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/UF00024160/00167
 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: April 3, 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: VID00167
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 i4 fate awardsfr journalism excellence in 2007


78th Year, Vol. 49 Thursday, April 3, 2008 Macclenny, Florida 50O


County


will pave


Harvey

BY JOEL ADDINGTON
Press Staff
Cedar Creek Farms Road
resident Duane Bristow was
happy to see the county com-
mission unanimously approve
during its April 1 meeting the
paving of a three-mile stretch
of Claude Harvey Road.
Mr. Bristow was in front
of commissioners two weeks
before to complain about the
road's surface, which was
covered with a material called
EZ-Base, a lime rock substi-
tute made by the Jacksonville
Electric Authority (JEA) from
recycled ash.
The area suffers drainage
problems due to its high water
table, and when wet the road
leaves a residue on neighbor-
hood vehicles including Mr.
Bristow's new truck that's
difficult to remove.
The $260,000 asphalt pav-
ing project will come after
more work by JEA to fix cer-
tain sections of the EZ-Base,
which is being performed at no
cost to the county.
"That needs to be done
whether we pave it or not," said
Robert Fletcher, director of the
county's road department.
County Manager Joe Cone
said the county would also fix
drainage problems on the road,
which in part involves replac-
ing metal piping with concrete
pipes. He added that the EZ-
Base needed to be about six
inches above the water table.
"Some spots we didn't have
that six inches," Mr. Cone
said.
The road will be closed dur-
ing the project, something Mr.
Fletcher said should've been
done when the base was first
applied.
Mr. Bristow said he wouldn't
mind the inconvenience of a
closure as long as the road got
fixed.
In other business this week,
the commission rejected a bid
awarded to Earthworks for a
utilities project on Confederate
Drive. Mr. Cone said the action
was necessary for the county to
re-work some road projects in
an effort to save money.
The commission also
approved lowering the speed
limitonCR 127intheJonesville
residential area from 45 mph to
35 mph at the request of Gerald
Ruise, a neighborhood resident
and member of the Community
Warriors group in Sanderson.
"I don't know why the speed
limit was jacked up in the first
place," he said.
Also 'approved during the
meeting:
o A resolution affirming the
county's support for the state
funding the Rural and Family
(See page 2)


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Saturday's toxic 'round-up'


7he public drops oft hej ucky stuff'


over weekend as part ofa joint effort


Home and small business owners in Baker County got a chance
to rid their property of potential hazardous waste materials during a
day-long "toxic round-up" held March 29 at the Ag Center.
The event, sponsored by The Florida Department of Environmen-
tal Protection and the Baker County Commission,
involved a crew of specially trained technicians
from the Perma-Fix hazardous waste treatment By
and disposal facility located in Gainesviile. The Kelley
round-up's purpose was to collect, recycle, treat
and properly dispose of hazardous waste materi- Lannigan
als.
Mobile toxic round-ups have been in operation Pre" Sr t
in the state of Florida for sometime. Saturday 's
event was the first for Baker County in recent
years and should become a frequent occurrence in the near
future.
The collection sites are set up in an accessible location
where vehicles can easily drive up and drop off items such
as pesticides, paint, used motor oil, aerosol sprays and car
batteries.
Motorists pulled their vehicles into a dri\e-through tent
where technicians helped them fill out a drop off form and un-
load waste materials. Information on the collection forms is
used to compile a manifest to account for the aste products
when the truck delivers them to different processing
sites.
Unfortunately, there is still a demand for
black market items such as chloridone, a to ic
pesticide banned by the Environmental Pro-
tection Agency. Keeping a manifest can track
the items and prevent them from dropping
through the cracks, perhaps sold illegal
and making their way back into the environ-
ment. -
After collection, the materials were sorted
into categories and placed in sturdy 50 gal-
lon drums with sealable lids for transport
to appropriate processing sites.
The drums meet Department of
Transportation standards for hazard-
ous waste and are sturdy enough to
(See page 2)


Geoffery Gaskins carefully collects i .
used oil in a DOT hazardous waste
transport drum '
P,INI ,1E I.: L.',ll- f


What people brought to the toxic roundup:
* Latex paint: 2010 pounds (167 gallons) Automotive batteries: 650 pounds (22 batteries)
* Oil based paints and other flammables: 270 pounds. Propane tanks: 80 pounds (8 tanks)
(27 gallons) E-scrap (computers/TVs): 425 pounds
* Used oils: 336 pounds (42 gallons) Aerosol cans: 25 pounds
* Fluorescent lamps: 26 pounds (52 lamps) *
* Pesticides and other chemicals: 80 pounds (10 gallons) Total collected: 3,902 pounds (1.95 tons)


