Main: Opinion & Comment
 Main continued
 Main: Obituaries
 Main: Social
 Main continued


The Baker County press
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00024160/00055
 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 19, 2006
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Macclenny (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Baker County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Baker -- Macclenny
Coordinates: 30.283333 x -82.116667 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Apr. 12, 1929.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 39 (Jan. 2, 1931).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
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: UF00024160:00055

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

Paid circulation leader Winner of 21 state and national awards for journalism excellence in 2005


PO BOX 117007 UNIV. FLA.

Local cyclist dies

in Bradford wreck

A Macclenny man died at the,
scene in Bradford County west of'
Starke when his motorcycle slam-
med into a turning vehicle the
afternoon of January 15.
Ralph Eugene (Gene) Pollard,
56, was last in a line of seven mot-
orcyclesin a southbound caravan
on CR 225 and the other
six safely passed the
The Florida Highway
Patrol says a 1998 Dodge
pickup waited in the
northbound lane of 225
for the six bikes to pass,
:then turned into the path
of Mr. Pollard's 2003
The vehicles hit nearly
head-on, according to the Air.P
investigating trooper, and
Mr. Pollard was thrown off his
motorcycle. He was wearing a hel-
met and "appropriate riding attire"
at the time.
The driver of the pickup was
identified as Fredrick A. Magyari,
54, of Starke. He was alone in the
vehicle and not believed to be in-
jured. He told FHP he did not see
the seventh motorcycle at the rear

of the pack. Charges pend further
The group of Baker County cy-
clists was enroute to a fish camp
for lunch when the accident oc-
curred at 1:30 pm.
Mr. Pollard was a member of
two riding clubs, the Route Hawgs,
and the Fraternal Order
of Eagles, both of Baker
County. He was a 30-year
employee of the Florida
Times-Union, where he
worked as an electrician.
Dennis Schmitz, an
officer in the riding clubs
and an avid motorcyclist,
said collisions with turn-
ing vehicles account for
the second highest num-
ollard ber of cycle deaths,
'ollard according to a motorcycle
safety group.
The first is speeding cyclists.
"We always stress that to our
riders; it's those turning vehicles
.you watch out for," said Mr.
Schmitz. "In so many cases they
just don't see you coming."
He described Mr. Pollard as an
experienced, safety conscious mot-
orcycle driver.

Brotherdof man slain in

homeinvasion will be

tried as adult for murder

By Press Staff
Robert Munoz didn't point the
gun or squeeze the trigger that led
to his brother's death three weeks
ago, but prosecutors say that in the
eyes of the law he's just as respon-
The 17-year-old Macclenny resi-
dent who will be tried as an adult
- is charged with the second degree'
murder of Richard Munoz during an
apparent burglary of a north Mac-
clenny residence whose owner shot
him. Mr. Munoz, 23, died two days
later from multiple gunshot
The Munoz brothers broke into
the home of Jody Paul Thrift off
SR 121 in the early morning hours
of December 29, according to po-
In addition to murder, Robert
Munoz is charged with armed bur-
glary of a dwelling, which is a
Under state law he can be
charged with murder because he al-
legedly participated in a felony that
resulted in a person's death.
In addition, assistant state aftor-
ney Ralph Yazdiya filed notice he
will seek enhanced penalties under
the state's "10/20/Life" statute.
Circuit Judge Elzie Sanders, af-
ter ruling January 12 that Mr.
Munoz would be tried as an adult,
ordered him-transferred to Baker
County from a Gainesville juvenile
detention and held in lieu of
$500,000 bond.
Jacksonville attorney George
Nelson was appointed to represent
"There was a time when it
wasn't ordinary to try suspects as
adults," said Mr. Nelson, who ad-
mitted he hasn't had the chance to
familiarize himself with details of
the case.
In regard to the murder charge,
however, he said, "I don't know
that I agree with their analysis."
Prosecutors dropped a charge of
home invasion robbery, but may
file charges of aggravated assault
and criminal mischief in the future,
according to court documents.
Mr. Yazdiya was in court and

unavailable for comment.
Mr. Munoz will be arraigned in
the next week or two, according to
Mr. Nelson.
According to police, Mr. Munoz
has not been cooperating with their
Meanwhile, an additionalhand-
gun was found in a false bottom in
the vehicle the Munoz brothers
drove to the Thrift home.
And investigators also recovered
another pistol allegedly tossed into
a wooded area near the Thrift home
by the younger brother when he
fled in panic that morning.


Press Staff
Lucy Dinkins remembers that i
years when World War II was win
there wasn't much in Macclenny
recreation. Her husband Ray and
Ed (Junior) Crockett decided to do


for $24 million

plant Tuesday

at Sanderson
It was all smiles and shovels the morning
of January, 17 at Enterprise West in
Sanderson as ground was broken for the
$24 million Hanson Roof Tile manufactur-
ing plant. In photo above, County
Commission Chairman .4 A Robinson offi-
cially welcomes the London, England-
based firm to Baker County, pledging
cooperation. Standing to Mr. Robinson's
right is Ginger Barber, executive director
of the both the Baker County Chamber of
CouT.-'.:rc.": J JB.de.L C ".n. De'elo,iment
Commission, which donated the 13.4 acres
for the plant, which may be completed by
June depending on weather conditions. At
right are Ms. Barber and Mr. Robinson
with Hanson's chief of LUS operations John
Quiglev and (far right) Darryl Register,
chairman of the development board and a
key player in luring Hanson to the county-
owned industrial traci. Its neighbors are
Insteel (formerly Wiremil) and Sanderson
Pipe, which was also an Enterprise project.
The county gave Hanson the property and
a five year progress sive property tax break
package, and the company in turn says it
will employ 81 at the 120,000 square foot
plant. It will manufacture concrete roof
tiles popular in south Florida, and Hanson
intends to expand into the coastal Georgia,
South Carolina market from here as well. It
is one of nine plants currently operating in
the US. Hanson has plants in 14 countries.


about that.
They formed a partnership and in 19
n those last opened the EdRay theater on Hwy 9'
ding down, downtown Macclenny in the building w
y to do for Sarah's Coffee is now located. The build
I his friend for years after the theater closed house
something drug store and medical offices. It is curre


fees will

be topic

of study

Glen Town Council
Press Staff
Glen St. Mary officials told their
engineer to study potential impact
fees for the town, making it the fi-
nal municipality in the county to
consider the idea.
The agreement was approved at
the regular council meeting Tues-
day night.
Mittauer & Associates agreed to
a cap on the cost, promising not to
exceed $2800.
The Orange Park-based consul-
ta'nt also said it would deliver a re-
port within 60 days after officials
balked at the 90-day time period
originally proposed.
Mittauer will analyze impact
fees for transportation, police,
emergency services and recreation
for the town.
It will review the county's fees,
recommend fees for Glen and at-
tend two meetings or workshops to
discuss the fees with town officials.
Impact fees, levied on new con-
struction, are intended to help pay
for the additional roads, schools,
police and fire services needed to
accommodate growth.
A study, such as the one Glen
hired Mittauer to do, is required to
determine whether a fee is justified
and what amount can be assessed.
Consultant Frank Darabi, who
did an impact fee study, said his re-
search showed that Glen, the city
of Macclenny, and the. county could
each charge $2777.
Mayor Juanice Padgett, howev-
er, said Mr. Darabi did not present
any recommendation to town offi-
She said she tried to hire his firm
to do a study, but gave up when Mr.
Darabi would not tell her how
(Page two please)


me or quarter got
u into Macclenny'

old movie house on
US 90 downtown
undergoing a renovation.
947, "There was nothing to
0 in do, really," remembers Ms.
here Dinkins. "During the war,
ding gas was rationed which
ed a made traveling to Jackson-
,ntly viyle difficult. Ray and
Junior thought we needed
a theater here and made
up their minds to build
More than gas was.
rationed during those
years. No building con-
struction was allowed
.-- since all lumber and steel
and many other supplies
's went toward the war
effort. Dinkins and Crock-
S ett had to get special per-
[-i mission to build, and they
did that by traveling to
Washington and petition-
ing an incumbent Florida
,f senator.
"It was 1945 and my
S husband operated a Sin-
S- clair station, so he had
access to gas. They drove
all the way to Washington,
visited the senator and he
granted them permission
to build.
"They built a nice the-
ater. It had a balcony, too.
You don't see that any-
more. And there was the

Lucy Dinkins with a photo of her husband's theater taken in the late 1950s.

neon marquee on the front of the building that lit up
the whole street at night."
Ms. Dinkins and Jr. Crockett's wife Doris took turns
working in the ticket booth.
"I'd work for a while and when I got tired, Doris
would take over. I usually had my kids with me at the
theater in the early evening. My husband was next
door at the filling station, so between the two of us, we
could keep an eye on them. And they loved being
there and getting to see all the movies.".
The theater was a hub of social interaction and
working in the ticket booth was a great way to keep up
with people. Since nearly everyone went to the movies
on a regular basis, Ms. Dinkins got to know most of
the folks in the town. And people just passing by often
stopped to chat for a few minutes.
"We had a concession stand inside for the popcorn
and candy. And on the outside corner of the building
was a walkup window where hot dogs and Cokes were
sold. You could get something to eat, even if you
weren't going in to see the picture. There were always
people around, always someone to talk to."
Movie'goers could purchase a huge bag of popcorn
for a dime and the glorious smell of butter was always
present in the air. Baby Ruth and Hershey candy bars

(Page two please)

)1. 39 Thursday January 19, 2006 Macclenny, Florida 500

6 8907

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 19, 2005 Page Two

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

The EdRay... adults
(From page onr)4' s loved Gable, in' Gw_, ic ,I/i i /hO
Wind and Janet was so wonderful
were a favorite, too. in the movie Seventh Heaven. She
Tickets cost ten cents for chil- and the actor Chirlcs 'Farrell made
dren and twenty--five cents for the so man\ beautiful love stories
adults. Movies were shown Mon- together I thought they should
Jay through Friday in the e\ enings really\ get married. But they mar-
only. There were usually two tried other people. I was so disap-
showings. pointed
On Saturday and Sunday in Ms. Dinkins remembers loving
addition to e. ening movies, there to go to the movies when she was
were afternoon matinees.. Sunday a little cirl.
was Family Day, usually 'the the- best friend's parents went
atre's busiest, day of the week. into J.icksoni ille nearly every
Prior to the main movie there were' weekend and took us with them.
always cartoons, news reels about They dioppcd us off on Forsythe
the war and, of course. The Little street early, in the day and we
Rascals series. A high school boy would go from, one theatre to
worked in the projection room and another, altchine movies all day.
ended up staying after he graduait- -
"Saturday and Sunday, we
showed cowboy movies, which L G. l n
were really popular. One cowboy
star, Lash LaRue (King of the (From page one)
BullWhip), actually visited the
EdRay theatre once when he was much it would cost.
on the road promoting his The county has passed impact
movies." Ms. Dinkins recalls. "He fees of $1500 each for transporta-
was dressed up in Hollh wood tion and education. The latter will
cowboy regalia and he got up be spent by the school district.
before the show and talked to the The county also mistakenly in-
audience. People thought that was cluded Glen in its impact fee ordi-
a pretty big deal." nance.
The movies were rented and The City of Macclenny passed a
delivered weekly by, truck from a total fee of slightly higher than
distribution location out of $3000, but it will be apportioned
Jacksonville. If the truck failed to among transportation, law enforce-
show up, Ms. Dinkins would have ment, emergency services, fire ser-
to travel to Jacksonville herself to vices and recreation,
get the movie reels. Tax paid on The fee will be assessed when
the movie rentals was calculated the building permit is pulled, or in
daily according to the number of the case of mobile homes, the
the beginning and ending ticket move-on permit.-
sales. Because neither the school dis-
"My fjaoriLc movie stars were trict nor Glen St. Mary issues
Clark Gable and Janet Gaynor. I building permits, the county must
collect the fee on their behalf. In

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a quarter, kids a dime

Then we went to the drug store to'
have a Coke. That's were her par-
ents picked us up and it was usual-
ly dark by then.
"That's probably one of the rea-
sons why, years later, I enjoyed
working at the EdR.). I had such
good memories of going to the
movies. It was a kinder, gentler
time back then. You could drop
your kids off and pick them up
hours later and never worry for
their safety or what they might be
being exposed to. Movies' back
then didn't contain the same sort
of things they do now.''
When asked what she misses
about the old movies, Ms. Dinkins
is quick to smile and respond.

ct fee study
Macclenny, the city will collect the
school's fee.
The county will assess the
school district a 2 percent adminis-
trative fee for collection, but there
has been no public discussion -
and no mention in the interlocal
agreement about how much it
will charge Glen.
In other business, the council
tabled a vote to appoint a represen-.
tative to the Baker County Local
Planning Agency.
Councilman Woody Crews was
unable to attend Tuesday's meet-
ing and the remaining members
want him involved in the decision.
Earlier in the evening, county
commissioners voted to allow a
non-voting representative from
Glen on the recently formed board,
which reviews rezoning and com-
prehensive plan amendments.

"They always had a happy end-'
ing," she said.

County endorses
notes for cruisers
Baker County Commissioners
agreed January 17 to sign two
notes clearing the way for the
Sheriff's Office to borrow more
than $240,000 to buy 14 new pa-
trol cars and outfit them with ra-
The cars will cost $174,564, the
radios $65,856, according to com-
mission documents.
Until now, the Sheriff Joey
Dobson has leased new vehicles,
so he didn't need the county's
However, someone in the Sher-
iff's Office determined that it
would be cheaper to bu\ the cars.
Mercantile Bank, which is lend-
ing the money, wanted the county
to back the loans.
The board hesitated to approve
the deal until Clerk Al Fraser
stepped out of the room to call the
Sheriff's Office to confirm a cou-
ple of details, including whether
the radios are the same kind the
sheriff has been planning to up-
grade to they are.
The money for the cars will be
paid in three annual installments
from the county's capital outlay
fund. The radios will be charged to
emergency management commu-
In other action, the board voted
to advertise for a full-time custodi-
Chairman Alex Robinson sdid
the current part-time custodian is

Hard Water? Rusty Water? Smelly Water?
Iron Filters and Conditioners

* Water Treatment
Free Water Tests
Well & Pump Supplies

'First Baptist Church

"It Feels Like Home"
! ^ 372 S. Sixth Street at W. .Minnesota Ave.

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

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

I Dr. Ed M. one Directions from 1-10: Take Exit 48 N. Go 1.3 miles |
SSenior Pastor North on Hwy. 121. See steeple on left
J Broadcast Live on WJXR 92.1 FM each Sunday Morning @ 11:00 am

On 6th St. next to
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20 oz. vegetables, cole slaw or
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Great j,,i, wine, tdeie'
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I Call ahead and celebrate with us
atter the ganme
One f,- kid', ,.w',e.'.', L.e ,; :.,'.A
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New York Strip Steak
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ertificate Specia,


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday January 19, 2006 Page Three

Electronic fraud

cases guaranteed

to be on the rise


Some of you reading this -
many of you probably remember
the first time you used a credit
card. Something about it seemed a
bit awry. It wasn't cash, yet you
could leave a store or gas station
(that's what we called them) with
merchandise or fuel, and you didn't
lay out any money.
Most of us well remember the
first time we used an ATM for
quick cash. How'd they fit all that
money in there? We'd count the
$20 bills with some skepticism; did
they give me the correct amount?.
Who do I talk to if the machine spit
out $20 short?
How about electronic banking?
Sign up and your bills are automat-
ically debited from a checking ac-
count. A lot of people still shy
away from that one too much of a
chance somebody's gonna screw it
On the other side of the spec-
trum, bank employees talk about
customers who still deal only in
cash. They cash a paycheck and
walk out with the money. They pay
utility and other bills with money
orders. They just feel better with
the cash, but their numbers are
Younger generations take elec-
tronic banking in stride, just like
they take everything electronic.
They never carry cash (debit cards
only) and don't think twice about
on-line banking. No messy check-
books, you can balance it up with a
few clicks on the keyboard.
When they don't have cash, they
use readily available credit.
Banks, retailers, catalogue cen-
ters, travel agencies they all have
safeguards to keep others from
steal ing your ID and looting your
bank account.
But if you've been keeping up
with crime news in the Press since
before Christmas, you know there's
a lot of people getting ripped in
electronic and e-mail schemes de-
signed to part you with your ac-
count balance.
Many of the fraud cases involve
people with accounts at Vystar
Credit Union, a reputable institu-
tion for sure but one that has obvi-
ously been targeted by scam artists
skilled in Internet fraud.
Several victims found their ac-
counts were tapped from the Cleve-
land, Ohio area. Several unautho-
rized cash withdrawals at ATMs
are traced back to places like
Brooklyn, New York,
Others have been getting bogus
e-mails designed to look like they
came from Vystar and requesting
account and PIN numbers because
someone has unsuccessfully at-
tempted to access their accounts.
The first rule, as repeated end-
lessly by talk show financial guru
Clark Howard: never, never-ever,
never give someone that kind of in-
formation over the phone, on an e-
mail or snail mail.
Deal only, with companies on-
line that have secure links and ask
which service they use before you

give out any numbers.-
Now they're telling us we
shouldn't even give our credit cards
to servers (waiters and waitresses
in a former life) in restaurants.
They've been know to take your
card behind a counter and photo-
graph it with you guessed it -
their cell phone.
With the avalanche of credit-
based commerce and electronic
fund transfers, never sell these peo-
ple short. You have a job you go to
everyday; so do they, and their job
is to figure out ways to separate
you from your money.

