
served two -
tours of duty in
SVietnam. He
served 10 years
in the Army as
Mr. Roberts a helicopter.
crew chief. He was a member of the
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
Day Saints.
Survivors include his wife of 35
years, Dorothy E. Roberts; son Wil-
liam C. Roberts of Atlanta; daugh-
ters Dorothy E. Menasco of Talla-
hassee and Rebecca L. Roberts of
Jacksonville; mother Delphine
Roberts of Chipley; sisters Gwen
Moran of Pensacola, Linda Sue
Corbin of Chipley and Kathrine
Keith of Cottondale; grandchildren
Jasmin and Cameron Roberts of At-
lanta.
A service will be held January
29 at 1:00 pm at the Church of Je-
sus Christ of Latter Day Saints of
Macclenny. A burial service will
be held in Tallahassee January 27.
Bevis Funeral Home of Tallahas-
see is in charge of arrangements.

Special singers
The Kosiorek family of Shelby-
ville, Tenn. will perform February
2 at 7:00 pm at Emmanuel Baptist
Church, located at 12286 N. CR
23A. For further information, call
259-3013.

r 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
'^ ^- .. ... ^


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

MACCLENNY
CHURCH OF CHRIST
573 S. 5th St. 259-6059
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 am
Fellowship 10:30 am 11:00 am
Worship Services
*, ": 11:00 am
W.. ed. Bible Stud
'-.30 pm
-' liii t'r
-'".:'--.' ~" Snam F. Kithijnq
*1


Fifth St. &
Stansell
Ave.,
Macclenny


Emmanuel
Church of God in Christ
"Crossing your Jordan and
Possessing the Promise"
Sun. Morning Sunday School 10:00 am
Sunday Morning Service 11 :0 am
Sunday Evening Service 7:00 pm
Every 2nd & 41h Sunday
Tuesday Evening Bible Study 7:00 pm
Pastoral Teaching Thursday 7:00 pm
Pastor: Elder Joe N. Raise
1450 S. 8th St.. Placclenny
\ 25994759


First United)
iMethodist
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
y John L. Hay, Jr, Pastor j


259-6931


3IR-T .5,55FMBI-Y 0OF GOO
NI A C C I E N N N' .


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


9:30 am
9:30 am
6:00 pm


Wednesday Adult, Youth & F.U.E.L.
Youth & Rangers 7:00 pm


Nursery provided for allservices.
"A Loving Church with a Growing Vision ofExcellence"
Special Blessings School Readiness Center 259-8466


T7wo C TIJ'C rI.rr .1 y


Evan el



Temp e


Assembly of God, Inc.


"Welcome to Jacksonville-

Where People Care About People"


Drama

Heaven's Gates & Hell's Flames

14th Consecutive Year

Sunday, January 30th-Tuesday, February 1st

A Life Chaingin Experience

: -Many Thousands Have Received

Christ Over the Previous 13 Years.


4 Taylor Church

.1 i. presents


IU.' Singing

C

Ei Cq ...... i S


Jacksonville Convoy

of Hope
'"An O)fi'cal.d Sanctioned Event"
Saturday, February 5th
Brentwood Park
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


Sunday,January 30th

at 6:30 pm


HWY. 250 TAYLOR
Where the difference ,
is worth the drive.


---------e~8ss~rsp-------: d_~JLIIIII~3 IIII~CII


,~-
i


- ~ -,s,,,.n .~...L..~\ ..^ I-~( ~~mm~aS.











k


Is evil sexier than true love?


SPENSEE


The January 16-22, 2005 edi-
tion of TV Guide published an arti-
cle by David Hochman entitled
Hell's Belle. It reviews the new
Fox series Point Pleasant created
by Marti Noxon and featuring a
mysterious teenage daughter of
Satan struggling with how much to
yield to her evil side and whether
to align with a good man or an evil
one.
Noxon is quoted as saying, "Evil
is sexy, which is why it's fun to
write about. Evil presents itself in
a thousand delicious and tempting
ways. And it is always much hard-
er, especially for teenagers, to
choose to live with grace, kindness
and faith."
On the day I read that quote I
was privileged to watch a miracle
S happen before my eyes. Two
young people in their early 20s
spoke their marriage vows and be-
came one. This couple had been
engaged for a little over a year,
were both virgins having chosen to
save their fullest sexual experience
for their wedding night.
Of course, it wasn't easy. They
were vital young people in love
with the same sexual urges as ev-
eryone else. When they both got
jobs in Jacksonville, to the shock
and surprise of their landlord, they
rented separate apartments in the
same complex rather than sharing
one, believing the financial sav-
ings weren't worth the risk of
temptation.
When a few weeks before their
wedding, they again had to move,
they fixed separate bedrooms in
the apartment they would share to-
gether.
I wish you could have seen the
look on the groom's face as the
church doors opened and he first
glimpsed his dazzling bride dress-
ed in her white gown and wearing
a;radiant smile on her face. Or if
you could have only beheld the ex-
citement dancing in her eves as
she.tul hr & risE ion, there_


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


would be no doubt in your mind
which scenario is sexier.
Evil is not sexy. It is a tawdry
imitation designed to keep us from
ever experiencing true sexiness. It
would seem it is winning.
In an age when Hollywood has
convinced us its version of sexual-
ity is the real thing, how many
young couples will ever enjoy the
full wonder and awe of sharing
oneself with the love of their life
alone? How many young people
will ever know the fulfillment in
commitment? How many will ex-
perience the thrill of a life built
around love, honor, trust and God?
The push is on to remove God
from all public expression and
convince us all there are more
thrills waiting for us if we will just
give in to our baser selves. On this
path, we are forced to extremes to
achieve the next rush of adrenaline
and excitement, and the ultimate
end is death.
No, Mr. Noxon, evil isn't sexy,
fun or delicious, and promoting it
isn't life. Our young people de-
serve better-much, much better-
and there is at least one couple in
this world who is on the path to
discovering it.



Thank you
We would like to thank Phyllis
Rhoden and all the staff at Wells
.Nursing Home for taking care of
our mother, Lora Curry, over the
last seven years. Macclenny is so
lucky to have a facility like this in
our community. The nursing home
is well-maintained and the staff is
always friendly and caring.
We, would especially like to
thank Fraser Funeral Home for
their professional yet personal as-
sistance. Also, a special thank you
for Mr. Cecil for transporting our
mother to DeFuniak Springs, Flor-
ida.
FROM THE CHILDREN OF LORA CURRY,
VIRGINIA AND STEVE ROLPH,
IRENE TURNER,
-SUSIE AND TERRY STEELE,
T.L. AND SUE CURRY




'FAITH BIBLES

CHURCH
N-w Hope fr the Co'nmnnitl
Five Churches Road
Hwy. 127 Sanderson, FL

Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00a.m.
Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m.

Evey 4 Sunday Night Service 7:00 p.m.

\ Videll IE WIlilliams -Pastor


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


S(all 59-5800
IP, IIFT)k C,


I


Five generations ofPrevatts get together
A recent holiday family gathering brought together five generations (l-r) great-grand-
daughter Shanie Griffin with daughter Shana Griffin, Ms. Irene Prevatt, son Larry Prevatt,
(standing) granddaughter Janie Griffin, great-great-grandson Shay Jr with father Shay
Griffin. All are from Whitehouse except Ms. Prevatt and her son, who live in Macclenny.


Shots available Get EVERYBODY'S
The Baker County Health De- attention for only
apartment still has a supply of flu
vaccine. Due to the availability of
flu vaccine, all Floridians are now
eligible to get the vaccine. 4 .u
Flu shots are dispersed by ap- PR
pointment only for $15. Call 259- PRESS CLASSIFIEDS
6291 ext. 2222 for an appointment.















Come and magnify the Lord and worship with us
Glen Friendship Tabernacle
Clinton Ave. Glen St. Mary
WJXR Radio Service Sunday 8:30 am
S 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
R d r S 8:3


Sunday School


9:45 am


Sunday AM Worship 11:00 am
Sunday PM Services 6:00 pm
Wednesday Night Prayer Meeting 7:00 pm

Pastor J.C. Lauramore Welcomes All





First Baptist Church
B GLEN ST. MARY, FLORIDA
Sunday School 9:45 AM Sunday Morning Worship 11 AM
SSunday Evening Worship 6 PM
"j Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7 PM


A Deacon
to Baker
County"


Pastor Tim Patterson
259-6977
Perry Hays, Associate Pastor
Michael D. Schatz, Associate Pastor


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 27, 2005 Page Nine


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



/ \

Baker Air


Conditioniig P



Electric



are proud to announce


they have completed


their merger.