Shooting


range tops


voting on


recreation

BY JOEL ADDINGTON
Press Staff
Planning Director Ed Pres-
ton released this week the
results of a county-wide rec-
reation study that inventoried
S area parks and their individual
features water fountains,
picnic tables, pavilions and the
like and determined by in-
S formal voting what activities
Baker County residents would
S like to see here in the future.
The most common response
from those who took part in the
voting was a desire for shooting
ranges, followed by golf facili-
ties, then water playgrounds,
fishing docks, ATV trails and
canoe and kayak launches.
A number of activities tied
with the same number of votes
at the lower range of most
wanted activities. Softball,
mini-golf and unpaved multi-
use trails each received 26
votes. The least requested fa-
cilities were rectangular multi-
use fields and barrier free play-
grounds, both with 24 votes.
A total of 240 votes were
cast by 30 residents, each get-
ting eight votes.
"We felt it was about time to
beef up that area of services,"
Mr. Preston told the County
Commission during its April
1 meeting. "We could be a
known across the region for a
place people can go to for good
parks."
Such an endeavor could also
encourage companies to relo-
cate in Baker County because a
wide range of recreational op-
portunities would help attract
a young, active and healthy
workforce.
However, he said, the county
doesn't have the funds readily
available to take on such proj-
ects and that's why a key rec-
ommendation resulting from
(See page 5)


LPA recommends granting four land tract appeals


BY JOEL ADDINGTON
Press Staff
Land Planning Agency board members
granted four appeals during their March
27 meeting, one of which allowed Dwight
Jones to use a provision of the land devel-
opment regulations he was not eligible for
to sell five of his roughly 75 acres west of
CR 229 south of Gaskin Circle in Sand-
erson.
Had Mr. Jones sold the five acres with-


out using the homestead division provi-
sion which allows landowners to sell
two, 2.5-acre parcels per year the sale
would've tripped subdivision regulations
requiring paved roads and platting of the
property.
SThe platting process requires that plans,
also called plats, are submitted to the
county for review and approval. Platting
ensures roads and other infrastructure are
in place to support the proposed develop-
ment, whether commercial or residential,


and the development won't adversely af-
fect neighboring property owners.
Such laws are in place to protect the
public and ensure fire engines, ambulanc-
es and law enforcement can get to homes
quickly at all times, regardless of poor
weather and bad road conditions.
SAnd while Mr. Jones is selling the five
acres to Randy Crews, who wants to use it
for a borrow pit and not a new residence,
the board's decision will let Mr. Jones
continue to sell two, 2.5-acre lots each


year that could be used for residential de-
velopment.
Mr. Jones said he bought the 75 acres
from South Prong Plantation LLC's 142-
acre tract as an investment and to possibly
pass on to his children.
"I was never planning to make a subdi-
vision out of it," he told the board.
Mr. Jones said in the long term he in-
tended to divide the land into at least 10
(See page 4)


' A BCHS gridcoach opts to stay with Wildcats


Cow /Zh.1hn',


BY JOEL ADDINGTON
Press Staff
Coach Bobby Johns has al-
ways wanted to run a program
in Georgia, where coaches
are often given free reign to
build football teams from the
ground up, beginning in the
middle school years and shep-
herding young players through
high school.
The second-year head
coach of the Baker County
High School Wildcat football
program was offered that very
opportunity in Wayne County,
Ga. less than two months ago


- and passed.
"Had I been anywhere, but
Baker County, I would've
gone," said Mr. Johns, who
was born and raised in Baker
County.
He admits the offer from
Wayne County school super-
intendent was enticing.
Coach Johns could have
been the Jesup high school's
head football coach as well
as the athletic director for
the entire school district. He
could've brought with him his
own football staff and been in
charge of hiring the district's
middle school coaches.


"It's total control of the en-
tire program for every sport,"
he said of the position, which
also included an annual salary
of $85,000. "It's not a unique
situation in Georgia, but its
unique in Florida... It's hard to
turn those things down. "
The offer came about after
a mutual acquaintance of the
coach and the Wayne County
superintendent contacted him
about the position. He went to
speak with the superintendent
in February and they offered
Mr. Johns the position a few
days later.
He was not the first choice,


COVERING BAKER COUNTY SINCE 1929
The county's most professionaland extensive sourcejor news, classified, display and real estate I;!,.',


www.bakercountypress.com .. 904.259.2400 o* 904.259.6502 Fax .. bcpress@nefcom.nct


though.
Mr. Johns said the district
offered the job to another
coach, who turned it down in
mid-December 2007 due to
family reasons.
"They already had gone
through the entire (hiring)
process before they even con-
tacted me," said Coach Johns.
"I was way on the tail end of
it."
And like his predecessor,
Mr. Johns' family was a major
reason he decided to stay in
Baker County.
(See page 4)