"Copyrighted Material

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A, LAIr.

^ 11 clubs
Gig reca el and g u
o .:^ *: ^ .' ^ 1.Of- .' *** '



If you happened to be driving by
Sarah's Coffee on Saturday night,
you might have noticed a big. tall.
thin kid with shaggy brown hair
singing into a microphone to a
packed house. That was my son
Dylan and his band, which for this
week is named Soapbox Havoc,
Dylan has been singing for a
long time, but this was his first pub-
lic performance., He writes songs.
and about eight of the band's offer--
ings were his compositions. They
sounded really good and I was very
proud of him. Though you couldn't
tell it by looking at him,, he was
having the time of his life.
It was definitely one of.those,
ddja v, moments that.o,, hear'so
Much about.Thinrty years ago, that
would have been me up there and
fifty years ago it would have been
his grandfather fronting a jazz band.
I never really thought of us as a
musical family, but I guess we are.
Wife Kelley sings in a duo called 2
Blu and daughter Sara Beth did mu-
sicals all through high school.
Spencer, my youngest, has done a.
musical or two himself.

I blame my dad for the bug that
got into my system and pushed me
out on stage for the first time as a
kid. I came by it honestly. My dad
fronted a jazz band all through high
school. He was stunningly hand-
some as a young man, with Nordic
blond hair and blue eyes and a
beautiful baritone voice. He could
play an alto sax like a dream.
Music actually saved his life.
During World War II, he joined
the Coast Guard and was stationed
in New London, Connecticut on a
destroyer escort. The ship's job was
to escort convoys and protect them
from Nazi submarines.
He was scheduled to ship out on
his first convoy duty when the base'
commander discovered that he'
could play a mean alto. The com-
mander was a music buff and deter-
mined to have the best military
band around. My dad argued that he
was ready to ship out in two days.
The commander told him not to ar-
gye Aind transferred him to the.band.
You cann guess the rest of the sto-
ry. Twenty five miles out of New
London, the ship was jumped by a
U-Boat and' torpedoed. It went
down with all hands. My dad never
quite got over that. He felt he'
should have been on that ship with
his buddies. I guess music had other
He did a lot of USO tours during
the war, playing with the great

Tommy Dorsey and with Lawrence
Welk. He played for Red Skelton
and Victor Mature. After the war he
played for a While until he devel-
oped a brain tumor.
Oddly enough, I never played
saxophone or clarinet like him. I
taught myself the guitar in high'
school and sat out at the picnic
table singing for hours. I ne\er was
able to write songs like Dylan,
however. I was a private person and'
still, am. I could never imagine
putting my life into song.
Instead, I did covers of popular
songs. I put myself through college
playing in' duos and trios at restau-
rants and bars in Lake City and Tal-
lahassee. I played in some weird
places where I felt completely out
of place.
I played in what my partner and I
called a "knife and gun club,"
which, to the uninformed, is a bar
where at any moment a knife or,
gun might appear. Though this
place, didn't have chicken wire in
front of the stage, it should have.
The only saving grace, and the
thing that kept us from getting cut
up, was we had a sense of humor. I
was tall and thin and resembled a
scarecrow who'd come down off
his pole. I injected all kinds of nov-
elty songs into our repertoire. My
partner hated them, but audiences-
laughed at them. It's difficult to
break a beer bottle over someone's

head when you're laughing.
When we moved to Tallahassee
for college, we played weekends at
.a tavern called Smokey's on Pen-
sacola Street. We played five hours
a night, from 9:00 pm to 2:00 am.
: Smokey's truly lived up to its
name. I never smoked I didn't)
have to playing at Smokey's. I must
have gotten the equivalent of two
packs of Marlboros a night worth of
second-hand smoke.
When you play for five hours a
night, the last thing you want to do
is play during the day. I soaked the
fingers of my left hand in salt water
to toughen them up. I had perma-
nent grooves from the strings of my
guitar and mandolin on the fingers
of my left hand.
I didn't open my guitar case until
the middle of the week, and when I
did, a cloud of cigarette smoke
rolled out of the case and out of the
sound hole of the guitar like a scene
from a Cheech and Chong movie, It
vwas pretty disgusting., I
Nonetheless, I loved every
minute of it and, as you can tell, can
wax a little rhapsodic about it from
time to time. Unlike some parents
who would be wringing their hands
at the thought of their son playing
in a band, I just found myself grin-
ning from ear to ear as he sang.
Like ol' Hank said, it's a family


Chief Dolan wrong on
Dear Editor: a fireman with $1500 worth of
Responding to last week's con- gear who can't go into a burning
tentious meeting between volun- building. When did he get the
teer firefighters and Chief Richard. authority to judge whether some-
Dolan, one must ask how the chief, one ,is physically fit to perform
has the authority to force out vol- their'duties?
unteer firemen when he's not in- It-appears the chief is not quali-
formed on the state rules regarding fied in his position. Maybe he
exemptions, nor on the rules for should turn in his $1500 worth of
testing. gear, since he seems more con-
Maybe Chief Dolan should cerned about, the price rather than
spend more time researching the the experience.
rules and not as much time on his When firefighters don't have
vendetta to remove the volunteers confidence in Dolan's ability to
in question. Anyone who knows serve or lead the department, why
the situation knows this has been should the citizens?
an ongoing goal of his. It's apparent Chief Dolan isn't
Chief Dolan stated he only informed on state rules (governing
wants qualified personnel, and in certification). Look at the blunder
his opinion it wasn't worth having he made by allowing those who

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Jessica Prevatt & Laura Briner
CLASSRIFED ADS Barbara Blackdhear

Post Office Box 598 **104 South 5th St.
Macclenny, FL 32063
(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.
$20.00 a year inside Baker County; $25.00 a year outside Baker County; deduct $1.00 for per-
sons 65 years of age or older, military personnel on active duty outside Baker County, and college
students attending school and living outside Baker County. POSTMASTER: send address changes
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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 signa-
ture of the author and a telephone number where the author may be contacted. Letters must
reflect opinions 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 stan-
dards of publication.

certification exemption

failed the test on more than one
occasion to remain active. It ap-.
pears we have another county offi-
cial in a high position who doesn't,
know job responsibility.
I agree with Commissioner Alex
Robinson that everything should
have been done to keep the volun-
teers (who didn't complete Fire-
fighter I training). Lack of research

on Chief 'Dolan's part seems to
have created quite a controversy;
"25 years of experience is not easily
Maybe our county commission-
ers can do what Chief Dolan didn't
do: research the state fire marshal's
rules and made a decision conclu-
sive to the law.

Mother of woman accused

says article rife with hearsa

(The following letter is in response to a
page one article last week on a criminal
complaint filed against Vicki Spivey, con-
victed in 2000 of stealing $12,000 donated
to her after she falsely declared she had
cancer. She is now accused of stealing
money from an ill cousin in Macclenny
while acting as a caretaker. The letter is
written by her mother.)
Dear Editor:
It is with great sadness that I
write this response to your article
last week concerning my mother's
nephew (Ottis McDaniel) and my
daughter (Vicki Spivey).
You assigned me the role of an
"also" helper in my cousin's health
battles. In fact, I was the "only"
helper. Since I returned to Mac-
clenny I have invested time and
money helping my cousin.
As for my daughter, there were
several inaccuracies in your article.
She is no longer on probation and
has made restitution as ordered.
And it was not her "spending hab-
its" that made me suspicious (in
1999 during the cancer scam)..
The time that was involved with

her caring for Mr. McDaniel was
eight days, not two weeks. Once
she spent the first night, he did not
want her to leave.
I don't know where you get
your information; hearsay or opin-
ion is not fact.
I My daughter cared for a lady in
Fernandina Beach for over three
years and that client's checkbook
was available at all times. The lady
died and I moved my daughter
back home. If she had .done one
unacceptable thing, she would
have been dismissed.
.As for Mr. McDaniel's money
and checkbook I can personally
attest to where most of it was
spent. I was either present or told
my cousin himself.
The Bible tells us that if we see
a brother in need and help him not,
then to us it is sin. I would rather
err on the side of doing too much
versus too little. I remind myself
that God is in control, he is on my
side and this is His plan. I do not
have the answers, but time will

Many are


for halting

2nd parole

for killer
Dear Editor:
Forty years ago, Morris Fish, a
young Baker County deputy sher-
iff, was killed in the line of duty
trying to apprehend a bank robber
named Calvin Campbell.
He was subsequently caught,
tried, convicted of first-degree mur-
der and sentenced to death. In
1972, capital punishment was ruled
unconstitutional and state death
penalty laws were struck down
In Florida, this resulted in the
death sentences of 95 men and one
woman being commuted to life in
prison. Campbell's sentence was
commuted to life with a possibility
of parole.
He was released in 1986 on pa-
role without the victim's family
being notified. No one was given a
chance to object to the parole, and
after less than two years out, he
was once again arrested and plead-
ed guilty to two counts of battery.
His parole was revoked and he was
sent back to prison.
Another parole hearing for
Campbell was scheduled for the
morning of January 4 of this year.
Once again we prepared to make
the trip to object to his release from
prison. Based on information we
received from the Parole Com-
mission, we. were concerned that
Campbell may be granted parole at
this hearing. We were not alone.
Extended family members
prayed for us, made phone calls,
sent letters and made the trip with
us. Also standing with us was
Sheriff Joey Dobson.,
Surprisingly, the public process
of a parole hearing is short and
anti-climactic. Once the case is
called the public has 10 minutes to
speak for or object to the parole of
the inmate.
The Parole Commission votes
and a verdict is announced. Again
this year, our efforts were rewarded
and his next parole hearing is not
for another 60 months.
We could not have succeeded if
.not for the efforts of those who
helped. Thanks to the many who
kept us in their thoughts and pray-
ers; and those who sent letters; to
Joyce Thrift who took the time to
make a phone call; to Pat Fish and
Benny Fish for lending your sup-
port in person.
Thanks especially to Sheriff
Dobson for making calls, standing
up with us and lending his voice in
opposition. When we thank him, he
always replied that it's just part of
his job. We know better.
We can't possibly express in
words what it means to have family
and friends who come to our aid
when needed.
Glen St. Mary
'For the family of Morris Fish

of stealing

y, opinions

provide them to his case and the
Nassau County warrant (on Vicki
Spivey for theft of a watch).
Consequences come with bad
decisions and unfortunately they
rain on those who care the most.
This has affected my granddaugh-
ter, my family and myself greatly.
The one who it has cost the
most is Mr. McDaniel. Now, who
will step. forward and take his


Your opinion


Send us a letter

-and sign it

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday; January 19, 2005 Page Four

Speeding driver has had four suspensions

Candidate for governor hosts fund raiser at Glen...
Florida Senator Rod Smith ( -Gainesvdle) spoke to supporters at a fund raiser the .' i n:,u .ii ,,iIna'y 12 at the Mathis House on the Glen
St. Mary Nurseries property. The fish fry and political rally drew about 85 people, who heard Senator Smith, one of two candidates for
Florida governor later this year, expound on general areas of education and crime. Bdhiln int If as a moderate Democrat, the former
state attor'v fpr the li ghth Circuit that includes Baker Countv,, lu,ilihed Iii .tatewide campaign last year: He idl Ii .f..f against Jim
Davis vf llillo.hrugh County in the primary, and the winnci 'ill Ii ; off jfIii't either Charlie.CriAt. ,r" Tom Gallagh, i, tIhevent was
coordinated'ocally by Sh,'rriloceyDobson.

Boy charged with jewelry theft

A 14-year-old male, who along
with his mother was feeding ani-
.m'als at the residence of Veda
Bierce off Pine Circle, was charg-
ed January 10 with the theft of at
least $3000 in jewelry.
The victim, who has been living
in Dixie County but checks regu-,
larly on her residence here, said
she noticed two diamond tennis
bracelets, a necklace and two rings
When she questioned the moth-
er and son, who are related to her,
the mother produced both neck-
laces from the boy's pocket. The\
were valued at $301..
During subsequent questioning,
the youth said he gave two,rings
valued at only $30 to a girlfriend
at school. They were later recov-
He also returned two necklaces
the victim said had only a nominal
The necklace and charm valued
at $500 have not been recovered,
and the young suspect told Deputy
Brad Doughert he could not re-
call what he did with it.
The victim told police she re-
ported the theft after giving the
suspect a week to return the neck-
lace. When she notified authori-
ties, she had already gotten back
the valuable bracelets.
The youth was not arrested, but
a criminal complaint alleging
grand theft will be filed against
him. His mother told police the
boy is being treated for anger and
In other thefts, an evening man-
ager is sought for questioning in
the disappearance of $300 frQm a
safe at the Macclenny Taco Bell
on South 6th.


The cash was missing when'the
safe was opened the morning of
January 11. There was n,' ,ipn of
forced entry and the safe combina-
tion was acce-sible on.i, nearby
Berry Rhodu n of Macclen n\
reported the theft of a wallet from
the seat of his Model A Ford on

J.inuar) 9
He dro, c .the antique \ chickl
downtownthat day fnr a tire re-,
priir Thel '.a llet ci.itiiiicd $R-..
PoliC.: Liter I-an,:,l thit a 1997
Ford Explorer SUV found burning
on Interiatc 10 at 2.a 'the e\cning
of January 11 lad been stolen in
.:,:ksoin\illc. The vehicle was a
total loss.

Two out-of-town motorists
were arrested the past week for
drit ing on licenses ..*r-'-ndedi
multiple times.
Deputy Adam Faircloth clocked
Shantina Thomas, 25, of Tallahas-
see traveling .i,tihiound on Inter-
state 10 at 99 mph the at; noon of
January 15.
He gave chase near Glen St.
Mary and caught up vith Ms.
Thomas east of Maccienny at the
Nassau Strip, a distance of several
miles. In the interim, the deputy
noted her 19')7 Ford weaved from
lane to lane paVsing othi r traffic.
A computer check revealed Ms.
Thomas' license had been sus-
pended four limes-, all for failure to
pay traffic fines. She was also tick-
eted for speed ing.
Thomas Slatter), 47, of Jack-
sonville was rc rested on a similar
charge late on January 12 after his
1988 Lincoln was found bogged
down in a ditch off Hid Dugger
Road in the west county.
Deputy Mike ,Lagle responded
to a report of careless driving and
drove up on Mr. Slattery standing
outside the vehicle He noted tire
marks on the unpaved surtace sug-
gesIing the vehicle had been
swerving from side to side before
it went into the ditch.
Mr. SIiicIiy also smelled of
alcohol, and a records check deter-
mined one of his three pasi license
suLpenision .. ais for DUI.
Cash O'Ncil. 32, of Macclenny
\, Ws pulled oe r south of Glen St.
Mary the evening of January 9 by
a county deputy who was aware he
had no licensC.
It has been suspended twice,
once for failure to pay child sup-
port. Mr. O'Neil told officers he,
was unaware of the suspension.-
In an arrest earlier that day, Mo-

More cases of identity fraud reported
The sheriff', department recent- via an e-mail she mistakenly phone or via e-mail.
ly learned of two more identity thought had been sent by the credit In a second case involving Vy
fraud cases with Baker County union that several attempts had star, Earl Mattox learned on Jan
victims,, and both had similarities been made to access her account. uary 14 that his account had bee:
to others reported the past two By return e-mail, she complied siphoned of about $400 by fradu
months. with a request and sent her debit lent withdrawals at an ATM in th
, Annabelle Frailey of Sanderson card account number and PIN, and Cleveland, Ohio area.
reported on January 9 she was the party on the other end prompt- Several other Baker C9unty res
bilked out of $2199 from her Vy- ly began using :he c.ard. idents sustained similar losses % i
star Credit Union account by a k\-sii ha-I scnt o ut .\ ianing- credit ir debit card fr.iud o'.er th
phony e-mail scheme.. about the scam ..'. t '.vdrnings to' Chrinstma- holitdas, alo-. original
Similar to at least one other customers to never reveal account ing in thie Cleveland area.
case recently, the victim was told or identification numbers over the in a third case Lavon Wilker

I will be leaving Baker County soon so let
me take this opportunity to thank all my
friends and customers for your kindness and
support the past 16 years.
Thank especially to the Baker County
School Board and its employees.