We are now located at

127 Lowder St. South




Baker Air 259-3819


P&R Electric 259-6682 /




i P- oml- w 1, r i


HIGGINBOTHAM'S TOWING & RECOVERY
P.O. BOX 1120, US 90 WEST
GLEN ST. MARY, FL 32040-1120
Phone (904) 259-4375 FAX (904) 259-6146
The following vehicle will be sold at public
auction February 11,2005 at 10:00 am, at Higgin-
botham's Towing & Recovery, US 90 West, Glen
St. Mary, FL 32040.
1988 Honda PC
VIN# JHMBA4136JC045688
1/27c
REGISTRATION OF FICTITIOUS NAMES
I the undersigned, being duly swom, do here-
by declare under oath that the names of all per-
sons interested in the business or profession car-
ried on under the name of David's Painting and
Home Repairs whose principle place is 208
South 3rd Street, Macclenny, FL 32063 and the
extent of the interest of each is as follows:
NAME EXTENT OF INTEREST
David Campbell 100%
David Campbell
Signature
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF BAKER
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 24th
day of January, 2005.
Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
Baker County, Florida
By Chris Thomas
As Deputy Clerk


1/27p
REGISTRATION OF FICTmOUS NAMES
I the undersigned, being duly sworn, do here-
by declare under oath that the names of all per-
sons interested in the business or profession car-
ried on under the name of Southern Sun whose
principle place of interest is: 7445 S. State Rd.
121, Macclenny, FL 32063 and the extent of the
interest of each is as follows:
NAME EXTENT OF INTEREST
Trudie Brown 100%
Trudie Brown
Signature
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF BAKER
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 26th
day of January, 2005.
Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
Baker County, Florida
By Jamie Crews
As Deputy Clerk
1/27p
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO.: 2004-CA-000125
FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE ASSO-
CIATION
Plaintiff,
vs.
CHRISTOPHER S. MOBLEY, BAKER
COUNTY
Defendants
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an
order of final judgement of foreclosure dated Jan-
uary 13, 2005, entered in Civil Case No. 2004-
CA-000125 of the Circuit Court of the 8th Judicial
Circuit In and for Baker County, Florida, wherein
Federal National Mortgage Association is plaintiff
and Christopher S. Mobley are defendants, I will
sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at the
east door of the Baker County Courthouse locat-
ed at 339 East Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny,
4 Baker County, Florida at 11:00 am on March 2,
2005 the following described property as set forth
in said final judgement, to wit:
Lot 4, Block 52, of the Town of Mac-
clenny, according to the plat thereof
recorded In Deed Book "D", Page 800
of the Public Records of Baker County,
Florida.
S If you are a person with a disability who
needs any accommodation in order to participate
in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please
contact Baker County Courthouse, 339 East Mac-
clenny Avenue, Macclenny, FL 32063 within 2
working days of your receipt of this notice of sale:
If you are hearing Impaired, call: 1-800-955-8771;
if you are voice impaired, call: 1-800-955-8770.
DATED at Macclenny, Florida this 14th day of
January, 2005.
AI Fraser
Clerk of Courts
By: Jamie Crews
As Deputy Clerk
SHAPIRO & FISHMAN, LLP
03-60753T
Woodland Corporate Center
4505 Woodland Corp. Blvd.
Suite 100
Tampa, Florida 33614
Telephone: (813) 880-8888
1/20-27c


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA.
FILE NO.: 04-CP-55
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JAMES DONALD RICHARDSON,
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE:
You are hereby notified that the administra-
tion of the estate of James Donald Richardson,
deceased, File Number 04-CP-55, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Baker County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of which is 339 East
Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny, Florida 32063.
The names and addresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal representative's atto-
ney are set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS are notified
that:
All creditors of the decedent and other, per-
sons having claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate on whom a copy of this notice is
served, within three months after the date of the
first publication of this notice must file their claim
with this court within the later of three months af-
ter the date of the first publication of this notice or
thirty days after the date of service of a copy of
this notice on them.
All other creditors of the decedent and per-
sons having claims or demands against the dece-
dent's estate must file their claims with this court
within three months after the date of the first pub-
lication of this notice.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this notice
is January 20, 2005.
Attorney for personal representative:
HUGH COTNEY, P.A.
905 Blackstone Building
Jacksonville, FL 32202
Personal Representative:
Mrs. Wanda Richardson
7124 James Britt Road
Glen St. Mary, FL 32040
1/20-27c


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO.: 02-2004-CA-0036
BERGE H. MARKARIAN AND MELINE A.
MARKARIAN, HIS WIFE,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ROGER ALVA BRANNON AND VICKY
ANNE BRANNON, HIS WIFE, AND STATE OF
FLORIDA,
Defendants
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to
a final judgement of foreclosure entered in the
above styled cause, in the Circuit Court of Baker
County, Florida, I will sell the property situate in
Baker County, Florida, described as follows:
Part of Section 16, Township 2 South,
Range 21 East, Baker County, Florida,
and being more particularly described
as follows: Commence at the Southwest
comer of said Section 16; thence on the
South line of said Section 16, North
89'18'29" East, 2049.78' to the point of
beginning; thence continue on said
South line, 972.89'; thence North
01Q10'55" East, 329.20'; thence South
89Q18'29" West, 535.0' to a point on a
curve, said curve being concave West-
erly and having a radius of 50', thence
along said curve a chord bearing and
a distance of South 70o52'22' West,
94.87' to a point, said point being on
the South right of way line of a 60'
right of way; thence on said South
right of way line, South 8918'29"
West, 358.67'; thence South 00"41'31"
East, 300.00' to the point of beginning.
Together with a 1998 Merl Mobile Home
Title No. 75604175 and
Title No. 75604301
Identification No. FLHML3B121318459
A & B.
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 Febru-
ary 17, 2005.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this court
on this 14th day of January, 2005.
Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
By: Jamie Crews
As Deputy Clerk
FRANK E. MALONEY, JR., P.A.
445 East Macclenny Avenue
Macclenny, FL 32063
1/20-2/1Oc


F ~ IEW 00 A00i& MBg 00 4ALI\TY


MEDICARE SUPPLEMENTS


Automatic claims filing No paper work for you
Pays claims within 5 days
SAny hospital, any doctor, anywhere -
No out-of-area restrictions
Comes with prescription plan at no extra cost
We also have supplements for folks on disability

Call for a quote today!

Dick Colado 1-800-942-2003

Licensed Agent for 25 Years in Florida


I


*









THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 27, 2005 Page Ten


I


Miss Jeffres and Mr. Lucas



The winner is... scoundrel?


In a fast-paced seven rounds
lasting about an hour January 19,
Garrett Lucas emerged the winner
and Kayla Jeffres the runner-up
among 32 of the Baker County
school district's best spellers.
Garrett, 14, is an 8th grader and
the son of Brian and Leina Lucas
of Macclenny and Cheryl Creel of
Jacksonville. He won the match
correctly spelling "scoundrel" after
Kayla missed "pyrometallurgical."
Kayla is 10 years old, a 5th
grader at Macclenny Elementary,
the daughter of Heather and Butch
Harvill of Macclenny and Adam
Jeffres of Naples, Fla.
Garrett's prizes included a $50
bond from Mercantile Bank, a cer-
tificate to Larry's Subs and a cash
prize from Keller Intermediate
School Principal Fay Sinclair. He
will compete in the regional con-
test next month.


Recognized for
FCAT results...
Stephanie Moultrie, a second-year teacher
at Westside Elementary, was recently sin-
gled out in both Florida and the northeast
Florida area for the increased perfor-
mance of her third grade intervention
class on the FCAT assessment tests. The
Florida Department of Education reported
that 55% of her students who took the test
rose from a level one status to level three
or higher. The performance was equalled
or surpassed in only five elementary
schools in Northeast Florida. Ms. Moul-
trie is a 1996 graduate of Baker High who
returned here after eight years in the US
Army. Her citation was from both FDOE
and the Northeast Florida Education Con-
sortium that includes Baker County.



SC 001



The following activities are
A scheduled in Baker County
schools for the week of January
31-February 5. This listing may
C be incomplete and subject to
change without notice.

1 *January 31: BCHS- Girls'
2 basketball vs. Femandina (H) at
3 6-7 pm.
S *February 1: BCHS- Boys'
basketball at Clay at 6-7 pm.
S Girls' basketball at Keystone
Heights at 6-7,pm.
B *February 3: BCHS- Dis-
C trict FBLA contests at FCCJ.
SFebruary 4: District Wide-
1 Progress reports go home. BC-
HS- Boys' basketball at Lake
2 City at 6-7 pm.
3 -February 5: BCHS- JV
W wrestling at Lincoln at 9-10 am.
Boys' basketball vs. Episcopal
A (homecoming) at 6-7 pm. BC-
B MS- Saturday school, FCAT
C math at 8:00 am-noon.


Kayla received a $50 bond from
Mercantile Bank.
The other contestants were:
Brandon Alexander, Bart Butler,
Stormi Clouse, Brooke Combs,
Gage Crawford, Rachel Davis, Ro-
bert Dietz, Lindsay Drury, Blaine
Finley, Nicholas Gadsby, Kelton
Givens, Brett Griffis, Kevohntee
Hadley, Breanna Hembree, Nathan
Johnson, Savanna Johnson, Dillon
Jones, Erika Kosier, Jeff Lambert,
Justin Miller, Richard Moore, Al-
isha Ploucher, Carrie Richardson,
Brittani Sapp, Kyle Smallwood,
David Smith, Kelsey Starling,
Rickie Tharpe, B.J. Walker, James
Washbur, April Williams. Coordi-
nators were McKenzie Harrison
and Lisa Braddy.
Judges were Naomi Roberson,
Melonie Meeks-Johnson and Flo
Holloway. Ronnie Kirkland was
the word caller.

Science exhibit
Westside Elementary School in
Glen St. Mary is turning into a sci-
ence laboratory. Raisins will dance
and eggs will float during this day
long event. So bring your labcoats
and observe the experiments from
10:00 am-2:00 pm on January 28.

Thanks for help
The 4H Hands and Hooves Club
would like to thank everyone who
helped make our chicken dinner
fundraiser a success. A special
thank you to Anna Bolduc for
cooking all the dinners.

