Group Title: Baker County Press (Macclenny, Fla. : 1929).
Title: The Baker County press
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00024160/00156
 Material Information
Title: The Baker County press
Uniform Title: Baker County press (Macclenny, Fla. 1929)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Baker County Press
Publisher: Tate Powell
Place of Publication: Macclenny Fla
Publication Date: January 17, 2008
Copyright Date: 2008
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Macclenny (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Baker County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Baker -- Macclenny
Coordinates: 30.283333 x -82.116667 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Apr. 12, 1929.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 39 (Jan. 2, 1931).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00024160
Volume ID: VID00156
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ADA7379
oclc - 33284409
alephbibnum - 000579533
lccn - sn 95047186

Full Text











THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


Paid circulation leader Winner of 4 fate awards forjournalism excellence in 2007


78th Year, Vol. 38 Thursday, January 17, 2008 Macclenny, Florida 50o


Holton


bumped



as all-star
Five days before this week-
end's East-West All-Star game
in Columbia County, head
BCHS football coach Bobby
Johns announced that his star
quarterback from this season
will not be taking the field.
Mr. Johns, coach of the
East squad, said in a prepared
statement on January 14 that
Carlos Holton, 19, of Sander-
son was off the all-star squad
in the wake of his arrest on
felony charges for his role in a
Christmas Eve home invasion
robbery.
Mr. Holton, who rushed for
1,257 yards and 19 touchdowns
as the spark plug of the 10-2
Wildcats this season, was re-
leased from county jail January
8 after posting a $20,000 bond.
He was key to the Wildcat's
march to a district champion-
ship and named to the Super 24
area team in northeast Florida.
"I must set a precedent re-
garding players who get into
legal troubles and their in-
volvement with our football
program," said Coach Johns.
"We will not tolerate players
representing our team to place
our program in jeopardy due to
poor decisions on their part."
Coach Johns said earlier he
planned to build the East team
offense around his star player,
and deferred on a decision
whether to play Mr. Holton
pending a discussion with oth-
er game organizers.
He indicated in this week's
statement that the decision
was left solely to him as East
coach.
"Although Carlos has not
been proven guilty of any
wrongdoing at this time, the
severity of the charges against
him demands that I make the
appropriate decision for the
best interest of my football
program for now and in the fu-
ture," he added.
Coach Johns said in a tele-
phone interview Tuesday he es-
sentially made the decision to
cut Mr. Holton from the squad
shortly after the holiday arrest.
"I wanted to wait as long as
I could to make sure I knew as
much about the case as pos-
sible before I announced it, and
I did that at noon on the first
day of practice (for Saturday's
contest)."
The all-star game starts at
7:00 at the Columbia High
field in Lake City. Baker High
is represented by Lucious Lee,
another 1,000 yard-plus offen-
sive powerhouse this year, Lee
Taylor, Jimmie Gainey. Lee
Battles, Brock Canaday, Da-
vid Cook, Joey Cordova, Josh
Hodges and Ridge Sweat.
Eight schools over a 13-
county area will send players.


tO z



O"Z n

0 o



i


The property tax reform amendment:


what you need to know before you vote


BY JOEL ADDINGTON
Press Staff
Homestead exemptions. Save Our Homes portability. Annual as-
sessment caps.
These are all part of the constitutional amendment voters in Bak-
er County and across Florida will be asked to consider on the Janu-
ary 29 primary ballot. But what are these terms and what will the
amendment, if passed, mean for property owners and local govern-
ment?
According to figures crunched by Baker County's informa-
tion services director Nick Frilling, if at least 60 percent of
Florida voters check the "yes" box below the ballot amend-
ment, the county will lose a minimum $1.4 million in local
property tax revenue, or 6 percent of its total budget for
2007-2008.
That figure doesn't include the $17,000 estimated to
implement the changes if the amendment
becomes reality.
County Manager Joe /
Cone said the
loss in prop-
erty tax dol-
lars would
likely be
even high-
er because
Mr. Frilling
was unable H *:i"
to estimate
the local im-
pact of the ,
amendment's |,H, V,9t
portabil- -
ity provision,
which allows /
homestead-
ed property
owners to
transfer their Save Our Homes benefits a 3 percent cap on annual
increases in assessed property values to. new homes.
"We don't know how many people are going to move to Baker
County and bring with them the transportability issue," he said. "It's
impossible."
Another part of the amendment doubles the current $25,000


homestead exemption to $50,000 of assessed value. The increased
exemption is expected to save the average homesteaded homeowner
an additional $240 on their tax bills.
The increased exemption does not include school district taxes.
For non-homesteaded properties like businesses or rental proper-
ties, the amendment would allow a $25,000 tangible personal prop-
erty (equipment, inventory, etc.) exemption and cap annual increases
in assessed value at 10 percent. This exemption can be applied to
school district levies.
If passed, the amendment changes would retroactively
go into effective as of January 1, 2008.
Baker County began preparing for the
potential budget reductions last
April when Manager
Cone told his
department

7" .and no new
equipment."
However,
%0 during budget
4,V, workshops
county com-
St .... missioners
made some
10 i exceptions,for
,.instance, with
? 1 ^ : litter control.
( 1^^ ^^, "-^ "We can
S. .use prison-
S's ers for that
',j e *, but they have
to have a van
and trailer and
,, you need a su-
n pervisor," said
Mr. Cone. "So
there's a cost as-
sociated with those and the board made a decision it was important
to do:ri
But will th Iat e .' ' , .- .....
But will that be enough to handle a $1.4-million loss if the amend-
ment passes?
"We'll do what we got to do," he said. "First it has to be approved.
(See page 2)


City adjustment board loosens setback rule ofLowder St


Macclenny's Zoning Adjustment Board gave the
green light the evening of January 14 to easing a setback
minimum on a tract off west Lowder Street.
The ruling will allow Robert Hessler to position four
more storage garage structures on the property's south
section without the owner having to comply with the 20-
foot setback from a fence required by the city's zoning
code. The proposed structures are 30 X 120 feet.
The vote was unanimous on a motion by member Bill
Lisenby. Member Linda Williams was absent.


City Manager Gerald Dopson explained the cramped
spacing is partially the result of a joint venture by both
Macclenny and Baker County several years ago to secure
a 30-foot easement from both owners bordering Denise
St. It had before then been an unpaved and narrow road
linking Lowder to a number of residences to the west.
In the process, said Mr. Dopson, the city obtained suf-
ficient space for the road plus an adjacent drainage ditch.
An owner previous to Mr. Hessler and his HK Storage
LLC erected a fence on the perimeter, and the space be-


tween it and the proposed storage buildings fell below
the city's minimums.
The manager added that the city concurred with the
easement reduction.
The tract is already zoned industrial-warehouse. The
agreement includes a provision that present and future
owners cannot move the fence.
The adjustment board meets on an as-needed basis.
Other members include chairman Mark Bryant, Gil
Crowser and Dennis Collins.


Virtual classroom' learning on fast track

Rotary Club speaker expounds on Internet-basedpublic highschool
More and more students said Ms. McCool.
in Florida are taking advan- FLVS started as a grant-
tage of an Internet-based based cooperative program
learning system which between a few Florida
originated in the state over School districts and served
a decade 66 students. Today, close to
ago and By 65,000 students are being
has since served. The program grew
gone na- Kelley out of a recognized need to
tionwide. provide students access to
That Lannigan classes that were unavail-
was the Press Staff able due to their rural lo-
message cation or the small size of
delivered their enrollment.


by Mary McCool, public
affairs liaison for Florida
Virtual School (FLVS)
headquartered in Orlando,
as she addressed the Mac-
clenny Rotary club at its
weekly meeting January
10.
FLVS, founded in 1997,
is the nation's first state-
wide Internet-based pub-
lic high school. It serves
middle and high school
students and provides more Mary Mc
than 80 online courses.
FLVS is designed with
an interactive component between student
parents and teachers which sets it apart iron
much of the isolated online corresponden
instruction so common elsewhere. Flexibi


According to Ms. Mc-
Cool, what sets the pro-
gram apart from the
typical isolated correspon-
dence-style online courses
is the interactive dynamic
between teachers, students,
guidance counselors and
parents. Flexibility and
accommodation are the
hallmarks of the Florida
Virtual School, along with
exceptional, state and na-
Cool, left explains Virtual School highlights to Rotary member Bambi Barber. tionally certified teachers;
PHOTO BY KELLEY LANNIGAN who monitor every step of
ity regarding the time and availability of a student's progress.
ts, courses is a key feature of the instruction. The program serves a wide variety of
m "The motto of Florida Virtual School is public and home-schooled students. Athletes
ce any time, any place, any path, any pace, or band members whose schedules can con-
any time, any place, any path, any pace,(See page 2)
l- (See page 2)


Is beaten

severely

A severe beating and rob-
bery sent an elderly Sander-
son man to the Fraser Hospital
emergency room January 10
with several large head lacera-
tions and two broken fingers.
When Deputy John Hardin
asked Luke Ruise of North
County Road 229 what hap-
pened, he said, "I was hanging
out at the Juke and I went home
to eat and go to bed, and that is
all I remember." The 63-year-
old man claimed his wallet
containing $5,000 was miss-
ing, and he believed he'd been
robbed.
An investigation at Mr.
Ruise's residence revealed the
suspect may have used a cooler
to boost himself through a win-
dow, and the window's screen
and curtains were removed.
Blood found in the trailer
indicated the victim was struck
from behind while sitting at the
kitchen table, Hardin's report
states.
In other violent crimes this
week:
A Glen St. Mary man was
arrested for domestic violence
(See page 3)


COVERING BAKER COUNTY SINCE 1929
The county's mostprofessional and extensive sourcefor news, classified, display and realestate listings
www.bakercountypress.com *. 904.259.2400 ** 904.259.6502 Fax .. bcpress@nefcom.net 6 8907 64 8819 8









THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 17, 2008 Page 2


'Virtual


classroom'

(frompage 1)
flict with classes use the online
instruction to complete course-
work. It is a great advantage to
disabled students or those with
health problems that often keep
them at home.
A broad curriculum is avail-
able and includes more tradi-
tional courses like English, math
and language arts, science, and
reading, plus more specialized
ones like foreign languages,
economics and geography. SAT
and FCAT study skills focusing
on critical thinking and reading
are also offered.
Each course begins with a
welcome call during which par-
ents and students speak via tele-
phone with the instructor. There
are monthly progress reports
and students experience regu-
lar contact with instructors and
with other students.
Teachers communicate fre-
quently with their students and
parents by telephone and other
electronic means. Grading falls
under the standards of the school
where the student is enrolled.
Parents and students can access
courses and grades at anytime.
According to Ms. McCool,
32 such virtual school programs
exist nationwide and Florida has
been the model for all. Currently,
six students from Baker County
are enrolled in Florida Virtual
School courses.
"The Florida Virtual School
is completely funded by tax dol-
lars and is available to any stu-
dent," she said. "If you want to
see your tax dollars at work in
an optimum Way, this program
is a wonderful example."
A winner of numerous awards
from such organizations as the
United States Distance Learning
Association, the FLVS is fully
accredited by the Southern Asso-
ciation of Colleges and Schools,
the accrediting institution for all
public schools in Florida.
"Floridians really don't know
hat they have-in this program,"
said Ms. MC066I"t'It's an in-'
valuable educati~ i resource."
To learn more about the Flor-
ida Virtual School go online at
www.flvs.net or call 407-317-
3326.


Tax reform

(frompage 1)
Last year I wasted time analyz-
ing all the different (tax reform)
proposals. This year, we've done
the easy part. But I'm not going
to put a lot of effort in it until af-
ter Jan. 29."
For the City of Macclenny,
potential losses from the amend-
ment could be between $300,000
and $400,000, said City Manag-
er Gerald Dopson.
That accounts for between 4-
5 percent of the city's $7.9 mil-
lion budget.
"We had a city hall addition
we put on hold because we want
to see where this is going to,"
said Mr. Dopson. "But the basic
operational services we provide,
we'd like to continue that."


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Thomas Combass, the son of
Robert and Denise Combass of
Taylor, graduated. December 14
from the University of North
Florida with a bachelor's degree
in electrical engineering.
The 1999 graduate of Baker
County High School will be em-
ployed by the Air Force's civilian
engineering program at Robins
AFB in Warner Robins, Ga. He
is engaged to wed Bonnie Kiser
of Macclenny.


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 17, 2008 Page 3


Man is beaten severely...


after allegedly choking and
threatening to kill his girlfriend.
Kenneth "Casey" Barnes of 7295
Twin Oaks Ln. faces charges of
aggravated assault with a deadly
weapon, battery and disorderly
intoxication stemming from the
January 12 incident involving
victim Brandi Harvey, 19.
Ms. Harvey told Deputy Mi-
chael Lagle she awoke about
11:00 pm when her bedroom
window shattered and found
Mr. Barnes, 22, outside. An ar-
gument began inside the home
in which the victim said Mr.
Barnes grabbed her by the arm
and throat, threatening to kill
her.
When Ms. Harvey tried to call
911, the boyfriend ripped out the
phone cord and wrecked the liv-
ing room, she told the deputy.
S Then Mr. Barnes' sister Les-
lie Starling arrived, and she said
she tried calming her brother but
was unable to do so. He alleged-
ly picked up a pool stick handle
and used it to chase the women
into the yard. That's when Mr.
Barnes' parents arrived.
After his mother failed to
calm her son down, his father
physically restrained the ac-
cused on the ground until Dep-

Arrest for

threats and

wife battery
A Jacksonville man was ar-
rested January 12 for alledgedly
threatening and hitting his wife
in front oftheir son at a local gas
station.
Deputy Patrick McGauley
arrived at Country Boy's where
Tammy Francis works as a store
clerk after a customer witnessed
the battery and called 911. Ms.
Francis told Deputy McGauley
that her husband, 34-year-old
Jesse Francis, parked in front
of the store numerous times
tIroughouttfie 0daa to6bTid,*Y'Cr:e
4r because shi .said he 4s.us-.'
pected her6 f cheating on him.
After a number of arguments
in which Mr. Francis threatened
'to physically harm his 35-year-
old wife, the husband demanded
his wife's cell phone and she
complied. When she-decided to
retrieve the phone by reaching
into her husband's vehicle, he
struck her, she told the deputy.
Jesse Francis then left the scene.
S.Tammy Francis also stated
that her husband had beaten her
numerous times in the past and
threatened to kill her if she left
him.
Deputy McGauley later locat-
ed Jesse Francis parked behind
the store, arid he denied striking
his wife before he was taken into
Custody.
SThe Sheriff's Office filed
battery and property damage
charges against a Glen St. Mary
man after he allegedly punched
through his girlfriend's truck
window and then struck her as
well.
SAccording to a report from
Deputy Wayne Limbaugh, he
saw a truck pulled over on the
north side of U.S. 90 January 11
and found Elizabeth Rolph, 49,
of Glen St. Mary, visibly upset
and asking for help.
Ms. Rolph told the deputy that
while at Mac's Liquors with her
boyfriend, Joe Gray, his niece
Felicity Crawford and her young
child arrived on a four-wheeler
and all were to go back to her
home. On the way, Ms. Crawford
became upset and wanted to go
home. Then Mr, Gray got upset
and told her to take his niece
home, Ms. Rolph told the deputy.
When she didn't turn around fast
enough, Mr. Gray, 54, told her to
stop the truck. That's when he
exited the vehicle and fhe bat-
tery occurred.


While Deputy Limbaugh
searched for the suspect, he came
upon Ms. Crawford and her child
on the side of the road. She told
the deputy that when the couple
began arguing and the truck had
stopped, she got out and started
walking away. She added shortly
thereafter, Mr. Gray pushed her
into a ditch before running into
the woods. Crawford said she
didn't want to pursue charges,
the deputy's report states.
A search of the area did not
locate Gray.


uty Lagle arrived and he was
taken into custody.
Thomas H. Kent, 22, of
Gainesville was arrested on a
battery charge January 12 after
allegedly pushing his 57-year-
old father in the back multiple
times at 5773 S. County Road
231 in Sanderson following an
argument about the son's drink-
ing.
A 16-year-old Glen St. Mary,
boy was arrested and charged
with domestic battery January
11 for allegedly pushing his
mother.
Phillip Jackson, 20, of
Gainesville faces battery charg-
es stemming from a January 7
incident in which complainant
Edgar Allen, 58, of Macclenny
alleged he was hit multiple times
by the accused following a dis-
pute concerning a stolen pistol
later found to be simply mis-
placed by the owner. Mr. Jack-
son told the responding deputy
the victim swung at him first.
Keith Padgett, 35, of Max-
ville was arrested and taken to
jail January 7 after allegedly hit-
ting his wife and father-in-law at
their Southwood Road residence.
Mr. Padgett is charged with bat-
tery as well as driving on a sus-
pended license.