Bill Eckert & Family


Accepting Bids
Old Nursery Plantation Homeowner's Association
is accepting bids on their community road maintenance contract for 2006.
Please submit bids to
PO Box 753, Glen St.. Mary, FL 32040.
Any questions, please call
Peggy Curtis at (904) 502-4848.
Deadline extended to January 31, 2006.

hamad Burnette, 20, of Panama
City, Fla. was arrested for misde-
meanor possession of marijuana
$4.5 fo 5 od

and a smoking pipe.
He was a passenger in a 1998
Ford stopped at 1-10 and SR 121
for speeding in the eastbound lane.
Police also secured $460 cash
found on the suspect during a


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Call 259-2266 to register
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son, 73, of Macclenny was bilked
out of an undisclosed amount from
her bank account via telephone
A caller from a firm calling,
itNelf Consumer Resources coaxed
the victim to reveal her account
number on the premise that she
was required to purchase certain
items "to correspond with her in-
Ms. Wilkerson's daughter, who
also lives in Macclenny, told pol-
ice she was treated rudely by a
,person named Matthew who told
her Consumer Resources had gone
out of business and was now a col-
lection agency.
The scam Was reported January






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God must figure in all

Sof ife s tough decisions

Sanderson Masonic officers installed
These Masons members will preside over the Sanderson Lodge the coming year: (front
row, l-r) Dale Painter, Tyler,,Ron Taylor, Secretary and Past District Deputy Grand
Master, Gaylen Williams, Senior Warden, Mike Fountain, Junior Warden, Clethan Johns,
Junior Deacon, (second row) Brian Poole, Senior Deacon, John Williams, Worshipful
Master, Tom Adams, Installing Officer and Present District Deputy Grand Master of the
"Friendly 10th District, Joey Delacruz, Treasurer, Buddy Barton, Past District Deputy
Grand Master The installation took place January 12. PHOTO COURTESY OF TED BARBER

Scenes, costumes

propel 'Casanova'

Press Entertainment Editor
If you want to see an absolutely
beautiful movie that is both fun
and a little romantic, then Casano-
va is a good bet for you. The
movie is set in the mid-1700's but
has a distinctly modem sensibility.
Heath Ledger, fresh off critical
acclaim as a gay cowboy in Broke-
back Mountain, reverses that role
as one of history's great lovers.
Casanova is irresistible to women,
but is hounded by the Catholic
Inquisition, which wants to string
him up for breaking social conven-
Instead of being a licentious
cad, Ledger's Casanova is just
looking for love and just hasn't
managed to find a woman to keep
his interest out of the bedroom.
He encounters her during an es-
cape attempt over the top of Ven-
etian rooftops as the Inquisition
once again tries to track him
He runs into the university
*where a professor is debating
another scholar on the role of
aounJil, n oi, Lk ty. The,professor is
lambasting the ideas of philoso-
pher Bernardo, whose writings
encourage women to educate
themselves and find a role outside
of the kitchen and bedroom. The
scholar disagrees and reveals her-
self, as Francesca Bruni (Sienna
Miller), a young woman with very
modern ideas.
Casanova is taken by both her
beauty and intelligence. They will
meet again, there's no doubt about
it. He is captured and only his
friendship with the Doge of Venice

OD is likely
The ruling is preliminary pend-
ing an autopsy and toxicology re-
view by the medical examiner's
office in Gainesville, but it appears
a Macclenny man died the after-
noon of January 16 of a drug over-
The body of Terry D. Neville,
36, was found seated on a com-
mode in the bathroom of his resi-
dence off Boxwood Lane. Accord-
ing to Deputy David Morgan, an
empty syringe and several pills lay
on the counter of a vanity nearby.
Mr. Neville was pronounced
dead at the scene by rescue per-
His body was found just after
1:00 pm by a juvenile age male
who is a friend of the family and
had gone to the residence to bor-
row of video.
Mr. Neville's wife Cassandra
told police she last saw her hus-
band about 11:30 when she and
their children left on a trip to Jack-
The dead man had a history of
drug abuse, police noted.

LOOK WHO'S 40...


(Tim McInnerny) keeps him off
the gallows. The Doge, the duke
who runs Venice, insists that
Casanova marry a virginal young
girl (Natalie Dormer) and after
they are engaged, he again meets
It doesn't take long until he
realizes that he is engaged to the
wrong woman. However, she too
is betrothed, and to a man she has
never met. Casanova intercepts her
fiance, a lard salesman from Gen-
oa named Paprizzio (Oliver Platt)
and impersonates him.,
It is a convoluted and compli-
cated plot, but pretty predictable.
Most of the plot twists can be fig-
ured out in advance, but that
doesn't keep them from being a lot
of fun. This movie plays out a lot
like the 1970's costume epic, The
Three Musketeers, which starred
Michael York in a tongue-in-cheek
role very similar to what Ledger
Ledger has learned his lessons
well from watching York and 'han-
dles the comedy deftly. He even
has a comic sidekick played at his
scene-stealing best by Omid
Jeremy Irons'is at his despica-
ble best as the Inquisition bishop.
Whenever he plays one of these.
villainous parts, he reminds me of
Uncle Scar from Lion King.
Speaking of stealing scenes, it
is Venice itself that accomplishes
that feat. The city is fabulously
beautiful, with its canals and gon-
dolas a picturesque backdrop.
Costume designer Jenny Beavan
deserves Oscar consideration for
the lovingly created clothes that
drape the actors. Wow!
Swedish director Lasse Hal-
stromm knows how to handle the
time period it is beautiful to
watch. As for the script; it is fun
but predictable. There is some silly
business of Casanova being aban-
doned by his mother that will
creep up from time to time, but it's
pretty pointless.
Ledger does a decent job as
Casanova and Oliver Platt is a joy
as the cuckolded fianc&. Miller is
beautiful and appealing as the
woman ahead of her time and Le-
na Olin is elegant anti breathtak-
ingly beautiful as her mother.
All in all, a fun film. Casanova
is rated PG-13; I give it 3 out of 4


We are faced with tough choic-
es, the hard decisions, several
times throughout our life. The
local St. James Episcopal Church's
recent decision to leave the Epis-
copal Church USA; George
Bush's decision to invade Iraq;,
New Orleans' new city plan are
only a few timely examples.
There are personal choices as
well. Stay in a bad marriage or get
out; what to do with a drug-using
child; taking a stand based on ethi-
cal and moral beliefs.
- There are many reasons for
making choices. Some make them
out of fear, prejudice, anger, or
resentment. Some make decisions
based on profit or advancement,
and others on the whim of the
Making successful tough choic-
es however,- can only be based on
love. And while exhibiting love
toward the people involved is
important, the true basis for a suc-
cessful tough choice must be made
out of love for the Lord. Anything
less will fall short of the mark.
Every tough choice touches
something very deep within us. It
challenges who we are as persons.
It costs something, often to others
besides us. It has an impact with
Decisions like these can't be
made with human considerations.
They have to be made using the
Lord's wisdom and it is only our
love for Him that will enable us to
do so.
Every tough choice involves
sacrifice and often that sacrifice

affects many others than you and
me. Oswald Chambers in his book,
My Utmost For His Highest,
wrote, "If we obey God it is going
to cost other people more than it
costs us, and that is where the
sting comes in... If we obey God it
will mean that other people's plans
are upset and they will gibe us
wit it- 'You call this Christi-
Making tough choices usually
means someone will be unhappy
with us, disagree with us or be
angry with us. If we make the
decision based on the cost to them
or the affect on us there is great
likelihood we will make the wrong
one. If we make the choice based
on our love for the Lord who loves
us all deeply and desires only the
best for us, how can we go wrong?
We will never avoid tough
choices. They are a part of life.
But we can minimize the pain
associated with them when we
learn to make them through eyes
of love focused on the One "who
so loved the world. He gave him-
self for it."

Book your
vacation online


We are your home town
vacation specialists

Gary & Charlotte Cook

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 19, 2005 Page Five

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lV" 160

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS flThrsday, January 10, 2005 Pa.ge Six

3 students

are arrested
A tio t i ,i..i.,: r County Midd]@
istudon. i tnadet d l 04d t' .li..J
SiIII battery and .di'., plitn- a
school i l ,rl J.in't.IL..i Ilt.t i .t..,
p- lul last week,
S. l t i.'i r i ii inl to te cher
Il n 1 .. ,i h HilI.l tfil lom i/Ll l.-. ,ii
i!11 i l' hi ". Ji ii,- '; !l l,; lI + *,'i ,]'- at=
.: l'II.,l ii n l iI ;i ,-. U lp I t lh l Ih ,..
iu 'iij w.I. :. i. i in the alter-
aT ',,, ,J.,-. later about ,,Of .I
two IL it .. iLii.i ii' wee charged
l ,, ili- a fiPhi (111,I took two
iL.ult, I, and the. i 'l llitt lt*i'l ('v to
I-'iw A lison ',,,irl i.,, said
', ill -31.-. had ...Ii been warned
i ,r ,i ._l '. h ,, ..' i
A member 11, .*.l.-:l rit 1-0. 4-f .ir
T ,,f 1 1. i r i l ,! l. r. | ,-,p il, l
sustained p- ik' wrist !r-i.L.[rir
in a 'iii--.n iiit., 'ii the 'I .P 'i.h:1
grounds( tI- -ll init... ll f l mary 11L
I.--.ph :i __, !,' w as re-
".,i j il L i:' 'l.-'- I /,ll-,,M I i."i 'ili. 7 ."
ia i I II 1111 in ." IIfor a crim i-
nal .... .iri for r-lnc,, battery
p n


]ji" or4oL-ed Nob llls hirst state
,1 I 'tIl.h iti 1. ', a !/..in,I .!i I l ,, /, '" P *, l t."* ..,,/ m.PI I. .. I, itI, .,f, .I ,i h t.,I / n,,, i I l lini.. I 'il.
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in n m c.aui.,u .t~ i .atli l l s wa tamoi or-IM .- ... .1.- ,-,; .,,.., ..,b v,., ,,

BY PA\'-.. GOMEi
Fi, /-PL

m n i lr I- Il t

l 1 i l ilt
Florida Poower & L1it-'.III
ages its custom er .1i 'dl -.'
conservation as a tnit '. i, ,li -
r.. *. .. ,i i i- h.. i, '' i, ,
se' aind .' p'.i -u Jv.i
w inter, -. .. .. .r i-
I i '
SI >.1I inside home .
tine to 68 or .. it
,'h .- I. ,. af .. i ,. i
44autr, !. even more, -..r
hi th,-rmr ias to 65 degrees or
cooler at bedtime or when away
from home.
T'.nsr.t1 a l'i.m ni) ;trl 'l- I- u I-
moStat i. ''I i r. i'- x r i, ier
i- '. i'',; .A *_ i .. i l.. i. t.O* T 'L.[ i-
. ,.: ,i : ,-.,i.sid e.', ", :. -
1:.-00 1,J 1 z
In %N. :k- 0 n
when v,--or .Izrnin W
S o -" -, .\C and

tri ," ,'' ', i .2 bV c..'iI g
costs ..nc i, unit run more

Col ingl up at the


N I( '..r\ Kiat.

Y NI('A Spring Soccer
t ",' S IO'' t t' I' [ l.'l W 'W i .ill
w ihen ,,,/ lu,, T' o_ I al,!"

Nutrition 101
r i :.t i, 'h, ,i: / .'.n' Il .
c s t's iI \ ,' i t' ?, hi c .L 'u

I C. SS '?.111 :1ri" /L F it/I,2 d/Fil

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t -..t L the lint hmr in there
-... I. -1,.ut, ..ry load to

u.rayltoi ensi liL. t. LI
l ., 7 [.i. i ll to con -
;.r energy by not over-drying
Additionally, customers are
nc'n-, ,c: Ito visit www.FPL.comt
to take the online home energy
Survey .' :l "*p n.,,r ad rlt
.. .. o' their home's energy
t;e, or to learn more about power-
i '". 'n. h..i.'..& ci FPL's incen-
tive '-Ar t .:3
," ,, "i one ef ilghy S ing,
ways to T.vC u.p t) $100 a year on
,,I, ? C:1:; ,l is through) TPI s
On CW : Ii .1 Ri ', in, "On
c'. you ..gr. to let FPL occa-
,ionalI c\icll off lckct major ap-
ILi!:,cs- such as water hALI S.,
11001 I' (illl> :)13id air co idlithli ij ,
, t -tun I II', t Ih,.o.t pu I.1d, o t time.
This ,,fl] occurs when it is ab-
solutely necessary; in f,,l, it is
most likely customers won't even
notice when il,' On.Call i,,ul.oii
is activated. IH-'v, c I, what cus-
toniu, will notice- are the ..,. in,-'-.,
That's because in c ..., l,,,,I tor
nl,k ing their appliances .,,e 11 ,i il
on the On Call i,. i., FPL will
credit their electric bill Li L-I\
month even if I,. I 'lluian is
never activated.
Customers can choose, N hich
appliances are enrolled in the pro



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Jan. 23-24 (Monday/Tuesday)
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FPL offers tips, On Call plan to cut costs
." I .. i I .- .iT I mHi

Kathryn Dilitance,
Washington natie
SKathryn G. Durrance. died Jan-
uary 15, .2006 at Macclenn Nurs--.
ing and Rehalb Center. She was
born in Bellingham, Wash.. gnd re-
sided in Jacksonm ille before 'mor ,\-
ing to Macclenny. She waf'a veter-
an of the US Coast Guard. sern ing.
in WW II, and a homemaker. After
Mrs. Durrance raised her children,
she went to work w ith' Re\ Ion and
retired after 20 ,ear,. She.will be
remembered as erjoving garden-
ing, cooking andispending time
S ith her family.
She was pre'eceased b) parents.
William anc Katihr\ n Graham;
brothers Johm`/ and Bill, and ereat
eranddaueXiter Hannah Grace,
Rhoden. STfr- i'ors include her hus-
band of i5 earsr. John "Bill" Durr-
arice,,?,,,n Johnn\ Durrance (Lin-'
diq; daughters Kathy Rhoden
-Riley i and Debbie Rhoden (Phil;.
grandchildren. Riley Rhoden .
(Connie) and Jana Sow, ell (tKe ini:
five great-grandchildren. ,
SA gra\ side sert ice w, as held
January 17at Edget\ood Cemeter\
with Pastor Da\ id Ragan officiat-
ing. Corey-Kerlin Funeral Home
of Jackson iille \. as in charece of
arrangements. -,

Bonita Howard

dies January 10
Bonita C. Howard, born June
12, 1926 in Sanderson died Januar\
10. 20106. She li ed in Jackson\ ille
Sfrom 14,5, work-
ing for man\
years ui 'acccoun-
.inm for South-
later for Howard

I Hson iler bard

of trustees member bookkeeper
and urganis't.
She \ as predeceaDsed by parents
\\illiam S. and D Ola Crews. Sur-
vivors include her husband of 60
years Jessie.F. Howard; son Re\.
Dale F. Howard (Jennifer); grand-
children Jessica Ada, William
,Peter, 'Bethany Joy and Bonita
Ruth; sister Lottie Dirks; brothers
William S. Crews, EdV.ard Deer'
A service was held January 13
at Resurrection Episcopal Church
with her son Bidshop Dale F. Ho-
ward presiding. An internment and
graveside service was held at
Manntown Cemetery later that
afternoon. In LieC of flowers, the,
family requests that contributions
be made in NMrs. Howard's name
to Community H-ispice of North-
east Florida, 42-6'i .iuncLieam Road,
Jacksonville, FL 3225 /. Hardage-
Giddens Funeral Home. of Jack-
sonville was in charge of arrange-

Thank you
The family of the late Willie
Hudson Jr. would like to thank
everyone for their prayers, cards,
food or just a phone call. Special
Greater Elizabeth, Cooper Funeral
Home and staff, Baker County
Sheriff's Office, Union County
Sheriff's Office, Crusaders for
Christ and 'Faith Bible Church. In
this time of sorrow, you' re always
in our prayers. Thank you.

Deep appreciation
The family of Anthony Givens
wants to express its appreciation to
everyone for all acts of kindness
shown to us at our time of be-
reavement. May the richest bless-
ings of God be present .in your
Tin evis ll s inAMiI.Y


Terry Nevill, 36,

loved the outdoors
Terry De. a\ ne Nevill. 36, of,
Macclenny, died' suddenly on Jan-
uary 16, 2006. Mr Net ill \as bomr
o, n No\ember
3, 1969 He
was a member
of Raiford
Road Church
and ,as an I
avid outdoors-
man \\ ho lo\ ed
to hunt and
fish Mr. Ne% ill ."
also played t
\olle\ball, soft-
bail and flag -
football, but Mr t\'c,
more than anything, he lo\ed
spending time % ith his famill\
Surn iors' include hlis ife of 14
vears. Sand\: dauchier Lokan and
son Landen: parents Re\. Jimmy\
and Betti Ne\ ill; ,iste.rs Linda
Theofield tPete oft MAicclenn\,
Barbara Robe.rtis Gerrgei and
Connie Jones (DJ\e) of Te\as a.nd
Anita Combs iCnImt of Jackson-
ville, brother Jim Nc\ill (Paitii ol
Kentucki. father and mother-in-
Sla\ Frank and Bonnie G(rifis; sis-
ters-in-law Lynn Crijwmer (Paul)
of Gaines\ille. Donna Nipper
(Marcus and Robin Baker iJacki.
both of Macclenni, Frjnk.e Griff-
is (Andre% i of Tennc-,s.c. R1-nec
Hairmon of Middleburg and (Cr.ys-
tal lMatthews (Larryi of Nlacclen-
n\ 33 niece, .Jnd nephews' and
.c\en great niecc'.
.A funeral .sit icL ,A ill be held at
2:0(l pm at Rjiford Ro.id Church
on Friday. January. 2(i The fail\
\\ ill recei c friends from (-il'li-s,:(lii
pm on Thur,.daj, .lanuar\ 1 iat \.
Todd Fcrreira Funer.il S.r\ ices oit

Gan Spitvy, 26,
dies'onJ anl anjy 7
Gary Robert Spi'.c 26, of
Mlaj \ ilc died on Silurda'., Jaii-
uar'. 2niiii He u% ., N horn in Jack-
oil\ ict on Ferhi u..r, 11. 1979. Mr.
Spivey was a member of Mac-
edini.i Bapii-i (huri.r li in Jack-
sonville. He inj..' ed car racing
and fishing, and was predeceased
by paternal grandfather Herbert
Family members include his
loving wife of si \c..ir,. Christy B.
Spivey; father Garv Lynn Spivey
'(Kelly), all of Jack'.on ilk. mother
Pamela Stafford Moore (Jimmy)
of Callah'in; children Larissa
Michelle, Hailey NM.ri,. and Gary
Lander (Bubba) Spi'. e.;, paternal
grandmother Darlene Bova, all of
Jacksonville; maijiciLil grandpar-
" ents Billie Stiff.',rd itr Or.an.i Park
and Rachel Bauswel of.Fort
Pierce; brothers' Kyle Spivey of
Jacksonville and J.R. Moore of
C allahliarn
The funeral service was held on
January 14 at his church with
Pastors David Hill and Matt Wil-
liams officiating. Interment fol-
lowed in Deese Cemetery. Ar-
rangements were under the direc-
tion of V. Todd Ferreira Funeral
Services, Macclenny.