PRESS ADVERTISING
DEADLINE 4 PM MONDAY


BCMS honor roll

BAKER COUNTY MIDDLE SCHOOL
Principal's List Second Nine Weeks


SCHOOL


5th grade: Kyle Williamson.
6th Grade: Caleb Alford, Oliver Anderson, Amber Antoine, William Baker III, Tyler Beach, Ryan
Bellovich, Brooklyn Bennett, Amanda Bozeman, Randall Cams, Kasie Carter, Lani Crabtree, Victoria
Crawford, Christian Crews, Kari Crummey, Tiffany Dobbs, Thomas Dorsey, Tiffany Edge, Austin El-
rod, Seth Fletcher, Billy Folsom III, Emily Gibbs, Tyler Givens, Joshua Griffis, Lily Griffis, Jena
Gross, Ryan Guillory, Nathan Johnson, Daniel King, Harli Livingston, Sarah Marcum, Julia Martin,
Bryan Meyers, Charles Miller, Matthew Morris, Marcus Nipper, Brooke Potts, Melissa Rambo, Hamp-
ton Raulerson Jr, Rebecca Rhynehardt, Christopher Richerson, Kevin Rumsey, Phillip Sasse, Kristopher
Smith, William Smith, Austen Steven, Ashley Stuhr, James Taylor, Jordan Taylor, Lucas Thompson,
Haylie Thornton, Morgan Tubbs, Leah Wheeler, Broneshia Wilson, Kasey Yarborough, Collin Young,
Crystal Bennett, Jake Betros, Hanna Blue, Taylor Blum, Billie Brannen Jr, Justin Campbell, Alicia
Combs, Destani Combs, Cody Crews, Dustin Davis, Allison Evans, Matthew Everett Jr, Rachel Famesi,
Dustin Faulkner, Lindsey Fish, Delaney Gainey, Crystal Gartica, James Hodgson, Willis Hurst, Dylan
Kett, Savannah Knabb, Tierra Lee, Joshua Lovett, Shaylah Manning, Saige McCullough, Aiver Metts,
Heather Miller, Nicholas Mobley, Kelton Nipper, Devon Paige, Jeremy Pietrowski Jr, Clifford Qualter,
Shakirra Reed, Jessica Rhoden, Chad Sodek, Rachael Sorrells, Caleb Southard, Jacob Taylor, Zachary
Thompson.
7th Grade: Christian Allen, Gabriel Blackmon, Ashley Bryant, Jessica Buhler, Trista Bumham,
Ashley Burs, Heather Cales, Guadalupe Campos, Amber Cole, Ashley Cole, Margaret Cook, Dillon
Comn, Gage Crawford, Cameron Crews, Justin Davis, Megan Dolan, Klate Duval, Ryan Griffis, Leon
Gross III, Blake Hart, Sarah Holman, Dustin Jackson, Meredith Johnson, Brandon Jones, Brooke Knabb,
Bryan Lohr, Joshua Lowery, Sarah Mobley, Ethan Munson, Travis Oswald, Cara Overstreet, Emilee
Pass, John Peterson II, Kimberly Register, Cortney Rhoden, Kristina Rife, James Robinson, Cody
Rose, Taryn Stevens, Haley Thigpen, Carissa Ward, Alexis Washington, Cody Wheeler, Rebecca
Wilds, Cody Wingard, Kriston Zeigler, Brittney Alford, Brittany Bell, Nichole Berry, Chelsey Bryant,
Michelle Donley, Richard Ferguson III, De'braione Fulmore, Kyle Gulledge, Brittany Homitz, Kaylann
Long, Trace McCullough, Russell Moody, Brandon Robertson, Sean Ward, Shelby Witt, Robert Yonn.
8th Grade: Richard Bass, Oedis Blanks, Mikesha Bowden, Thomas Braddy, Stephanie Bradley,
Samantha Buhler, Charlie Bumett IV, Caitlin Chanaki, Macy Coleman, Christopher Crawford, Daniel
Crawford, Miranda Crews, Robert Dugard, Kayla Flynt, Taylor Fraser, Morgan Griffis, Casey Higgin-
botham, Brianna Hinson, Michael Hodges, Alison Hodgson, Erika Kosier, Chrissy Lee, Garrett Lucas,
Austin Luffman, Emily Lyons, Tucker McCullough, Paula McLamb, Rachel Mixon, Tyler Oglesby,
Jonathon Orberg, Jeana Pearce, Wade Raulerson, Ross Sasse, Isaac Simmons Jr., Timothy Smith, Felisha
Starling, Sarah Trawick, Wynesha Wallace, Jonathan Wignall, William Allen, Michael Balas, Chase
Bennett, Ethan Campbell, Lacie Carter, Casen Crews, Jacob Harrison, Amos Harvey III, Rebecca Hen-
derson, Cierra Hilton, Tyler Hodges, Justin Howell, Jason Leonard, Trek McCullough II, Sarah Nichols,
Jonathan Nix, Brittany Ruise, Michael Schroeer, Sabrina Shumate, Thomas Swartz, Leslie Tanner, Jer-
emy Taylor, Mikell Whitehead, Kristi Whitener, Valerie Wilkerson.


In top five

for award

A former Baker County resi-
dent is among five finalists for the
School-Related Employee of the
Year for 2005 in Clay County.
She is Janie (Chauncey) Loyd,
a principal's secretary and book-
keeper at Clay Hill Elementary.
Ms. Loyd is a former employee of
Wiremil at Sanderson and The
Baker County Press.

GED test schedule
The GED tests will be adminis-
tered February 7, 8 and 9. Regis-
tration is required on February 3 at
7:00 pm at the Baker County
school district office in Macclen-
ny. Registration is limited to the
first 21. Please bring a Florida pic-
ture ID, social security card and
any appropriate waivers.
For more information, call 259-
6251.


for the week of
January 31-February 4
BREAKFAST
MONDAY: Breakfast pizza with milk and
juice.
TUESDAY: Sausage biscuit with milk and
juice.
WEDNESDAY: Cereal and toast with milk
and juice.
THURSDAY: Toastable pastry pack with
milk and juice.
FRIDAY: Pancake and sausage on a stick
with milk and juice.
LUNCH
MONDAY: Fish with cheese grits or ham
sandwich, choice of two: parsleyed new pota-
toes, slaw, fruit with roll and milk.
TUESDAY: Beef and macaroni bake or
chicken nuggets, choice of two: potato rounds,
peas and carrots, fruit with roll, pudding and
milk.
WEDNESDAY: Baked chicken with roll or
cheeseburger, choice of two: whipped potatoes,
cabbage, peaches with cookie and milk.
THURSDAY: Taco salad with roll or turkey
sandwich, choice of two: cor, salad, fruit and
milk.
FRIDAY: Chili and grilled cheese sandwich
or chef's choice, choice of two: French fries,
slaw, fruit and milk.


$14
$13
$12


Tickets on sale through evening of the
petrfrmance at the Box Office 9 a.m.-4 p.m.

Dinner Served at 6 p.m. in the Lobo Cafe
Spanish chicken & rice, salad, dinner roll, dessert and
beverage, $6 including tax seating is limited, so please make
reservations February 1-4.


For Ticket Information call
(386) 754-4340
If you have a disability and need assistance,
you may contact (386) 754-4340


Trio of UNF graduates last month
The smiles on the faces ofDeanna Boatright, Kari McClendon and Stephanie Lucas
reflect a job well done as they pose following commencement at the University of North
Florida in December Deanna is the daughter of Danny and Debbie Boyd of Baldwin, and
finished with high honors and a degree in elementary education. Kari, the daughter of Joy
and Ellis Rhoden, Jr ofMacclenny, graduated with highest honors and a degree in art edu-
cation. Stephanie is the daughter of Raymond Lucas and Sharon Smith, and earned honor
level grades obtaining her degree in elementary education. All three accepted positions in
the Baker County school system. PHOTO COURTESY OF JESSIE LUCAS


Well Drilling Water Softeners & Purification
Septic Tanks Drain Fields Culverts

259-6934

WE'RE YOUR WATER EXPERTS
Licensed in Florida & Georgia
VISA MasterCard American Express Discover

ALL PARENTS & FUTURE STUDENTS:

Get a Jumpstart

Into Kindergarten
Do you have a child entering kindergarten in the fall of 2005?


You and your child may join us
at Macclenny Elementary for

Readiness Classes


PRESS ADVERTISING
DEADLINE 4 PM MONDAY



CAN'T


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


'ii


/


February 1 March 1 April 5 May 3


Time: 6:00 7:00 pm
Sign up by calling 259-4817 Taught by: Kelly Horne &


Tori Faircloth


LAUMNIE CETV
OtMIINITY CDLti~t


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


' $50 OFF
SYLVAN SKILLS ASSESSMENT"M SYLVAN
LEARNING CENTER"
757-2220 .2n0&wk
NORTH JAX AVONDALE
ORANGE PARK www.educate.com
Exp. 1-31-05. Not valid with other offers. BCP105

m AVl PREPllA I T e PREPlALGE IIA I A M


"We will give you

personal attention.
M r.: rl, Ir' i gl. I. vou ih: be b r ob h Aorlcd
S.ill I,. jrr'n f.1 nm.iu.h|i I.r r b:rL. plu.
i .| >r-jl j leiL. O I. Ilron 1j .:.areer bankers
L'i ,- l.' Ir Ic. .' E". l ,% e n-:m1 rdo lor 'lu5-

I.'.' y Kciinn\ \Voodi
H L^ 1 'II "se L 'jnf t A Ailtju,.'.r




MERCANILE BANK
SUkmepw bmkreopaMD
M I.;.Irii ', I x' ir hrh '.' h ."ree O.t 1 2"- 2 -'5
.li M ,r, .' '- E., 1 Nh. .irinon -itreetI -I 259-' O
hiXI r'ft' n Blwalt


presents the rkI L
2004-2005 I N
Lyceum Series ANDp JNLY



February 4 7:30 p.m.