A Macclenny man who fled
on foot from a vehicle stopped
for a traffic violation in the west
city was arrested at a house sev-
eral blocks away the evening of
January 11.
Deputy Mike Hauge said he
found Steven Keith, 24, seated
on a couch at a residence off
Joan St. after receiving a tip from
neighbors. The officer earlier
lost sight of the suspect as he ran
through several yards from the
area of South 9th St. and Lowder.
He was one of three occupants of
a vehicle stopped for having an
expired tag.
Deputy Hauge also charged
Mr. Keith with misdemeanor


possession after finding a bag-
gie of marijuana in a rear pants
pocket.
Two Glen St. Mary men were
arrested for loitering and prowl-
ing in adjoining south Macclen-
ny parking lots about 1:30 the
morning of January 10.
Deputy John Hardin said he
was in the area off South 6th on
a suspicious person call when he
spotted Christopher O'Neil, 18,
hiding in a.shadowed area in the
front parking lot of the American
Inn motef.
The suspect initially said he
was awaiting a ride, then ad-
mitted he was with James Tab-
bot, 21, who was attempting to


stay hidden in the parking lot of
the Waffle House. The second
suspect denied being with Mr.
O'Neil, but witnesses in the res-
taurant told the officer both were
observed loitering around parked
cars.
A criminal complaint for
trespass after warning was filed
January 13 against Ronnie Mo-
ran, 48, of Glen for allegedly go-
ing to the home of his estranged
wife Amanda on Azalea Dr. in
Macclenny and taking their 11-
year-old child.
Deputy James Marker said
*Mr. Moran willingly gave the
child back and said he was in-
vited by Ms. Moran to take him


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 17, 2008 Page 5


Opinion


omment


IMPRESSIONS
JIM McGAULEY


Last week's rejection by the
USPS040-28IMacclenny Commission of a
proposal to change the city's ban
t on sale of alcoholic beverages on
SSunday was short-sighted, and
though the ban is likely to stand
for the near future it will ulti-
j* Betunty Pre In mately be removed.
All five commission members
S os paid under per took up the arguments by area
pastors (who unlike the public
were tipped off about the dis-
cussion placed on the meeting
agenda late the previous week)
and the board folded like a cheap
Sdsuit opposing City Manger Ger-
ald Dopson's request that sales
be limited to restaurants whose
main business is food, and con-
fined to limited hours on Sun-
day.
The impetus, as the manager
JAMES C. MCGAULEY indicated at the end of a Decem-
ih i ber meeting, is development
PUDbisher/Editor along Interstate 10 more spe-
FEATURES Kelley Lannigan cifically near the two Macclenny
exits. They are probable targets
NEWS EDITOR- Joel Addington for chain restaurant-motel com-
ADVERTISING/PRODUCTION binations that dot the Interstate
Jessica Prevatt 10 landscape from here to Cali-
fornia.
GRAPHICS Jessica Alford fornia
No dice, said the commission,
FEATURES/COMMENT/SPORTS buying the convoluted logic that
Robert Gerard Sunday restaurant sales will
BUSINESS MANAGER somehow snatch away a portion
Karin Thomas of Baker County's "heritage."
That's a curious reach since
.CLASSIREDS& TYPESETTING- the county was known during
Barbara Blackshear the.post-Depression era as one of
S north Florida's moonshine capi-
CONTACT US- I als. Many of the leading fami-
Phone 904/259-240 J ies, includingsome still flourish-
n ,one aing today whose investment base
Fax 904/25 02- .~ as illegal liquor, were involved
.. -n 'And most of them showed up in
Email bcpress@nefcom.net churches on Sunday.
Mail PO Box 598 This writer, scanning an audi-
ence last Tuesday overflowing
104 South 5th St into a nearby hallway, spotted
an individual whose family back
Macclenny, FL 32063 then was known for little other
www.bakercountypress.com than manufacturing moonshine
Sand violence. Maybe tigers do
| change their stripes.
This newspaper is printed on Oh, well.
recycled paper. The commission also bought
the argument that Sunday sales

SSubmission Deadlines City a
IAll news and advertising must be y a tL ICl
submitted to the newspaper office
prior to 5:00 p.m. on the Monday Conf lUiS
prior to publication, unless otherwise |
noted or arranged. Material received Dear E
after this time will not be guaranteed Oh wow! I read with great in-
for publication. It is requested that all terest the lead article about booze
news items be typed to insure accu- on Sunday and the city commis-
racy in print, sion meeting written by your
Staff member Andrew Bare. Re-
ally Jim, doesn't someone proof-
SSocial Notice Deadlines read at your fine newspaper?
-Birth anrouncements, wedding notic- The article:
,es and social events must be submit- Confused the reader about
ted within four weeks of theevent. It is the Dopsons; who is mayor and
who is city manager.
your responsibility to ensure photogra- VMr. Bare blended the county
iphers, etc. are aware of this policy. government into the city com-
mission; the story line begins
talking about the city commis-
sion meeting and ends talking
about Baker County with quotes
from various religious leaders.
The writer does not mention
what the county code says about
liquor on Sunday...that is big!
n the stature of the These religious leaders are
not identified with any church; if
six pastors spoke, who were
they? Pastor Thomas and others
are mentioned but apparently are
e ot n of not affiliated with any church.
Six churches were not identified.
dn Lettes ut /Did the motion get to a vote?
S If so, what was the vote? Who
were the city commissioners and
how did they vote? Were all them
present? That is big!
Reed Dearing
Macclenny
(BSBA ournalism major;
gpape e SMthejhtpol. science minor)
eject an'y'~mat~aP University of Florida 1962
[Gary Dopson is mayor, Gerald is city
manager; Sunday sales are prohibitedlin
u dgeme$nt does not' meet both the county and'city; their churches
were not included because of limited
rdf j space due to the late meeting time; the
vote was unanimous any dissenters
%| ; would have been identified.]


will somehow bring Baker Coun-
ty's moral fabric down a notch.
The sincerity of those ministers
and their congregations is not
what's in question here. The al-
leged link between an addition-
al 12 hours each week during
which alcohol sales are allowed
(and only in limited form) and
the future of Baker County as a
"Christian" community is very
much in question.
Some of us, after all, belong
to 2,000-year-old Christian sects
in which alcohol use (not abuse)
is very much a part of our "heri-
tage" and indeed is included
in our worship services. The
ministers would have a point
if ordinances required alcohol
consumption as a condition on
entering a convenience store, the
Wal-Mart Supercenter (which
has a liquor store) or a restau-
rant.


No such law exists, nor has it
ever.
The commission's decision
last week allowed religious be-
liefs to cloud what is in essence
an economic decision. By turn-
ing thumbs down on .whether
the Sunday sales should be pro-
posed as an ordinance, with the
corresponding required public
hearings during which both sides
are afforded adequate notice, the
Macclenny board seemed to be
saying it didn't want to go any-
where near the issue.
And by doing so, the com-
mission further signaled it didn't
want to hear anything about in-
creased tax base, the likelihood.
that interstate-fueled develop-
ment will attract other com-
mercial investments that don't
even sell alcohol, not to mention
the fact that the great majority
(I'm sure) of Baker County and


Macclenny's consuming pub-
lic yearns for restaurants of this
type.
This will come up again, and
it needs to be handled differently
- not that the ministers don't
have every right to return with
the same, or more, arguments
against it. There will come a time
fairly soon when Macclenny will
be looking at specific chains,
or existing ones like Woody's,
which can argue rightly that a
Sunday ban puts them at a dis-
tinct disadvantage.
Tell you what: if the ban is
lifted as it should be, I'll take
all the ministers who.spoke last
week out for a steak dinner at
one of the new restaurants. We'll
sit at a table far from the bar; I
won't drink or even suggest they
do so.


Belgians take chocolate seriously


It's all about chocolate!!
I never realized when I first
decided to "ditch" my fear of fly-


ing and get on
a plane to Bel- S
gium for New Y S]
Year's that I
was going to the THE
World Capital of THE
Chocolate. Not ROBERT
only is Belgium
the capital of the
European Union, it is the Mecca
of chocolate lovers. Real choco-
holics genuflect towards Brus-
sels every time they take a bite
of their favorite cocoa treats.
I'd heard of Belgian choco-
late like I've heard of Belgian
waffles, but I never really gave
it much thought. But my wife,
who is ever so much more in the
know than I, already had a list
of people to buy chocolate for
and where she was going to get
them.
"Barbara likes Godiva, but
you can get Godiva here in the
US. So we'll shop at Leonidas
or Neuhaus. Of course, there
are plenty of little mom and pop
chocolate shops that might be
even better."
"Like Nestles?"
"That's a Swiss company. Not
nearly as good."
"Uh ... like M&Ms?"
"Are you kidding me? You
really don't know about Belgian
chocolate?"
"Um.... no. Is it good?"
She laughed. "You're in for a
treat. You do know about waffles,
right?"
"Like at I Hop?"
"I'm going to Belgium with a
heathen. I'm sure you know Bel-
gian beers?"
"143 local varieties. Three
particular types lager, Trap-
pist and Lambic. Trappist beer
is dark and made by Trappist
monks who have been using the
same brewing techniques since
the 1500's. Shall I go on?"


[I


'G


"I see that you have your pri-
orities straight."
Kelley was absolutely correct
where sweets
are concerned.
)E OF From the mo-
ment we got
TTER off the train in
iTiEJ Aatwerp we
;ERARD were assailed by
chocolate shops
of every shape
and variety. Not only are the
chocolates beyond compare, but
they are presented in this amaz-
ing manner.
The windows of the major
choco-
latiers
- Godiva,
Leonidas,
Wittamer
and Neu-
haus are
like art gal-
leries and
the choco-
late is the
art. Every-
thing in the
window is
wimade fm Kelley loves that h(
made from
chocolate. Even the wording on
the sign is chocolate.
In one window was an entire
castle built from chocolate. In
another was a field of Christmas
trees made from chocolate. In a
third were cakes with incredible
designs,
And what chocolate it was. I
thought I had eaten good choco-
late in the past. I'd had Lindt and
Ghiradelli, but until you've had
chocolate that is meant to be eat-
en immediately and not exported
or bought three months after it
was made, you haven't experi-
enced chocolate.
When we bought our choco-
lates we were told not to hold on
to it for weeks, but to eat it soon.
I discovered that this was.not
like eating a handful of M&Ms.
It has to be savored because the


ot
ot (


flavor is so intense. I found.my-
self taking little bites and letting
the chocolate melt on my tongue.
Kelley and I would look at each
other as we ate and we had these
funny looks on our faces like we
were in chocolate heaven. We
were.
The care they put into their
chocolate extends to hot choco-
late. No Swiss Miss here. When
they make chocolate, they break
up milk or real dark chocolate
into the cup, fill it with cream
and steam it like latte. It makes
noises like "gloop, gloop" as it
pours.
Chocolate ex-
tendstoeverythihg,
even waffles. In a
restaurant we had
a waffle covered
with strawberries
and drizzled with
dark chocolate and
a big dollop of real
whipped cream.
They served it
with a Trappist
dark beer and a
chocolate! cup of glooping
chocolate! hot chocolate. It
was unbelievable and yes, Bel-
gian beer does go with waffles.
Belgian beer goes with every-
thing.


Columnist

has a case o

cold-a-phoi


THE ll e,-


BAKERCOUNTY


PRESS


Dear Editor:
I was reading the last edi-
tion of The Press and practically
howled at the column by Kelley
Lannigan. She seems to have a
far-gone case of what can only
be called "cold-a-phobia."
I've never heard of anybody
going to where hurricanes blow,
if they could help it. But there are
thousands who trek to the snowy
mountains of Europe, North
America and even Japan. Ski re-
sorts practically have a license to
print money!
Up here in Wisconsin where
I am for the time being, it gets
cold and stays cold until about
Memorial Day, when it changes
overnight to stifling heat.
Right now it is cold, something
called "meteorological winter"
that starts on December 1. Since
then we've had about 35 inches
of snow, a couple of days of pea
soup fog and then a new record
high of 63 degrees. It brought
with it a series of tornadoes and
torrential rain that would have
translated to 15 inches an hour.
Now we're.back to deep win-
ter again. Next week, the high
temperature will be somewhere
near 20 degrees.
If you have to deal with cold
like we have up here, you need a
good sense of humor.
We say, "It's so cold the poli-
ticians have their hands in their
own pockets." Or, "It's so cold
that you have to carry a ball peen
hammer when you walk your
dog, just to knock him off the fi
hydrants."
And a final note. When
' living in New York, a friend W
was an excellent skier was go-
ing to Jacksonville in January on
business. I told her to take a jack-
et and she scoffed, "I'm going to
Florida; I don't need a jacket."
She told me later she was
one big goose bump from the
time she got off the plane until
she drove over to a K-Mart and
bought a coat and long-johns.
Don't it make y'all feel warm
and toasty to see a Yankee shiver
like that?
Happy New Year and stay
warm!
Kim Yarbrough
Caledonia, Wisconsin


'No Sunday booze' vote short-si


Please be advised that

Macclenny City Hall
will be closed on

Saturday, January 19

& Monday, January 21
in observance of

Martin Luther King Day

and will reopen for business on

Tuesday, January 22, 2008 at 8:30 am.


j Check it-out...
bakercounypress^cm








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 17, 2008 Page 6


o( M" I -


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Arrested for theft of


a catalytic converter


A Macclenny man was
charged January 7 with the theft
of a catalytic converter valued
at $700 from a vehicle being
repaired at a residence off C.W.
Webb Rd.
Robert Thompson told Dep-
uty Randy Davis he noticed the
equipment had been removed
from the unidentified vehicle
when he went to his repair shop
that afternoon. The immediate
area bore signs that his tools had
been used, and Mr. Thompson
said he determined the convert-
er was missing when he started
it and the motor was unusually
loud.
The victim then made con-
tact with Wilmer Bryant of north
Macclenny, who has a business
in used auto parts including cata-
lytic converters. Mr. Bryant told
him Joshua Gray, 18, brought
one to his shop and took $45 for
it.
Deputy Davis said the victim
identified the converter as be-
longing on his vehicle, and Mr.
Gray when questioned admitted
he sold it. He denied removing
it from a vehicle, however, and
instead said he lifted it from the
bed of Mr. Thompson's pickup
truck.
In other theft cases, Darrell
Young named his brother Rob-
ert, 54, as the person who took
a variety of tools.and equipment
from a barn at his residence off
Hoss Keller Rd. west of Sander-
son between December 17 and
January 7. The brother had been
staying in the barn temporarily.


Mr. -Young also reported on
January 8 that several types of
prescription medication were
taken from the residence, and
told Deputy Gavin Sweat he be-
lieves the brother is responsible
for that as well. Value of the
missing property from the barn
was placed at $755, and the items
included sanders, saws, a power
drill and television. The victim
said he found a claim ticket from
a Jacksonville pawn shop where
some of the property was taken.
The victim said his brother
was last seen sleeping in a ve-
hicle on Jacksonville's westside.
He has a history of drug use, ac-
cording to Mr. Young.
A .357 pistol was reported
missing January 7 from the resi-
dence of Mary Crawford off
Mud Lake Rd. The victim told
police the firearm was kept on a
night stand, and may have been
taken when she was away from
the residence for about an hour
the previous day.
Cassie Martin of Macclenny
reported a $400 Coach purse and
its contents were taken from a
vehicle parked outside the For-
ever Tan salon on South 6th St:
on January 10. She told police
she was away from the unlocked
vehicle for about a half-hour ear-
ly that afternoon.
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A Glen St. Mary mother was
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of child neglect after allegedly
leaving her infant daughter for
more than 18 hours.
Deputy Harold Taylor re-
sponded to a residence near
County Road 250 in Sander-
son in reference to a well-being
check and was met by Rusty
Mann about 9:30 p.m. Mr. Mann
told the deputy he was visit-
ing 36-year-old Andrea Crews'
residence when a pickup truck
pulled up and she went to meet
the driver. Mr. Mann also said
he observed Ms. Crews and the
male driver of the truck smoking
what appeared to be a crack pipe
before they left.
Four hours passed before the
complainant called law enforce-
ment. Mr. Mann said there was


no agreement made for him to
watch the child.
Deputy Taylor called in a De-
partment of Children and Fami-
lies (DCF) representative who
took custody of the child. About
11:45 a.m., Ms. Crews returned
to the residence and was ques-
tioned about her whereabouts.
The mother only stated she was
just dropped off at the end of
her driveway and that she didn't
want her baby taken away.
At that time the DCF rep-
resentative requested a urine
sample from Ms. Crews, who
returned the specimen bottle
with a clear liquid in the bottle
believed to be water due to its
temperature. She was then taken
into custody and transported to
county jail.