Testimony service
Charles Jefferson will be at
Faith Bible Church in Sanderson
on January 22 at 7:00 pm to share
his testimony. Come and hear how
the Lord saved him and gave him
a second chance at life.

0 i eg ,

I///il '-I(

l:Il: l m

h\\ n.sJa i ibi Stiti'l
Thurtah Llh

,:(iil [mm

_________________ 11W itir 'IL ~

CR 127 N. of Sanderson
Sunday School 10-00 am
Sunday Morning Service 1 :00 am
Sunday Night Service 6:00 pm
Wed. Night Service 7:)0 pm
Where Everyone Is Somebody and
Jesus is the Leader
Pastor Rev. Ernie Terrell

Holiness Church
CR 127 N., Sanderson, FL
Sunday School 10:00 am
Morning Worship 11:00 am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 pm
Wed. Evening Prayer Serv. 7:30 pm
Pastor: Oral E. Lyons

'Gene' Pollard

January 18 rites
Ralph "Gene" Eugene Pollard,
56, of Macclenny died January 15,
2006 in a motorcycle accident. He
was born December 22. 1949 in
R i c h nil on d,
Virginia. Mr.
Pollard mooed
to MacclennN'
Cin 1974 and
,\\%a% a LIS
NaCnt veteran.
He w worked at
Sthe Florida
j Times inion
., as an electron-
,, ic technician
S .ia.. in the main-
.A. Pollard tenance depart-
ment for 301 years.
Mr. Pollard \%as a member ofb
the Route HaDr gs Motor C cle
Club of Baker Count\ and the
Fraternal Order of Eagles of Baker
County Chapter 4494. He enjoyed
\~ood\orking and \as kno\n a,,
the -"Chain-,aw\ lan. Gene en-
jos ed spending time \k ith hisi faint-
I). especially during the holiday\ s.
Mr. Pollard \\ as predecea.ed by
mother Doris Y. Trammell Pollard
and his sister Cher\. Andre\ws
Family members include hi v. ife:
K.ithrn L\ons Smitch of Macc-
lenn\: father Tracy L. Pollard. Jr.
of Richmond. Va.: children
Michael A. 'Linle Gu.'" Sm\th.
Amanda S Sni.th and R\an K.
Burress of Nlacclenns. h rthcr,
Joseph L Pollard le'.ical )of
Richmond and Frank Andre \,
Ii areotl o North S.il Lake CiI.n ,
Utajh. Sister, G13en Pierce P Jimr i L
Tu'.cola, Ill and R i\\ Co.I,.llo
ISpencei of Barco. N.C. ncphe. ,
Dominic G. Burnt,; niece Clare N1
Burii,. be'i friend Robert Br nd n
A di erd ce v. a, held Janur\ IN
at 2"mill pm at \.. Todd Fe-rrrira
Funeral SerO ice' ot MNaccIcnni i
The tJmilP ie .-i\ed tricnd, hromn
noon unill ilh c ,r\ ice InterneCin t
\ ill b in \d irliuii In lcut iu [110%\ -
cr1 pleaci, make donli.i ltoi- i it N
Pollardd, nai. Iln tir e 1 il rii tin
C:incir SocietiL I5 3i K;neL,,Ic
.~ .. Suiise 123. oriidI !, ParkFL

G ry Jel Jins

rdied su'dde n
(iGa R N L t. l.s in ', .i .lld L r'i.N .
died suddenly, at his home on
December 22, iiS. Mr. Jenkins
was b orn October 29' 1955 in
Scranton, Pa. tie moved to San-
derson in 1997 and served in the.
US Arrir a' eat Rane.r Mr. Jenkins
attended college in Atlanta id his
memberships include Sons of
Confederate \,'.Lr in Comlipany E.
6th Fl,,rida Ii tintrv ni Itiiiu He'
p:iriicip .L .d in ,..,. ii.r1lre-in etl l-
nkinlit thr, ,ti uit, ,Ul the state.
He was predeceased by father
R ,bert J.,rnkhii, arid brother Jimmyi
Jenkins. Survivors include son
Jacob Jenkins; mother Ruth Jen-
king; brother Tommy Jenkins
(Tracy); sister '13Beverly' Williams
(Dan); nil ph. ... lich.cl \\ Illian.
(Jamie), Bri.,n H illim Juinln
Jenkins; niece lNni.,n., Jenkins:
A graveside service was held
January 3 at Beaches Memorial
Park in Atlantic Beach. Dr. G.P.
Goodman officiated..


New.Hope for the Community
Five Churches Road
Hwy. 127 Sanderson, FL
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
SundayMorning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
Every 4* Sunday Night Service 7:00 p.m.
Videll W Williams -Pastor /

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

'Dutch' Stoops

dies January 11th
Lawrence A. "Dutch" Stoops,
Jr., 75, died January 11, 2006 at a
local hospital. Mr. Stoops was
born in Wildwood, Fla., and lived
in the Jacksonville area for most of
his life. In his youth, he enjoyed
sports activities, especially boxing
and fishing and had a passion for
gardening, cooking and all .types
of music. '
Mr. Stoops was a member of
the Florida National Guard and
retired in 1972 from. the City of
Jackson\ ille's 'vater department.
He \\as a deacon and Sunday
school teacher at \'ingate Baptist
Church. Mr. Stoops 'JaJ, a current
member of Garden\ iew Baptilt Ch-
Mr. Stoop-s \\as predeceased by
brother Jack Stoop, in August
12i05. Sur\ i\ors include his ; ife
of 53 \ears. Margie Cre\\s Stoops
of Jack-son\ ille: daughter Carol
Ann Stoops of Glen St. Mary.: is-
ters Mary Ellen Lee of Ocala, Fla.,
and Sharon Forresier IMose Uof
Gaines ille, Ga.: and brothel
Michael "Micke\" Stoops (Lindjl
ot Ormond Beach. Fla.
A service \\a, held January 16
al hiI, church \ ith Rc\ [D)o le
Harper and \\illiain E. (Cre\\, Jr.,
iflicialing. Burial tollo~wed at
Evergreen Cemeter\. Peepies,
Family Funeral Homes, of Jack-
son\ ill, j,, in chargL of arrange-

'Bill' Williams

dies ]aIn tlyj 9th
Doki i-, McCo Bill" \\ liiiin,,
JLd J.iinu.ir\ 92l11.ii in LinJoiln.
L'lili trom conplic iti nL, due' I'
agce. He was
S ^ 1 )l(i-n Oc1 ,ller 4,
l) linT.,lnor
HI ,was the
third of 1( hlil-
IB il^ -B-'drL',n. As a
,- Un. man,l he
Cr' ed hii', co 1l-

Williams married on July 13. 1952.
He .iin d i'. "..nil we 're sealed in
the LDS SLondon Temple. After
rilriirii i imni the military in 1960,
.Mr \\Willais settled in II iida and.
gbcgn iiri long career as a graphic
artist for NASA and TWA. He was.
an accomplished painter, a pub-
lished poet and a wonderful story\
and ji. teller. His greatest joys
were his wife of 53 years. children
and g.r.indcliIldrlen
He w\as predeci...lcd by, parents
George Paul and Nettic Marie
Davis Williams: son .I.iniiN
Melton: siblings Edward Merle
and Geraldine. Survivors include
his w iic Dorothy Louise Fraser
Williams; daughter Rebecca lark-
(Justin): son Ronald .Melton
( .r'.ini; :daughter-in-law Linda
Melton: eight grandchildren and
three great-grandchildren: six
brothers and sisters.
A graveside service 'was held
January 14 at Manntown Cemc-
tery in M.nac'k nn. Fraser-Ferreira
Funeral Services of Macclenny
.was in charge of arrangements.
Email condolences to dmwilliams-

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

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 19, 2005 Page Seven


Mt. Zion N.C.

Methodist Church
121 Norrh 259-4461
Pastor Bobby Griffin

Sundj1/ 'Ih,,-,l 10 C"0 J I'rl
Sundijv Morrni Wor:.hp 11 0C irn
S.uriday Everningr Wor hip ', 11b prn
WedLri:.rJ.iv Pr ye Srvire 7 00 pm

L__I-- I
Fo i G ,oij -,1: ii, J rine w,:rl, ii. l i -i
lgave I ', un rl-,' jrter,inn' Son .r i a
w.h .,ie..,,hr [,,-li,'., hl in hmirn i :hauld noit,
per ,i o.1t h.'vi' ,., rl, i' ng lih -
J tri 3 11'.

First Baptist Church
of Sanderson
C(k '2") ) ', irnIl-' -.rn II

Sunday School
Sun. Morning Worship
Sun Evening Worship
Wed. Eve Bible Study

10 am
11 am
6 pm
7 pin

Pastor Bob Christmas

First Baptist Church.
SSunday School 9:45 AM Sunday Morning Worship 11 AM
i .. Sunday Evening Worship 6 PM
S '. Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7 PM





"A) Beact'

PastorTim Patterson
Perry Hays, ..r,,::are Pastor
Michael D. Schatz. Associate Pastor



Speaker: Rev. Roger Luke
-, who will be preaching the 10 lear Honimecoming

January 16 January 20
7:30 pm nightly-

Everyone welcome!


Senior IPastr Independent PenitecostIal Church
Da icl Ibomacs
j259-4940 Seventh St. & Ohio Ave., Macclenny

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

-I, oia~l 1k Pasorh
DIin 7iI.oUUIs
259-4 575

10:00 am
11:00 am
6:00 pm
7:00 pm
9:15 am

Youth Programs
Sunday School 10:00 am
Common Ground Sunday 11:00 am p.
Common Ground Wed. (Teens) 7:00 pm
God Kids Sunday 11:00 am
God Kids Wednesday 7:00 pm i,/t, Pastr
('aitCr ( ioist Urc


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

Jesus: The Way, The Truth and The Life
Sunday\ School II.:1I).-A.M SundiL a E ening \\i:rs.hip n: )111 PM.
Sundae Morning worship p 11:i.lll A. \\ed. Eve. Worship ?:3(I PM.
Pastor Rev. Shannon Conner
North 6th Street Nlacclenny 259-3500

hoIeninit ( hurch wthila Growring I jedo,, offcl~ vl~ece"


I P I A F M P, I


'Nimila) i hiiiii

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 19, 2005 Page Eight

1In Remiemibra'nce'

Dad (Warre iiLoing)
1 'iv ol ao DJ o ILz sd'awl P IM 1111 14.
-1J0it Nort\'ih Prijlig ei CleLtlL'YIII
N\opth/iFlorida TiI %L' N00111'(-, uIN No -
illisl i' nihcaC.ioi~lhlli1o Iuuiipicd h,
It et II U 1. th 11 d l'lll t il l a aI "I1, JIL'-
lIt At aIt f ill M 11/ 11 711C i l it tl (1'I1tlit%

ONE: SAIjC i 0 l(.iLit/-)IL 11h C /c 11/CL -

I ,1 I t I E./ lc iiI L' 1/11 111 .H I i It tL11It.;'ZI~
//I IANIt I I"ISI t [h'd in IluiI/i II i iil t -an

,ibl'si O11!7iltIYIC/L/Ilt* IZil U11I1111acIIIt
11/CI,- l' jISL P.9JjJ ha iiQllW e ae'ofil l- o
it'lh" ./V n i',ld -iO Slt 1111 i)LIC./HeI L'/ ,/h USi
ll'I at,./ iIIi. i jd~ i ld ( 111 .1MiiNi
pide''. i t/ i l, i t'll/ hv/l lit Ii iii i I nda /I-
Ll !I-i/fill 1,1/ n K~no iZ 11/ILadSiv
'I ii i h' .'adi chljlib(i Iii,.

rop,'Il hll I/ 11S L)L C 111 'NL' i-il1 /0'il-
100 hlIIO11SWLA114 E'0. ill

Joseph (Edmnond)
10 31/1913- 1 1S 20l1
In T .; iP. 'f ,7,,' ::,f,,..,i, [,,. i, /
,-_i, we've ,,i' '.I on for five I',-,"
F. n.,., ,,. r f ,., u are ,ii L
each day ,viJ .., '. L ti i i strength all
alom-.: i/, way. We'll never 'FL -i i%
il hope that .,',,i-l.in ii,. ee you
again. :* ... .,_ :
againWE LOV i, r.h' i,.v.' ,
'YOUR WIFE VERA GL. I S i- 1-1 -,r ,
C CHILDREN& _.i ,&N:.. iln.ihr

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

11, ( ,a-k niia! M'1 .11, .1 1 1

Couple to wed
Hartle\ and Lucretl McICle.an
of NMacclenny are proud to an-
nounce the marriage of daughter
Clarissa Brooke to John MiIlton
Clark III, the son of John and
Janice Clamk ot Glen St. Mar\.
Brooke is a 20112 Baker Count\
High School graduate and is
employed a's a registered nurcs at
Baptist Medical Center in Jackson-
John Milton is a 211i.i2 Baker
Count\ High School graduate and
is employed bh Miller Electric
Company in Jacksonville.
The v. wedding \v. ill be Janual 2
at First Baptist Church of Glen St.

A,',. Cii',:.. andMr. Smith
April wedding
Stephjanic Marie Clenmiis und
Richard Dwayne Smith of Maclc-
lenny are. happy to announce their
. r-, _i ment
Stephanie is the daughter of
Michael and Nanc, Clinrionis of
Hampton. Fla Richaid i's the son
of Jame's and Sandy Smith of
NlMacclenn An April 15 v.edding,
is planned.

AM it ar aaI ,i'i, .11_, Sii ,ii/

Vowvs set for May
Dee Dee and Dariel S% indell
Sr.. of Glen Si. .lar\ are proud to
announce the engagement of their
daughter Ashle\ Marie S\ indell to
Mark Mitchell \\aison of Bald\w in.
He i, [the son of IJoce Waison of
Bald\win and eraindion ot Mitchell
and M.irearet Watson of Bald% in.
MN;. S'.aindell is employed at
Blue Cross-Blue Shield of Jack-
.,eon\ ille. Mr. Watson \works at
Auto Craftiers Collision and Re-
pairs in J.Ick'on' ille. A la \ v.ed-
ding is planned

It's Relay time!
The Ame ican Cancer Socieiv's
annual Rela\ for Life is fast
approaching on April 1-2 at the
fairgrounds. Get \our teams to-
either and come ti the team meet-
ing on .laniar\ 31 tit the \\omen's
Cliib ait 6-30 pm.
The [hlcme fi-r tmhis eN,'s reld\
'.ill he Cairni il. Bring the v, hole
ftnmil\ fur a daiy of fun, prizes,
food and enterCt1inmient. Bring
\our t[enl ad spend the nighl un-
dei the stars For moic information
c:al'25,',--,t-42 or 25.t-.'.r hi

5 3 S. 5th St. 259-6059
-d-u I ,'.' 1'.1 a -1 i') am
M ''1 .'1 Ip i'1 -. 1111
... .. 11 00 am '
,\.d Bil.lc q 'd
"- ".. '- iu rI
Samn F. Kilciint







"We will give you
personal attention."

I I I. I,-,I '-

.udre,-Kunri:J, ed


,, ,", I I' .. ,

Copee ieofBsnssadPesnlBakn Srie
w Buines Lans w CmmerialRea EsateLoan Lies f Cedi
MrcantSevics Onin Bnk~g Bil ay orgagsLan

Hii,.., Rhi., .
Son is born
Dai id and Kimberl\ Rhoden of
Macclenn\ are proud to ailnnounce
the birth of son. Hunter Chase
Rhoden. He %\as born December
20 at Sl. Vincent's Medical Center.
He %w eighed se% en pounds and v. a's
21J inches long.
Proud grandparents are Fred
and Belinda Raulerson of Sanderson.
Rand\ and JudN Rhoden of Macc-
lennN. Lloyd and Lois Adcock oif
Glen St. Mar\. Great-grandparents
are I a Dell Rhoden of MNacclenn\,
Cloritice Rhoden of Sanderson.
Lena Burnsed of Lake Cit\, Emil\
Raulerson and Mel\in Mann of

Happy Birthday,


Cra ford

January 15

Love always
Nana & Papa Sirmans, ama &
Daddy, Megan, Caitlyn, fTenton,
Nana & Papa Crawfori


60 month

S ."-.' '.'-'' .,' 7 ,.