Alfonso Levy

Performing Arts Center


General admission
Senior citizens
LCCC staff, students & students
from other schools


6th Grade: Kayla Barton, Ashley Brownlee, Macy Bumsed, Crystal Case, Stormi Clouse, Rebek-
ah Combs, Sarah Dugger, Robert Dyer, Blane Finley, Ashley Gueltzow, Jordan Hand, Taylor Hartley,
Ellie Helms, Kara James, Jeffrey Lambert, Denzel Mack, Maise' Martin, Corey Mercer, Dale Muse,
Chase Norman, Jamie Norman, Tyler Overstreet, Angelo Peterson, Jessica Poole, Samantha Poole, Mi-
chael Raulerson, Dalton Roberts, Nicole Ruise, Chelsey Sampley, Anthony Shuman, Brooke Smith, Me-
lissa Staggers, Ellis Starling Jr, Brandy Swords, Haley Taylor, Ashleigh Thick, Cameron Thomas, Ash-
ley Tracy, Samuel Williams II.
7th Grade: Sara Buettgen, Danielle Cole, Corrina D'elia, Rachel Davis, Sarah Davis, Destiny De
La Pena, Britany Delgross, Kellie Dopson, Alexander Evdokimov, Nathan Harrell, Ashley Holton, Ma-
gan Howell, Jason Hurst, Hannah Jackson, Kaitlyn Johnson, James Majetich, Maegan McDonald, Jen-
nifer Nguyen, Meagan Osteen, Caroline Rambo, Cassandra Register, Lindsey Roberts, Tyler Schaper,
Mariah Trosper, Delaney Walker, Kenneth Wells.
8th Grade: Ashley Barrett, Bradley Blum, Lewyn Boyette III, Jennifer Brown, Edwin Cavan-
naugh IV, Wendy Chisholm, Erika Fryer, Shayla Goethe, Kameron Linster, Tracey Miller, Richard
Moore II, Jeffrey Raulerson, Nathan Sharpe, Nathaniel Sheffield, Kyle Smallwood, Brianna Stewart,
Danielle Waldron, Halie White.
Honor Roll Second Nine Weeks












1Is r-


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 27, 2005 Page Eleven


Ms. Wallace and Mr. DeLaney

Vows February 5
Jim and Bonnie Palleschi of
Macclenny are pleased to an-
nounce the engagement and ap-
proaching marriage of their daugh-
ter, Kimberly Ann Wallace of
Lake City, to Jeffrey Mack De-
Laney.
Mr. DeLaney is the son of
Linda Mitchell DeLaney of Lake
City and John Colin DeLaney of
Old Town, Florida.
The bride-elect is employed by
Affordable Dentures of Gaines-:
ville; the future groom is self-em-
ployed at Authorized Carpet
Cleaning of Lake City.
The wedding will be at 1:00 pm
on Saturday, February 5, 2005 at
the Shine Hall on Brown Road in
Lake City. A reception follows and
all friends and family are cordially
invited.


Ms. Taylor and Mr. Newhard

February vows
Rhea and Larry Morgan of Tay-
lor, along with George Newhard of
Live Oak, are pleased to announce
the engagement of children Jean-
nie Marie Taylor and David Elmer
Newhard.
Jeannie is employed by Hamil-
ton County Rescue and Ed Fraser
ER as a paramedic. David is in the
Air National Guard and employed
by Milcom as an electrician
A ceremony is planned for Feb-
mary 12 at 3:00 pm at Celebration
Park in Glen St. Mary. A reception
will follow at the Macclenny Wo-
men's Club. All family and friends
are invited to attend.
After a honeymoon to the Ba-
hamas, the couple plan to reside in
Taylor.


The Prehodicks
New Years vows
Mr. and Mrs. Ron Fowler of Mac-
clenny are happy to announce the
marriage of their daughter Jessica
to Mr. John Prehodick of Ohio.
The couple exchanged vows on
New Year's Day at the. Baker
County Agricultural Center. They
were married by Revs. W. H. Fow-
ler and Edward Hickox, grandfa-
thers of the bride. The groom will
be leaving next month for a tour of
duty with the US Marine Corps.
The bride is enrolled at UNF, ma-
joring in criminal justice.

Thanks for help
Thanks to our 6th grade teach-
ers, Steve Griffis and Martha Ann
Giddens, for allowing us out of
class the last two weeks to set up
and sell donated items to raise
money for tsunami victims.
Thanks also to area businesses
for their donations: Susan Nowlen
at Davis and Davis Enterprises,
Winn-Dixie, Food Lion, Wal Mart,
Jack Baker, Ed Hartley, Tammy
Norman and Carol James.
Special thanks to Broolyn Ben-
nett, who helped sell and pick up
items; to Jamie Lee Norman, Ka-
sey Yarborough, Taytum McCol-
lough, Ashlyn Kerce, Stephanie
Bradley, Spencer Norman Gerard
and all the other kids in my class
and throughout Baker County
Middle School who helped make
this fund raiser a huge success.
We collected $1732 in just two
weeks!
NIKI JAMES AND JAMIE LEE NORMAN


A son arrives
David and Julie Ann Hubbard of
Jacksonville are pleased to an-
nounce the birth of son Joseph
Charles Hubbard on December 22
at 4:52 pm. He weighed seven
pounds, 10 ounces and was 20
inches long.
He joins four year old sister Jes-
salyn. Grandparents are Dick and
Carmean Johnson of Macclenny,
Patricia and Grady Lowman, Doug
and Natha Hubbard of Montgom-
ery, Ala. and the late Charles Gil-
more Furr.


Cancer group
The monthly meeting of the
Baker County Cancer Support
Group will be on Tuesday, Feb-
ruary 1 at 7:00 pm in the meeting
room of the Baker Cotinty Health
Department.
A portion of the program in-
cludes guest speakers with infor-
mation on Relay for Life.
All cancer patients, survivors,
their families and caregivers are
urged to attend the meetings. If
you want to know more about the
group, please call Mag McGauley
at 259-3476.

SENIORS' MENU
for the week of Jan. 31-Feb 4
MONDAY: Salisbury steak, mashed
potatoes, peas, bread, peaches and milk.
TUESDAY: Chicken and rice, Orien-
tal vegetables, cornbread, gelatin and milk.
WEDNESDAY: Beef stew, rice, stew-
ed vegetables, banana pudding and milk.
T'HURSDAY-;'Ch eeSeburger, po.r.torr*
salad, tomato, pickles, fruit and milk.
FRIDAY: Battered fish, coleslaw, bak-
ed beans, roll, cake and milk.


Hickman

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

(904)779-5786
(S 1-800-662-8897 BBB
Toll Free


Edivrd, n-s


I Self-directed IRAs featuring flexibility,
tax advantages and tailored invest-
ments
I Sound rollover advice for your
employer-sponsored retirement plan
distributions
| Calculation tools to help you plan for
a college education or retirement
| Tax-advantaged, fixed-income invest-
ments
| Competitive rates on CDs from banks
nationwide


IComplete Financial Organization pro-
grams to help manage your finances
| Estate planning* services and TOD
(Transfer on Death) accounts
| Insurance products tailored to your
family's need for protection and/or
retirement income
| Ownership in high-quality companies
through mutual funds or individual
stocks
SEstae planning services are offered through the Edward
Jones Trust Company Edward Jones Trus Company and
Edward Jones are separate subsidiaries of the Jones
Financial Companies, L.L.L.P.


When it comes to financial services, you really only need to see one
person. Call or stop by the Edward Jones location in Macclenny for
more information or to schedule a complimentary portfolio review.


Gary Rosenstone
1161-B S. 6th St.
Macclenny, FL
259-6400
Swww.edwardiones.com
Member SPIC

Edward Jones
Serving Individual Investors Since 1871


'!N'











Happjj I Bkditda4~
jagden Matthew's
We [me Vou


Karlee and Kara Nelson

Daughter born
Karlee Nelson is proud to wel-
come sister Kara Grace. She was
born December 31.
Proud parents are Trevor and
Amy Nelson of Macclenny; grand-
parents are Mike and Paula Shedd,
Stuart and Mitzi Nelson, all of
Macclenny.


ATTORNEY

David P. Dearing
former Baker County Prosecutor


Rahaim Watson Dearing

Berry & Moore, PA.
Attorneys with over 100 years combined experience in the areas of
AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENTS
WORKERS' COMPENSATION
EMPLOYMENT LAW CRIMINAL DEFENSE
WRONGFUL DEATH & PERSONAL INJURY
NURSING HOME NEGLECT

Jacksonville (904) 399-8989* Macdenny 259-1352
Toll Free (888) 211-9451
All initial consultations are absolutelyfree.
The hiring ofa lawyer is an important d i. ;n lui thc / /, I'.. lud l,.i ,,:' n v ad',iamnl\t
Beforeyou decide, ask us to sendyoufree ',rtenrnl rmarin'mn ji,:,ul ,sr .nhfi. .i .rod ,i'dLxtc!eir '.


I,,,: *,, I *
S I I IS


PHONE A CCC
SCREENrl ~l~i I~II Il'11~L 71III'L~~IL1


=0 -
loFF
LOWEST TICKETED PRICE 4


G R D P

T AN


EVERYTHING MUST G00 I



'1338 South 6th Street

MacLenny
(904) 259-4773 MONDAY-SATURDAY 8AM-71M, SUNDAY 9AM-6PM


I've Moved!

You can come
see me at

Nina's

Hairstyling

Troy Groves
259-3428
f


I


CEILNG ILE& GIDCASERS& LEGS
EIa


I .







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 27, 2005 Page Twelve


OR


Coach Franklin Griffis plots strategy with team members during time out in the Union County game this week.


Lady Wildcats still looking for first

win after losses to Tigers, Warriors


The Wildcat girls basketball
team played another good game at
home, but again came up just short
in a 45-40 loss to Union County
January 24.
The last home game was a one-
point loss to Bolles.
In between, the Cats fell 56-34
to West Nassau in Callahan Janu-
ary 21.
Coach Franklin Griffis said his
team is still playing hard and fight-
ing for its first win of the year.
Against Union County, the Cats
jumped out to a 7-0 lead, but
turnovers let the Tigers storm back
to take a 13-10 lead at the end of
the first quarter.