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WANTED
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1960 for completion of Gene Barber's book on the history of Baker County.
PHOTOS WILL BE RETURNED.
Call 259-2400 or 259-9154 for more informafion.


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Two of four drivers with suspended licenses


were adjudicated earlier as 'habitual offenders'


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 17, 2008 Page 7

:i We have more!
More for sales, automobiles, help wanteds,
rentals, FSBO and yard sales
S www.bakercountypress.com
4v>-<>S-CC>OCCC>C0<>0


Two of the four persons ar-
rested recently for driving on
suspended licenses are consid-
ered habitual offenders due to
multiple past charges,
Thomas Hart, 27, of Jackson-
ville was stopped the evening of
January 7 at SR 121 and US 90 in
downtown Macclenny because
his 2002 GMC pickup had one


A Macclenny man was ar-
rested for burglary Jan. 12 af-
ter allegedly crawling through
the ceiling of a local bar in an
attempt to swipe cash from the
office two days before.
Surveillance video from
Mac's Liquors on West Mac-
clenny Avenue showed Darryl
Manning, 43, entering the bar's
office through the ceiling, at-
tempting to break into a desk
and then leaving through the
ceiling.
Responding deputy Jeffery
Dawson discovered broken ceil-
ing tiles in the bathroom located
next to the office where authori-
ties believe Manning made his
way into the ceiling. Bar owner
Joyce Truluck said she recog-
nized Manning on the video and


Shoplifter


wanted on


2 warrants

One of two female suspects
arrested January 12 for shoplift-
ing at the Wal-Mart Supercenter
was wanted in Baker County for
felony violation of probation.
Deputy Gavp Sweat said a
'computer check revealed Eune-
ka Jefferson, 21, of Baldwin had
an outstanding warrant here and
another in Bradford County for
failure to appear in court. She
was charged that afternoon with
petty theft, as was Lawanda Wil-
son, 21, of Jacksonville.
A store security employee
called police after the suspects
were observed stuffing clothing,
earrings, hair gel and deodorant
into a hand bag they had also
taken from the shelf. When con-
fronted, Ms. Jefferson ran to a
vehicle outside and Ms. Wilson
scuffled briefly with two store
employees. One of them re-
ceived a minor cut, according to
the deputy's report.
Deputy Sweat arrested another
couple earlier that afternoon for
stealing from Winn-Dixie. Stacie
Harris, 21, of Glen St. Mary and
Phillip Word, 31, of Macclenny
were seen stuffing three fruit
baskets and two deli dinners into
their clothing and a large bag.
The pair cursed at store man-
ager Tom Debruhl when he con-
fronted them, and were retained
on the property until Deputy
Sweat arrived.
STiffiny York, 26, of Mac-
clenny faces a misdemeanor
theft charge after she was seen
by a Winn-Dixie employee early
the afternoon of January 6 stuff-
ing several disposable razors into
her pants pockets.


headlight out. A computer check
by Deputy Mike Hauge revealed
that his license had four prior
suspensions, including one in
1999 for 60 months as a chronic
offender.
The same status was at-
tached to Jason McRae, 25, of
Macclenny after Deputy Steven
Jones Jr. stopped him at another


knew him personally.
Two days later deputies found
Manning at 5325 Woodlawn Rd.
and made the arrest.
While being taken to the
county jail, the arrest reports
states Manning said, "I know
Ms. Joyce has cameras every-
where, I don't know what the
hell I was thinking."
In other burglaries this week:
Nathaniel Strachan IV, 19,
reported returning home from
work Jan. 9 to discover his wal-
let and 24-inch rims valued at
$2,500 missing from his resi-
dence on South Ninth Street. He
also saw that two windows were
smashed. Strachan said he didn't
know who might have taken his
property and the deputy was'
unable to find any physical evi-,
dence left by the suspect.
Tommy Ruise, 29, of Sand-
erson reported finding the door
to his 1991 Chevy Caprice pried
open Jan. 13 and his stereo
equipment a CD player, two
speakers and an amplifier valued
at more than $1,000 missing
at his home on Dolphin Street.


downtown intersection the after-
noon of January 8.
Mr. McRae's license has 14
prior suspensions, the deputy
learned. He said Mr. McRae was
gunning the engine of his motor-
cycle loudly near the intersection
of US 90 and South 5th.
SAntwan Givens, 21, of Jack-
sonville was arrested on a similar
offense after his eastbound 2005
Dodge SUV was stopped about
11:00 pm on January 10 for
speeding on US 90 near Smokey
Rd. west of Glen St. Mary.
Deputy Claude Hurley said
Mr. Givens' license had six prior


suspensions. He stopped the sus-
pect for going 80 mph in a 60
zone.
Launa Prine, 30, of Jack-
sonville was driving on a license
.suspended for an earlier drug
violation when her 1997 GMC
pickup was stopped near US 90
and Interstate 10 west of Sand-
erson.
Deputy Jeremy Moran said
the driver failed to observe a stop
sign the evening of January 13
and also had a license tag expired
more than six months. She was
ticketed for those violations.


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SCRIVENER'S ERRORS AND AMENDMENT
TO SECTION 8.03.01; PROVIDING FOR THE
AMENDMENT OF SECTION 3.05.24; AND
PROVIDING FOR THE REPEAL OF ALL
ORDINANCES INCONSISTENT WITH THIS
ACTION; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY; AND
PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.


-l ..-. -----.. ..-- I ~ --- - - - - - - - - -- - - - - - - - - -


EARLY VOTING
January 14, 2008- January 26, 2008

Who: ALL registered voters
What: Voting prior to the January 29, 2008
Presidential Preference Primary Election
Why: Avoid the Election Day rush; vote at your
convenience
Where: Supervisor of Elections Office,
32 N. 5th Street, Suite A, Macclenny
When: January 14, 2008 January 26, 2008
Monday Friday 9:00 am 5:00 pm
Saturday, January 19 & 26, 2008
9:00 am 5:00 pm

For information call 259-6339
or visit our website:
www.bakerelections.com

Nita D. Crawford, Supervisor ofElections





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NOTICE OF PUBLIC

HEARING ON PROPOSED

LARGE SCALE

AMENDMENT TO THE

BAKER COUNTY

COMPREHENSIVE PLAN

The Baker County Commission will hold a
Public Hearing on Monday, February 18, 2008
at 6:01 PM or as soon thereafter as possible' to
consider passage of the proposed adoption of the
following Ordinance. The Baker County Land/
Local Planning Agency will hold a public hearing
to review the request Ordinance on Thursday,
January 24, 2008 at 7:01 PM or as soon thereafter
as possible. Both public hearings will be held at
the County Administration Building, 55 North
Third Street, Macclenny, Florida. On the dates
above-mentioned, all interested parties may
appear and be heard with respect to this proposed
ordinance which is titled as follows:

ORDINANCE 2008-

AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF BAKER
COUNTY, FLORIDA AMENDING THE
BAKER COUNTY LAND DEVELOPMENT
REGULATIONS TO PROVIDE CONSISTENCY
IN BAKER COUNTY LAND DEVELOPMENT
REGULATIONS FOR BAKER COUNTY
LAND PLANNING BY; CORRECTION OF








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 17, 2008 Page 8


'I am Lege


what rema

BY BOB GERARD
Press film reviewer
Intense.
That's certainly a word that
fits I Am Legend, the science fic-
tion classic by Richard Matheson
that is in its third incarnation on
the big screen. The movie is also
a vehicle for Will Smith to show
his acting chops as about 80% of
the movie is just Smith alone on
the screen.
He pulls it off very well in a
film that is watchable, scary and
entertaining. It certainly doesn't
need a lot of other actors to fill
in the gaps.
Smith is Robert Neville, an
Army scientist trying to find
a cure to a virus that has killed
90% of the population, mutated
most of the remaining humans
into flesh eating cannibals and
left Neville as the only living hu-
man survivor in New York City.
Smith is very convincing, full
of emotion and close to the edge.
He is slowly slipping into mad-
ness. He talks to mannequins in
department stores and is trying
to get up the nerve to say hello
to a particularly attractive plastic
model.
His only friend is a German
shepherd that accompanies him
on his forays into the city. He and
the dog make a daily pilgrimage
to South Street Seaport. For 3
years he has broadcast a message
that any survivors should ren-
dezvous at the Seaport, but so far
there are no takers.
Neville can only venture out
of his apartment in daylight. The
cannibals, like vampires, cannot
stand the light of day. Neville's
watch is set to beep and remind
him that it is getting close to sun-
set.
You can see where this is all
leading. He will have an inevi-
table showdown with the can-
nibals and it is there that movie
starts to dip. It becomes a little
too standard at that point and,


MasteFfod


andnutrition


course forms

By Melanie Thomas
Family and Consumer Science Agent
Baker County Extension Office
Would you like to develop
expertise in the area of food and
nutrition and share your knowl-
edge with others?
A master food and nutrition
education program is being of-
fered by the Cooperative Ex-
tension Service, University of
Florida, Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences.
Master food and nutrition
educator is a title given to in-
dividuals who receive in-depth
food and nutrition training from
county extension family and
consumer sciences agents.
They agree in return to give
50 hours of volunteer service in
the next year helping the local
county extension office.
The extension offices in Bak-
er, Duval, Clay, Nassau, and
St. Johns counties have joined
together to train volunteers in
those counties. The training will
be held at the Duval County ex-
tension service office in Jacksori-
ville on Wednesdays beginning
February 13, 2008, and ending
April 9, 2008.
Training sessions begin at 9:30
am and last until 4:00 pm. It will
include topics such as nutrition
and health, herbal cookery, food
safety and the latest food pres-
ervation updates in dehydration,
canning, pickling, jelly making,


and freezing techniques.
After completing the training,
each participant will be given
one of the best food and nutrition
reference books available. It is a
compilation of extension service
fact sheets and bulletins that ap-
ply specifically to our region.
There will be a charge of
$75.00 to cover lab supplies for
the course. Applications for a
limited number of openings in
the class are now being taken at
the local extension office.
Contact me by calling 259-
3520 during regular business
hours.


nd lets viewers in on


ins of the Big Apple

though very intense, the last half Smith gives the character.
an hour is not nearly as good as Director Francis Lawrence,
what leads up to it. whose only full-length feature
There is some backstory was Constantine, does a nice job
where we get to learn about the controlling the action. Set de-
virus, which started out as a cure signer Naomi Shohan is particu-
for cancer before it mutated. We larly to be admired for her work
also learn about Neville's family on New York City's demise.
and how he got the dog. I won't give away the ending,
The supporting performances but suffice it to say that it has a
are good, but it is Smith who car- bit of a twist.
ries this movie. This is a long, The film is rated PG 13 for
long way from the Fresh Prince violence and lots of it. I wouldn't
of Bel Air and probably his best recommend this for young chil-
nerformance since Ali. dren.


He gives the character emo-
tional range and, much like Tom
Hanks' tour de force in Cast-
away, viewers aren't anxious for
someone else to show up.
If you want a costar of I Am
Legend, it is the amazingly de-
tailed computer graphics and set
decoration. The post-apocalyptic
New York is moving and fright-
ening at the same time..
The familiar signs for Broad-
way shows are still visible, as are
landmarks like the NY Public
Library and the carrier Intrepid,
but buildings are overgrown
with vines and Central Park is a
jungle.
Deer roam the streets and
Neville has to compete for food
with lions from the Bronx Zoo.
He has plenty of canned food,
automatic weapons and genera-
tors. He can choose from the ve-
hicles abandoned on the streets,
and has equipped everything
with bright lights to scare off the
demons that live in the dark.
This is the third version of
Matheson's novella. The first
was The Last Man on Earth, an
Italian horror film from the six-
ties. Charlton Heston made it into
The Omega Man in the seventies
and there was even an attempt to
make the film some years later
with Arnold Schwartzenegger
in the lead. I can't quite see the
governor show quite the emotion


I give it 3 out of 4 stars.


Traffic stop


results in


drug arrests

A traffic stop in downtown
Macclenny for a broken tag light
and subsequent vehicle search
turned up a crack pipe and crack
cocaine January 8. The incident
ended with the arrest of the ve-
hicle's three occupants for drug
possession.
Deputy Michael Lagle per-
formed the traffic stop in the
Mac's Liquors parking lot where
the driver, 46-year-old Michael
Smith of Baldwin, had pulled
over. Two back-up deputies ar-
rived to assist. Smith then con-
sented to a search of his vehicle
while his passengers, Steven
Wisneski, 23, of Macclenny and
Melanie Smith, 41, of Baldwin,
were questioned.
After the crack pipe and crack
cocaine were found, all three oc-
cupants denied ownership and as
a result all were taken to county
jail and booked on felony drug
possession charges.


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Call Locally 259-2313 or
Toll Free 1-888-Dan Lamb
Our showroom is conveiiently located at the intersection
of Hwy. 121 and U.S. 90 in downtown Macclenny
www.lambsautoandtruck.com


Joel Addington

Joins Press staff

Joel C. Addington joined the
staff of The Press this week cov-
ering government, law enforce-
ment and other local beats.
Mr. Addington moves to
the new job from the Finan-
cial News and Daily Record in
Jacksonville. Since graduation
.in 2005 from the University of
Central Florida with a journal-
ism degree, he has worked as a
general assignment reporter and
editor for The Observer Group
of newspapers in his native Volu-
sia County, and for the Daytona
Beach News-Journal.
He grew up in Deland, Fla.
Mr. Addington replaces An-
drew Bare, who is pursuing op-
portunities in larger markets.
Mr. Bare had been with the
newspaper since March, 2007.


AL-ANON

MEETINGS

Every Monday at
8:00 pm
Maclenny Church of Christ
5th and Minnesota
Open to all friends and
family members of alcoholics.


Send us lettersand make sure they are
signed with a phone number
and city of residence.




Marb $2.79 pk


Marlboro $2.79/pk. Bud $4.99 /6 pk.
Winston $2.59/pk. Busch $3.296 pk.
Kool $2.69/pk.
Doral $2.39/pk. Natural $2.99/6 pk.
USA $1.89/pk. Coors $4.99/6 pk.
305 $1.29/pk. Milwaukee's Best
Main Street $1.00/pk. $2.49/6 pk.


WE SELL BEER KEGS!
We sell all kind of phone cards!


WATSON
CUSTOM HOME BUILDERS


STARTING IN THE LOW $150S.
COMMUNITY POOL & RECREATION AREA


ON LOWDER ST. NORTH OF US 90

Closing costs paid up to 3% of sales price
using preferred lender only.

Call Brenda for more information-
904-259-3834
Subject to change without notice. CRC


C057570


o'.: .- ..... . 1 , -t r-r -- t 1.. .............



































The many faces of community banking.
Neighbors, friends and family, people you know and trust.








American Enterprise Bank
of Florida

Tradition. Service. Innovation.