5% AP '-
u n. ,f ,,j r ,,. ,

9 month


S*c n.' o

S(.rdt Union
\\e ic er r'el- r i at II- inur nionc,'

llr, ,, i i ,,l h ,11 I I i l ll hI i
No\\ ser% in, all reidenti- of Northeast F londa
, Cu A (0(14-) '77 -i l(j) \\ v..', \ Ttar Lt ore

%/' Shlh 't /llM l .1t..L(., .,a,
Saturday vows i
bannah St ier ot Sinderon and
Clai ton McCornick of Sandels'in,
will be married on January 21 at
4:1li(1 pm at NeL Life Church .f
Dannah is ith daughter of
Sonn\ and Rence Stai.er nrd Cli\-
ton iks the son of H\ilam and Rhon-k
da McCormick. all of Sander'son
A rece-ption \ ill fol, .. .aI t
Chlristiin Fellov. ship Temple All
family\ and friends are inr eted t,

Happy 1st
Birthday, T-Bug!
(,' Our Sweet Little Boy!


.We lj c, ,, u d _U ,m v _'-,.h,' Fo :
.............. ....................

(' ',
.* .h


Start the New Year \\ ith a TAN

Forever Tan
951S. 6th St., NM ci lelr-n\ 653-1111
New\ Hours starting Januarn 2:
1. inl lth Fr n:;, 8 aI' 1 ii l'm S,-iL rard.. 8 am 7 pmi
All beds deep c leaned, new HOTTER bulbs
& acrylics changed fo'r mra\inilim tanning results!!

Come see our remodeled salon.
utpgradlecl air ,onclitiining and the new
Hydromassage Bed-
Massage, Heat, Whirlpool
.ALL -L A-- ON E A


< ign up for any tanning [:',:Hkae
.. or minutes& get a '
FREE week of ajnning.
S(Offer ends January 31st) i
O1 --------W------- -----------------

* 'S.
?T ~



Baseball Spring

Saturday, January 21 10:00 am 1:00 pm

Thursday, January 26 6:00 pm 8:00 pm

Saturday, January 28 10:00 am 2:00 pm FINAL

Sign-ups in the Little League Board Room at the Knabb Sports Complex
T-Ball thru Senior League, ages 5 -16
Please bring proof of residency and copy of birth certificate.
Sign-up fee is $65 for first child, $45 each additional child.'.
For more information call Johnny Tyson, League President, at 259-5329.
!* ----- ^--- --- ---*---- --i___ ----^ ^^w ---

O '


\\-lI I rilling \ Yt Septic Tanks Dr Iinii Fields.:- CuluIerts


L I 1 f'.l. r r I .l '\ '- i i i l -, r'-'* I 11l'.,_. .'. r


N .

Honor Rolls...

Principal's List -.Second Nine Weeks
6th Grade Hailey Baldwyn, India Battles, NM.iihe\, Blank-. Tiffany Braddy, kimili Branch,
Colton Butcher, Matthew Cantrell, Nicholas.Carr, Hannah Dopson, Shelby Driggers, Lindsay Drury,
Leon Evans, Kelsey Harris, Derica Harvey, Autumn 'Jackson, Benjamin Johnson, Chealsy Johnson,
Michael Jones, Jared Lee, Briannh Michitsch, Marissa Miller, Tyler Mobley, Chelsea Moore, Diana
Nguyen, Robert Norris, Victoria Patilson, Dustin Phillips, Ashleigh Rafuse, Logan Raulerson, Chelsey
Ruise, Thomas Sirk, Sheila Small, Joshua Smallwood, Caitlyn Smith, Hunter Sullivan, Richard
Tharpe, Chel-ca Thoimpson Sarn-rniha Westerwelle, Sarah Whitehead, Jordyn Yarborough.
7th Grade hilliam Baker. Brooklhn Bennett, Ashley Brownlee, Stormi Clouse, Rebekah
Combs, Kari Crummey, Bill\ Fol-,.m. Emil. Gibbs, Jordan Hand, Ti,,lor H rnkle-, Ellie Helms, Kara
James, Mais6 Martin. Meli.-. Rambo, Michael Raulerson, Hampton Raulerson,. Rcbec. .Rh, nciiJdi.
Nicol, Ruise Mcli-. Sagge,-N.. Hajl Ta\lor Cimr.r n Thor:'n -. Hjlie Thornton, Leah.Wheeler.
8th Grade Gabriel Blackmon -hl. Cole. Daniclk Cole. Dilo.n Com-n. R.j,:hci Da-.i-, Sarah
Dais -. AlI ,,nder E' dokimo'. Dusiin J,:cksorn Jnnil kr Nguven Mcai6n nj (oi.-iccp Lind.J, Rohli hl.De-
laney Walker,; Alexis Washington, Kenneth Wells
Honor Roll Second Nine Weeks
1st Grade Jo-hua Carter.
6th Grade Kel,-i Akin-. James Aldus.. Lacie Alford, Abigail Anderson, Chestina Anderson,
Ba, lee Barbtr. Zsachar, Blo:hinm. NMi ke-Quii.i Bom, jn, Robert Bun,.h .is..bln. B..N ir.,ni Bum.
John Burr.,ed, Carndjce Clafk, Ganen Combt.. KJila Comn, Ashleigh Cra:,n Robert DicrLz Kjihr'.n
Drawdy, Darius Fern.aid',:. Bobbie Fisher. Sjaah Gibson,.Kel:c-rn GOer., Tcrr) i'.r r.i-, Mlalorin
H-dle,. Auw.,n Har..e,. Mlgan Har,.,. Chlrininj Hauge. Chjnielle Hulmes. Jacobt lipHumin Sirah
Jackson, Ka\Ili Jenfr,.. ClAk I.-hrsn. Sa. annr, Jines Daun M:ack. M,, rga.nf lcDutf1e. Ziachiar M.oris
Logan Ne.ll,. Dli,..n NippeL Alihj Plo:ucher Ro:bcn Pie,-l>ri. Talor Prn,:tcd \ ,hione, Rjle\. Kallic
Raulerson. uilnri R-juleron. Brilliant Ra,,. TiAnn RJasor Cod.\ Recese, S.ihia Repo ich,. Luncrn
Rice. Phillip Roger.. Ka.,'. Rumscll. I na3 Sjandt. Brinril Sijpp SamJniha Sm.in. Brjnordcn Smith. Z.'.-
ckerN Spencer. Angcl\' T hi.mrra. TL,,lor Truluck Williharnm %jihum. Anrber V\ajl. i:. Dmniell, \\,e.l-
bern-, MNiark ih illi.m, e--.ici Baker. Xrr-m-er Brsddock, Larij..a Brinnen. L-)rr\ Brooks Ma-,n Bu-'i:%
Tedd', Calliri.,n NM.,ihen Cji'e. Cind\ Chisholm. Brandsi:- Cle. Rjchlid Culling 'uo. Brooke
Combs Nicholas Dukemir-i. Shirle', Dur.n. Daniel FarT. Faiilh Fi ile, Mj., Flor,.. Citherie Fi.-te
Mlaliira Gi'.en.. RTiom..S Hjip:.',. -Tnrire Hughes. Kel-cc lohrion, J:ck kirklr.jd. kein Liull.. Ka--
*.i-Js L:,-ig S,'ra.uel Murph., Tjkenaj Rui.e. Chtarltc S'rrmpon. K.nlrick Sinrlriunr SJi, Srmih, Bri-
ant Tilli.. Lel.hi Tra i ck Am\ Tub-er.illc. Rush \ ,.e'.cr. R, in \i reins i 1'.- ,iiJ %lle\. \pril
,l lir m .- '
7th Grade Oli'Ir .rnler-on. Jikc BeIr:o Drnillc Braddock MaNc Burr.i;d. Bl nd, C-llihin
Rndiall C.iarn. Kasie Caner. Chel .%c Cro, SjrJh Dugg:r. R:otbcn Dicr. .Ahe", Eti.ritch. Rjdchicl
Farrie'i Bline F.nle Delhne Gajine,,. Lil Gtrffi-. -shl:e, Guelizo. .k :'icaj Herb Jarme- Hod.,:in,.
Briook, H'.-lI Kjithrin Hiuiric:.--n. Dj'.id Hullo, Minds l':-hnr. N ihan .l:hiis,-,r, k-i ,n Ker ,.\ DJniel
KiniL Enrc, Kingh,,-n. Eriri klandl. Eri|.h Kright, rricl Lurffman Deri:cl Ni Darid MN:ilthv -.
TaiuiT, MN.Cull:.u,ugh Chirlc' MNile,. Chrni-lpher M.|1c. Nichiolji Mlble., K..i l M-il, ].A .ick'ron
Mov.r,. Dale Mu-e. klrcu. Nippei. Jamie Nornuri, T.ler Cr ersircel Angelu Pt'L.r-.,n l:c-ii Pook.
Brsokc Po.ii., Kc.in RunTic,, A.nthor., Shuman, Laura ShiJiTrc Ch:id 'so.dek. R.chjel Sorrelil,
Au-.ien Sir.cn bribrandi S-id-. la:,o Tjal r hloid.n Tailor. shl-i gh -Thick Sairuiuel \illiaT-... C-ollin
'iiiurng. Billc Bimnrner, Thoima' Chtis.ilancn AlIia Comrtb-. De;ijni C.mtrTb,.. Ljr.i Ciibiree. CodJ
Cre'..k Manthe % E'.eretl Lind-i c Fish. Pjuleih Gib;hon T',lcr I 't ri... Rcuber, Jaic.'..n S-a. nnrihl
Krijabb Harli Li.ingiion. C,''.:rn L,,.-.er\, Shmakirr Recd.. J1cini ,r Rob i-.ti. Phillip Sai.. Broke
Smalt,. J1-ro Si:.lu[ MIichll .h ighl K.ses 'il arborough
8th Grade Chnriar,. len,. Nichole Berr,. Harle\ Boilz. K', i lBr:nrn.n Kndall Btrook Cr,:io-
line Broome Chelei-, Br\ ini Jic -,i Bu Bhler .-shkl, Burnr. S[eplie i Builer. Cujad.ilupc Cimpo.s
iMeld Clislholm, MNrgarel Cook. C;.am Craig. G:iag Cr.t.- tord lu.iin L D).r, Ju-.iif R Da t.m
Mganr Dolan. Kelic Dops,.n. Richard Fcrgu.iro. Zachr\ Gu(in.. R',,n Grif. Leor. ir...-. NJih.r.
Hanrrell, Sarah Holmin. Keiih Holl. .>hlc Honr.'r Br.tllrn Homiz, M It.ien Hu1.-. .l ..on IHur., K'.
lar.rn Long. Jos'huj Lo'-.er Jam.,,ni Maliech. MAegarn McDonld S.iaah M,:hle'.,. T i-t Ow..ajd Clif
O(e)i.4rcl Emilee Pa.i, Cijrhlinc Ri-rno,, Ca.-_Jndrj R ,sici r i-ninaj Rilc C:,dV Rol-, M'krk Shep-
pard, Titlany Smrih. Asht.n Sn\der, Tarn sileienr. Halt, Thigper-r., Hjlc Th-m.,m.s Beinr Tolu. MNir-
ah Ttosper MeNi ninc v ei-. Cod', w heelcr, Rchecci Wild.d Brin \ Alfoi.d, Brtian, Bell Si.j
BuE.necn, Hcaiher i-ales. .Joriah'in Carinnon i\mjrdj CIo,.i-. MJlIh,..'. i-D ,. D, Iur,, dc la Pen.
Jorhnuth-jr Ford. TilirNi Grecn. -ashilrini riffin. K:Je Gullcdge Chri.ropher H.jr.e%. .Icrr H.ollhnd-.
MNeteditlh Johnon. Ci uTiIon ki'kland Briar. Lohr.A .-uriTl Li.agtl-Y'Nung:r, Chrio-i pher lMcCrji
Dutir, MIli:,c. \,ilirmIr Miller Rum.-sll Niooih: Chn-ia NonTrm J 0e.i.: O Nc.ll, lohn Poe.i-in,i Krei
Pier Conrine Rhoden. Brrindon R.:.herl-on. KrisIj Smilli. -na TomTs. tCri-s:- \\Jir, :nes. Waet:hb.urn.
COd' ViLiACArd. K r-i:r, Zeigler

Sforthe keek of
,January 23-27
MONDA.: b'.ltlh-i pz::i 'riih mil inrd

TLiESDAY: S,,dc.sc bi-.;iJl It ,lh Ilk Jn.
c EDNEsID) : C .ei l nd i t.:. .,ih mill,
and juice.
THURSDAY: Bur, ',.iiI m.Ik jnjd u.Ic
FRIDAY: Freri lii i,.: i ,ith s tr p p iih
m j ll3 d lJn'i:
MONDA : Sl...-pp, I':. ,c Of lliN di chkc.,
iJd~.ch chI.'-hic l it o.':, '.'rr'. lclluce ajnd ,tI mu-
I,:, ?l'n ,, d f nrl m ill.
TliESD-Y : II..,r J.,, ...r ,;.:jl...t r.d com-
he ii,tj ch.:,i.e ,i.r ,o rippdJ potatoes and
lgrj'. ,i,. Irui ,ih .ipprl .:rir. ird milk.
EDNESDAl : Lj- :,-r j ,h h i'jri r,:,i i ,.,i
rt. pill', -. irid %ic .h i.:,ic,: r:, .' ,: alad, potato
..cjCL r, i trj rd rriilk.
THLiRSD \: Bjkd chiii,.n -. ith rice and
grt '.>. o, pizzJ chr,.c .. I..:, .c: egies, sai j,
Ifull id il '.
FRIDAY: \:cig jbIle ':"j' Jn [:riui h ulki
iid ..Ill i -Wd i.' ,',i 'l-. .. ,rid- ', h. chvlc.. lq1
r% :, '..g,-i,.. jii'In dip Fr,.rich i'r.e fTrui ind milk

Required Divorce Class
Court ip''-''- :
parenting class & c-,:tifca

Last '...:1~ 1i ; each month
starting 1/' liit. in Macclenny.

(Also offered in Gainesville)

attention for only





Dining Rooms

Home Office
Lodge Decor

.". : "_ .

Free crape myrtles
Five free crape myrtle trees will
be given to each person who joins
the National Arbor Day Found-
ation during this month. The trees
are part of the Trees for America
The crape myrtles will be ship-
ped post paid at the right time for
planting between February 1 and
May 31 with enclosed planting in-
structions. The six to 12 inch trees
are guaranteed to gro,; or they
I ill be replaced for free.
Members also receive a sub-
scription to the Foundation's
bimonthly publication. Arbor Day,
and The Tree Book with informa-
tion about tree planting and car.
The receive the free trees, send
a $10 membership contribution to'
Fi% e Crapem\ rtles. National Arbor
D,'v Foundation, 100 Arbor.
A\ enue. Nebraska Cit., NE 68410
b\ January\ 31.


qual-ity- adj.

Hal\ing a high degree of





Since 1929

A, The follow in acti cities are
scheduled in Baker Count'
schools tor the v eek of Januar',
C 23-2" This listinti ma\ be in-
complete Jnd subject 10to clhnge
withoutt notice.

3 meetinm! foir 6 -' ride parent., at
n credit
7J. 7 pm in catcela-e\irra credit.
4' *"Januar 24: W\E- Family
reading night in the library t[ -.I-
A S pm. ME- Just Sa\ N.- mcetin,
B at 8am. ..
C *Januarn 27: BCIMS- Parent
Sda\. \\ E- Science tair at Iu am


t believe our prices.
or the d.li,: '

r Beautiful Furniture
things & Accessories


for all rooms!

d. #4, Jacksonville A-

S* i:L I 1 111 '1.1 ilTI

-q :

60.000 Sq. Ft. or
Home Furnish

Gifts &


239 Jones Rd

Hour t. -i 1il Thur
sjn 1 C I ,.. 'il


Metabolic Research Center of Orange Park

at the GFWC Women's Club/Lions Club of Macclenny

J 144 South 5th St., Macclenny After

*Metabolic will be there every Tuesday /

from 10:00 am to 6:00 pm! I\ \

No prepackaged meals. ,\ I

Lose 3-5 pounds per week.

Contact Rebecca Lee, for details.

(904) 9775


On dean's list

Robert Sullivan, of Glen St.
Mary, son of Robert and Kitty Sul-
livan, has been named to the
Dean's List for the Fall 2005 sem-
ester at Embry-Riddle Aero-
nautical University.
Sullivan, a graduate of Baker.
County High School, is a member
of the freshman class pursuing a
degree in professional aeronautic,.

President 's List
Joshua Davis of Bryceville was
named to the President's List at
Florida Gulf Coast LUni\esit\ ftor
the fall 20115 semester.
To be eligible for the Presi-
dent' List, a student must be an
undergraduate completing at least
12 hours of class ork in regular\
graded courses at the uni\ersit\t
located in Fort N\crs, .