The Cats shot and rebounded
well, but turnovers throughout the
game cost them.
At halftime, they'd drawn to
within 23-22, but the Tigers pulled
away to a seven-point lead by the
end of the third period.
The Cats fought back, getting to
within 37-33.
On the key possession of the
game, however, they couldn't con-
vert, even after grabbing offensive
rebounds after two missed shots.
Union County finished the
game with an 8-4 run until the
Cats hit a three at the'buzzer.
Sharhonda Dinkens led Baker
with 10 points. Brittany Hinson


scored eight and Deanna McKen-
zie six.
Against West Nassau, Kylee
Canaday hit for nine, followed by
Hinson and Shannon Nickels with
six each.
The Wildcats travel to Baldwin
January 27, then return home to
play Fernandina Beach January 31
on Senior Night, where the team
will honor its four seniors: Can-
day, Dinkens, Cara Givens and
Sabrina Tuttle.
The Cats finish the regular sea-
son at Keystone Heights February
1 and at Lake City February 3.
The district tournament is set to
begin February 8.

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


Butch's Paini
5573 Har

YOUR ONE STOP
ALL MAJOR


Wildcat Brittany Hinson is all eyes on this Tiger player during Monday's game.


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


DROP-OFF


S


t & Body Shop
rley Thrift Rd.

COLLISION CENTER
& MINOR REPAIR
Foreign & Domestic
SDupont Lifetime Warranty Paint
3RA4 Computer Estimating
Insurance Claim Work
Computerized
Color Matching
0 Fully Insured

Stop in for your free estimate

259-3785 -


Linster on

Team USA

roster for

global game

BY LAURA HARVEY
Press Sports
Baker County High quarterback
Kris Linster will have a chance to
showcase his talent on a bigger
stage during events preceding Su-
per Bowl XXXIX.
Linster, the only Wildcat player
picked for the NFL Global Junior
Championship game, is among 36
student-ath-
letes from 24
Northeast
Florida high
schools who -
make up Team
USA.
Coaches
could nomi-
nate up to
three of his
players, each~i ic
of whom must
have at least a KrisLinster
3.0 grade point average through
their junior years.
The games are always held in
conjunction with the Super Bowl
and include outstanding student
athletes from areas surrounding
each year's host city.
Bolles head coach Corky Rog-
ers is coaching Team USA, which
will play teams from Japan,
France, Mexico and Canada for
the championship.
The games are meant to show-
case American talent from Europe
and Mexico.
Linster, also a linebacker for the
Wildcats, will play defense for
Team USA. He is coming off a leg
injury that ended his season early.
The team has had three prac-
tices at Bolles and is scheduled for
four more leading up to the round-
robin style championship.
The games, to be played at
Bolles' Skinner-Barco Stadium,
will consist of two seven-minute
halves.
The tournament kicks off Feb-
ruary 2 at 2:00 pm.
The top two teams from the first
round will meet for the champi-
onship February 5 at 4:00 pm.
Game tickets are $6.


Experience paid off in both the
AFC and NFC championship
games as quarterbacks Tom Brady
of New England, and Donovan
McNabb of Philadelphia made
mincemeat of their younger coun-
terparts to send the Patriots and
Eagles to Jacksonville for Super
Bowl XXXIX.
Pittsburgh Steelers rookie Ben
Roethlisberger was no match for
Brady, the most valuable player in
both New England Super Bowl
wins, while Atlanta Falcons quar-
terback Michael Vick, who had
been 2-1 in playoff games, fell far
short of McNabb, who was play-
ing in his fourth straight confer-
ence championship.
The Patriots, who'd lost in
Pittsburgh earlier this season, dis-
mantled the 16-1 Steelers behind
an opportunistic defense and Bra-
dy's precision passing.
The Steelers turned the ball
over the first two times they had it,
digging themselves a 10-point hole
they could never. crawl out of.
Roethlisberger threw an inter-
ception on his first pass and later
had one returned 83 yards for a
touchdown.
And while the Steelers weren't
counting on Big Ben to win it for
them, they did expect their ground
game and defense to carry the day.
Running back Jerome Bettis,
however, not only failed to surpass
100 yards for the first time in the
eight starts this season, but unchar-
acteristically coughed up a fumble.
Meanwhile, the defense was un-
able to compensate for the of-.
fense's mistakes.
One of the saddest sights Sun-
day evening was the dejected Bet-
tis sitting slumped with his head


I RunYourAd Satew


2x2 Rates
Statewide $1200
Regional or national
Placement alsb available
Regions: North, South, Central
Total Circulation: 22 Million


2x4 Rates
Statewide $2400
Regional placement
also available
Regions: North. South. Central
Circulation: 2,2 Million


Wrestling Duals

at Baker County High School


January 28,


2005


3:00 9:00 pm

In the BCHS Gym


".


High school wrestling at its best!
6 TEAMS WRESTLE OFF FOR TOP TROPHIES.
Come out & support the
Wildcat Wrestling Team!


Sponsored by:

CoUNTRY FEDERAL

CREDIT UNION


LAW
mEan~


down. He postponed retirement in
hopes of reaching the Super Bowl,
a dream that has eluded him. The
Patriots have snuffed both oppor-
tunities he's had with the Steelers.
The Eagles did much the same
to the Falcons.
Going into the game, the Fal-
cons stood a pretty good chance
against Philly.
The Eagles knew that to win
they not only had to put pressure
on Vick, but prevent him from
breaking out of the pocket and
running for big yards.
Surprisingly, the Eagles were
able to contain the slippery quar-
terback, and indeed, it was McNabb
who was able to run for valuable
yardage.
People forget that before Vick
was running wild for Virginia
Tech, McNabb was doing much
the same thing at Syracuse.
McNabb could run with the best
of them and he demonstrated a
few of those skills against the Fal-
cons. In the end, it was the experi-
ence of the Eagles that made all
the difference.
It should be an exciting
matchup at Alltel Stadium..
What worked for Philly against
Atlanta won't work against the
Pats. Corey Dillon is a good run-
ner and Brady a fantastic drop-
back passer.
By the same token, the wily
McNabb is not the over-awed Big
Ben. The Eagles have a fantastic
receiving corps even without Ter-
rell Owens. They also have a
strong running game.
It should be an evenly matched
and appealing Super Bowl. Quite a
show for Jacksonville.


Baker County

Lintle League

SSign-Ups


Saturday, Jan. 22 & 29

10 am-2pm

Tuesday, Jan. 25 6 8:30 pm
In the Little League Board Room at the
Knabb Sports Complex
Ages 5-16
Must show proof of address and
birth certificate for each child.


Untol the at Lay Si


I I =Me


._.1-- I


I
I


C_


css-cnrrr~N-J-N











Falcons QB Free throws cost Cats victory

Mike Vick


is overpaid,

overrated
BY MICHAEL RINKER
Sports Commentary
I'm glad the Philadelphia Ea-
gles won the NFC Championship.
Partly because Donovan Mc-
Nabb is a good guy and a true pro-
fessional.
Partly because I sympathized
with him, the team and the fans af-
ter three consecutive champi-
onship game losses.
Partly because I was an Eagles
fan when I lived in Philly for ten
years, when Buddy Ryan was
coaching, when Jerome Brown
and Reggie White anchored a
tough and exciting "Gang Green"
defense and when Randall Cun-
ningham one of the most electri-
fying players ever was passing
and running (and in one astound-
ing instance, punting) in a manner
rarely seen before or since.
Speaking of quarterbacks who
run, there's Michael Vick.
And that is the biggest reason
I'm glad the Eagles beat the At-
lanta Falcons Sunday.
To put it bluntly, I'm sick of
Vick. Or at least sick of the hype.
Call me when he becomes an
NFL quarterback.
And call me again when sports-
writers stop fawning over the guy.
(I'm not holding my breath wait-
ing for that call.)
About halfway through the sea-
son, someone mentioned that Vick
was on pace to break the single-
season quarterback rushing record
of Bobby Douglas, who ran for
968 yards for the Bears in 1972.
At the same time, sportswriters
were debating whether Tom Brady
is the equal of Joe Montana. Ben
Roethlisberger was being men-
tioned in the same sentences as
Terry Bradshaw, and McNabb,
who came out of college as a "run
first" quarterback, was recognized
among the great leaders in all of
sports.
Although Vick came up short of
Sthe record, at least he can say he
was mentioned in the'same breath
as Bobby Douglas.
S.-And he can say it with,an S/E
grin, because the going rate for a
Bobby Douglas Deux is $130 mil-
lion.
Falcons owner and Home De-
pot mogul Arthur Blank in mid-
season signed Vick to the richest
NFL contract ever, offering a 10-
year Blank check to a quarterback
.who finished the year with the fol-
lowing rankings: 26th in passing
yards, 21st in passer rating, 27th in
completion.percentage and the
most fumbles of anyone in the
league.
Obviously, the money is an in-
vestment in the team's future as
officials expect/hope that Vick
continues to develop as a passer.
He'll almost certainly get bet-
ter; God knows he can't get much
worse.
What has been overlooked,
however, is that it's just as likely
his running ability will diminish as
time goes by.
He's been in the league four
years now. After two or three
more, the aging process, combined
with the pounding he'll take, will
rob his legs of their exceptional
quickness and speed.
He missed nearly all of last year
after suffering a broken leg in a
pre-season game.
The more immediate impact,
though, will be when NFL defen-
sive coordinators develop schemes
to blunt his impact.
It's the nature of professional
football. Defenses always adapt.
At first, just the best and brightest
find an answer, then the others fol-
low.
Ask Peyton Manning about Pa-
triots coach Bill Belichick and his
defensive coordinator Romeo
Crennel.
The Eagles on Sunday offered a
blueprint for stopping Vick. It's
simple: pressure and contain.
During the off-season, defen-
sive coaches will mold that strate-


gy to their teams.
The only caveat is personnel.
Some teams just don't have the
players to support the scheme.
As a result, Vick probably will
find some level of success over the
next few years.
If the Falcons' .investment/gam-
ble is to pay off, however, Vick
must develop as a passer and as a
leader.
Bobby Douglas never did, but
Donovan McNabb certainly has.