S11 7641111 811 1 iI
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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 3, 2008 Page 2


Saturday toxic round-up'


(from page 1)
withstand a possible impact so
leakage doesn't occur.
"Our job is about safety;" said
technician Geoffery Gaskins as
he emptied used motor oil into
one of the drums. "Safety is
number one."
One business owner brought
in a load of used fluorescent
bulbs. The techs carefully
packed them away for the trip to
the processing site. Fluorescent
bulbs contain a powder made
with mercury. If the bulbs are
broken open the mercury is re-
leased.
Computers and televisions are
other types of hazardous wastes.
The average television contains
4-6 pounds of lead.
Tami Baxter, a resident of
Baker County helping at the
round-up, was particularly im-
pressed by the PermaFix crew.
"Boy, did these guys re-
ally know their stuff," she said.
"When nothing was going on
they were laughing and jok-
ing around, but when someone
brought in waste material, they
were strictly business. It made
me feel confident to watch them
work."
A dividend to the public is
the strong recycling measures
put into practice by the round-
up mission. A lot of material
received such as motor oil and


Freon have never been opened.
Since it cannot be sold for a prof-
it, it goes into a holding facility
and is available to the public.
Latex paint is re-mixed and also
made available to the public.
Some materials are not ac-
cepted at a round-up such as
explosives, radioactive or infec-
tious wastes and tanks of com-
pressed gasses.

ClaudeHarvey

willbepaved..
(from page 1)
Lands Protection Act, which
was adopted by the Florida
Legislature in 2001 to provide
a mechanism to keep rural lands
under private stewardship to
enhance environmental resourc-
es and deter conversion to sub-
divisions.
A resolution authorizing an
,application for $50,000 in grant
funding from the Rural Business
Opportunity Grants Program to
investigate the feasibility of
creating an inland port in Baker
County.
A New Flood Plain
Mitigation ordinance reflecting
updated maps from the Federal
Emergency Management
Agency (FEMA).


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 3, 2008 Page 3


Opinion


comment


a THE

BAKERCOUNTY

PRESS

USPS 040-280
Post Office Box 598 e- 104 South 5" St.
Macclenr v. FL 32063
(904) 259-2400
The Baker County Press is published each
Thursday by Baker County Press, Inc.
Periodicals postage paid under permit
issued April 12, 1929 at the post office in
Macclenny, Florida.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
$20.00 a year inside Baker County; $35.00
a year outside Baker County; deduct. $1 00
for persons 65 years of age or older, mili-
tary personnel on active duty outside Baker
County, and college students living outside
Baker County. POSTMASTER: send address
changes to The Baker County Press, P.O. Box
598, Maiclenny, FL. 32063

JAMES C. MCGAULEY
Publisher/Editor
FEATURES Kelley Lannigan
NEWS EDITOR- Joel Addington
ADVERTISING/PRODUCTION
Jessica Prevatt
GRAPHICS- Jessica Alford
FEATURES/COMMENT/SPORTS
Robert Gerard
BUSINESS MANAGER
Karin Thomas
CLASSIFIED & TYPESETTING-
Barbara Blackshear
CONTACT US-
Phone- 904/259-2400
Fax- 904 '259-6502
Empail ccpi6racefcoaI.net ,
Mail PO Box 598
104 South 5th St
Macclenny, FL 32063
www.bakercountypress.com

This newspaper is printed on
recycled paper.

Submission Deadlines
All news and advertising must be
submitted to the newspaper office
prior to 5:00 p.m. on the Monday
Prior to publication, unless otherwise
noted or arranged. Material received
after this time will not be guaranteed
Sfor publication. It is requested that all
news items be typed to insure accu-
racy in print,

Social Notice Deadlines
Birth announcements, wedding notic-
es and social events must be submit-
ted within four weeks of the event. It is
your responsibility to ensure photogra-
phers, etc. are aware of this policy.