839 South Fifth Street Macclenny

259-6003
www.aebfl.com

FDI.. .EQAL HIN
B.. LENDER


I


b I








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 17, 2008 Page 9


'Broadway in Baker' a revue of the stage's best music


begins two-night runat thehigh schoo on
The BCHS drama department is trying tain absolutely fabulous songs that are a joy not be a
something completely new this weekend. to sing. Though Annie Get Your Gun might Business
Broadway in Baker is a two-day gr
'musical revue of songs from shows
that you'll probably never see on the in
BCHS stage. stt
There are plenty of musicals that so
have graced the Great White Way that be
for some reason or another aren't ap-
propriate for BCHS. Some shows like ite
Wicked, or Cats or Phantom of the Sa
Opera or Beauty and the Beast have ri
too high a price tag. The spectacle
and costumes themselves mean that Sa
the high school will never produce G
the show. Tr
Some shows such as Chicago, or Sa
Hair or Rent contain topics and sub- ne
jects that are probably a little too con- Li
troversial for the BCHS stage while le'
others like Annie Get Your Gun really Al
doesn't hold a lot of appeal to high
doesn't hold a lot of appeal to high Elizabeth Russell and Sara Beth Gerard sing "For Good" from the play th
school students. Wicked in the musical revue Broadway in Baker.
However many of these shows con- Photo courtesy of Bob Gerard


Observing

BY KELLEY LANNIGAN
Press Staff
SNational Arbor Day is an
observance that promotes the
planting and care of trees. It was
founded by J. Sterling Morton
in Nebraska in 1872 and is typi-
cally celebrated on the last Fri-
i day in the month of April. Since
Florida's spring season begins
so much earlier than the rest of
the country, the observance is in
late January.
Arbor Day in Macclenny will
take place this Friday. A tree
planting is scheduled at Mac-
clenny Elementary that morn-
ing. Baker County forester Andy
Lamborn will be directing the
event and horticulture agent
Barbara Smith will conduct an
educational presentation. A va-
riety of trees such as red maple,
overcup oak and river birch will
be planted, and second graders
S will learn about the Arbor Day
observance and be able to ask
qestions. ......
Trees are one of the many
wondrous things in our world we
take for granted. Because we see
them everyday, they simply serve
as background scenery and have
become relegated to the realm
of the unremarkable. Yet a tree,
even the humblest example, is a
unique organism.
A tree is a natural form of air
conditioner, which is why a few
strategically planted trees around
a home can help to reduce sum-
mer cooling bills by as much as
$250 annually, according to the
Department of Energy.
Through a process called
evapotranspiration, groundwa-
ter moves upward through a tree
and is released from the leaves
as vapor. Water vaporlowers the
temperature of the surrounding
air.
Ancient trees, along with
other plants, played a significant
role in creating the oxygen-rich
atmosphere so unique to the
earth. Unlike animals, which
breathe oxygen and exhale car-
bon dioxide, trees perform the
opposite function.
Annually, one tree produces
260 pounds of oxygen; one acre
of trees removes 2.6 tons of car-
bon dioxide from the air. The
carbon becomes locked in the


Jonathan Micke
Graduates fom UF
Jonathan Micke graduated
from the University of Flori-
da December 15, 2007 with a
bachelor of science degree in
accounting. He plans to attend
Southeastern Baptist Theologi-
cal Seminary in Wake Forest,
NC in the fall.
Jonathan is the son of Don
and Phyllis Micke of Glen St.
Mary.


ArborDay

cells, helping to create the wood
for which we have so many
uses.
Oxygen is released during
photosynthesis, the process by
which green leaves use sunlight
and water to produce carbohy-
drates, the tree's food source.
"Trees reduce soil erosion, re-
duce energy consumption, clean
and replenish the air, provide
habitat for wildlife and beautify
the landscape," says Mr. Lam-
born.
Trees have other unique fea-
tures. A tree's growth rings yield
information about the health of
the environment and tell scien-
tists about events that have taken
place such as volcanic eruptions.
Trees are also the longest-liv-
ing organisms on earth. Certain
Bristlecone Pine trees found in
the USA are believed to be thou-
sands of years old.
As a child, one of my favor-
ite sayings involved a tree: .Don't


January 18th
lot of fun to perform, "There's No
s Like Show Business" is one of the
eat songs of American Theatre.
So BCHS is producing Broadway
Baker. Many of the songs are fully
iged and costumed while others are
los that feature single performers.
elting out great songs.
Broadway in Baker has a very lim-
ed run two nights on Friday and
iturday at 7:30 in the BCHS audito-
um.
Performers include BCHS veterans
arah Nichols, Jacob Cranford, Dylan
erard, Sarah Davis, Garrett Lucas,
rey Orberg, Elizabeth Russell and
ira Beth Gerard as, well as relative
wcomers Micah Cranford, Harli
vingston, Ana Tomas, Taylor Hart-
y, Stephanie Shelly, Ashleigh Thick,
lyssa Martin and Rebecca Edgy.
Richard Moore and Alex Gotay are
e master and mistress of ceremonies.


with plantingFriday


worry if you work hard and your
rewards are few. Just remember
the mighty oak was once a nut
like you.
Hard to believe when stand-
ing before a massive oak that it
came from the tiny acorn.
Florida members of the Na-
tional Arbor Day Foundation
plant thousands of trees across
the state each year. The founda-
tion's Tree City USA program is
thriving in Florida because of a


Advantage Tax & Accounting
Service
904-259-8322
We are happy to announce that on Jan. 2, 2008 we will be
starting our 161 year of service in Macclenny. We are still
located at 1191 S. Sixth Street across from Vystar Credit
Union.
"We are looking forward to another year of provid-
ing tax and accounting service to the local area and looking
forward to seeing many old friends and clients, as well as
making new ones."
We are well experienced in long forms, truck
drivers, farms, small businesses, and 1120, 1120S, 1065,
990, and 706 corporations. We also do tangible and intan-
gible taxes. Let us handle all of your tax needs for the up-
coming tax season.






Don't let the insurance company tell you who to use.

You make the choice.

It's your right!

Call Butch
before you call the
l insurance company.


He works to get you the money you deserve.

Put Butch's 25 years of experience
to work for you!
Call for a free consultation & estimate.
__ ENTERPRISES
LIFETIME REPAIR RENT-A-CAR
WARRANTY DROP-OFF

Butch's Collision Center Inc.
Baker County's oldest family owned collision center around!

5573Harly Th iftR. sac

^^259-3785


strong, partnership with the Flor-
ida Division of Forestry.
You don't have to have a green
thumb to contribute, just a desire
to help make your community
and our world a better, healthier,
more beautiful place.
Conservationist and philoso-
pher Aldo Leopold said it best:
Acts of creation are ordinarily
reserved for gods and poets. To
plant a pine, one need only own
a shovel.


Serving this area for 17 years Buy the Best, Buy a Lark!
Rent to Own! Financing available No money down, 12 months same as cash* W.A.C.
FAST DELIVERY AND FREE SET-UP. WE MOVE PORTABLE BUILDINGS.
TNT metal buildings/carports Wood and steel frame buildings
792 Bascom Norris Drive
Lake City, FL
386-755-4313
www.larkportables.com '"5


STATEMENT OF NONDISCRIMINATION

Okefenoke Rural Electric Membership Corporation is the
recipient of Federal financial assistance from the Rural
Utilities Service, an agency of the U.S. Department of
Agriculture, and is subject to the provisions of Title VI
of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, as amended, Section 504
of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, as amended, the Age
Discrimination Act of 1975, as amended and the rules and
regulations of the U.S. Department of Agriculture which
provide that no person in the United States on the basis of
race, color, national origin, sex, religion, age, or disability
shall be excluded from participation in, admission or
access to, denied the benefits of, or otherwise be subjected
to discrimination under any of this organization's programs
or activities.

The person responsible for coordinating this organization's
nondiscrimination compliance efforts is John Middleton,
General Manager. Any individual, or specific class of
individuals, who feels that this organization has subjected
them to discrimination may obtain further information
about the statutes and regulations listed above from and/
or file a written complaint with this organization; or the
Administrator, Rural Utilities Service, Stop 1510, 1400
Independence Avenue, SW, Washington, DC, 20250-
1510; or the Director, Office of Civil Rights, Room 326-
W, Whitten Building, 1400 Independence Avenue, SW,
Washington, DC 20250-9410; or call (202) 720-5964
(voice or TDD). USDA is an equal opportunity provider
and employer. Complaints must be filed within 180 days
after the alleged discrimination. Confidentiality will be
maintained to the extentipossible.
i; i ''
*B~ ...... ,^^^^SW WS1! "" "^ ^ ^^^ --" "^ -^-'


Get a gift for jammin' out

at our Grand Opening

Saturday, January 19 3-5pm
Turn your steering wheel towards the Hardee's on South 6th Street and
your radio dial to 99.1 WQIK, because the first 99 lucky customers*
to pull in playing 99.1 will win a free $5 Hardee's gift card.
So crank it up and pull right up for an easy prize.


1490 South 6th Street, MacClenny
*Limit one prize per person; two prizes per vehicle.
02008 Hardee's Food Systems, Inc. All rights reserved.


RICH LAURAMORE

CONSTRUCTION, INC.
Custom Homes Additions Remodels
259-4893 ** 904-403-4781 cell.
5960 Lauramore Rd., Macclenny, FL 32063
RR License No. 282811470


hi ~ttrcrF" I1I1:-1.









THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 17, 2008 Page 10


(Obituaries


Arthur AltmanJr.

dies January 13th
Charlie Arthur Altman Jr:, 50,
of Glen St. Mary died Sunday,
January 13, 2008 in the Acosta-
Rua Center for Caring in Jack-
sonville following a lengthy
illness. Mr. Altman was born in
Jacksonville and lived all of his
life in Macclenny and Glen St.
Mary. He worked as a pipefitter
for 26 years until his retirement
in 2007.
Mr. Altman was a member
of the Mt. Zion NC Method-
ist Church, the Plumbers and
Pipefitters' Local Union #234
of Jacksonville, the Fire Tower
Hunting Club. He loved to bass
fish.
He was preceded in death by
his father Charlie Arthur Altman
Sr.
Survivors include his wife of
31 years, June Altman; daugh-
ter. Andrea Griffin (Robert);
son Shannon Altman (Ashley);
grandchildren- Caleb and Em-
ily Griffin, Connor and Colson
Altman, all of Glen St. Mary;
mother Geraldine Altman of
Macclenny; sisters JoAnn Pow-
ell and Rhoda Miller, and broth-
er Freddie Tyson, all of Glen
St. Mary; numerous nieces and
nephews.
The funeral service was con-
ducted Wednesday, January
16 at his church with Rev. Tim
Cheshire officiating, assisted by
Revs. Bobby Griffin and Elmer
Holbrooks. Interment was at
Manntown Cemetery. Guerry
Funeral Home was in charge of
arrangements.


Mattie Canady, 87

dies onJanuary 14
Mattie Ruth Canady, 87, of
Macclenny died on Monday,
January 14,
2008. She
was born in
Macclenny
on May 21,,
1920 to the
lateTomand
Mary Thrift
Crews.
Mattie

ber of the
First Bap-
tist Church Mrs. Canaday
of Glen St.
Mary. She enjoyed reading, fish-
ing and spending time with her
family. Mattie was known for
her country cooking and made
the best biscuits you ever put in
your mouth.
She was predeceased by
her husband of 64 years, Otis
Canady; daughter Sandra Sue
Mikell; and great-grandson Mar-
cus Sharman.
Ms. Canady is survived by
children Wayne Wendell (Mad-
eline) Canady of Marietta, GA,
Bruce E. (Tracy) Canady of Bry-
ceville and Marvin O. (Jackie)
Canady of Macclenny; son-in-
law Gene Mikell of Macclenny;
sisters Juanita Crawford of Or-
ange Park and Beulah Rewis of
Macclenny; 10 grandchildren;
18 great grandchildren and three
great-great grandchildren.
The funeral service for Ms.
Canady will be held at 10:00 am
on Thursday, January 17 at her
church with pastors Randy Wil-
liams and Ray McKendree offi-
ciating. Interment will follow in
Macedonia Cemetery. The fami-
iengy friends ftro 6:
E..c0&.p oniWednesday, Jannuwa
16 in the chapel of Ferreira Fu-
neral Services in Macclenny. In
lieu of flowers, the family sug-
gests donations in Ms. Canady's
name to a favorite charity.


First Assembly

of God
Sunday School 9:30 am
Sunday Morning Worship 10:15 am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 pm
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 pm
Exalting Christ * Loving People
206 N. Fifth St., Macclenny
Special Blessings School Readiness Center 259-8466


Jimmy Lyons, 73,

dies January 11th
James "Jimmy" Lyons, 73, of
Glen St.
Mary died
Friday
January
11, 2008
at Baptist
Medical
Center.
Mr. Ly-
ons was
born June
3, 1934 in
Charlton
County, Mr. Lyons
Ga. to the
late John W. and Pearlie Thrift
Lyons. He was a life-long resi-
dent of Baker County.
Mr. Lyons loved to hunt, fish
and garden, and was a member
of Christian Fellowship Temple.
He retired in 1996 after 35 years
of service at Northeast Florida
State Hospital. He is prede-
ceased by his brothers Wilford
and Willie Lyons.
Surviving family members in-
clude his wife of 40 years, Lois
S. Lyons; daughters Joni Da-.
vis and her husband Edgar and
Tonya Canady, both of Mac-
clenny; brothers Wesley Lyons
(June) of Macclenny, Dolph
Lyons (Mary) and Junior Lyons
(Bonnie), both Glen St. Mary;
sister Eva Longino (Donald)
of Jacksonville; granddaughter
Crystal Canady of Macclenny
and several nieces and neph-
ews.
The funeral service was held
Tuesday, January 15 at his church
with Pastor David Thomas of-
ficiating. Interment followed at
Macedonia Cemetery. Arrange-
ments were by V. Todd Ferreira
Funeral Services.



Sunday School 9:00 am
Sunday Service 10:00 am



South Blvd. & 7th St.
Macclenny
iPastor'Keith Thomas
259-3678


Sunday School
Sunday Morning
Sunday Evening
Wednesday Night


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


SLor: raUL OC Liz naUe


Linda Thompson,

a New York native
Linda Mary Thompson, 60, of
Starke died peacefully at Shands
University in Jacksonville on
January 8,2008. Mrs. Thompson
was born in Glens Falls, NY, the
daughter of Joseph Delair and
Iola Whitten Delair. She was a
homemaker, and was preceded
in death by son Billy Hodges.
Survivors include husband
Norman Thompson; daughters
Tanya Wilkinson and Latoya Al-
varez, both of Starke; son John
Knight of Lake Butler; grandson
Matthew Wilkinson III; brothers
Billy Marks of Lake City, Jo-
seph Delair Jr. of New York and
Bobby Delair of Ft. White; sister
Marit Tubberville of Sanderson;
several nieces and nephews.
The memorial service and
burial will be held at a later date.
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler was in charge of arrange-
ments.

Wagner funeral

to be in California
William James Wagner, 83,
of Macclenny died January 10,
2008. He was born November 6,
1924 in San Francisco, Califor-
nia to the late William Aloysius
Wagner and Marie Stella Reyn-
olds. He was a World War II
veteran and served in the United
States Army.
Survivors include his daugh-
ter Diana Moody of Macclenny.
The funeral service for Mr.
Wagner will be held in Califor-
nia.


Sing atNorthJax
Several gospel groups from
surrounding counties, as well
as The Kingdom Heirs, Ivan
Parker and The Greenes, will be
featured at North Jacksonville
Baptist Church on February 1 at
7:00 pm.
For Tickets call 735-5850.
Tickets are $15, ages 12 and
under are free. For groups of 15
oi more, tickets are $12. Doors
will open at 6:00 pm. For ad-
dlitiaoal ifformtfon, www:l-
varysvoice.org.


AITH BIBLE

CHURCH
New Hopefor the Community
Five Churche8 Road
Hwy 127 Sanderson, FL


Sunday School


9:45 a.m.


Sunday MorningiWorship l1:00 a.m
Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
VidellWilianm -Pastor




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


Jack Williams, 85,
diedJanuary 12
John "Jack" Williams Jr., 85,
of Macclenny died Saturday,
January
12, 2008.
Mr. Wil-
liams was
born in
Fort My-
ers on
Novem-


the late
John J. Sr.
and Lyn-
na Mae
Johns
Williams. He moved to Mac-
clenny in 1991 from Fort Worth,
TX.
Mr. Willliams served in the
United States Marines, was a
WW II veteran, a member of the
Masonic Grand Lodge of Texas
AF & AM Haltom City-Riv-
erside No. 1331. Mr. Williams
worked in dairy management
with Foremost Foods,. Inc. for
34 years and loved hunting, auto
racing, baseball and football. He
was predeceased by his wife of
49 years, Sarah E. Hodges Wil-
liams; and sons Wayne and War-
ren Williams.
Survivors include daugh-
ter Elaine Johnson of Hawaii;
daughter-in-law Shirley Wil-
liams of Macclenny; grand-
children Lisa Burnsed, Steven
Williams, John Williams, Dusty
Redding and Jack Redding; 12
great-grandchildren and two
great-great-grandchildren.
The funeral service was held
Tuesday January 15 in the cha-
pel of Ferreira Funeral Services
in Macclenny. Interment was in
the Taylor Cemetery.

Gospel sing
McCray's Chapel in Olustee
will host a sing featuring Gospel
Shepherds-of Jacksonville Sun-
day night, January 20 at 6:00
pm. Come join us in worship
and praise. You will be blessed.


In Loving Memory
Evelyn Woods
08/28/15-01/20/07.