The Wildcat boys basketball
team lost at home to Bolles Tues-
day night because of free throws -
the ones they missed and the ones
they couldn't get the Bulldogs to
take.
Down two with less than 30 sec-
onds to go and Bolles running out
the clock, the Cats tried to put the
Dogs on the line to stop the clock
and get possession on a miss.
However, because they'd com-
mitted so few fouls in the second
half, the Cats had to foul three
times before putting Bolles in the
1 and 1.
Unfortunately, all but three sec-
onds had run off the clock.
When the Bolles player made
the first and missed the second, the
Cats had time only for a despera-
tion three to tie.
Bo Clayton's hurried 25-footer
banged off the glass, giving Bolles
a 44-41 win.
Leading up to the fouling frenzy,
the Wildcats twice had a chance to
tie the game from the foul line.
With under a minute to go,
Bolles rebounded a missed Cat
shot on the front end of a one and
one. Then with 31 seconds to go,
Demarieon Givens stole the ball
and was fouled.
Both free throws went part way
down, but rimmed out.
Bolles took the rebound, then
killed some clock until the Wild-
cats fouled at nine seconds, six
seconds and three seconds.
Andrew Johnson led the Cats
with 16 points, including four
three-pointers. Andrew Bowman


I' t6 atI,.1 ,jmrif l In.
thI wide 2: high steel over-
Ioea' Ui turi r.s ie C. ed



Twone wG indow, anda 48"
Iri j~jii i side entrance do
:OiruN ,q fm, m o -i .n


St^ ^ The Garage includes a 9'
wide 6f/2'high steel over-
head door, full 8'sidewalls,
i| I -' ""' floorjoists 12"O.C. decked
with plyood flowing,


sideentrance5do


scored 8 and Clayton 6.
The game was close through-
out, with the Bulldogs hitting a
buzzer-beater to end the first quar-
ter up 12-10. At the half, they led
20-17, and by the end of the third
quarter it was 31-29.
With 6:30 to go, the Cats tied
the game on a three-pointer by
Johnson.
The Dogs worked the ball in-
side for a couple of baskets and a
short jumper sandwiched around a
Clayton baseline drive.
Another short jumper extended
Bolles' lead to 41-35 when Wild-
cat coach Charles Ruise called


CCA Pr
All you've
building:
month pa

UI


' i The utility is the most
- ~ .' versatile of the Cook
S designs. It's the only Cook
S design that offers the garage
option. The adaptability of
this unit Is sure to satisfy a
variety of storage needs.
pressure Treated Lumber
3 got to do to get your
small security deposit, first
payment, small delivery fee.
"IT'S THAT SIMPLE"
CALL TODAY!


time.
Bowman hit a layup, but at the
other end of the court the Cats
gave back the points on a goaltend
of a Bolles shot that didn't have a
chance to go in.
Johnson then went to work on
both ends of the court. He hit a
jumper in the lane to draw the Cats
to 43-39 with 2:30 left.
A minute later he dunked after
going coast-to-coast off a steal.
Following a Bolles timeout, he
stole the inbounds pass, calling
timeout as he was falling out of
bounds.
It was not long after coming out
of the timeout that Baker High
missed its free throws, losing the
chance to tie the game and leading
to the fouling frenzy, the despera-
tion shot and frustrating loss.
The Wildcats record dropped 5-
12.
Earlier in the week they lost 72-
70 in overtime at West Nassau.
Clayton led the scoring in that
game with 22 points. Johnson
added 17.
The Cats next play January 27
in Lake City, then February 1 at
Clay County.

PRESS ADVERTISING
DEADLINE 4 PM MONDAY


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 27, 2005 Page Thirteen


Ai Fill Dirt Top Soil

Septic Tank Sand



JLEP INC.

S'904) 289-7000

"pen 8:00 am ~ 4:30 pm


Dustin Combs drives through Bolles defender to basket Tuesday.


LOGS AND PULPWOOD I 1 ACRE OR LARGER




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


Garrett Milton sets the perfect screen for a drive to the left by Andrew Johnson.


Perry Sheet Metal Services
Metal Roofing Sales & Installation

** Roof & Gutter Maintenance **

** Vinyl Siding, Soffit & Fascia **

** Sheet Metal Fabrication **

Darrel G. Perry, Jr
Glen St. Mary
259-0757 591-7851 cell.


BEN TS E

U.S 9W. acen925-31-wwbnesfd.co

ffHIT* wi


ATTENTION GIRLS!

It's time for Softball Sign-ups!

Ages 5-18 at Girls' Softball Complex


Saturday


Jan. 29, Feb. 5 & Feb. 12


from 10 am-2 pm


Applications available online at:


bakercountyfl.com

Fees: 1" Child $45, each additional child $25.00
Bring Birth Certificate and Insurance

If you are interested in coaching

there will be a meeting

Feb. 3 at 6:00 pm at the

Softball Complex.

Call 259-7050 for more

information.


__ ___\i ~_ __ _I __\___j_ ___ _


I


: II











THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday. January 27. 2005 PAGE FOURTEEN

To place, correct or cancel
an ad by phone', call

904-259-2400

Mon. Fri.,
8:30 a.m. 4:30 p.m.
"Credit Cards preferred.


A ~


DEADLINES:

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

i TUESDAY

Correction or cancellation of ads may be phoned in anytime
before 1 p.m. for publication on Thursday.


Rates:
Line Ads:
15 words for

$4.50
20( each add'l word
Service Ads:
15 words for

$6.00
20C each add'l word


Classified ads are $4.50 for each publication of ads
15 words or less. Each word in excess of 15 is 20c
per word. Thank you notes and memorials are
$5.00 for the first 50 words and 8 for each ad-
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: Classilied
Ads, The Baker County Press, P.O. Box 598, Mac-
clenny, FL 32063. We cannot assume responsibility
for accuracy of ads or notices given over the tele-
phone. Ability for errors in all advertising will be
limited to the first publication only. If after that
time, the ad continues to run without notification
of error by the person or agency for whom it was
published, then that party assumes lull payment
responsibility. The Baker County Press reserves
the right to refuse advertising or any other maten-
al which in the opinion of the publisher does not
meet standards of publication.


2000 Kawasaki Prairie 400 4x4 ATV.
one owner,very low hours ridden, ex-
cellent condition, must sell, $4000
OBO, price negotiable. 259-4431
1/20-27p
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-9
1/13-2/3p
Mahogany fold down table, unique,
$595: coffee table, side tables and
much more. Southern Charm 259-
4140. 12/9tfc
Firewood, great deals on oak Call Ja-
son 904-509-0507 or Nick 588-6687
1.27-2,24p
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. 12/9rfc
Seasoned firewood. Call 838-3130
12,2-1/27p
Beautiful mahogany twin headboard.
footboard and rails, $295, pair of twin
headboards, footboards and rails,
$295. Mahogany chest. Southern
Charm 259-4140. 12/9rfc
1998 21' Bayliner. real condition.
$8000 259-5789 1 27p
Antique breakfront buffe. breakfront
china cabinet, buffet, large table with 4
chairs, all mahogany, can be seen at
Southern Charm 259-4140 12/9tfc


2000 Yamaha V-Star 1100. wind-
shield, saddle bags. 2 seats, Cobra
pipes crash bars, sissy bar like new.
6000 miles, garage kepi. $4700 firm
275-2251. 1/27p
Mahogany secretary. beautiful piece.
excellent condition Southern Charm
259-4140 12:9tfc
Real estate, paralegal services, bank-
ruptcy taxes, divorce, adoptions.
deeds wills, nolary service, etc. Call
anytime. John Swanson 266-9270.
1i27p
Antique bookcases, stack of 4 with
glass doors, walnut. Southern Charm
259-4140 12.9tic
Blue, green and beige plaid sofa and
overstuffed chair with ottoman, $150.
275-2649 1.27p
Oils, acrylics, water colors. canvas-
es, drawing pads and much more' The
ONice Mart. 110 S Fifth Street, 259-
3737 ffc
Harmar hydraulic wheel chair lit with
swing away. fis most cars or trucks.
$1200 259-0530 1.'27p
The Franklin Mercantile is now open
for winter! Friday and Saturday 10.00 -
5.00 at the railroad tracks in Glen
259-6040 Ya iI come. 1 27c


1998 Ford Contour SE, power win-
dows. radio.'casselie looks great.
77.000 miles automatic cool a/c light
blue, 4 doors $3000 cash OBO 259-
2253 1 27p
2001 Ford F150 super crew. 4 door.
Lariat package loaded, leather 6 disc
CD keyless entry hard cover gor-
geous red excellent showroom condi-
tion 107 000 miles. $14.000 904-
608-2277 cell or 259-2277 home
1.27C
1986 Buick Grand National slock all
original, shc.w quality, new paint. im-
maculate condition garage kept.
98,000 miles, a cclleclor's dream
$9500. 275-2251 1 '27p
1994 Chevrolet S-10 4.<4 power win-
dows and locks, chrome loolbox runs
and looks great. $3000 firm 275-
2251 1/27p
1995 Ford van custom with TV and
more rduai .'c andr hfea 1 i0ri0 S 571-
0913 1 _"p
1987 Toyota pci-up, extended cab.
long bed, great yard truci-. many
miles. still runs good $400 lirm 259-
3530 1.27p