Prs Avrts ng


Happy 24th Birthday,'

EIGHTH .lJDiCi L"L 'i-iC lT itr aND FOR
e.-KE .'.iir|T, IFLORIDA..
,: :E O ,:- :,.::)- 4-CA-0101
B,-,.M_ ,H FlIER CAFITAL INC., a p.1-t :a.:r,u
C -.l p:.,, :,r ..,,, .,
ANNE CASTLEBERR, ar,. iUriJN,:.'tr TEr.
"rANT(V r n, a nn 3-n :... r,. ,.3_-._:-.
Irari _: ,. : i-: n -r ,.:re.,i:,r Irustees, or
,:,ir,.rr ,:i.-T,,.r. ,, ir,.:,ujr, ur. ,,ei a,,d against of
ar., .:.in. o ar, :-. -,na rmj .:.i -,- .:rI: -. d defendants,
NOTICE IS CGI.'Ert ir,s apu~unari i. a Sum-
mary Fnr,.ai jij.jg'rnci-ri ,-.ir .l on December 8,
2005, irn ir 1:,,"'.- -:ri-l ,-.i Action of the Cir-
cuit Court in and for Baker County, Florida, in
which Robert Dale Castleberry and Karen Anne
Castleberry, 'are the Defendants and Bombardier
Capital, Inc., is the Plaintiff, i will sell to the high-
est bidder for cash at the Front Steps of the Baker
County Courthouse at 339 East Macclenny Ave.,
Macclenny, ,FL 32063 at 11:00, o'clock am on the
7th day of February, 2006, the following described
real property set forth in the final judgement:
Parcel D ,
Part of Government Lot 5, Section 25,
Township 2 South, Range 20 East,
Baker County, Florida, being more par-
ticularly described as follows: for point
of reference commence at the North-
west corner of said Section 25, thence
run South 00211'13" West, along the
West line of said Section 25, a dis-
tance of 36.09 feet to the South right-
of-way line of County Road No. S-124,.
said South right-of-way line being in a
curve concaved Northwesterly having
a radius of 11,499.16 feet; thence run
along and around said South right-of-
way line, a chord bearing and distance
of, North 86245'58" East, 303.63 feet to
the terminus of said curve; thence run
North 86200'35" East along said South
right-of-way line, a distance of 702.83
feet to the point of beginning; thence
continue North 86o00'35" East along
said South right-of-way line, a distance
of 315.42 feet; thence run South
00907'58" West, a distance of 346.15
feet; thence run South 86900'35" West,
a distance of 315.42 feet; thence run
North 00'07'58" East, a distance of
346.15 feet to the point of beginning.
And which has the address of:13608
Country Road 124, Sanderson, FL
Together with that certain manufac-
tured home more specifically de-
scribed as: 2000 Bellcrest Power-
house, Serial #GBHMN53666 and cur-
rent and future accessions, acces-
sories, attachments, appliances, fur-
nishings and additions to the collater-
DATED January 5, 2006.
Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
By: Bonnie Palleschi
As Deputy Clerk
PO Box 550858
Jacksonville, FL 32255

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 19, 2005 Page Nine

P.O. BOX 1120, US 90 WEST
GLEN ST MARY, FL. 32040-1120
Phone (904) 259-4375 FAX (904) 259-6146
Tre i.-niioarn .r,,-.:I- ill be sold at public
auction Febiu-, '3 -'006 ,ai 10:00 am, at Higgin-
botham's Towing & Recovery, US 90 West, Glen
St. Mary, FL. 32040.
1990 Toyota Celica
VIN# JT2ST87N2L0005049
2001 Ford F-150
VIN# I FTRF08L81KF90863

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: TIrJ A RH.-.oDEIIJ r ,e

S .1iCKIE L' ilr I LE'Ilj anr,.)
JoSEPH .EE'LEIRO: ALEIfJ,' r,r ru:oa,'.j
tr,. PHILI.1' 1 LEFEB.'HE
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BaiL-er Cournt, Fl,.riLa i -i' -'] a- h':.ll,::w-
TATES, as recorded in Plat Book 3,
pages 3 & 4 of the public records ol
Baker County, Florida
Parcel IDe 28-1S-21-0143-0002-0050
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2002 Chrysler PT Cruiser
VIN# 3C4FT58B42T313354
iMowe Anyone interested in viewing Ihe
vehicle Deing sold should do so prior to
the lime of the sale al Moran's Motor ano
Wrecker Service located at 59 N 7th
Street. Macclennv FLi
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,:', ',r, : ,.:.,ji- ,-,:'1-i:, ir, ,.5i -r .L',jr ,' Sher-
,n ,i_ n:- .ai .' ,--15 p, ," i':, ii- date of
Joey B. Dobson Sheriff
Baker County, Florida
L, By: :,'T-.-13 L ',3.'3
Civil F r',.:-: DC, ul /

El--I HTH JUDI':I-L "-iR l liT ill Dj F-'RFi
E A:ER ,.- iirT FL,:'RIE4'-
'I.HEE"THE ,-, E .I I. L C ,- 1 ) s
H -.EEI TH EE H -. .i. r-L : ER. I'_L i
GRE EfJTREE E- Fi- rfJ J1I,- L :ER itrf, .' R
MELODY :.,fEE J.'.",' '
NOTICES -IEREE, GIVEN that pursuant to
F ,' 1 ,', ,r ,- ._
Fl rlr.ir1 F ,-, rlm. ,.5C iri e.F .-r-. r-. '.mr- a ,-,l Hd.
styled a.:i,:.rn I will "l, Ir p.:p-rl p im3lou ,- o 1
Baker 'i,. -, F1.:.i3a ad,.-'- c.i ai 5'.,,','.'; I'
A parcel of land lying in and being a
part of the Northwest, quarter of Sec-
tion 7, Township 3 South, Range 22,
East, Baker County. Florida being
more particularly described as follows:
For a point of reference commence at
the intersection of the Northerly R/W
line of State Road No. S-23-A with the
Easterly boundary of the Northwest
quarter of Section 7, Township 3
South, Range 22 East, Baker County,
Florida, run thence S 55Q25'57" E along
said Northerly R/W line .of S.R. 23-A a
distance of 253.60 feet to the begin-
ning, f a curve to the right in said R/W
line. Having a radius of 1105.92 and
being concave to the Northwesterly,
run thence along said curved R/W line
an arc distance of 6.49 feet thru a cen-
tral angle of 0120'11.4", said arc having
a chord bearing of S 55'36'03" W and a
chord distance of 6.47 feet, to an inter-
section with the Easterly line of a fifty
foot road easement, run thence N
0944'27" E, along the easterly line of
said p0 foot road easement a distance
of 256.86 feet to an angle point in said
Easterly line, thence N 47915'33" W,
along the Northeasterly line of said 50
foot road easement a distance of
264.00 feet to the point of beginning of
the parcel of land herein described,
thence for a first course run N
49920'55" E, along the centerline of a
15 foot drainage easement a distance
of 214 feet, more or less to the center-
line of an existing creek, thence for a
second course return to the point of
beginning and run thence N 47Q15'33"
W, along the Northeasterly line of the
aforementioned 50 foot road easement
a distance of 100.00 feet, thence for a
third course run N 46Q30'18" a distance
of 226 feet, more or less to the center-
line of the aforementioned creek,
thence for a fourth and final course
run Southeasterly along the meander-
ings of said creek a distance of 113
feet, more or less, to its intersection
with the termination of the first course
as described previously.
TOGETHER WITH that certain 1999 66 x 14
Peachstate mobile home; VIN #PSH2GA1069, at
public sale, to the highest and best bidder, for
cash at the Baker County Courthouse, Macclen-
ny, Florida, at 11:00 am on the 14th day of Febru-
ary, 2006.
Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
By: Bonnie Palleschi
As Deputy Clerk
Penson & Padgett, P.A.
2810 Remington Green Circle
Tallahassee, FL 32303
Telephone: (850) 561-8000
Fax: (850) 561-8030

THE St. Johns River.Water Management Dis-
trict has ei.:-,.*d ire: appih ,.,, .ii for Environ-
mental Re-s:'ur': Pr'n,,i, i -.
Collins Group. Inc 3840 Crown Point
Rd., Suile A Jacksonville. FL 32257,
applicanon #40-003-103190-1. The pro-
ject is located in Baker County. Sec.
tions 11, 14 & 15 Township 03 Soun,
Range 20 East The ERP application is
for construction of a surface water
management system lor a 188.56-acre
residential development known as
Sanderson Farms
The file(s) containing e :. : I-. i,:e- above-listed
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l, :- iTl, : E l I. H E R EB. I ,. E .E r ir .,l i ,r,' .

,1 4 of Sectrl on Tonship 1 South.
Range 21 East. BaKer County. Florida
and tme North 1'3900 West along me
West line of sald SE 1 4, 3a distance 01
2443 91 feet, thence N 8723 19 E
parallel to tne Souin line of said SE
1 .4, a distance of 318.14 leet- thence
Norlh 8723 19 East, parallel to the
South line of said SE 1 4, a distance of
318 14 Teet to the point of Deginning-
thence North 2:23 2.1 West, 210 40
feel lo the North line of Ine SE 1 4 of
said Section -4: Ihence North 87;3822
East along the North line 1196 71 feet.
thence continue Nortn 8738622 East
18 feet, more or less to me Westerly
Water s Edge of the St. Mary s River.
thence Southeaslerly along tne mean-
der of said Waler s Edge 225 leet,
more or less to a point bearing Norlh
87.23 19 East Irom said Point o Be-
ginning; thence South 87q23'19" West,
5 feet, more or less to a concrete mon-
ument; thence, continue South
87923'19" West. 893 feet: thence Ndrth
72;17 22 West 76.62 feel. thence
South 82;36 31 West 319.33 leet to
.the point of beginning Subject to that
part of the following Ingress and
Egress easement lying and being a
part of the above described parcel.
TOGETHER WITH the Ingress and
Egress easement, more particularly
described as follows A strip of land
Ior ingress ana Egress purposes lying
30 leet on either side and adiaceni to
the following aescriced centerline
Commence at the NW corner of the SE
1/4 of Section 4, Township 1 South,
Range 21 East, Baker County, Florida;
said point being on the South right-of-
way line of a county maintained road,
and run thence North 1e39'00" West
along the West line of the NE 1/4 of
said Section 4, a distance of 30.00 feet
to the Point of Beginning of said cen-
terline, said point being the end of the
county maintained Carl Brown Road;
thence North 8738'22" East, parallel to
the South line of said NE 1/4, a dis-
tance of 345.02; thence South 2123'24"
East 435.06 feet; thence South
5932'40" East 300.62 feet; thence
South 5750'34" West 359.30 feet;
thence South 1238'47" East 206.35
feet; thence South 70l0'31" West
140.89 feet; thence South 12r24'01"
West 396.2 feet; thence South
29*47'16" East 218.82 feet; thence
South 7244'27" East, thence 55.08 feet;
thence South 26 09'01 "East 186.76
feet; thence SouthecSot 78o09'02" East
51.92 feet; thence North 23 42'51" East
108.24 feet; thence North 66t27'57"
East 133.25 feet; thence North
52a41'11" 380.74 feet; thence North
1422'27" East 333.51 feet; thence
North 9 35'50" West 202.1 feet; thence
North 21!14'08" West 492.13 feet;
thence South 87238'22" West, parallel
to the South line of said NE 1/4, a dis-
tance of 1077.94 to the termination
point of said centerline. Together with
a 1981 Helm Mobile Home, vin #4894A
and 4894B.
pursuant to the final judgment entered in a
case pending in said Court, the style of which is
indicated above.

WITNESS my hand and official seal of said
Court this 12th day of January, 2006.
If you are a person with a disability who
needs accommodationin order to participate in
this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to
you, for the provision of the certain assistance.
Please'contact Court Administration at 339 E.
Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny, Florida 32063,
Telephone (904) 259-3121 within 2 working days
of your receipt of this document. If you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call 1-800-955-8771.
Al Fraser
Clerk of Courts
By: Bonnie Palleschi
As Deputy Clerk
3185 S. Conway Rd., Ste. E
Orlando, Florida 32812
Telephone: (407) 381-5200

Circle YFun
You won t

ecializing in:

Living Rooms


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 19, 2006 Page Ten

o Middle school cheerleaders

j win 1st state championship

Front row: Sarah Davis (co-captain), Delaney Walker (captain) and Cassie Register (co-captain). Second row: Jena Gross, Kara Harper,
Ashley Cole, A shlyn Kerce, Alicia Combs, Taytum McCullough, Chelsey Samply Third roin: Becky Rhvnehardt, Chelsea Crews. Brooklyn
Bennet4 Savannah Knabb, Kasev Yarborough, Niki James, Ellie Helms, Jessica 0 'Neil, l Macey Starling and sponsor Dedra Carrington.

Press Sports
On January 14-15, a group of
19 young ladies accomplished a
Baker County Middle School
cheerleaders won the state cham-
pionship competition of the
American Championship, the first
time a cheerleading squad has
brought home any type of state
honors for the school district.
The ladies competed at the
Prime Osbom Convention Center
against nine other squads.
"We were the biggest squad
there," said sponsor Dedra Car-

Schools from Miami to the,
Panhandle were represented at the
Each girl received a state
championship jacket. The team
received a four-foot trophy which
is displayed in the front office and
a banner.
"We also received recognition.
most of the squads we competed
against had never heard of Baker
County," said Carrington.
The cheerleaders competed at
regional competition in Orange
Park in December. They compet-
ed against squads from Alachua,.
Clay, Duval, Nassau and St. Johns

The team is no stranger to this
level of competition as the squad
won regionals last year in Gaines-
Carrington has been working
with cheerleaders for six years.
"Since I first began coaching
cheerleading, the skill level in
tumbling and stunting has greatly
advanced," said Carrington.
This is due in part to the in-
creased number of cheering and
tumbling classes being offered.
The ladies will compete again
in two weeks in Tampa and at the
American Championships nation-
al competition in Orlando in Feb-

Lady Cats

lose games

at Baldwin,


Press Sports
In an oddly played, but
winnable game, the Lady Wild-
cats lost 41-34 at Baldwin Janu-
ary 16.
Each half followed the same
script the Indians ran out to a
big lead, then the Cats launched a
slow, steady comeback that fell
just short.
"We're still learning to win,"
said coach Franklin Griffis.
"We've got bits and pieces, but,
we need to put it together."
In the fourth quarter Baker was
down 37-30 with about four min-
utes left.
They whittled the lead to 37-34
vith, 1:58 to go.,, but the Indians.
scoredthe last f6ur points of the
game to take the win.
At the end, as the Cats tried to
put Baldwin on the line in hopes
of getting a few missed shots,
they were hurt by the fact that
they had committed few fouls ear-
lier in the half. The result was that
the Indians inbounded the ball af-
ter several fouls and were able to
milk the clock.
In fact, at the very end, the
Cats had difficulty even catching
up to the Indians in order to foul.
On offense. down the stretch,
the Cats big scorers, Brittany
Ruise and Brittany Hinson, were
held without a shot with the game
on the line.
'I noticed that," Griffis said,
adding that he'll be working with
his players to become more ag-
gressive in close games.
Ruise led the team with 15
Points, followed by Caitlin Griffis
with eight and Hinson with 7.
The Cats beat the Indians 51-
44 at home December 16.
Monday's loss dropped the



Baker High boys defeat Paxon to

extend win streak to eight games

i Ms- ,- I
Brittany guise loses control of the ball
on a fast break against Baldwin.
their record to 3-12.
Four days earlier, they lost 57-
49 in overtime at Ridgeview.
SWith a one-point lead and six
seconds to go in regulation, that
Cats fouled a Panther in the back-
court. The girl hit the first of a one
and one, but missed the second.
The Panthers outscored the
Cats 11-3 in the overtime period.
Hinson and Shannon Nickles
each had 15 while Ruise had 11.
The Cats lost by 17 to the Pan-
thers December 8 at BCHS.
Griffis said he's pretty sure
Baker will play Ridgeview in the
first round of the district tourna-
The Cats' next game is January
19 at home for Senior Night, al-
though the young squad has just
two Nickles and Ophellia
Suwannee County will be the
opponent. Junior varsity tips off at
6:00, the varsity at 7:30. The se-
niors will be honored immediate-
ly before the game.
The Cats then travel to West
,Nassau January 20 and Hilliard
January 24.
They close out the regular sea-
son January 27 at Fernandina

Press Staff
The Wildcats boys varsity bas-
ketball team fought off a feisty
,Paxon team Tuesday night to take
a 60-56 %in at home, extending
their winning streak to eight
Justin Gaskins nearly had a
triple-double, with 11 points, 11
rebounds and nine assists.
It was his two free throws with
8.8 seconds left that put the Cats
up 58-53..
The Eagles hit a three with 2.2
seconds left to draw within two,
but Dontay Johnson was fouled
on the subsequent. in-bounds play
and hit both shots from the line to
end Paxon's comeback.
The Cats led by 11 going into
the fourth quarter and seemed to
have the game in hand with a 56-
51 lead and the ball with 36 sec-
onds left.
Johnson, however, was unable
to find an open man on the in-
bounds play and tried to call time-
out, but the official ruled it was
too late.
Paxon 'took over and hit an
easy layup to pull within three.
They stole the ensuing in-
bounds pass, but traveled, and
turned the ball back over to the
Carlos Holton was fouled but
missed the front end of a one-and-

The Eagles launched a three-
pointer to tie, but it was an airball.
That's when Gaskins got the
ball, got fouled, and hit the free-
bies. '
Holton led the team with 12
points, followed by Gaskins' 11.
Gary Dugger had 10 rebounds,
second to Gaskins' 11.
On Saturday, the Wildcats tray-
eled to Forrest High School in
Jacksonville for the Martin Luther
King Jr. Tournament, where they
defeated St. Augustine 69-60.
They trailed by six at halftime,
but put up 47 points in the second
half to overcome the deficit and
win going away.
St. Augustine led by four going
into the fourth quarter, but the
Cats doubled them up, 26-13.
Johnson scored 14 of those
fourth quarter points on his way to
a team-high 24. Holton chipped in
Two days earlier, the Cats beat
Santa Fe in overtime.
They'd lost to them last month,
dropping their record to 2-6. They.
then lost their first round game in
the Florida First Coast Classic
held at BCHS.
Since then, the Cats haven't
tasted defeat. Their eight-game
winning streak has improved their
record to 10-7 (4-3 in district).
Against Santa Fe last week, the
Cats fell behind 29-16 at the half,
but outscored the visitors 20-9 in
the third quarter. '

Tyler Thomas battles a Paxon Eagle for the. ball Tuesday night in the Cats 60-56 win.