One year gone since that day,
The Lord sent his angels and
took her away,
Smiling down, her race already
won,
Leaving us with our race yet to
run,
A kiss on the cheek as each of
us entered,
In her children and grand-chil-
dren her life centered,
She lived a life of honor and
grace,
Now she is looking upon the
Lords smiling face,
I see her standing at the pearly
gates,
With arms wide open as she
patiently waits,
Seeing her there as each one
she calls,
One by one we'll enter heavens
hallowed halls,
She left this world with Gods
heavenly grace,
Never again down here to look
upon our face,
But we believe Gods holy word
to be true,
So we may see her again under
heavenly skies of blue,
Ninety-one years old she fought
to the end,
In Gods hands in Heaven eter-
nity she'll spend.
WRITTEN BY SCOTT WOODS,
GRANDSON'


SERVICE TIMES NOW ENROLLING
Sunday Worship 11:00 am Kindergarten-12th Grade
Sunday Evening 6:00 pm |McKay Scholarships for


Wednesday Night 7:00 pm
Youth Service Sun. 6:00 pm
Youth Service Wed. 7:00 pm


Pastor Mitch Rhoden
28 W. Macclenny Ave.,
On Railroad Rd. in Midtowne Center behind WJXR
259-1199 or 305-2131


E.S.E. & I.E.P. Students
Financial Aid CTC Scholarships
"Home of the Eagles"
Isaiah 40:31


Calvary Baptist Church

Sunday Scho l10:00 am
Preaching servicee o 11:00 am

Sunday Night Service 600 pm
Wednesday Service 7:00 pm


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


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


MACCLENNY
CHURCH OF CHRIST
573 S. 5th St. 259-6059
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 am
Fellowship 10:30 am 11:00 am
d Worship Services
na i Sr; ...611:00 am
Suna, yBb l Wed. Bible Study
S 7:30 pm
y p Minister
Sam F. Kitching


Gid Giddens
L.FED.



270 North US Highway 301
Baldwin, Fla.


904-266-2337


L---,


II -- I -II


L


5~--~
~-II








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 17, 2008 Page 11


In Loving Memory
of our mother
Pearl Smith
6/30/06-1/15/88
You must not tie yourself to me.
in tears,
Thank God that we shared such
wonderful years,
Sleep on, Mother
And take your rest
Your family loved you dearly,
But God loved you best
FOREVER IN OUR HEARTS,
CHILDREN: THERESA CHANDLER, MALA-
cCI SMITH, THELMAN SMITH AND VIRGIN
BROCKINGTON
GRANDCHILDREN: ROSA DOLISON, CAROL,
JEFFERSON, ROSEZENNA SMITH, WILLIE
BROCKINGTON, DOROTHY BROCKINGTON
AND BRYAN BROCKINGTON.
GREAT-GRANDCHILDREN: MAKAYLA JEFFER-
SON, TANIYA BROCKINGTON AND KE'NAIS
WILLIAMS


In Loving Memory
of
Gene Pollard
12/22/49-1/15/06


You are missed very much,
but you will always be in our
hearts.
LOVE,
THE FAMILIES OF JOE POLLARD
AND ROBERT BROWN


In appreciation
A note to say "thanks" for
S your generous acts of kindness
shown our family during the re-
cent loss of our loved one.
Your cards, visits, food and
especially your prayers were
such a comfort to us and will
always remaining our memory.
Matt. 5:4. F"I 'O ':'
THE FAMILY OF C.Y. COMBS


S7Thank you so much
I would like to take this op-
portunity to personally thank
members of my church family,
SChristian Fellowship Temple,
NEFCOM family, friends and my
immediately family, especially
our children, for their love and
understanding during Virgil's
illness and his passing. It meant
a lot to us both that so many of
you took out time from your
own schedules to be concerned
about our physical strength dur-
ing this time. So many of you
were there with food, drinks and
In Memory words of encouragement, and
of it was your thoughtfulness that
meant so much to Virgil and I. It
James Paul (JP) is your sharing with us that will
Rutherford provide me the spiritual strength
4/1/29-1/15/07 in the days ahead, as I think of
and miss Virgil tremendously.
It has been a year since God I want to also give a special
called you home. Initially, even thanks to Bros. David and Tim-
in the midst of our grief your my and the singers for a very
family realized that our loss was m an e sin s or a
definitely Heaven's gain. Your moving service. To Tambra,
wife, children, grandchildren I thank you so much for your
and great-grandchildren sorely heartwarming and inspirational
miss you, and we think of you words about Virgil, his life and
on a daily basis. Our love and legacy. Your words serve to
remembrance of you and the move many that attended his
things you did in life will forever service. For this, I give you my
remain in our hearts. Best of all, most humble gratitude.
we have the assurance that one Thanks also to V. Todd Fer-
day we will be reunited. Until reira, his staff and BCSO for
then, may God continue to keep their efforts during his funeral.
you in His losing care. Thank you so much, all of
you.
DELL RUTHERFORD, WIFE JOANNE RHODEN
AND ENTIRE FAMILY


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




First Baptist Church
GLEN ST. MARY, FLORIDA
"A Beacon to Sunday School 9:45 AM
Baker County" Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 AM
Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 PM
Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7:00 PM
259-6977
Dr. Randy Williams, Senior Pastor
Perry Hays, Associate Pastor


In Memory
of
Derrick Thompson
1/15/77-1/18/00
Your memory warms our hearts
and your spirit stays alive.
WE LOVE YOU,
DADDY, MAMA, CRAIG AND NIKKI


Mt. Zion N.C.

Methodist Church
121 North t 259-4461
Macclenny, FL
Pastor Tim Cheshire
Sunday School 9:45 am
Sunday MolMring Worship.l1100lam
Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Service 7:00 pm







Jesus answered, "Verily, verily I
say unto thee, except a man be
born of water and of the Spirit,
he cannot enter into the king-
rnm nf rnr Inhn qI-


IL


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



CHRISTIAN

FELLOWSHIP

TEMPLE
Senior Pastor Independent Pentecostal Church Assodate Pastor
David Thomas Tim Thomas
259-4940 Seventh St. & Ohio Ave., Macclenny 2594575

Sunday School 10:00 am
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 pm
Wednesday Night Service 7:00 pm
Radio WJXR 92.1 Sunday 9:15 am

Youth Programs
Sunday School 10:00 am
Common Ground Sunday 11:00 am
Common Ground Wed. (Teens) 7:00 pm
God Kids Sunday 11:00 am
God Kids Wednesday 7:00 pm Youth Paslor
Gary Crummey
www.christianfellowshiptemple.com

= flI


One Family Serving Another
V Todd, Amber, Emma & Ellie Ferreira
Now offering the Provisional Design Pre-arrangement Program'
Grief Support Group, 1 st Tuesday of the Month, 10:00 am
Mae White, Coordinator

250 North Lowder St., Macclenny 259-5700


Let The Church Be The Church)


There's an old song that says...
Let the church be the church,
and the people rejoice.
We've settled the questions,
we've made our choice.
Let the anthems ring out,
songs of victory swell.
The church is triumphant,
it's alive and well.

It's not very often that the Church
has the opportunity to influence
community policy by taking a stand
on the issues of our time. Tuesday
night of last week was one of those
rare opportunities. I was very proud.
of the Pastors and churches in our
community who came together to
strike down a proposal for alcoholPas
Pastor She
sales on Sunday. We made the
decision as a community to uphold
our moral and spiritual standards by not
accepting a proposal that would only weaken
and undermine the spiritual structure and
integrity of our community. I was also proud
to see the deep rooted religious conviction
displayed by the responses to the proposal by
some of our elected officials.
We are blessed in our county to be able to
exercise certain religious liberties. We pray
unopposed in our schools. We pray at our
Graduation. We open our meetings at City Hall
with prayer. We pray at political functions and


nn


other gatherings in our community. However,
make no mistake about it, these rare liberties
are afforded to us by God because of His
mercy and the fact that we have elected as
a people to allow Him to have right of way in
our community. But, mark well these words.....
the day we start to compromise our morals,
convictions, and spiritual standards, we
will begin to lose these precious
liberties that we hold so dear. One
by one they will disappear until they
become nonexistent. We must not
sell out because of convenience,
monetary gain, or the pressure to
be like other communities in other
counties around us. I firmly believe
that if we continue to uphold our
spiritual and moral standards,
God will bless the community
with growth and business that will
exceed what could come in by
non Conner selling alcohol on Sunday. Maybe
some businesses won't come in
with a Sunday ban on alcohol sales. We don't
need'em! The businesses that will come in
will enhance the character and integrity of our
community, not take away from it. Thanks to
all the churches, but I would like to say to the
Macclenny Church of God where I am blessed
to pastor, thank you for coming out in support
of your community, and making a difference. I
love and appreciate you all.
Pastor Shannon Conner
Macclenny Church of God


Macclenny Church of God
North 6th Street- Macclenny 259-3500


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


u uii ui u u u v i i u u 1


m01










THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 17, 2008 Page 12









social

11,111 J -17


Pierson Moran

Baby boy born
Jeremy and Tina Mora
Macclenny welcomed their
boy, Pierson Thomas, on
cember 18, 2007. He was
at Baptist Medical Center
weighed five pounds, nine c
es. He was 19 inches long
Proud grandparents are
and Glenda Lewis, and R
and Robin Moran, all of
clenny.


Mr. Hall and Ms. Dugger

Couple engaged
Terry and Shirley Dugger of
Macclenny are pleased to an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter Cortney to Kyle Hall.
Kyle is the son of Ronnie and
Helen Hall, also of Macclenny.
Cortney is a 2007 graduate of
BCHS and is employed by St.
Vincent's Medical Center. She
also attends Florida Community
College at Jacksonville.
Kyle is a 2006 graduate of
BCHS and is currently in the
electrician apprenticeship pro-
gram employed by Miller Elec-
tric of Jacksonville.



Ja r 1 oi I*a


Happy 23rd Birthday,

Daddy!


101 S. 6th Street

904-259-6341


Randall Conner

Welcome new son
-' Randall and Dorinda Con-
ner of Glen St. Mary are proud
to announce the birth of their
baby boy Randall "Dace" Con-
n of ner. He was born December 26,
baby 2007 at Baptist Medical Center
De- and weighed eight pounds, two
born ounces.
Sand Dace joins siblings Skigh
)unc-- and Forest Conner, and Carley


Baxley,


9.
Tom
licky
Mac-


/
Pvt. Daniel Thompson

Stationed in Iraq
Pvt. Daniel Thompson of
Lakeside, CA completed Army
basic training in October, 2007
at Ft. Benning, GA and addi-
tional training at Ft. Campbell,
KY in November. He is a mem-
ber of an aerial assault team sta-
tioned in Iraq.
Daniel is the son of Bruce and
Jennifer Jennings of Lakeside,
CA and the grandson of Carole
Morris and the late Robert Mor-
ris of Macclenny.



Rhoden reunion
The .Hardy and Carrie Rho-
'den family reunion will be Sat-
urday, March 8, 2008 at 11:00
am at Taylor Church.


VINYL ETTERING,

BANNERS & YARD SIGNS.
LOCATED AT 531 SOUTH 6TH SiREET IN MACCLENNY, FL.







*TableLinens & ChairCovers
*Column Sets, Candelabras, Tables

Chocolate Fountain & much morel
Come visit our full service showroom!
8 E. Macclenny Ave., Maclenny

25-8397o 571-6620


January 20 at 10:45 am at Taylor Church
Call 259-7324 for more information
or ViSit out church w'ebsite wwwtaylotchurch net


Grand Opening!

Friday and Saturday 18th & 91th
Come in and see ournew expanded Inventory!

We sell Gates Belts & Hoses,
Wix Oil, Air & Fuel Filters, Wagner Brake Products,
Wilmar Tools, Standard Ignition Products,
Autolite, NKG, AC Delco, Champion Plussin stock,
MotorMite (Help) Products, Dormon O.E. Solutions


rBrake Products


Sale Specials


Come in and enter the Cam 2 0il:


Parts Master Antifreeze:
Johnson's Brakeclean:


drawing to win

Daytona 500 or


Monster Jam tickets! AW32, AW68, Hyd OiL 5 Gal


$1.65/Qt
$9.25/Gal
$1.31/Can


$24.99


Vaccinations needed

before seventh grade
Parents of sixth graders need
to make arrangements as soon as
possible for vaccinations before
their children enter the seventh
grade.
Florida law requires that all
students in seventh grade have
the series of Hepatitis B shots,
a second MMR and a tetanus
booster.
Free shot clinics will be held
at the Family Service Center be-
side Keller Intermediate School
February 12 and April 22 from
1:00-5:00 pm. Call 259-6551
or 259-6291 and schedule your
student for his/her shots.
This must be taken care of
prior to entering the seventh
grade.


Chekt u -..
bakrcontpresIcm


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 8TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
BAKER COUNTY
CASE NO.: 07-000119-CA
U.S. Bank National Association,
as trustee for the C-BASS Mortgage
Loan Asset-Backed Certificates
Series 2006-MH1,
Plaintiff,
vs
Henry L. Ellis and Elizabeth L. Ellis,
His wife; Baker County Housing
Rehabilitation Program; State of
Florida, Department of Revenue,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Or-
der of Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated Janu-
ary 3, 2007, entered in Civil Case No. 07-000119-
CA of the Circuit Court of the 8th Judicial Circuit in
and for Baker County, Florida, wherein U.S. Bank
National Association, as Trustee for the C-BASS
Mortgage Loan Asset-Backed Certificates, Series
2006-MH1, Plaintiff and Henry L. Ellis and Eliza-
beth L. Ellis, his wife, are defendants, I will sell to
the highest and best bidder for cash, AT THE EAST
DOOR OF THE BAKER COUNTY COURTHOUSE LO-
CATED AT 339 EAST MACCLENNY AVENUE, MAC-
CLENNY, BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA, 11:00 am on
February 5, 2008, the following described property
as set forth in said Order of Final Judgment, to wit:
PARCEL "A":
PART OF THE WEST HALF OF GOVERNMENT
LOT 18 IN SECTIONr36,.TOWNSHIP. 2i.OUTH,
RANGE.20. EAST, BAKER COUNTY,LORIDA
MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT NW CORNER OF SAID LOT 18
AND THENCE N.87 DEGREES 13 MINUTES 48
SECONDS E., ALONG THE NORTH LINE OF SAID
LOT 18 A DISTANCE OF 330.00 FEET TO THE NW
CORNER OF LANDS PREVIOUSLY DEEDED TO
PHILLIP M. AND BLONZELLA K. RUISE; THENCE
CONTINUE N.87 DEGREES 13 MINUTES 48 SEC-
ONDS EAST, STILL ALONG SAID NORTH LINE
330 FEET TO THE NE CORNER OF SAID RUISE
LAND; THENCE S.00 DEGREES 24 MINUTES 51
SECONDS E., ALONG THE EAST LINE OF SAID
RUISE LAND, 647.11 FEET; THENCE CONTINUE
S.O0 DEGREES 24 MINUTES 51 SECONDS E.,
3.37 FEET; THENCE S.87 DEGREES 13 MINUTES
48 SECONDS W., PARALLEL TO THE SOUTH LINE
OF SAID LANDS, 220.00 FEET; THENCE N.O0 DE-
GREES 24 MINUTES 51 SECONDS E., PARAL-
LEL TO WEST LINE OF SAID RUISE LAND, 53.48
FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE
S.87 DEGREES 13 MINUTES 48 SECONDS W.,
PARALLEL TO THE SOUTH LINE OF SAID RUISE
LANDS, 110.00 FEET; THENCE N.OO DEGREES 24
MINUTES 51 SECONDS W., 105.00 FEET TO THE
NW CORNER OF A 210 FEET BY 110 FEET PARCEL
EXCEPTED FROM SAID RUISE LANDS; THENCE
N.87 DEGREES 13 MINUTES 48 SECONDS E.,
110.00 FEET; THENCE S.00 DEGREES 24 MIN-
UTES 51 SECONDS E., 105.00 FEET TO THE POINT
OF BEGINNING TOGETHER WITH;.
PARCEL "C":
PART OF THE WEST HALF OF GOVERNMENT LOT
18 IN SECTION 36, TOWNSHIP 2 SOUTH, RANGE
20 EAST,.BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA, MORE PAR-
TICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE NW CORNER OF SAID LOT
18 AND THENCE N 87 DEGREES 13 MINUTES 48
SECONDS E, ALONG THE NORTH LINE OF SAID.
LOT 18 A DISTANCE OF 330.00 FEET TO THE NW
CORNER OF LANDS PREVIOUSLY DEEDED TO
PHILLIP M. AND BLONZELLA K RUISE; THENCE
CONTINUE N 87 DEGREES 13 MINUTES 48 SEC-
ONDS E, STILL ALONG SAID NORTH LINE 330.00
FEET TO THE NE CORNER OF SAID RUISE LAND;
THENCE S 00 DEGREES 24 MINUTES 51 SEC-
ONDS E, ALONG THE EAST LINE OF SAID RUISE
LAND, 647.11 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING
OF THE HEREIN DESCRIBED LAND; THENCE CON-
TINUE S 00 DEGREES 24 MINUTES 51 SECONDS
E, 3.37 FEET; THENCE S.87 DEGREES 13 MIN-
UTES 48 SECONDS W., PARALLEL TO THE SOUTH
LINE OF SAID LANDS, 220.00 FEET; THENCE N.O0
DEGREES 24 MINUTES 51 SECONDS E., PARAL-
LEL TO THE WEST LINE OF SAID RUISE LANDS,
53.48 FEET; THENCE S.87 DEGREES 13 MINUTES
48 SECONDS W., PARALLEL TO THE SOUTH LINE
OF SAID RUISE LANDS, 110.00 FEET; THENCE
N.OO0 DEGREES 24 MINUTES 51 SECONDS W.,
105.00 FEET TO THE NW CORNER OF A 110 FEET
BY 210 FEET PARCEL OF LAND EXCEPTED FROM
SAID RUISE LANDS; THENCE N. 87 DEGREES 13
MINUTES 48 SECONDS E., 60.00 FEET; THENCE N.
24 DEGREES 45 MINUTES 28 SECONDS E., 99.88
FEET; THENCE S.85 DEGREES 44 MINUTES 22
SECONDS E., 28.54 FEET; THENCE S.41 DEGREES
00 MINUTES 15 SECONDS E., 305.61 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
TOGETHER WITH DOUBLEWIDE MO-
BILE HOME, YEAR: 2005, MAKE: FLEET-
WOOD, VIN#GAFL475A76055AV21, &
VIN#GAFL475B76055AV21, PERMANENTLY AF-
FIXED THEREON.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE
SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN
THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE
LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60
DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
If you are a person with a disability who needs
any accommodation in order to participate in this
proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to
the provision of certain assistance. Please contact
Baker County Courthouse, 339 East Macclenny
Avenue, Macclenny, FL 32063, within 2 working
days of your receipt of this notice of sale: if you
are hearing impaired, call 1-800-955-8771; If you
are voice impaired, call 1-800-955-8770.
DATED at Macclenny, Florida, this 4th day of
January, 2008.
Al Fraser
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Baker County, Florida
By: Jamie Crews
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF:
SHAPIRO & FISHMAN, LLP
10004 N. Dale Mabry Highway
Tampa, FL 33618
1/10-17