Letters to the editor are
welcome, but must con-
tain the signature of the
writer, a telephone num-
ber where the writer may
be contacted and city. of
residence. Letters must
reflect opinions and
statements on issues of
current interest to the
general public. The news-
paper reserves the right
to reject any material
which in the newspaper's


Sjudgement does not meet
standards of publication.


i. J


i -e
oipy ghtd dMaterial


rSyndicated Content
S d *nt

Available from Commercial News Providers


The ori


'Cn
new,


borrowed, blue' and


thefine tradition ofhanding dresses down


Something old, something
new, something borrowed,
something blue and a sixpence


still fit into their gowns years
later.
I once attended a 35th anni-


neckline and his black socks
showing because of his height.
The puffy net veil sat cockeyed


in her shoe ... versary party and the highlight on his head. The dress was a
Ever wonder where this of the evening was having the little askew and he kept tugging
rhyme, familiar bride "model" it upwards, trying to cover his
to most brides, her wedding boobs. People were laughing so
even today, TH E BA CK gown. hard they were crying.
came from? Me Having put I love the idea of the happi-
too. I have heard PO RCH onabitofweight ness of the wedding day extend-
the happy say- L II since her nup- ing into the future to a celebrat-
ing throughout KELLEYLANNIGAN tials, the bride ed anniversary. Women today
my life and fi- ___ IG issued a call for don't keep their wedding gowns
nally decided to folks attend- as their grandmothers did. The
explore its origins. ing the celebration to take turns preponderance of used gowns in
The saying describes an Eng- modeling the dress. Quite a few the Goodwill stores is evidence
v..Jcish custom-started during i; ladies volunteere.,Oni bL: -..,.a j this. ,_ ..... i,
. YiFltrian..e aji4a.ch categpgya,,,,4ey retired to tl ecqroopp-anda ,.-lThat's-gi ,-my hasiff to, ,.,
old, new, borrowed, blue tried to slip into the garment. girls like Brooklyn Bennett, who
has specific meaning. Only one could wear it with the recently modeled a gown in the
Something old represents zipper completely closed. Macclenny Women's Club fash-
continuity with the bride's fam- Then some wiseacre in the ion show that had been worn by
ily and the past. The giving of an crowd decided the guys should both her aunt and mother and
old piece of lace was a common have a fair shake at modeling, will be worn by her as, well.
practice. too. One man took off his pants My mom had to borrow her
Giving something new dis- and shirt and worked the gown gown so she had none to pass
played optimism and hope for up over his hips as far as he on. If I ever marry, I will keep
the bride's future married life. could manage. my dress and offer it to someone
Something borrowed usu- The zipper had to remain com- else if the occasion ever arises.
ally came from a member of the pletely open for him to achieve It's a loving gesture and I can't
bride's family or close friend this. He came mincing into the think of a nicer gift of "some-
whose own marriage was a living room with his chest hair thing old, something borrowed."
happy one, thus transferring that hanging out over the gown's
good fortune to the new bride.
The color blue has been con-
nected to weddings for centuries. BakerCounty Chamber of Commerce
Brides in ancient Rome wore blue
to symbolize love, modesty and
fidelity. As Christianity became fii. .
dominant, the virgin Mary was
often portrayed wearing blue,
depicting purity. Before the late
19th century, blue was a popular
color for wedding gowns, hence
another saying, "Marry in blue,
lover be true."
Finally, a *silver sixpence ,
tucked into a bride's slipper rep-
resented wealth and financial Ma
security. Now through May 1 st
Wedding customs are quaint
and as varied as the wedding Be ready tO join
gowns worn by brides. The Jack-
sonville.com website recently when ou receive the call!
announced a call for stories on w n y u re t
reflections from brides who can Our goal is 30 new members!
Price was incorrect 259-6433
In last week's edition of The
Baker County Press, the price
per acre that Baker Correctional
Development Corporation paid
for the new jail property was in-
correct. The price per acre was
about $33,000, not $3300. The
Press regrets the error.