The two finished regulation
tied at.57.
Johnson again came up big at
crunch time, scoring five of his
team's 11 points in overtime.
/ The Cats won 68-65.
Johnson was high scorer with
18. Dusty Combs had 16, includ-
ing four three-pointers. Holton
added 12.'
The Cats next play at West

Nassau January 20, then return
home the next night to host Brad-
ford County, whom they beat in
Starke last month.
After that, they travel to Mid-
dleburg, January 24 for their last
away game of the regular season.
They close with five home
games leading up to the district
tournament beginning February 7
at Bradford County High School.


show well

last week

Press Sports
Wildcats wrestlers had an out-
standing weekend, placing first in
the Iron Cat Duals at the BCHS
.gym Friday and taking third at
Ridgeview on Saturday.
"It was the best we've wrestled
since I've been here," said Coach
Joe Van Vactor. "The kids were
really up for it."
Jared Hand was undefeated on
the weekend with a 9-0 record.
Van Vactor thinks Hand has a
chance to best Ernie Young's sin-
gle season mark of 39 wins. He
currently has a 29-2 record.
Brian Yarborough continued to
wrestle well in the 275 class, go-
ing 9-1 on the weekend. Josh
Hodges was 8-2 and Timmy Ma-
son 7-1 in the two meets.
Van Vactor was particularly
pleased with the big wins over
Columbia High and Ridgeview.
"The Columbia match came
down to the final two wrestlers,"
said Van Vactor. "Brandon Lucas
pinned his opponent and gave us a
39-37 win."
The Wildcats travel to
Gainesville this weekend for the
Bobcat Duals at Bucholtz.
They then head to the Girls'
State Championships on Jan. 28.
Three BCHS girls have qualified
for state Kristin Smith, Crystal
Lucas and Sarah Combs to be
held in Kissimmee.

Press Sports
The Baker County Middle
School Bobcats wrapped up their


7:00 pm

Z3C91-C1 7Tudilorium

-# .. ~. mw~a

season with one last home game
against Callahan.
The girls won 16-13, but boys'
team officials did not return a call
seeking results of that game.
Likewise, individual stats were
not available at press time.
The Cats wrapped their last
week of play with two away
games prior to the Callahan con-
test. With the results of those three
games, the girls finished the sea-
son 5-8.
The boys were 0-12 entering
the Callahan game.
On January 10, the teams faced
The girls lost 30-19.
The three scorers for the ladies
were Destiny de la Pena with 10,
Amber Antoine with six and
Chelsey Ruise with three.
"We have improved a lot on
our defense and everyone is be-
ginning to contribute on both of-
fense and defense," said girls'
coach Anne Cassidy.
The boys also lost to Richard-
son by a score of 42-16.
Cason Lowery led the team in
scoring with six points.
Will Miller scored three, Blane
Finley, Nathan Harrell and
Thomas Sirk each had two and
Deontay Farmer scored one.
"The boys were a bit wore out
from the game the night before
with Hilliard. It showed although

Cason Lowery puts up this runner in a
game January 9 against the Hilliard2
they still never quit," said Mahon.
Two days later, on January 12,
the Cats traveled to Yulee.
The girls lost 45-21.
De la Pena put up 14 ponits,
Meagan Osteen scored four, Ruise
notched two and Antoine scored a
"Yulee just wore the girls
down," said Mahon.
The boys also lost to Yulee 54-
Lowery had an excellent game
with 10 points.
Chris McCray scored four,
Blane Finley three, Farmer and
Daniel O'Brien each had two and
Brandon Robertson one.
"We hung in there in the first
half, but Yulee's relentless pres-
sure finally wore us down," said

Bobcats boys, girls

basketball squads

end season Tuesday



2jou are moiled lo the

"c7elcome '9ome 9ecep/ion'

for %9ead Tootball Coach

hBobby ohns

c(7a n u a ry

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday. January 19. 2006 PAGE ELEVEN -


To place, correct or cancel an ad by phone,'
call 904-259-2400

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


Line Ads:

"- 15 words for $4.50
25c each add'I word

Service Ads:
15 words for $6.00
,25c each add'i 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 other-
wise arranged In advance. Ads can be mailed pro-
vided they are accompanied by payment and
Instructions. They should be mailed to: Classified
Ads, The Baker County Press, P.O. Box 598, Mac-
clenny, FL 32063. We cannot assume responsibility
for accuracy of ads or notices given over the tele-
phone. Liability for errors In all advertising will be
limited to the first publication only. If after that
time, the ad continues to run without notification of
error by the person or agency for whom it was pub-
lished, then that party assumes full payment re-
sponsibility. The Baker County Press reserves the
right to refuse advertising or any other material
which in the opinion of the oubli ,her does not meet
standards of publication.

Fo Sl

Now open! Beginning January 13th,.
The Franklin Mercantile is open Friday
& Saturday 10:00 am-5:00 pm. At the
railroad crossing in Glen. 259-6040.

Single garage door $20; double alu-
minium entrance door $50; large metal
Sdesk with wood top & stack-on storage
cabinet $70; roll around printer cart $5C;
metal/wood printer/desk table, small,
$50, large $75; convex mirror $10;
desk, side chairs, baby crib & pictures.
The Baker County Press 259-2400.

17' fiberglass fishing boat with trailer,
trolling motor, electric winch & acces-
sories, $1200 OBO; large microwave,
$75; armoire or entertainment center,,
made in Italy; mother of pearl finish, 1
shelf, 2 drawers, $350; large fresh water
aquarium with fish, food &'accessories,
$385; Whirlpool dishwasher, $100;
large redwood swing, $75; large red-
wood picnic table, $75. 275-2590.
Beautiful art deco waterfall style, 9
piece dining room suite, including china
cabinet & buffet, $1495 at The Franklin
Mercantile. 259-6040. 1/19c
Mahogany secretary, beautiful piece,
excellent condition. Southern Charm
259-4140. 12/9tfc
Reduced. Girl's bunk bed, solid wood,
decorative headboard, white, can be
used as 2 twins, mattresses, excellent
condition, $250. 259-2124. 1/19c
Firewood. Great deals on oak. Call
485-0797 or 588-6687. 1/19-2/9p.
Bag your own fruit mix navels, tan-
gerines & grapefruit $5 for /4 bushel
bag; #1 Honey Bells, tangerine & red
grapefruit $6 for 1/4 bushel bag. Located
between Taco Bell & McDonalds on SR
121. 12/15-2/2p
Butterfly dining table with 6 chairs, very
ornate, fluted legs, rare; half round foyer
console. All pieces are mahogany
wood. Southern Charm. 259-4140.
King pillowtop, new with warranty,
$259, can deliver. 904-391-0015.
Antique breakfront buffet, breakfront
china cabinet, buffet, all mahogany, can
be seen at Southern Charm. 259-4140.
Artists! Oils, acrylics, water colors,
canvases, drawing pads and much
more! The Office Mart, 110 S. Fifth
Street, 259-3737. tfc
Queen orthopedic set, $129, new, in
plastic, can deliver. 904-398-5200.
15'6" Griffcraft boat, 50 HP, Mercury
motor, very good'condition, $6000
OBO. 386-431-1584. 1/19p
Luxury Queen pillowtop, in plastic,
must sell, $199. 904-398-5200.

Fish ponds dug for the dirt for free or at Tree trimming removal and clean up.
reduced rate if close enough to Mac- Licensed and insured. 259-7968.
clenny. Sands Land Development, Inc. 10/21tfc
653-2493 or 904-445-8836. 1/19-26c Music lessonn in Macclennv niiitar

14 ft. boat & trailer, with gas motor &
trolling motor, $1200. 259-1303 leave
message. 1/1 9p
3 ton Coleman A/C with heat strips,
compressor only 7 months old, $500.
259-4695 or 509-8082. 1/19p
Twin bedroom suite, black metal futon
& Raliegh 18 speed bike, all in good
condition. Call 259-4163 after 6:00 pm.
.. :. 1/19p

1985 Ford F150 4 WD hunting truck,
loaded, excellent condition, asking
$3200 OBO. 275-2590. 1/12-19p
2000 Ford F350 XLT, dually, 4x4, V10,
good condition, automatic, 146,000
miles, crew cab, goose neck hitch,
white, $13,500. 259-2124. 1/19c
1995 Buick Roadmaster, 1 owner,
original 56,000 miles, very clean,'
leather, loaded, $6400 firm. 386-867-
2023. 1/19p

2003 Chevrolet Malibu Sedan 4 door,
V6, autoMfatic, A/C, power equipment,
AM/FM/CD, transferable extended war-
ranty, $8395. 259-8168 or 904-616-
3847. 1/19p

Affordable & dependable. Let me take
care of your cleaning needs. Also avail-
able evenings & weekends. Call 259-
8310.' 1/19p
Trees near your home need taking
down? Call for the lowest price around.
Nextel beep 160*132311*2 or 910-
5434. 1/19p

bass and band instruments. 653-1737.
S, 1/5-26p
Now accepting antique furniture on.
consignment. Pieces have to be in good,
condition. Call Karin at Southern Charm,
259-4140. 2/13tfc
Do you have a junk car or truck you
want hauled off or to sell? 259-7968.

9 year old registered Paint horse, has
previously barrel raced & has recently
been used on trail rides, $1800 nego-
tiable. Call 259-2610 after 7:00 pm.
Lab puppies, registered, beautiful &
healthy, 3 chocolate males @ $350
each. 259-6488 or 803-3890. 1/5p
Dogs: all types from puppies to adults.
Animal Control, $50 boarding fees will
apply. 259-6786. 11/20tfc
Eight Cockatiels, 1 white Dove & 1
regular Dove, all for $125; 1 three year
old male, black & brown Chihuahua,
$50; 1 two year old male, white with
black spots, deer head Chihuahua, $50;
1 eleven month old male, black &
brown, longhaired Chihuahua, $50.
Call 259-1775. 1/19p
8 year old Quarter horse, bred, due in-
May or June, asking $1800. 259-2419
or 904-591-2588 mobile. 1/19p
11 month old Blue Heeler puppy, has
all shots, $100. 259-7862. 1/19p
15 words for only $4.50

Full Time & Part Time.
Apply in person at K

Located in Winn-Dixie Shopping Center, Macclenny


Computer Programmer
Developing, modification, and maintenance of application software.
Writing, testing, debugging and documenting computer programs.
Knowledge of HTML.C++, and COBOL
Bachelor's degree in computer science or related area preferred; or
associate's degree in computer science or related area, plus three
years programming experience.
Salary: $33,528 annually plus benefits
Deadline to apply: Application review begins February 1, 2006
College application required.
Position details and application available on the web at: www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resource Development
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025.
Phone: (386) 754-4314 Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu

LCCC is accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education & Employment

Notice to'readers:
The newspaper often publishes classified
advertising on subjects like work-at-home,
weight loss products, health products. While
the newspaper uses reasonable discretion in
deciding on publication of such ads, it takes
no responsibility as to the truthfulness of
claims. Respondents should use caution and
common sense before sending any money
or making other commitments based on.
statements and/or promises; demand
specifics in writing. You can also call the
Federal Trade Commission at 1-877-FTC-
.HELP to find out how to spot fraudulent solic-
itations. Remember if it sounds too good
to be true, it probably is.-
The Baker County Press
Part time with full time potential. Look-,
ing for motivated, qualified person in
Baker and surrounding counties. Expe-
rience in sales helpful.. Reply with re-
sume and references to P.O. Box 598,
Macclenny, FL 32063. 6/2tfc
Looking for qualified gymnastics/tum-
bling coach, part-time. Please call'for
application and appointment. 259-2266.

Truck drivers needed. Earning poten-
tial $800-$1000/wk. Company pro-
vided CDL training for those who qual-\
ify. School grads and experienced dri-
vers welcome. ,Call Renee
866-374-0764. r 1/5-26p
Mechanic for auto/truck. Experience
with gas/diesel. Must have own'tools.
Good starting pay with benefits. 904-
695-7045. 1/5-19c
A/C & duct installers, must be experi-
enced & dependable. 259-8038.
County Federal Credit Union is now
accepting applications for full & part
time teller positions. Please forward all
resumes/applications to Latrissa
Givens at 259-2666 fax 'r call 259-

4x5 Round Bales

Coastal Bermuda Hay

Quality/Barn Stored


Driver needed. Class A or B, Hazmat,
clean driving record. Apply in person or
call Les at L.V. Hiers, Inc. 259-2314.
Florida Times Union early morning
newspaper route in Taylor & Sanderson
area. Must have dependable trans-
portation, cash bond & telephone.'
Please call 904-964-5165 or 1-888-810-
4524. 1/12-19c
Immediate opening for Pipe Foreman,
must be skilled in all aspects of under-
ground utility construction (water,
sewer, stormni drainage construction).
Drugscreen required. Apply in person
at Jensen Civil Construction,9100
Phillips Highway, Jacksonville. EOE
m/f/d/v. 1/12-19c

Custodian for county buildings. Appli-
cations will be accepted until February
1, 2006 @ 1:00 pm, for the position of
custodian for the Baker County Admin-
istration Offices, Baker County Agricul-
tural Center, Emergency Operations
Center & Building & Zoning Depart-
ment. This is moderately heavy manual
work in routine housekeeping & domes-
tic tasks. Applicants must be able to
work flexible hours & will be responsible
for opening & closing the Agricultural
Center Auditorium for special events
held in the evenings, on weekends &
holidays. Applicants must have reliable
transportation. Minimum requirements:
high school diploma & two years experi-
ence in related field. Applications & job
requirements may be obtained from the
County Commissioner's Office, 55 N
3rd st., Macclenny, FL 32063. The
Baker County Commissions reserve the
right to reject any/all applications. 1/19c



Well Drilling

2" & 4" Wells

Call Roger or Roger Dale

Family Owned & Operated
Licensed & Insured

Friday & Saturday 8:00 am-2:00
pm, 7349 W. Madison St., Glen. 2
Saturday 8:00 am-2:00 pm, Ray
Phillips to Webb to Persimmon.
Wornen's size small clothes, Peavy
amp, Sherwood subwoofer, a wide
variety of household items. 259-
Saturday 8:00 am-?, 715 Chip-
shot Dr. Baby items, household,
Saturday 9:00 am-1:00 pm, 121
N. to 23D to River Hills. Rain can-
Saturday 9:00 am-2:00 pm, 50
Milton St. off of US 90 near Pop's
Place. Look for signs. Plus size
adult & lots of baby clothes/items,

Sell your stuff- |


Needed for
Baldwin, Northside Jacksonville
& Westside area
Must have Class D license


or call 721-9121
EOE/DV/F / Lic.#AB'9100008


Local $575 $675 Home Every Night

OTR $650-$800+ Home 1-2 Nights Plus Weekends
Health/Life Insurance Available Paid Vacation
401 K Weekly Bonus $500 Quarterly Safety/Performance Bonus
DOT Inspection Bonus Driver Referral Bonus

CALL 1 -800-808-3052



I :

Exterior & Interior construction debris
clean up person, full time. Call 259-2255
or 259-3343. 1/12tfc
Experienced painters needed Must
have tools. 259-5877. 12/30tfc.
Florida Times Union carrier requires
part time help on Sundays only, must
have dependable car. 259-5246.L
'Local home health care agency seek -
ing full time Physical Therapist for local
and surrounding areas. Call 259-3111
for details. 2/24tfc
Construction personnel immediate
openings. Pipelayers. trackhoe opera-
tors, front-end loader operators, tailman
hillman. Drug screen required Jensen
Civil Construction, 9100 Phillips Hwy.
EOE m/f/d/v. 1/19-26c


Need drivers/laborers
for asphalt work and
manhole adjustment.

Call for appointment
or walk-in.

CDL required.

EEO, women encouraged.