- Blueprints LN

LOCATED AT531 SOUTH 6TH STREET IN MACCLENNY, FL.
S945 9 /a : .597
www~ilSandoshous co


MI I


em -


fti~i F -p
BECHNU/EN ESE HEI


Union $1.39
pk $11.99 ctn


305s $1:49 pk
$12.99 ctn


USA GOLD
$18.99 ctn


LONGHORN & KAYAK 99 EACH
MarlboroMed. NEWPORTS Timberwolf Levi Garrett
3.9 n. BUY 2 GET 1 FREE all flavorsE BUY 1 GET 1 FREE
$23 99ct n.BUY 1 GET 1 FREEmI


At the corner of US 90 & SR 121
Bhk Sundav 7 am 9 nm Mon.-Sat. 6 am -10 Dm


BID SOLICITATION FOR LAND CLEARING SITE
PREPARATION AND REPLANTING OF
APPROXIMATELY 300 ACRES IN
BAKER COUNTY FLORIDA
The Baker County Board of County Commissioners
are accepting sealed bids for clearing and refores-
tation of approximately 300 acres at the St Mary's
Shoals Park off Hwy 125 & Odis Yarbrough Road in
northern Baker County. The site will require heavy
chopping, raking, and include burning piles. Re-
planting will require bedding or V blade planting
as determined by the specific terrain after consult
with the County Forester. Replanting will require
approximately 50 acres with containerized trees
and the balance with bare root stock plants. There
will be specific site quantity adjustments regarding
replanting per the County Foresters recommenda-
tions.
Successful bidder will be required to secure all
permits for activities on the project site provide
minimum insurance of $1,000,000 and required
workers compensation insurance as stipulated by
Florida law. All work is to be in accordance with
Best Management Practices (BMP's).
All interested parties are required to attend a man-
datory pre-bid conference to be held at 3:00 PM
on January 18, 2008 at 55 North 3rd Street Mac-
clenny, Florida.
Proposal information is required to be submitted in
the following format.


A.R.&R., INC.
10525 DUVAL LANE
MACCLENNY, FLORIDA 32063
904-259-4774
The following vehicle will be sold at public auction
January 28, 2008 at A.R.& R., Inc., 10525 Duval
Lane, Macclenny, Florida 32063.
1988 Chevy S10
ID#VIN1GCCS14R6J2154398
1/17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO: 02-2007-CP-0061
DIVISION: PROBATE
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF:
TRISTA WANELLE COLEMAN,
Deceased

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Trista
Wanelle Coleman, Deceased, whose date of death
was August 30, 2007, is pending in the Circuit Court
for Baker County, Florida, Probate Division, File
Number 02-2007-CP-0061, the address of which


CHOPPING PER ACRE is 339 East MacClenny Avenue, MacClenny, Florida,
RAKING _PER ACRE 32063. The names and addresses of the personal
BEDDING __ PER ACRE representative and the personal representative's at-
PLANTING PER ACRE (longleaf pine) torney are set forth below.
PLANTING PER ACRE (slash pine) 1-.;- i f;.
CONTAINERIZED TREES_ PRIfOOGNTAINER ' .Alprcdifts of the decedent and other person
BAI4'ROOT STOCK' PER 10ITREES !' 'haivvgAl~iims*or demarn'd a ainst decedenti~eh-
tate, including unmatured, contingent or unliqul-
Sealed bids will be opened on Tuesday, January dated claims, and who have been served a copy of
22; 2008 at 1:30 PM at the County Administration this notice, must file their claims with this Court
Building, 55 North 3rd Street, Macclenny Florida. WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AF-
Mail bids or hand deliver to: Baker County, 55 TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
North Third Street, Macclenny, Florida 32063. THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
More information may be obtained by calling 259- THEM.


3520.
1/17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFTHE EIGHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE:
ESTATE OF File No.: 02-2007-CP-0055
CARISSA PAIGE WIGGINS,
Deceased

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of CARISSA
PAIGE WIGGINS, deceased, File Number 02-2007-
CP-0055, is pending in the Circuit Court for Baker
County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of
which is 339 East MacClenny Avenue, MacClenny,
Florida, 32063. The names and addresses of the
Personal Representative and the Personal Repre-
sentative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against decedent's
estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliq-
uidated claims, on whom a copy of this notice is
served must file their claims with this Court WITHIN
THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and persons
having claims or demands against the decedent's
estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliqui-
dated claims, must file their claims with this court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OFTHE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this Notice is
January 17, 2008.
David H. Peek
Florida Bar No. 266231
PEEK, COBB, EDWARDS & RAGATZ, PA.
501 Riverside Avenue, Suite 601
Jacksonville, Florida 32202
Telephone: 904-399-1609
Facsimile: 904-399-1615
Attorneys for Petitioner
Donald Duran
Personal Representative
10647 Hollie Road
Glen St. Mary, Florida 32040
Melinda L. Duran
Co-Personal Representative
10647 Hollie Road
Glen St. Mary, Florida-32040
1/17-24
PUBLIC NOTICE
Baker County is a fair housing advocate. Baker
County will hold a workshop on Tuesday, January
22, 2008 from 10:00 am 12:00 pm. This work-
shop will be located at the Baker County Adminis-
tration Building, 55 North Third Street, Macclenny
Florida 32063. The purpose of the workshop is to
explain the Fair Housing Ordinance for all protected
classes (race, color, familial status, disability, na-
tional origin, religion and sex.) All interested parties
are invited to attend.
In Accordance with the Americans with Disabilities
Act, persons needing a special accommodation to
participate in these proceedings should contact
the Baker County Administration Office at (904)
259-3613, at least 48 hours prior to the time of the
workshop.
EEP/Fair Housing/Handicapped Accessible Juris-
diction.
1/17


All other creditor's of the decedent and other
persons who have claims or demands against the
decedent's estate, including unmatured, contingent
or unliquidated claims, must file their claims with
this court WITHIN THREE (3). MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this Notice is
January 17, 2008.
Hugh D. Fish, Jr.
Florida Bar No. 0242861
Post Office Box 531
Macclenny, Florida 32063
904-259-6606 or 6705
Attorney for Personal Representative
Donald R. Coleman
1/17-24
PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE
The Baker County District School Board will
hold the following public hearing on Tuesday, Jan-
uary 22, 2008, in the School Board Room located
at 270 South Boulevard East, Macclenny, Florida
beginning at 6:30 pm.
Approval of Revised School Board Policy
7.020 (Procedures for Administering the District
Budget).
THE PUBLIC IS INVITED AND ENCOURAGED
TO ATTEND.
This document is available for preview at the
Baker County School Board Office located at 392
South Boulevard East, Macclenny, Florida, begin-
ning Friday, December 14, 2007 (8:30 am-3:00
pm).
Paula T. Barton
Superintendent of Schools
12/20-1/17
BID SOLICITATION GUTTER/DOWNSPOUTS
EMILY TABER LIBRARY
The Baker County Board of Commission is soliciting
proposals from licensed and insured companies tb
install approximately'400 feet of 4" gutter down-
spouts and 280 lineal feet of 6 inch aluminum gut-
ter around the roof of the Emily Taber Public Library
located at 14 West Mclver Avenue in Macclenny. In
addition minor patchwork-involving replacement of
approximately 50 feet of eve drip and 200 square
feet of black roofing paper and tar under an existing
metal roof will be required.
Contractors are required to provide all materials,
labor and equipment including scaffolding or lift
necessary to reach the 40-foot height of the build-
ing work area. All interested parties are required
to submit the proposals in a format that specifies
the installed cost per lineal foot for down spouts
and gutters and square foot on the patchwork. All
proposals are required to be submitted in a sealed
envelope marked "Emily Taber Library Gutter and
Roof Repairs."
All proposals are required to be delivered to the
Baker County Administrative Offices located at 55
North Third Street, Macclenny, Florida, 32063 by
5:00 P.M. January 29, 2008. Bid Packets are avail-
able at this same address and also at the pre-bid
conference.
A pre-bid conference will be held on January 17,
2008 at the Emily Taber Public Library, located at
14 West Mclver Ave, Macclenny, Florida, beginning
at 11:00 A.M.
Baker County reserves the right to seek clarifica-
tion on all responses and waive any formality at
Baker County's discretion when the resulting prod-
uct is cost effective and in the best interest of the
County.
1/10-24


LegallNotices


_S


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E







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 17, 2008 Page 13


Wildcats sparked by trio ofvictories


The BCHS Wildcat basketball
team turned things around this
past week, posting three straight
wins, including a last second vic-
tory over district champion Ala-
chua Santa Fe on Friday at the
gym. Coach Charles Ruise will
hope this signals that the Cats
have turned the corer after a
rocky start to the season.
The Wildcats got things roll-
ing January 8 with an easy 76-59
win over district foe Middle-
burg on the road. They trailed
by two points at the half against
the Broncos, but broke the game
open in the third quarter as they
went on a 24-13 run after inter-
mission.
The Cats held the game close
throughout the opening two.
quarters, but Middleburg had a
32-30 edge at the half. BCHS


turned up the jets and came out
running and gunning in the third
period. They kept up the heat in
the fourth period and the Bron-
cos could never recover.
Josh Wiseman buckled on
his scoring boots this past week,
amassing 71 points in three
games. He topped the scor-
ers against Middleburg with 21
points. Ike Parker had 16, Del-
ano Paige added 11 and Darvin
Ruise 9. Kyle Kennedy hit a pair
of three pointers.
The Cats traveled to Baldwin
on Thursday for a 15-point vic-
tory over the Indians. The 59-
43 win moved them to .500 and
they got another big game from
Wiseman, who posted 21 more
points.
Baker High came from behind
to take a narrow 21-20 lead into


the half. But reminiscent of the
game against Middleburg, The
Cats broke the game open in the
third period with an 17-8 run that
put them too far out in front for
the Indians to respond. The Cats
kept up the pressure in the fourth
period to take the win.
Along with Wiseman's 21,
Paige had 19 and David Brown
7 points. The Cats hit 7 three-
pointers; Kennedy and Wise-
man with two apiece and Paige,
Brown and Steve Walton hitting
a long-range shot.
The biggest win of the week
came on January 11 as the Cats
came from behind to beat Ala-
chua Santa Fe 65-64.
Santa Fe held BCHS at bay
throughout the first half with
stingy press the Cats had trouble
beating. The Raiders led 37-32 at


Lady Cats score big win over Suwannee
^6 0


The Lady Wildcat basketball
team ran its record to 9-7 with a
big district win over Suwannee
County on January 8. The Cats
started fast and stayed that way
on their way to a 64-34 win over
the Lady Bulldogs.
The 30-point win came after
a big first and fourth quarter that
saw BCHS get a big lead and
then put the Dogs away. Brittany
Ruise continued a strong scor-
ing run, throwing in 21. Caitlin
Griffis added 16 as the Cats con-
trolled the inside paint and kept
Suwannee off the board.
The Lady Wildcats came off
the bench red hot and ran out to a


23-5 lead in the first period. The
Cats drove the ball extremely
well and were able to drive to
the basket all night. They put the
Bulldogs back on their heels and
Suwannee found itself in a deep
hole early.
The Bulldogs played even
in the second half but couldn't
make up any ground as they were
shut out of the paint and had to
rely on longer shots from dis-
tance that didn't give them many
second chances. They went into
intermission down 33-16.
The Cats continued to build
on their lead in the third period.
Though the Bulldogs stayed


pretty even in points, they were
shut down before they could
make any surge that would have
cut the lead. BCHS held a 50-30
edge going into the final quarter.
Period four also belonged
to Baker High as it outshot the
Bulldogs 14-4. Ruise led scorers
with 21 points. Griffis had 16 and
9 rebounds. Brittany Burns had 6
points and Kiana Parker had 9
rebounds. Meagan O'Steen had
8 rebounds on the night.
The Lady Cats will host San-
ta Fe this Friday in the BCHS
gym.


School Calendar
Week of January 21-26
* Monday, January 21
District-wide: Holiday. BCHS: Girls
basketball 10:00 am-12:00 pm.
* Tuesday, January 22
District-wide: School board
meeting, 6:30 pm, Taylor Church.
BCHS: Boys basketball vs. Ridgeview
(H).
* Wednesday, January 23
WES: Merrie Melodies club
meeting 7:50 am.

AJi 0,o HIAH
BCHS: oys basketbail-ll vs.
Middleburg (H). BCMS: 8th grade
FCAT parent meeting, 7:00 pm,
extra credit awarded. WES: Just Say
No Club, 8:00 am. Good Morning
Show, 8:00 am. PK/K: Kindergarten
readiness session (1st of 4), 6:00 pm.
Call 259-0405 to register.
* Friday, January 25
BCHS: Wrestling tournament @ Terry
Parker. Girls basketball vs. Yulee (H),
Senior night. WES: Drama club, 8:00
am. KJS: School advisory council
meeting, 3:30 pm.
* Saturday, January 26
BCHS: Boys basketball vs. Suwannee
(H). Beauty pageant, 6:00 pm, aud.


the half and by as many as nine
in the second half.
Coach Ruise shuffled the
guards to beat the fierce Raider
press. That coupled with Wise-
man's 29 points and inspired play
proved the difference. Darvin
Ruise had 18 and Paige 8.
"I feel as though we're start-
ing to get some athletes to step
up and give us solid performanc-
es that we can depend on," said
Ruise.
The Cats are 9-8 overall and
3-3 in the district with big games
against West Nassau and Clay
this week. They travel to Calla-
han on Friday and host the Blue
Devils on Saturday at 6:00 and
7:30 pm.

reesseggeeesgegeesgeg ,
-sli udinch menu om

School Lunch
MENU
January 21-25
Offered everyday:
Cold lunch plate, chef salad or
pasta salad w/wheat roll or
crackers and dessert
(when offered)
1% lowfat white milk
1/2% lowfat flavored milk
Orange juice

Mon., January 21
No school
Tues.,January 22
Breakfast: scrambled eggs w/
baked potato rounds, fruit juice
& milk.
Lunch: Slice of cheese pizza or
BBQ pork on whole grain bun,
baked potato rounds, steamed
garden peas & carrots, chilled
pears.
Wed.,January 23
Breakfast: Egg and cheese bur-
rito, fruit juice and milk.
Lunch: Salisbury steak w/rice
& gravy or pepperoni pizza hot
pocket, raw veggies w/lowfat
ranch dressing, steamed green
beans, fresh fruit choice, home-
made wheat roll,'peanut cup.
Thurs., January 24
Breakfast: Sausage biscuit, fruit
juice & milk.
Lunch: Spaghetti w/meat sauce
and homemade wheat Italian
bread 6r"-i'sAh!crisp'on whole6
grain bun, baked potato rounds,
creamy coleslaw, steamed broc-
coli/cauliflower mix, homemade
chocolate chip cookie.
Fri.,January 15
Breakfast: Cereal w/slice of
multi grain toast, fruit juice &
milk.
Lunch: Beef stroganoff w/egg
noodles and homemade wheat
roll or breaded chicken patty on
bun, golden corn, lettuce & to-
mato slice, chilled fruit choice,
slice of homemade spice cake
(PK-6) trail mix (7-12).