1983 Chevy 4x4. good condition, runs
great. $3000 firm 686-4697 ,27


Music lessons in Macclenny' All in-
slruments, singing, all ages 653-
1737 1/27-2/3p
Child care. Macclenny II, indoor and
outdoor activities, Monday-Friday
only, 5.00 am-5-30 pm, two years and
up. only three full time children kept
259-3334. 1/20-2/10p
Elderly care in your home, day or
night, 15 years experience. 259-7319
or 653-2166 1/27p
For rent: 6x12 dump trailer for rent,
will hold 6 tons construction debris or
any haul off. 259-3084. 1/27c
Tree trimming removal and clean up.
Licensed and insured 259-7968.
10/21tfc
What's under your bed, or in your
closet I collect guitars. Call Lacy
Crews 259-7325 1/6tfc
Tracy Rhoden's Tidy Housekeeping,
dependable, trustworthy and experi-
enced Let me handle the chores for
you Call 904-588-5849 anytime
1/27p
Piano lessons fast, new, easy way.
For ladies any age. limited spaces
259-3013 1/13-27p
A'Donna Jackson's Income Tax Ser-
vice, low prices for quality work, elec-
tronic filing money in 13 days Call
759-0884 IGlen SI Mary) 1/27-2/24p
Do you have a junk car or truck you
want hauled off or to sell? 259-7968
4/22tfc
Child care in my home. low rates.
meals and snacks provided. 653-1099
or 226-2199 1/27c
Now accepting antique furniture on
consignment Pieces have to be in
good condition Call Karin at Southern
Charm 259-4140 2/13tfc


Chihuahuas, $300. For more informa-
tion, call 259-4719 or 588-3394. 1/27p
Dogs: all types from puppies to adults.
Animal Control, $50 boarding fees will
apply. 259-6786. 11/20tfc
Boer goat, large male, white with
black head, good breeder, $100. 259-
9245. 1/27p
Happy Jack mange medicine pro-
moles healing and hair growth to any
mange, bare spot, on dogs and horses
without steroids. Glen Cash Store
259-2381. 1/6-27p


Found: Jack Russell/Rat Terrier type
dog.259-4757. li27


Notice to readers:
The newspaper ohen publisnes classified
advertising on subjects liKe work-al-home.
weight loss products health products
While the newspaper uses reasonable dis-
cretion in deciding on publication of such
ads t1 lakes no responsibility as to the
Iruthfulness of claims. Respondents should
use caution and common sense before
sending any money or making other com-
miments based on statements andlor
promises, demand specifics in writing You
can also call the Federal Trade Commis-
sion at 1-877-FTC-HELP to find out how to
spol liaudulent solicilations Remember. ii
II sounds too good to be true, it probably is.
The Baker County Press
Fire Sprinkler technicians and in-
spectors needed. Responsibilities will
be to perform service, repair and day
work installations on fire sprinkler sys-
tems. Requires a minimum of 5 years
experience in this specific field, other
requirements include valid driver's li-
cense, high school diploma, drug
screening and background check.
Great pay and benefits. We are an
EEO company. Please fax or mail re-
sumes to: SimplexGrinnell, 10255 For-
tune Parkway, Jacksonville, FL 32256:
fax 904-363-0674, telephone 486-
1200. 1/20-27c


Part-time entry level reporter
to help with local sports co\
Send resume and references
Box 598 Macclenny FL 32063

Experienced painters needed
have tools. 259-5877.
Ray's Nursery has opening
weedeaters Call 259-3740.


Friday 8:00 am-?, 710 Shortputt
Dr., Clean, bagged, talking toys
and hand held games, beanies,
Valentine and Easter items. glass,
weight set, 2 custom built Pentium
4 computers
Friday 8:00 am-3:00 pm, 121 N
on left. Lots of stuff.
Saturday 8:30 am-3:00 pm, Glen.
north on 125 to Madison, right to
10848 Westside St. Men, women
and little girl's clothes, baby items, .
microwave. TV, playpen, twin
stroller, other furniture. No early
birds!

Landfill Spotter. The New River Solid
Waste Association is seeking a quali-
fied person for the position of landfill
spotter. Responsibilities include
screening wastes for removal of unau-
thorized materials. Landfill or recycling
experience preferred. This is a tempo-
rary position for a period of six months;
a permanent position may or may not
result. Entry level salary will be $7 per
hour. Applications available at the
New River Regional Landfill, SR 121,
3 miles north of Raiford, FL. Apply be-
tween 8:30 am-5:00 pm. Deadline for
applications is February 10, 2005 at
5:00 pm. New River Solid Waste is a
drug free workplace. Drug testing will
be required. For more information, call
386-431-1000. EOE. 1/27c
Part-time activities person needed.


needed Must be 18 years or older, must bi
ere able to work weekdays, evenings and
average.
to P 0. weekends, must be able to do minima
Paperwork, activities record keeping
9/23trc must be able to work some
holidays/special events. Please com
d. Must plete application at front desk recep
12/30tfc tionist. Iacclenny Nursing and Re
gs for 2 hab, 755 S 5th St. 1/27(


1/20tfc


e
d
al

1-
-


HAVE TRACTOR New This Spring BUG OUT SERVICE R.K. Muse GATEWAY PEST
WILL TRAVEL CRAJCO Yard Care Since i113 Construction, Inc. CONTROL, INC.
railor. la n & backhoc .LC -Cut your ard- Residential & Commerci.,lm .nes 259-3808
Call for free estimates eedea- PsL i onilr, 'R l .I.nil,1I 'c-minmerci.il All i pes of pesi control
Home 259-4191 -Ede drn es, as & side' a La n & Shruh(-e 'N. conrui.i C.ll Esion. Shannon. Brsan
I do one yard at a lime Tericnll PrioiLe iln .. 1111. n- .


Cell 424-7965
I 2i.: nip
CANADAY
CONSTRUCTION
Complete site & underground
ULinli contractor
ie no% seell-
dirt & slaig
259-1242 office
219-8094 mobile
LicrCliC057126 12-2 3 ii5p
B.J. FENCE CO.
All t\pes ot fencing
'Chain link 'Wood '\'inyl
Pool decks ,& kood decks
653-1442
1 6-2-p
In-ground pools a% ailable
KONNIE'S KLEAR
POOLS
Wee 'ell & insall
DOUGHBO) abote-ground pools
Serv'icc Reno.diions Cleaning
Repairs Chemicals* Pjrts
69S-E \\esl Macclennr Ae
ne\l to Ra nor'- Pharmac')
Fill A. Winner hours-
WedntJdai. Thur,,dav & Friduv
i10 am-i-pm
SajurdJI \ 10 m-2 pm
259-5222


& I doi them 'Aell
259-9149
Rodne. Craig
i 2J.. 2!,
WOODS TREE
SERVICE
Tree removal Light hauling
Slump remv al
We haul or hu\ lunk
cars & trucks
We sell horses
Licensed Insured
Free estimates
24 hour ser' ice
Call Danny
259-7046
less is the Only \Wa\
II 4.11 4 I Sp
RHODEN DRYWALL
Specializing in residential homes
Licensed & Insured
904-838-2389 cell
259-5706 evenings
1 2-.3 r
DAVID'S PAINTING


Damage repir gu.ir:nelcc'
Free estimate CI ll od.i\
Seniricin Colonm
Eliminaioln Sysilem
259-8759
2 It-..
WEST GLEN FENCE
\e do B13rl Wire
Fkld F. n.ce
Board Fence
904-449-3293
I I :"1,
NLACGLEN BUILDERS.
INC.
Design Build
'our Plans or Our Plan,
Bentle, Rhoden -
904-259-2255


CBCllnil I -I


3 -lIrl


ROOFING & REPAIRS
Shingles & mcual rc -roofs
Carpentry' rindi s'doors "i 'c
A&R Roofing
259-3300


AND HOME REPAIRS LARRY WESTEALL
Free estmates CORPORATION
Quality work Roofing


Free Estim:iies
259-8700
1/27-2/3p CCC046197


5/27tfc


R'I1'nhdn. uingI '. A tliJdllliin
275-2826
545-8316 cell
KCitnh tMus-. O(v. ier


t Ri( PI ulII'I


I 11 2 lu r


WEDDING
ANNOUNCEMENTS
& INVITATIONS
'S.I nfit oy pi[hn'r,,'
See otir (C.ii-llgs ,it
1U Offtic. Mar
I Sln S.uth Si51 Slr-cl
259-3737
II
IARTI'S CLEANING
SERVICE
Residei ntial only
R -.ision.ihle r:ale
259-3441


I 7.2 I'p
A & R TRUSS
EngineerId IrusesI for your inew
Home B:irn Slied Eic
Free Esuimies
259-3300
12 2111i
FILL DIRT
Cutll' trl Inr.'illed
259-2536
Tim Johnson
6/ltfc


Dilli Ur rlllllp
BeIerl Monds O ner
II ]r,,lh
ON TOP
TREE SERVICE
Licensed & Insured
Trimming Remo al
Free estimates
386-623-0298
Rodnev\
386-984-5312
Eric
I 13.2 3p


APPLIANCE DOCTOR
Air Conditioners Heat Pumps
Major Applinces
24 hour. day emergency sern ice'
Call \ since F.rnesi. Ow\ ncr-Operator
259-2124


CONNIE F. WHITE
275-2474
Septic tanks. Tracior work
New\ s:,stems. Repairs.
Sump pumps. Culverts.
Slag hauled & spread
2 5ik
WELL DRILLING
2" & 4" wells
Roger Raulerson
259-7531
4/3tfc


COUNTYWIDE
WASTE DISPOSAL, INC.
Residential, Commercial
Garbage pickup for Baker County
259-5692
Kent Kirkland. 0e ner'Operator
9'23-3,23p
GOD'S BUSINESS
.After-hours computer repair
Networking. raining.
graphic design & writing
Call Cheryl
904-885-1237
9 161fc
A&R ROOFING, INC.
New roofs Roof repairs
Roof replacement
Free estimates
259-7892


9.1l:c
ANGEL AQUA, INC.
Water Softeners Iron Filters
Sales Rentals Service
WATER TESTING
Total Water Softener Supplies
Salt Delivery
~ Financing Available -
JOHN HOBBS
797 S. 6th Street, Macclenny
259-6672
'. l15ic
DESIGN ALTERNATIVES
260-8153
Custom house plans
to your specific.aions
Qualified Good References
4/30tfc


INSTANT RAIN
IRRIGATION &
CHUCK'S TRACTOR
WORKS
Residential Irrigation
Bo- Blade Sod
Free Estimates
904-338-7657 cell
259-6396
Ask for John or Chuck
1.'27 7.,28r
JAMES COMBS
CONSTRUCTION
30N ears experience
'Residential & commercial'
'Custom homes'
"New construction & remodeling'
259-5857 591-3723
James Combs, owner


CBCu5S56-
Stale cenified


. 12-2.3.05


THE OFFICE MART
Oils. arn lies. \ atercolor. can% ases
drawing pads & much more!
110 South Fifth Sireet
259-3737

H&H LAND
CLEARING
Quality work-Low rates
'Free estinlmes 'E\cavation
'Dig pond "Slumnp removal
'Root r:tkng *Leveling
'Tree removal, elc
Can haul debris from property
IL.,rge or small Iracis
904-653-1272


1/13-2/3


T


'i



-
-
4









- .4



















ii






l a


(CPC 053903)


9/2tfc


259-6725 or
904-395-4121


Vehicles3


I.