D.T. Services, Inc. j
1932 Dahlia Rd.
Jacksonville, FL 32254

L_ 781-0055

Experienced plumber needed. Mike
Green Plumbing 904-219-8906.
Housekeeper/cook needed, free room.
220-1.565. 1/19p
Recycling Technician I1. The New
River Solid Waste Association is seek-
ing to hire a full time employee for the
position of Recycling Technician II. The
duties will include collection & process-
ing recyclable materials, supervising in-
mate labor & other duties as needed.
Applicants must have a high school or
GED diploma, a Class B or higher CDL,
& the physical dexterity necessary to
complete the required duties Starting
salary is $9 50 per hour. Salary comr
mensuate with experience. Applications
may be obtained at the office of New
River Solid Waste Association. SR 121,
3 miles north of Raiford,FL, Monday -
Friday 8 00 am-5:00 pm Deadline for
applications is Friday, January 27, 2006.

Home business. If you have a home
computer and internet service, you can
start making money the very first day I
will come to your home & show you the
details without any obligation. You can
actually make money before I leave your
home. References available Call Cnns
at 904-803-4555. 1/19p



s.l --. -^ ~s
Driver- CDL A req/d

Home Every

Night & Weekend


Average $707 $907,/wk

No Touch Freight

85% Preloaded/Pretarped

Jacksonville, FL Terminal

. www.ctdrivers.com



Pritchett Trucking is continuing to grow and is in need
of qualified people to work at our Lake Butler Facility.

Good benefits. Pay based on experience.

Apply in person at 1050 SE 6th St. in Lake Butler

or call 1-800-486-7504

Mobile homes, 2 and 3 BR, A/C, no
pets, $500-$550 plus deposit. 904-860-
4604 or 259-6156. 3/17tfc
1 acre lot for mobile home in Macedo-
nia area off Odis Yarborough. Call Brian
at 759-5734 or 259-6735. 3/24tfc
House. Brick, 3 BR, 1 BA, carport,
fenced back yard, CH/A, very nice &
clean, $795/mo, $795/deposit, no indoor
pets, available Feb. 1st. 259-6488 or
536-3827. 1/1 9p

Furnished, 2 BR, 2 BA. $300/deposit.
$550/mo., 3 references 259-4460.
1700 SF, 3 BR, 2 BA mobile home, like
new, Glen St Mary, $800imo on 1 year
lease, $900,mo. for short term lease.
Call Neil at 904-272-0435. M-F. 8.00
am-5:00 pm 1/12-19p

Ice Castles for sale. Call 904-716-
6520. 1/12-19p,

New home. 3 BR, 1 BA, tile flooring, liv-
ing room, kitchen/dining room combo,
on .50 acre lot in Sanderson. All electric
appliances,,$700/security deposit,
$700/month. Please call 259-3343 or
626-8424. 1/19tfc

.,.=. ;; Licensed Florida

C M .y.w & Ai,

^ :^ ; .':-i!;'. *-.*

& Georgia Broker 1

'* ;' ; ^ -' ''." "* :.;

St Mary's River Bluff
Gorgeous 4BR/28A Fleetwood on
2-56 acres of beautifully land-
.,B escaped property. Large open floor
lan with vaulted cathedral cel-
Ings, formal DR & LR plus a great
room. Jacuzzi tub with separate shower In enormous master bath.
New privacy fencing in a home that looks- feels brand new. Just
north of the FL/GA line In walking distance of the St. Mary's River,
Don't miss all this value for only $139,000.
Monlac/St. George
Lovely starter 2000 28x48
J Pioneer mobile home. 3BR/2BA
home with split floor plan. Large
.- eat-in kitchen, large master bath
with garden tub and separate
l iM shower. Added bonus- fish pond
stocked with bream & catfish, 2 utility sheds and rear deck. Sits on
a corner lot on Highway 185. $99,900.00
10 acres on south side of Highway 84, zoned residential, 285 acres
on north side zoned AG-295 acre total. Currently all uplands planted
in 27 year old slash pine. Timber scheduled to be cut soon Very
close to town and surrounds school making this an ideal tract for res-
Idential development. $4,000 per acre prior to cutting, $2600 after
Interlachen Lake Access
.22 acre lot n Interlachen with access to beautiful Lake Grandin.
Very few of these lots are left. Most have been purchased by
Investors. $15.000.00

A Utte piece of heaven on the St Mary's River
Don't miss this opportunity. A '
pristine river lot with a 2/2 all
Cypress home sitting on 2.5
acres on the St. Mary's River
made from the woods of the
earth. Cypress siding, 3" heart
pine wood flooring, redwood
counter tops. Wood burning fire-
place, spacious kitchen, walk-in ." ......
pantry, too many features to ist '" -
In this ad Home needs to be finished and buyer wl pay $3000
towards finishing 2nd BR and BA. Price a bargain at $189,900.
7.90 acres close to Intersection of CR 125 & CR 127. Zoned for
home or mobile home not older than 5 years. One of very few large
parcels left with zoning for mobile home Reduced $94,500 00
3 BR/2 BA, updated 1983 DW/MH -. -
on 2 acres with split floor plan,
above ground pool, new green
metal roof, fenced and cross
fenced, outside storage shed and
owner will leave hot tub that has 4;
not been installed yet. A-
7.67 crews high and dry with large oak trees, zoned OR, on county
maintained dirt road. Bring your horses!l $115,000.00
North Jacksonville
Garden City tot with well and septic, no pump on well. Nice large lot
on branch flowing into the Trout River. Foundation from old house still
on property. $30,000.00

Go through Home several times most weeks.
Home most weekends. Personalized dispatching
that comes from only dispatching 25 trucks at
our location here in Starke Vacation pay, Safety
Bonus up to $1,200 per year. Driver of the Year
bonus, and driver recruitment bonuses Blue
Cross Blue Shield medical and dental insurance.
Need 2 years of experience and a decent driving
904-368-0777 or 1-888-919-8898

.. .. . --- --.. . . .. .-


Eight acres and a '1998 Doublewide

Crews Rd. in Glen St. firya ..
About 1 mile from pavenient, close to 1-10.
School bus stops in front of house.

Approximately 1800 SF, 3 BR/2BA, huge Family room with
porch and. utility room off of huge kitchen.
Everything else new- carpet, flooring, appliances,
fireplace, A/C, septic, 4" well, 10x14 shed, 18x21 carport.
904-259-4339 or 561-452-7896
-- r- -- -.






15 acres In Callahan off Dyal Road.
912-843-2104. 1/19-26p
5 acres, 2 wells, 1 septic tank, planted
pines, fenced, 40x40 building,
$148,000. 904-275-3039. 1/12-2/2p
' 8.18 acres, zoned agricultural, planted
in pinto palm trees, with well, septic tank
& light pole, ready to move on. Off
Mallie Davis Road. Great investment,
$120,000. Call 259-3763, leave mes-
sage. 1/19-2/9p


600 SF office & storage, A/C, heating,
phone lines, separate meter, $400 per
month, $400 deposit. Call David at 259-
2602. 1/5-19p

Sell your house and land -

3 BR, 2 BA mobile home, no pets,
garbage pickup & water provided, $600
per month, $600 deposit. 912-843-8118.
2 BR, 1 BA, CH/A, $510 per month, 1st
,& last & $300 deposit, we supply water,
household trash p/u & lawn service.
259-7335. 12/1tfc'
Large 2 BR, 2 BA mobile home,, like
new, with front porch & garage, an 1I
acre, south Glen St., Mary area.
J$700/mo. plus deposit. 259-5383 or
226-3064. 1/19-26p
2 BR, 2 BA mobile home, 10773 Morn-
ingside Lane, Glen St. Mary, $395/mo.,
$395/deposit, no pets. 259-8140.
2 BR, 1 BA, washer/dryer hookup, air &
heat, no pets, $385/mo., $385 deposit
includes garbage, water, sewer & lawn
care. 904-219-2690 or 912-843-8165.
2 BR house on N. 7th Street. 259-
2608. 1/19c
Small, older 2 BR, 1 BA house with
CH/A, near prisons in Starke, 4 acres
fenced bring horses, storage building &
small open barn, $530/mo. with discount
for early payment. Lease, deposit, credit
check & riding mower required. 259-
4126. 1/19p
2 BR, 1 BA mobile on 1 acre, $425/mo..
$250/deposit. Call 275-3221 leave mes-
sage. 1/19p

Notice to Readers
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is
subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes
it illegal to advertise "any preference, limita-
tion or discrimination based on race. color,
religion, sex, handicap, familiar status or na-
tional origin, or an intention, to make any
such preference, limitation or discrimination."
Familial status includes children under the
age of 18 living with parents or legal custodi-
ans. pregnant women and people securing
custody of children under 18.
This newspaper will not know-
ingly accept any advertising for -
real estate which is in violation
of the law. Our readers are H
hereby informed that all oppoGrumiv,
dwellings advertised in this
newspaper are available on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain of discrimination.
call HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll
free telephone number for the hearing im-
paired is 1-800-927-9275.
2 acres on Smooth Boar Ave., Cannon
Heights, beautiful homesite, cul-de-sac,
S80,.QQ0.,9,9- 7510 o0237-334 17 '
By Owner. Brick home-on one acre
country setting. 3 BR. office or 4th BR, 2
BA, eat-in kitchen, formal dining room,
separate garage/workshop, separate
washer/dryer, pole barn, rear fenced,.
large old oaks, fruit trees, many plants &
shrubs, sprinkler system. 5 minutes to 1-
10.1 Lots of extras., $191,500. 653-
1411i. 1/19p

Serving ALL your real estate needs! o

Florida 0c




Jim Smith, Real Estate Broker
Josie Davis, Sales Associate
Mark Lancaster, Sales Associate
Juanice Padgett, Sales Associate

799 S. 6th St., Macclenny

t 259-6555 -



Great opportunity in well established business
in rh 'asLtes i grc-.'.rAg .re,a a of f./acclceinr, .id-i,
approximately ,1000 nevw homes comirng to this
.. .area. '
How can you MISS??
Richard's Grocery
3 8 & Meat Market
386 N. Lowder S. T.Iacclerin, -
Owner will stay on to train you for 6 months.

Land- Located in Lancaster Glen
4/2 miles west of Macclenny. Easy
access to US Hwy. 90 and 1-10.
Lot #1- 11.74 acres $76,310-SOLD
Lot #4- 12.11 acres $78,715-SOLD
Lot #11- 14 acres $98,000-SOLD
Lot #15- 10 acres $65,000-SOLD
Lot #18- 15 acres $67,500-SOLD
Lot #21- 25.42 acres $101,680-PENDING

Ave. OI be reno-
vated for office or other commercial use.
Lot size is approximately 152x112. Near
new Cypress Pointe Subdivision. Build
your business here. $150,000.



P 3 bedroom, 2 bath

screened porches,
large family room,
large bonus room,
large fenced back
yard, stove &'
Srefrigerator., Must
see co appreciate.
In Macclenny city
limits. .

All brticlY2BR IB!

Two homes in Jax. Very nice area on
Hecksher Drive in Jacksonville. This
area is known as Jacksonville's Silver
Linin g ,-ys. Two
small Stely 1/2
acre each. These homes could be
removed to build your dream home.
Reduced to $159,000 each.
Nice Affordable Home 3 bedroom, 2
bath d Q deck on
city lot S Lith shin-
gle roo rose oeveryTig. Only
. $64,900.
Commercial Lot 14,000 sq. ft. 100
ft. frontage on SR 121. Located
between Waffle House and Day's
Inn, adjacent to 1-10. $125,000.
Lot on Little St. Mary's River, con-
veniently located between Glen St.
Mary and Macclenny. This heavily
wooded lot is restricted to site built
homes only. !4 acre + priced at

Anne Kitching
Sales Associate
962-8064 cell.

Wendy Smith
Sales Associate
710-0528 cell.
Tina Melvin
Sales Associate
233-2743 cell.

with all stock & equipment

Great Business Opportunity!
Some owner financing may be available
A 1622 SF 4BR/2BA house &
mobile home park also available

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 pri-
vate 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

Very Cl" re. This
1995 14- -_ me has
been clean pres vpainte located on
a paved road and ready to moie in. Nice
area on Mudlake Rd. Affordable at $67,900.

Excellent commercial comer lot.

1997 Homes of Merit 4 Bdlr,:orm
BF tr ,iiut:,!h i ,:I-i i ,r '. 'C 1 ,_- !teK ',rriij
the&horses or 4 ..,e i',i New eeic'.
ra,-je and refrigerator, new Per ,:.r-
pet, new cabinets & :':,:urter rps.!
Well & Septic Tank :,n 10 ers
Lot lust [iigit for: '., ur mr,':,bile m'rf e
-':'or i e tr l, I''. it n $35,000
Seventy Acres- $2.,00 per ..:'r
1. I ::',.;.sin Cree4 il-:e r,: hu t n.,:iii fih.
c..l us about this land:l i i [-he ,:,:unir'y
Comm ercial- l:,t. ,:, i., '.: i i lrI
St. Mary. E :.'-,,lJ-nrit commercial use. H4a.s
ac'es- t-)i water-and sewer. $195,000.
2 Lots on US 90- in Glen St. Mary
.w ilt, i:,i!.1' ,.ii 'E .:.tUL r l:.,_'-..: ', oppor-
tunity. Has water & sewer. Currently
[erirt-l .L( $1100 -rif irh $305,000
Doublewide MH : gdr:rm. 2 B.r-t

bat i ,, vii t l r.i I
er, OP:, ,J er, .f i I Ii :"-'i I l FR
p,- id. $79,900 was $80,900


6W.McenyA. -e 04-25 -93 3 Inn, L326

cre arce _- in Glen St.
p i~ | h lr dream h
ct" suit if dei
5 L.. UtIB!

JCED!! 2004 .3/2 _MF

Do~uv i uvtr Z.b acres. $125,00

Ciny gls -26 .6

Licensd Real.EsaeAgen
Anie Waler 6172
LiesdRa Ett gn

E l' tke- 0..'.2
LiesdRa Ett gn

1 extra half-bath are located0ontb Ju o

SB.., i yu,. iaye, wrap a

HOMES AND LAND of North Florida, Inc.

eik t Licensed Real Estate Broker

259-7709 338-4528 cell
We can show and sell all listings

15Words fo$450 25each add'l word

;, .

521 South Sixth Street, Ste.. C, Macclenny


-- --- ------- ---- ----q




3A home
floor.- ,
'i. Must see!



Af -91

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday, January 19, 2005 Page Fourteen

Man, youth arrested for motorbike theft

Two suspects, one of them a 16-
year-old juvenile male, were ar-
rested January 11 and charged
with the theft of a motorbike and
bicycle from the residence of
Richard Paulson off CR 23A in
The thefts occurred sometime
during the night from a shed out-
side the residence, and it is not
clear whether the building was
Police found several tire and
foot tracks leading from the scene
through a nearb\ trailer park to
Reuben Cra\\ ford Road.
Later that day. Deputy Darrin
\\hitaker received j tip that led
Sgt. Michael Crew s to the girl-

Custom Printing
Business Cards
Wedding Invitations
Prolessional Service

I ..:..: th F ihh '.t ,- -' ..

Accounts Payable/Property' Specialist
I i,.-r i ....h,_ L...l involving wide
a .. >,1.i n.hL ''.,n fl I,,. '. 'd. eL system
of financial i.i. A.'. in .. In,.i not limited
tao j .. ... u l. I ., ]IL pr.. i ... .1 .i'.
-a i t. H .t.r., -.1 I ..t- F ,0 ,,,,lk I .,I.-
and data elnry.
High School graduate (or equivalent) plus
three years of business office experience, one
of which is in accounting. Must be computer
literate and experienced in word processingr
and dala spieadscheets. Must be able to per l'mo
manual labor and lif1 35 Ibs correctly.
Saliry: S 19.602.00 annually plus benefits.
Position closes: January 31. 2006.
Coflcge application required. Position details and
i npplicaiorn available oi bthe web at:
ww w.lakecitvcc.editu
Inquiries: Human Resource Pc i.,Hilu.
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: I 4 I i-. I *'4l. 4
;-',,, ,r, H l.,, I. L. H *:'
1" L H .v I r.. ,l ,J '.. I ,, e, ,ull.?r.,
", H tr i H I'.1 ll, ,I ,i .. ,,,,

friend of suspect Genaro Harris,
20, of Glen St. Mary.
Mr. Harris first denied knowing
the motorcycle was stolen, but led
officers to a residence near Cuyler
where it was recovered. He also
identified the juvenile-aged ac-
complice, who was later question-

ed at county jail where he .,as
being held on another charge
Both suspects allegedly admit-
ted to their roles in the theft. The
bicycle was recovered at Mace-
donia Cemetery.
The motorbike was valued at
$600; the bicycle at $79.

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Monday DJ

Tuesday Karaoke Contest $50 Prize

Wednesday Ladies' Night

Thursday Pool Tournament

Friday Live Band

Saturday Karaoke & DJ

L O. ., ., .Y .

(168-duty days-Tenured Track) To Commence August 2006
Master's Degree with at least 18 graduate hours in discipline.
Application Deadline: Re'ie%% of applications will begin February
15,2006. Persons interested should pro% ide application, vita, and
photocopies of transcripts. All foreign transcripts must be
submitted with official translation and evaluation. Salary based on
education and experience.
Position details and applications available on web at:
Human Resources Development
Lake City Community College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City Fl 32025-2007
Phone (386) 754-4314; Fax (386) 754-4594
S "E-Mail: bo rtichri,,a l.kc'i' cc.cilu
LCCC i accredited b\ the ComnitnstMil on College ,of the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools. VP/ADA/EA/EO College in
Education and Employment