W il C0 Ibf&W I I 'H111 1: II I;j PIII Hl4 VLAIa 0 1 1 i a


business cards shirts *


hallsprintingand
6924 E. Mt. Vernon Suite 10


signs banners copies r - - -
COLOR I
COPIES
Hall's Prin"-a4. r SPECIAL
SIAdverTdng I
(904) 653-1334 21 :
each
I I
ladv@nefcom.net Expires 1/31/08 1
4 Glen St. Mary, FL 32040 ----- -Ja


t, 1 0 w 3 < 0 0 ft . a


WALL TO WALL


tLEARANCC

EVERYTHING MUST GO!


China
Crystal
Cookbooks
Table Linens
Baby Gifts
Pillows
Throws
Rugs


Christmas
Decorations
Greenery
Garland
Trees
and Much, Much
More!!


Select
Marl:e 30 -60% Off
DOWN1!


Southern Charm
110 South Fifth St., Downtown Macclenny
259-4140 Mon. Fri. 9-5
Sale exchl-t, Ccilh' ) Beckinaii Root o candls nt ia's, o t isN"lay-a-va .
l .) *) *> ) i ) .3 )*' ,. ) ,0 *0 -.^ ) D 30 0


4


Now that football season is The game w
nearly over, save for a few NFL 7:00 pm at Cc
playoff games, most football High School. Y
.crazy fans don't
know what to do
with themselves. FROM THE
What am I gon-
na do all day on
._o ,iirday s,2s B ,r R lqif )
Sundays now?
In many cas- Mike Crews


es, our wives
will help us
with that question by providing
honey-do lists a mile long. Oth-
,erwise, we look to other sports
to fill the gap between January
and August when the boys hit the
gridiron again. Before you break
out that honey-do list though, let
,me tell you about something tak-
ing place over in Lake City this
weekend that may grab your af-
tention.
The coaches from various
high schools west of Jacksonville
have gotten together to showcase
area talent in an all-star game of
sorts. Many times, the players
from the more rural areas are not
given the same level of attention
that those in the larger cities get
from the media outlets who cov-
er the games.
This year, the first annual
East-West All-star Classic will
be played on Saturday night
over at Columbia County High
School, and many players from
Baker County will be featured.
In addition, head Wildcat coach
Bobby Johns will be leading the
East team into battle.


'ill be played at
olumbia County
'ou will also be
able to hear the
game live on
WJXR92.1FM,
thanks in part to
local area spon-
sgr.s who d'
this is a great
opportunity to
provide expo-


sure to graduat-
ing Wildcat footbal players.
Local and national college
scouts and recruiting services
will likely be on hand to get a
glimpse at some guys who may
not have gotten the attention of
the bigger name players. Over the
years, a breakout performance
with the right people watching
might mean all the difference in
a player never putting the pads
on again and getting an invite to
try out for a college team.
The Wildcats will have sev-
eral of the offensive linemen
from this year's team including
Lee Taylor and Jimmie Gainey.
Taylor, Gainey, and others were
the anchors for one of the area's
best rushing attack this year for
the Wildcats. They will be joined
by their running back Lucious
Lee, who was the team's leading
back.
If you don't have any plans on
Saturday, get over and support
these local players and coaches
in this game. I can assure you the
talent level will match any in the
area.


dergarten Readiness


all upcoming 2008-2009
artners and their parents-


There will be four classes, one hour long, with activities to help
you and your child make smooth transition into kindergarten.
We will meet at the Baker County PreK/Kindergarten Center,
362 South Boulevard EastMacclenny.

Registration begins January 10, 2008
Please call the PreK/Kindergarten Center at 259-0405
to sign your child up for our Kindergarten Readiness Classes.

Dates and times for the classes are:

Thursday, January 24 at 6:00 pm

Tuesday, February 19 at 6:00 pm

Tuesday, March 18 at 6:00 pm

Tuesday, April 22 at 6:00 pm


Grapplers

finish fifth at

Invitational
The Wildcat wrestling team
recently placed fifth at the ten-
team Suwannee Invitational in
Live Oak. The host Bulldogs, a
state powerhouse for decades in
the sport, brought in a number
of other strong teams including
Clay, Lincoln and Wakulla.
The Cats did well in the event
and had some strong individual
finishes. David Corona and Josh
Hodges both made it to the finals
but lost by a point.
Josh Trippett, Timmy Mason
and Tucker McCullogh grappled
their way to honorable men-
tions.
The Cats will be on the road
this weekend, traveling to Co-
lumbia High on Friday fot the
Columbia Duals and then to
Ridgeview for a dual meet with
the Panthers.


Love,
Mama, Granny,.
& Grandaddy


GED in February
The GED tests will be given
February 4, 5 and 6. Pre-reg-
istration will be held Tuesday,
January 29 at 6:30 pm at the
Baker County Middle School
cafeteria, 211 Jonathan Street,
Macclenny.
Call Nancy Cain at 259-0403
regarding GED testing fees and
documents to bring to registra-
tion.








r LAKE CITY
r0omman iycaintir
Coordinator, Industrial Technology
Grant Funded Position
This is a professional classification
responsible for assessing and deter-
mining business and industry needs and
providing training programs to meet
those needs. BS degree in Industrial/
Vocational Education; master's degree
preferred. Knowledge of Microsoft
Office Suite desired. Teaching experience
in a vocational/occupational setting in a
high school or post secondary setting
desired. Salary: $37,500 annually, plus
benefits.
Application Deadline: 02/01/08
College application and copies of
transcripts required. All foreign
transcripts must be submitted with a
translation and evaluation. Position
details and application available on the
web at: www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resources
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386)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


LOGS AND PULPWOOD 1 ACRE OR LARGER


DIAMONDTIMUbE, II
"FOR A QUALITY CUT"
CALL 282-5552 KENT WILLIAMS


IC.


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


Football junkies can get a

final dose at Columbia High


(904)779-5786

fRSA 1-800-662-8897
Toll Free


BAKER COUNTY LITTLE LEAGUE

SPRING BASEBALL SIGN-UPS

Tee Ball thru Senior Division
Ages 5- 15

When
Saturdays 10 am Noon
Jan. 19, 26 and Feb. 2
Thursdays 6 pm 8 pm
Jan. 31

Where
Knabb Sports Complex
BCLL Boardroom

Please bring copy of
birth certificate
& proof of residency.



Attention parents
of 2007 players-
If you did not receive your child's
photos please stop by during sign-ups.
We have received a limited number of
photos.


Home Accessories
Lamps
Pictures
Mirrors
Silk Flowers
Arrangements
Baskets
Angels & Santas


~RR~R
1,



































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


2001 Honda Foreman S ATV, $3500
OBO. 259-1964. 1/17p
Factory Direct, twin over twin, solid
pine bunk beds, $195; other furniture
available. 904-237-9392. 1/3-17p
Farmall 656 diesel tractor, 6 cylinder,
parts only, $700 firm. 904-318-7714.
1/3-24p
First Baptist mission group earning
money for foreign mission trip: fire-
wood, 2'x6'x8' trailer load $100; Y
load -$50; /4 load -$25. 259-7629.
!. 2/6tfec,.
Cheap, but not yard sale prices. Win-
ter career clothes, size 10, always dry-
cleaned, call to see. 259-2183. 12/6tfc
2003, 16x7 Cargo Craft Explorer
trailer, %" plywood floor and doors, 4
wheel electric brakes on tandem axle,
like new, $3000. 613-6001. 7/19tfc
Antique breakfront buffet, breakfront
china cabinet, buffet, all mahogany, can
be seen at Southern Charm. 259-4140.
12/9tfc
Brand new Sears water softener sys-
tem, $585. Free installation. Good used
appliances. 90 day money back guaran-
tee. 266-4717. 7/12-3/27p
Butterfly dining table with 6 chairs,
very ornate, fluted legs, rare; half round
foyer console. All pieces are mahogany
wood. Southern Charm. 259-4140.
2/3tfc
Artists! Oils, acrylics, water colors,
canvases, drawing pads and much
more! The Office Mart, 110 S. Fifth
Street, 259-3737. tfc
Mahogany secretary, beautiful piece,
excellent condition. Southern Charm
259-4140. 12/9tfc
2001 Seadoo RX and Seadoo GS with
trailer and truck box, life vests and wet-
suits included, approximately 40 hours
on each, $8000 OBO. 259-1964.1/17p
Bowflex Extreme SE2, brand new,
used once, $1500 OBO. 904-228-1619
or 912-843-2371. 1/17p
Two piece lighted oak china cabinet,
like new, $100; electric lighted solid
wood fireplace, moveable, nice piece,
$100; portable VHS recorder with mon-
itor screen, plugs into cigarette lighter,
$50; child or youth electric scooter,
$100; tow bar hitch for motorhome,
$150. 755-4456. 1 1/17p
Two treadmills, $75 for both. Call 259-
6860. 1/17p
Proform treadmill by Sears, like new,
paid .$500, sell for $400; Tony Little
Gazelle, $50; Kodak Easy Share digi-
tal camera & dock kit, 10x opt. zoom,
5 mp with case, used very little, paid
$425, sell for $350; two 27" TVs, $125
each. 904-237-7703. 1/17p


Astro bass boat, 18 ft., 150 Mercury, before sending any money or making other
excellent condition, $3995. 259-3028. commitments based on statements and/or
1/17p promises; demand specifics in writing. You
can also call the Federal Trade Commission
630B Vermeer stump grinder, $4000 at 1-877-FTC-HELP to find out how to spot
OB0. 259-6237 or 219-0112. 1/17p fraudulent solicitations. Remember: if it
S sounds too good to be true, it probably is.
The Baker County Press
Guaranteed interviews at Zaxby's
every Tuesday 4:00-5:00 pm. 11/29tfc


2003 Ford Ranger, 4 cylinder, 60k
miles, $6000. 259-4552. 1/10-17p
2000 Kia Sephia, automatic, A/C, load-
ed, excellent on gas, bad transmission,
$700 OBO. 653-1656 leave message.
1/17c
1995 Jeep Grand Cherokee, needs
motor, $800 OBO. 259-6237 or 219-
0112. 1/17p
2004 Chevrolet Z71, extended cab,
$16,500 OBO. 904-483-6409.11/22tfc
2000 Chevy Cavalier, runs great,
$2900 OBO. 259-2776. 1/17-24p
2000 F150 supercrew cab, 110k miles,
good condition, $8000 OBO. 259-
1964. 1/17p
1996 Chrysler Sebring convertible,
excellent condition, V6, 2.5L engine,
cruise, power windows, A/C, 130k
miles, car well kept. Don't need to sell,
moving, can't take with me. $3000.
Serious calls only to 259-3903, leave
message, will return your call. 1/17p
Dodge, V6, very clean, $900; Dodge
van, V6, runs good, $750; Bush hog and
other implements; 1951 International
truck, $5000; double axle trailer, $350.
912-266-1641 or 828-499-0747.1/17c





Jackson Tree and Stump. Firewood,
stump grinding, trimming, topping.
Free estimates. Licensed & Insured.
904-334-5906. 1/17-2/8p
Do you have a junk car or truck to sell'
'"r W aul Off. Call 259-7968. 1/1 tfc
Junk removal. Don't want the hassle?
We'll load and haul your unwanted met-
al junk. Free hauling. Old washers, dry-
ers, A/C, freezers, lawn mowers, tanks,
metal scrap, etc. Call local at 904-759-
4162. 1/10-17p
Babysitting in my home, all ages, 6:00
am-until,. Monday-Friday, near 125 &
127. 838-2287. 1/10-17p
Now accepting antique furniture on
consignment. Pieces have to be in good
condition. Call Karin at Southern Charm
259-4140. 2/13tfc





Dogs: all types from puppies to adults.
Animal Control, $50 boarding fees will
apply. 259-6786. 11/20tfc
Pigs. York/Hamp cross, grain fed, ap-
proximately 60 pounds, $30 each. 259-
7071. 1/17p





Lost: Toy poodle, answers to Binky,
weighs about two pounds. Short, white
coat with fluffy ears. Binky has been in
family for eight years and this a great
loss to us. 904-981-4651. 1/17p
Lost: In Taylor area. Male Boxer,
brown,' white chest, docked tail. 259-
7348 or 923-7268. 1/17c





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


The Baker County School System and Vocational Rehabilitations
are excited to announce a cooperative agreement to offer an
employment training program to support 16-21 year olds in acquir-
ing jobs and training in job skills. A job coach trains and supports
the students in employed positions. Some students would start on a
volunteer basis to acquire experience and job skills.
Job opportunities are needed for students. Businesses interested in
participating to provide employment should contact
Elaine Barber at the Family Service Center at 259-0484


Local nome care agency seeKing RNI,
RN, OT and a full-time PT. Please call
259-3111 for more information.
4/19tfc
Experienced painters needed. Must
have tools, benefits after 90 days. 259-
5877. 12/30tfc
Avon. Career or pocket money. You
decide. 904-275-3215 or 1-866-665-
2866 ISR. 1/17-24p
TA Travelcenter now hiring Arby's
team members and management for TA
Travelcenter in Baldwin, 1024 US 301
S., Jacksonville, FL 32234 or call Tom
at 904-266-4281 ext. 18. 4/26tfc
Handyman, experience preferred. A
Touch of Grass. 259-7335. 12/13tfc
Charlton VNS has an opening for a full-
time registered nurse for the Charlton
County area. Great benefit package. Call
Amanda Anderson to set up an inter-
view 1-800-446-9116. 12/6tfc
Collison body technician, experience
required, ASE or I-Car certification
required, competitive salary and ben-
efits. Call 386-623-9853 Lake City.
1/17-24c





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,
limitation or discrimination based on race,
color, religion, sex, handicap, familiar status
or national origin, or an intention, to make
any such preference, limitation or discrimi-
nation." Familial status includes children
under the age of 18 living with parents or
legal custodians, pregnant women and peo-
ple securing custody of children under 18.
This newspaper will not knowingly accept
any advertising for real estate which is in
violation of the law. Our readers are hereby
informed that all dwellings advertised in this
newspaper are available on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain of discrimination,
call HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777. The
toll free telephone number for the impaired
is 1-800-927-9275.
5 acre homestead with home, $85,000.
653-1656 leave message. 1/17c
Open house. Copper Creek, 5979
Copper Drive, Saturday, noon-4:00
pm. All brick, 3 BR, 2 BA, oversized lot,
$204,999. 259-2970. 1/10-17p
3 BR, 3 BA, 2250 SF home in Macclenny
II. Living room with fireplace, large eat-
in kitchen and bonus room, $219,000.
259-4407 or 233-3262. 1/17p
3 BR, 2 BA on 1.75 acres, very good
condition, two new decks, on Anne
Road in Cuyler. $89,500 OBO. 259-
5383 or 904-226-3064. 1/10-17p



For Rent

I BP, 1 BA house
in Sanderson
Chihuahua puppies for sale

275-2156



LAKE CITY
0N* 1 NIIITY ttLIEt
SENIOR STAFF ASSISTANT
#170950
This is a secretarial position located.
in the Facilities Department.
Duties include construction related
documentation, billing & paperwork,
work order management, vehicle
management, budget tracking and
maintenance. High school diploma or
equivalent with 4 years secretarial or
clerical experience. Proficient in Word,
Excel and Outlook.
Application Deadline: .2/1/08.
Salary: $23,827 annually, plus benefits.
College application required. Special
consideration for Associate's degree or
certificate in a related area.
Position details and application
available on the web. at:
www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resources
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314 Fax: (386) 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


'YARD SALES

Fri & day & Saturday 8:30 am-?, 125 South
across from Glen Nursery Plantation. Lots of
good stuff. Too much to list. Huge 4 families.
Friday & Saturday 8:00 am-2:00 pm, 7349 W.
Madison Street, Glen St. Mary. Big sale.
Friday & Saturday 8:00 am-?, Margaretta, Mom's place.
Weather permitting.
Saturday, 6026 George Hodges Road. Home items, clothing,
prom dresses, books, puzzles.
Taking donations for charity fundraiser yard sale in March.
We will pick up for your. Call 259-3397.