1.










Person needed to repair and remodel
mobile homes as needed. 259-1136
Leave message. 1/27p
Full time RN for home health aide su-
pervision, home health aides for per-
sonal care, homemaking and Respite
in Baker County. Please call 398-1322
ask for Marion or fax resume to 398-
1221. 1/27tfc
SCash paid for doing quick and easy
online surveys! All you need is your
computer and opinion. Could you use
an extra $500 $1500 a month? Go
here to start today. http://hop.click-
bank.net/?countrymom/sponline.
1/27-2/3p
Driver CDL Class A, 2 years experi-
ence OTR and Regional, home most
weekends, average $700 a week. 259-
6574. 1/27p
Guardian Ad Litem Program, program
attorney-8701, 40 hour/wk position;,
Starke office. Starting salary
$43,544.40 annually, closing date Fri-
day, February 11, 2005. For detailed
information, visit our web site at
http:\\www.circuit8.org. EOE/ADA/DW
1/27-2/3c
Full time RN, day shift, 7:00 am-7:00
pm, every other weekend off. Call 259-
4873 and ask for Sharon for informa-
tion. 1/27c

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

New 3 BR, 2'/2 BA custom home in Mac-
clenny II, 4245 Birch Street, offered by
builder. 259-6967 or cell 535-8399. Re-
altor participation welcome. 1/27tfc
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
4 BR house, with 1 BR rental in city.
259-6373. 1/27p
1998 Fleetwood home located on 7/10
acre, 3 BR, 2 BA with 24x30 detached
front garage, partially fenced back yard
with above ground pool and deck, newly
tiled shower in master bath, water soft-
ener and all appliances included. Great
Neighborhood. $74,995. 259-6202 after
5:30 pm for appointments. 1/13-2/3c
2 acres at CR 250A and NRF 732 in
Olustee, $17000. 904-786-0141.
12/30-2/1.7
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. 10'o ;,1 i2/3p


3 BR, 2 BA house in Macclenny II, de-
tached garage on 1 acre, $1000 per
month, $1000 deposit. Available Feb-
ruary 15th. 614-4650. 1/20-27p
2 BR and 3 BR mobile home, $450 -
$600 per month, no pets; water, trash
and lawn care included. 912-843-
8118. 1/27tfc
2 BR, 1 BA, newly remodeled house
with 3/4 acre fenced, no pets or smok-
ing, $650 per month plus deposit. 502-
8834. 1/20tfc
2 BR, 1'/2 BA trailer, 6 month lease
agreement, $600 deposit, $650
monthly, no pets. 259-4183. 1/27p
11/2 acre lot for mobile home in South
Glen. 259-6735. 9/23tfc
3 BR, 2 BA doublewide on '/2 acre,
paved road, close to town, $650 per
month, 1st, last and security. 259-8751
leave message. 1/27p
2 BR, 1 BA apartment, brick, all elec-
tric, washer and dryer hookup, 12
month lease, $600 per month, $500
deposit, no pets, 351 N. Lowder. 259-
9797. 1/27tfc
South of Sanderson, 3000 sq. ft home,
brick, 4 BR, 2'/2 BA. 904-502-8834.
1/13-2/3p
3 BR, 2 BA mobile home, Cedar Creek
Drive, Sanderson, $600 deposit, $600
per month, no pets. 275-2577 or 251-
4130. 1/27p


3 BR, 2 BA mobile home with porch on
large lot, CH/A, no pets, $600 per
month, $500 deposit. 259-6849. 1/27p
3 BR, 2 BA home in city limits, no pets,
$825 per month, $500 deposit. 259-
6849. 1/27p
2 BR, 2 BA singlewide, $575 per
month, 1st, last and $300 security.
Available February 1. 259-5877. 1/27c
3 BR, 2 BA mobile home on 1'/2acre,
$400 per month, $200 deposit, no.
pets, no smokinq.275-3221. 1/27c

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. 1/27-2/3p
1999 16x80, 3 BR, 2 BA, excellent
condition, $18,900; 1999 16x66, 2 BR,
2 BA, excellent condition, $17,900.
838-2648 Randy. 1/20-27p


lMCHAI
ONiWHEELS
I co e t yo
MUFLERWOR
AUT /
Loi* Wlo
25-28


1981 mobile home, 14x56, electric
stove, refrigerator, 2 BR, 1'BA, real
nice home, $6000. Delivered and set
up in Baker County. 509-7550. 1/27p

Roger

Raulerson

Well Drilling

2" & 4" Wells
Call Roger or Roger Dale

259-7531
Family Owned & Operated
- Licensed & Insured


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday. January 27. 2004 PAGE FIFTEEN








RENTALS oR SALES
S Hard Water? Rusty Water? Smelly Water?
'-" Iron Filters and Conditioners
Water Treatment
Free Water Tests
Well & Pump Supplies


WE SELL PROPERTY FAST!!


LET US SELL YOURS...


3 Bedroom, 2 Bath- 1400 sq. ft. Mobile Home Park- 5 sin-
DW side glewide mobile homes, each on a
Estatekl assau 75x125 lot plus one 75x125 rental
Countlot. PI o' er
Reduced to $77,500 month ised.
100% nice
Duval County- Yellow Water Rd. shade trees. Located near schools in
2000 IR, 2 Hilliard (Nassau Cty.) Priced to sell
BA, 1 I ermm nian 1 at $150,000 No owner financing.


acre


an nas its own tsn


$79,900 Reduced to $75,000
Deep Water- 60 beautiful acres
on the St. Mary's River. Many native
palm trees. This unique property was
once a deep water port for sailing
ships. Secluded with its own private
road. Located next to the world
famous White Oak Plantation in
Nassau County. If you are looking
for a private estate site, this is it.
Shown to qualified buyers by appt.
only. Priced at $3,500,000



Florida %

Crown

Realty


Land- Located in Lancaster Glen
412 miles west of Macclenny. Easy
access to US Hwy. 90 and 1-10.
Lot #1- 11.74 acres $76,310; Lot
#6- 10.01 acres $65,000; Lot #19-
15.01 acres $67,5000; Lot #21-
25.42 acres $101,680
Nice Building Lot- 1.05 acre in
Oakridge (Off of Bob Burnsed 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


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-
walrly
negll CPlew
ro, 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 acre.
Located on Yellow Water Rd. in
Duval County. Must see to appreci-
ate. $82,000 Reduced to $77,500
13.5 Acres Located on paved road
in Glen St. Mary, zoned agricultural
7.5. Bring your horses and mobile
home of build your dream home.
$125,000.


799 6t*S.. Mac 0n
259-6555~rrr
vwfoidconeato


town atmosphere with





city convenience


Forest Park


* Several


Affordable living with:

distinct models and elevations to choose from.


7-/^


-10 west t


228 north of Macclenny.


* Full stucco exterior.

* Concrete block construction.

* No money down programs available from MFC Mortgage.

* From the $130's.

* Convenient to downtown and just 20 minutes from 1-295.


Maronda Homes

4w 4-o 2A&rwmv4 A60B*rVA4irw/


Models Open:
Monday lla.m.-7 p.m.
Tuesday, Wednesday & Saturday 10 a.m.-7 p.m.
Sunday 11 a.m.-5 p.m.


Take a virtual home tour
at www.maronda.com


LAKE CITY
COMMUNITY COLLEGE
Human Resources Development
149 SE Vocational Place
Lake City, FL 32025-2007
ADMINISTRATIVE SPECIALIST
Administrative secretarial work of a varied ard highly responsible
nature within the office of the Dean of Arts and Sciences. Duties
require working knowledge of budgets and serves as personal
assistant to the Dean through planning, initiating and carrying to
completion all administrative activities. Applicant needs proficien-
cy in Word, Excel and Microsoft Outlook. Requires high school
diploma, or its equivalent, plus five years secretarial or clerical
experience. Education can substitute year for year for required
experience. Special consideration will be given to applicants with
an Associate's Degree or certificate in a related area.
Salary $22,692.00 annually plus benefits.
Deadline for receiving applications: February 3, 2005
Inquiries: Human Resources Development
Lake City Community College
149 S.E. Vocational Place
Phone (386) 754-4314 Fax (386) 754-4594
Email: Boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
Applications-are available on the web-at:-www.lakecitycc.edu
VP/ADANENEO COLLEGE IN EDUCATION & EMPLOYMENT
---- ----- --- ------- -------- -


CRC 057786
QB 4649





~e~~











































WEEKLY PRE-OWNED SPECIALS


'L 1L
r:llr
M
r