1.2 acres, partially cleared, close to
Macclenny, $28,000, zoned M acre.
259-6237 or 219-0112. 1/17p
3 BR, 2 BA in Rolling Meadows.
House is one year old. Fireplace, very
nice, $199,000. 904-483-6409.
11/22tfc
Land & home packages. Singlewides
& doublewides, 1 acre to 10 acres. 904-
653-1656 leave message. 1/10-31
Macclenny. Land and home packages.
New 1579 SF, 3 BR, 2 BA upgraded
Satina kitchen package and more on
1.5 shaded acres on the St. Mary's
River, $135,000. 259-8028.
1/1 7-2/7c
9.39 acres 1 mile north of Sanderson
on CR 229. $103,500. Owner financing
available. 904-813-1580. 1/1Otfc
Land and houses, South 6th Street,
residential/commercial, by owner. 259-
5286. 1/17-31p
3 BR, 2 BA brick home w/1721 SF
heated on 1/2 acre in Macclenny, all
electric appliances, $180,000. Call 813-
1580 (8WE). 5/10tfc


1.3 acre, cleared on Paul Hopkins
Road, Glen St. Mary, $39,000. 259-
2242. 1717-2/7p ..,.
One acre residential lot on 139B; ,Gif6r"
St. Mary, quiet neighborhood, $45,900.
259-8448. 1/3-24p
FSBO. CopperCreekHills, Unitlll,2large
lot$65,000 each, 1 lot@$55,000. Owner
financing available. 904-813-1580.
1/10tfc
2002, 4 BR, 2 BA MH on 5 acres on
Mudlake Road, $179,000. 259-9066.
1/17-24p
3 BR, 2 BA brick home w/1576 SF
heated on 1/2 acre in Macclenny, all
electric appliances, $190,000. Please
call 813-1580. (21GFO). 5/1Otfc
4 BR, 2 BA brick home with 1876 SF
heated on 12 acre in Macclenny, all elec-
tric appliances, $210,000. 813-1580
(18GFO). 5/10tfc
3 acres, high & dry, fish pond, homes
or mobile homes, set-up included,
owner financing or cash discount. 912-
843-8118. 2/22tfc
2 acres includes all improvements,
north of Sanderson, $24,900. 259-
8028. 1/17-2/7c





You wanted to sell, now you need to
sell. I buy Baker County houses any
condition, any price. Privacy guaran-
teed. 904-219-0480. 1/17tfc
Room-mate: $300/month plus utilities,
no pets. 259-5924. 1/10-17p


Macclenny. 4 BR, 2Y BA, 2 car garage,
family, screen porch; large lot. $1500.
Lease with option to buy, $180,000
with $5000 down, owner financing.
772-643-1475 or 772-567-4894.
1/10-17p
Stylish, beautiful home with current
colors, 3 BR, 2 BA, $1200/month,
$1200 deposit. Call Webb at United
County. 408-9146 or 259-6500.
1/10-17p
2 BR, 1 BA MH, CH/A, Cozy Corners'
Trailer Park, water,-trash and lawn ser-
vices included, $565/month, 1st, last
and $300 deposit. 259-7335. 9/27tfc
2 BR, 2 BA home, fenced yard, 5 miles
north of Macclenny, $700/month, $700
deposit. 912-312-0016. 1/10-17p


2 BR, 1 BA, living room, dining room
& kitchen, front & back porch, CH/A in'
country, $700/month, $800 deposit.
259-6966. 1/17p
3 BR & 2 BR mobile homes, no pets,
garbage pickup, water & yard moving,
provided, $475-$625. 9 ~84381~

2 BR, 1 BA MH, private.lot, no pets,,
$750/month' includes all utilities, $300,
deposit. 259-4168 or 904-264-6827.
1/17p
3 BR, 1 BA home in Macclenny w/
all electric appliances. .$850 secu-
rity deposit, $850/month. Available.
December 1, 2007. Please call 813-
1580. 11/22tfc
3 BR, 2 BA MH south of Sanderson,
$600/month, 1st and last month's rent
plus $200 deposit, no-pets. 275-2034"
'leave message. 1/17p
Country charm with city comforts, 3
BR, 2 BA home, newly renovated, white
picket fence. Only two miles from 1-10
in Sanderson. Security deposit, lease
required. $750/month. 465-3841.
1/10-17p
2 BR, 1 BA MH $150/week, no
deposit. 904-910-5434 or Nextel beep
160*132311*2. 1/17c



FOR RENT

Beautiful 10.3 acres,
private home on Cowpen Rd.
4BR, 2BA, pond, huge deck,
fenced, $1200/month, plus
security deposit.

. 90 3436592


J


I



S.S eoirzint In:


SodL C&nstrw "titw,

somus.Ina. Site Ctwartig andl

SPond Ex S ovation

Qiggreote 4o ting

57 Stne Reageyete Conirete Tiles
No'. 4 Stone Masonry S an
Lme 0Rock Road aWse WIeUPoint S&o,
Krusk Krete FiLDirt
Rubb[l Roek. nsuitabt MoteriJaL

Other Serv.les In&lude: Squipment hauling,
COLvrt PPip InStalotio, Driveway tahbdizatintt and Mmel

Cc uS fo't owr next P ojectII


Telo6ne: 904-275-4860
Fox: 804-275-3922










THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 17, 2008 Page 15


4 BR, 2 BA frame house, rent with
option to buy. 259-7968 leave mes-
sage. 1/10tfc
Mobile homes. 2 and 3 BR, A/C, no
pets, $500-$575 plus deposit. 904-860-
4604. 3/17tfc
Mobile homes. One in Georgia Bend,
one in Macclenny, 2 BR, 1 BA. $450/
month plus deposit. 912-843-2093 or
904-477-5561. 1/10-24p
2 BR, 1 BA house in Sanderson on
/2 acre lot, all electric, no pets. $700/
month, $500 deposit. 838-5459 or 259-
3838. 1/17p
3 BR, 2 BA MH, $200/week, no
deposit. 904-910-5434 or Nextel beep
160*132311*2. 1/17c
2 BR, 2 full baths MH, CH/A, W/D hook-
up, garbage, water, sewer and lawn care
included, $485/month, $485 deposit, no
pets. 904-219-2690 or 912-843-8165.
1/17p
Cypress Point. 4 BR, 22 BA, lease with
option, pond view, $1500/month. 904-
755-4400 or 904-434-7200. 1/17-24p


New3 BR, 2 BA brick home in Macclenny
with all electric appliances, $1300 secu-
rity deposit, 1st and last month's rent of
$1300 each. Please call 904-813-1580.
11/1tfc
2 BR, 1 BA SWMH, water, garbage
and lawn service included, no pets,
$550/month; $400 deposit required.
259-2880 leave message, we'll call you
back. 1/17p
3 BR, 2 BA house, 6285 Bob Kirkland
Road, Macclenny, $900/month, $900
deposit. 259-3519. 1/17p





1999 Skyline DWMH, 4 BR/walk-in
closets, 2 BA, garden tub in MBA, living
room with fireplace, den, utility room,
eat-in kitchen with separate dining
room, $50,000 OBO. 259-8000. 1/1Op
2008 Fleetwood, 28x44, 3 BR, 2 BA,
$29,900. Call Larry at 259-1100.
1/17-2/7c


All 2007s must go! Selling lot models
at invoice, includes furniture and decor.
Must see to believe. Call Larry at 904-
259-1100. 1/7-2/7c





1000 SF commercial building on 121
South, $80,000. 259-8028.
1/17-2/7c


Need to look up thephone
numberfor a classifiedad

anddon'thave

thepaper handy?

Find it at
bakercountypress.com


Jim Smith Broker
Teresa Yarborough, Broker Associate
*+ \+ +++ \,* ;: +.<, ;- + + .. + + < : ,,+ :;
+['+ ++ ++ ,++ +++;,++'+ t+ + + +i}2+ t:+ t ++,p;+


i Florida


Crown Sales Associates
SMark Lancaster JuanicePadgett
Realty

799 S-. 6th'St., Macclenny ** 259-6555


RESIDENTIAL:
3 BR, 2 BA 2200SF $255,900
4 BR, 2 BA $135,000
4 BR, 2 BA, 36.54 acres river front estate
New 3 BR, 2 BA (2 to choose from) $164,900
3 BR, 2/2 BA, pool & workshop $235,000
3 BR, 2 BA 4.88 acres joining park $359,000
3 BR, 2 BA 1800SF MH on 1 acre $149,900
New 3 BR, 2 BA in Glen $179,900
2144SF 3 BR, 2 BA MH on 2.88 acres $179,900


L=J;s


LAND:
10 acres near Glen $92,000
15 acres near Glen $119,000
10 acres near Glen $89,900
87.95 acre ranch $1,300,000
1.24 acres on Pine Loop $38,900
COMMERCIAL:
Owner financing, commercial building across from court-
house


Prime location at I-10 and
American Inn $140,000


SR 121 by Waffle House &


ALCOHOLICS

ANONYMOUS

Monday & Thursday
8:00 pm

Macclenny Churchof Christ
5thandMinnesota

275-3617 or 259-8257



S ILAKE CITY
tAssu mel cottunt
Associate Professor,
Practical Nursing Program
228 Days Grant Funded
Readvertised/Revised
Conduct the learning experience in the
classroom, laboratory and/or clinical
area. Associate's degree in Nursing
required; bachelor's degree in nursing or
closely related field preferred. State of
Florida licensed RN or license eligible.
Two years experience as an RN in an
acute care setting. Individuals without
the bachelor's degree must meet one
of the following requirements: A) be
actively engaged in a degree program
at the bachelor's, level or higher in
nursing or a closely related field; B)
have the equivalent of at least two full-
time academic years of experience as a
teacher of nursing; or C) have current
certification as an A.R.N.P. in Florida.
Computer literate. Salary based on
degree and experience, plus benefits.
Application Deadline:
Open until filled.
College application and copies of transcripts
required. Position details and application
available on the web at: www.lakecitvcc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resources
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
SVP/ADA/EA/EO
College in Education &'Employment


PRESS CLASSIFIEDS
ONLY

$6.00

Deadline Monday at 5:00
THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS



S LAKE CITY
tAONMINITY ittit6
STAFF ASSISTANT I
#250918
Grant Funded Position
Assist the Coordinator of Student
Activities with clerical and budget
management duties. High school
diploma or equivalent with 2 years
clerical experience and knowledge of
Word & Excel. Special consideration
given to applicants with an associate
degree or certificate in related area.
Salary: $20,583 annually, plus benefits.
Application Deadline: 1/28/08
REGISTRAR SPECIALIST I
#150914
This is a semi-professional records
administration position within the
Registrar's Office requiring the
utilization of specialized data, equipment
and techniques. High school diploma or
equivalent plus three (3) years records
management experience. Computer
literate. Experience working with MS
Word and Excel.
Salary: $22,692 annually, plus benefits.
Application Deadline: 01/28/08.
College application required. Position
details and application available on the
web at: www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries:
Human Resource Development
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education &
Employment


Featured Listing





7936 Odis Yarborough Rd.
$268,000.00
Brand new all brick home on 1 acre. Over
2,300 sq. ft 3/2. Spectacular wood flooring,
open plan, Irg laundry, sep. dining and Irg
kitchen, covered lanai. Only minutes from
downtown Macclenny.
MLS: 396688
1003 Pebble Ridge Dr.,
Jacksonville, 32220
$279,700.00
Built 2007, brick home in one of the Westside's
most popular areas, Pebble Ridge in Marietta.
This 3/2 sits on almost an acre and has 1,889
sq. ft., full gutter System, a "no mound" sep-
tic system, ceramic tile and corian counters.
Detail in construction is all over this beautiful
home. This home is not part of the HOA.
MLS: 406920

10278 Wellhouse Court
$287,200.00
Space, Privacy and Beauty- brick home on
close to an acre in the Wellhouse Estates area
in Marietta. Approx. 2,800 sq. ft, this home
has 4 bedrooms (2 are master suites) and 31/2
baths. Wood flooring, great kitchen, inside
laundry with 1/2 bath, large fenced yard on
a corner lot with an additional detached brick
garage. This will not last. HOA only $177 an-
nually.
MLS: 410272
Wanda Taylor
Realtor
Cell: 904-509-1382
Office: 904-899-6962
E-mail: wandataylor@watsonrealtycorp.com
check out our new website at
http://www.watsonreiitycorp.com

MLS,


U od l'LU -. e /B t
0S~ I Srn~s *


am WIE U0l EMSON Bll


+ " ... ..... ,++,


i'







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 17, 2008 Page 16


2007 Silverado 2008 Trailblazer 2008 Silverado 2008 Equinox 2008 HHR LS 2007 AVEO5 LS


CREW CAB 2WD
Stock #7382, V8, Automatic,
On-Star, PW, PL, CD
MSRP $28,295
Pineview Disc. -$1,500
GM Loyalty -$1,000
GM Rebate -$3,000
$22,795


LT 2WD
Stock #8023, Automatic, CD,
A/C, On-Star, PW, PL


MSRP
Pineview Disc.
GM Loyalty
GM Rebate


$27,550
-$1,000
-$1,000
-$3.000


$22,550


REG. CAB 2WD
Stock #8119, V6, Automatic,
A/C, On-Star


MSRP
Pineview Disc.
GM Loyalty
GM Rebate


$19,015
-$500
-$1,000
-$1.500


LS
Stock #8099, V6, Automatic,
CD, On-Star, PW, PL
MSRP $23,035
Pineview Disc. -$500
GM Loyalty -$1,000
GM Rebate -$2,000
$19,535


OVER 30 MPG
Stock #8048, A/C, CD,
On-Star
MSRP $16,795
Pineview Disc. -$500
GM Loyalty -$1,000
GM Rebate -$1,000
$14,295


OVER 30 MPG
Stock #7398, A/C,
Automatic, CD


MSRP
Pineview Disc.
GM Loyalty
GM Rebate


$13,900
-$500
-$1,000
-$1.250


$11i150


'9 hv Cvle 5 hv iveaoS -Cb'5FrdWnsa
Auo atc 4D.,C Atmai, 8(6O) uomtcV, /
%er$143 /mo.* $21,995 $150/ mo.*tI;1111!mI
'0 Cev Ulndr 01FodTaru '2Mecuy outiner'0 Fr Ecae U
AuomtiV, ny1800Mie uomtc VP LAtoaiV8 W A DAtoai, 6 /
$15995 $240/mo.* $250/mo.
90'9 D dg C rav n 93To otI aTa om R g.Ca
'07'Chevy Trailblazer 3 Toyota Tacomai~l~
AutmatcV6,Suroo Rg. ab,44 AuomticAuomaicV6 A/ 5Spd, /C, U
.$18y588 MONO.* $11 ON 0. $130/mo .* ecil~

'05 Cevy Euinox'.01 ontia Gran Pri GT '6 Dode Carvan 90 GMCJimm
Autmaic V6 2,00 ile Ato atc, eahe, unrofV6 Auomti, 4K ils utmatcV6 C
$1,95$10/o* 27/o. $4/m.
',7 hvyHR T 0 Crslr 0 '7Ols ihoete'9 MCSera -ab4
Auoatc SnofAumnmWhes uoatc P ,P AtmaiLeter / ToboV
$14,995 $350/mo.* $150/mo.* $230/mo. *~ ~ Ir~~l,
."7CeyIpl T'2Fr 15 e.Cb'3CeyAtoVn S'5CeySleaoRg a
Auo aiV, W LVAto aiP ,PLAtmtc 6 uo aiV
$15,995 $2,60/mo.* $200/mo. $238/mo.*il~i~m
'07Ponia GrndPri '2 Cev- Vntre.'0 Nisa Qust'01Fod Rngr XCa
LeteSuroV6AtmtiVAC uo aic 6 /C DV, uo ai
$159995 $169/mo I .* I Y n $255/m o .* $IL19 0 /nlr *
'06 Pontiac G6 Sedanl~
Autmaic P, L IN NC R TE A L W S m9
$1 ,9 5*Se aesa fr eais


119 S. Six
273
AMAMI& J


PINEVIEWCHEVROLET
th St. a Macclenny 259-5796 -Pre-Owned
i E. Macclenny Ave. 9 259-6117 -New
D l rliuLA,~IY k I tB~4' ,'EA


SVV VV r II11 V ICVWIV e V I VrICo L.m I II
'Offer expires December 31,2007, W.A.C.
^ AM AAMERICAN REVOUTI10N


Sales Manager


Clayton Blackshear Morris Silas Koger ParKer
Finance Manager Sales Associate Sales Associate
L.


IIIKe vees
Sales Associate


Wil Carter
Sales Associate
t .


$16,015




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