'Endless' primaries,


pointless scrutiny


run off the good ones
In a perfect world, we'd have a
presidential primary system that IMPRESSIONS
lasts, say, about six months. IIM LiJIIJ
Oh, how we tire of this! IM McGAULEY
By the time election day rolls
around in November, both major
party candidates will remind us of
relatives who came to stay, and stayed too long.
A letter writer or maybe it was an editorial writer in another
publication (can't remember which) recently suggested a revised
primary system consisting of ten consecutive Tuesdays leading up to a
date in July or August.
Five states would be chosen by lottery to hold primaries on each of
those Tuesdays, and that would be it. We have our nominees in about
an eighth of the time it takes now, and all 50 states would have a say.
We can get to know the eventual nominees better between August
and November, thank you very much.
One (among many) irksome things about 2008 is we have three
sitting US senators vying for the nomination. They are, if you will,
professional politicians seeking promotions.
They have little or no experience in the real world of business, and
essentially have spent their, lives on the public dole, though admittedly
Mr. McCain's job description and subsequent ordeals as. a POW lend
an air of respectability to his early time on the payroll.
Since then, he's pretty much been a professional politician married
to a rich gal.
Mrs. Clinton and Mr. Obama well, don't get me started.
They're all senators who cari't be paying much attention to senato-
rial matters. Their constituents are getting shortchanged more than
they normally would.
So here goes: if you run for president, you should have to resign
your public job. No matter if it's in a legislature, a statehouse, gover-
nor's mansion or city hall of a town with a population of 243.
In fact, if you're a public employee seeking any other office, your
candidacy should be your ticket outta there. By indicating you want
something else, you in effect are telling the people who elected you
they are no longer a priority.
Back to the interminable primary season, it's worsened by the
emergence of the 24-hour news cycle. That means everything, even
the most mundane and insignificant, now become a big deal at
least for 24 hours.
It contributes to the fatigue that many of us, people who follow
politics anid remain initested i6'pubic .affairs, ar. currently feeling.
'. iy'fact.that MIlr "ama for 20 years attended nd supported a
chtirch'wift'a wack-job'as mini ster nott important
Or that Mrs. Clinton lied about arriving in Bosnia amid sniper
fire? Considering who she's lived with three decades, it's doubtful she
knows lies from dishwashing powder.
These things piled atop the other minutia that constitute presiden-
tial campaign coverage have many of us crying "enough!"
Is the American electorate so dense that we need endless months
of this jibber-jabber before we make up our minds, first, who are the
most worthy candidates and second, which one of the would make the
best president?
Wait! Don't answer that.
If it gets any worse (and it will) one can safely conclude they are
all nuts to go through this hell and put their families through it too
nuts to be sitting there with fingers on the nuclear button.
Maybe I'm bitter because my candidate already dropped out,
though he appeared early on to have a great chance to be the GOP
standard bearer.
I simply don't believe the present system cultivates the finest candi-
dates. But then, everybody knows there are literally thousands of men
and women, because of superior abilities honed in both the public and
private sectors, who are this minute qualified to be president of the
United States.
Their wisdom is reflected by the fact that they just don't want to go
through this demeaning gauntlet.


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~~~_~~_







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 3, 2008 Page 4


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LPA approves permits for non-complying tracts...


(from page 1)
acre lots, or possibly two or three
parcels of 20-30 acres each.
Planning director Ed Preston
said court records show the deed
to Mr. Jones' 75 acres was creat-
ed in October 2003, which made
the land ineligible for the home-
stead division provision that re-
quires ownership for a period of.
at least five years.
Mr. Jones was also ineligible
for homestead division because
his property was not a lot of re-
cord in 1991 when the provision
was established to help farmers
in lean harvest years.
"He owns it and he should be
able to do what he wants with
it," said Mr. Crews. "That's my
opinion."
After hearing from Mr. Jones,
Mr. Crews and others who spoke
in favor of the appeal, there was
a long silence from the board
before Jack Baker Jr. made the


Johns to stay

(from page 1)
"My wife likes it here," he
explained. "She has a very good
job. We just built a house we
hadn't even been in a year yet.
Not to mention all my family
lives here."
Then there was the kids.
"We made a commitment to
them and this program to build
it up," said the coach who had
an even-split 5-5 record his first
season and went 10-1 with a
district championship in 2007.
"A lot of kids have bought into
that and that weighed heavily on
me."
He also said he simply couldn't
turn his back on the high school,
the school district administra-
tors and the community that has
given him so much support since
coming home to Baker County.
"It's been unbelievable when
it comes to the things done for
this program in the two.years
I've been here. I was concerned
about my family, but I also didn't
want to turn my back on that,"
said Mr. Johns. "They call you
up and offer you complete con-
trol and $85,000 a year, it's hard
not to listen. When it comes
down to it though, money is not
the most important thing."


motion to grant the appeal.
"That was hard; hard to say
yes and hard to say no," said,
board member Pat Collier, who
recused herself from the vote
because of her business relation-
ship with Mr. Jones.
"The buyer and seller both
messed up," she said, referring
to Mr. Jones' ignorance of sub-
division regulations and South
Prong's failure to educate him
about what he could do with the
75 acres.

Non-conforming lots
need permits
In three other appeals unani-
mously granted by the LPA
board, property owners were
seeking building permits but
couldn't obtain them from coun-
ty staff because their lots didn't
conform to land development
regulations.
Steven Hanby purchased a
five-acre property west of Bob
Burnsed Road north of Glen St.
Mary from the Burnsed family's
212-acre tract in February 2004.
The Burnseds have divided 19
parcels from their property by
deed since 1991, one of which
was sold to Mr. Hanby.
Those divisions tripped sub-
division regulations that require
paved roads and platting of the
properties with county planners
before building permits, can le-
gally be provided by staff.
"It's a beautiful property,"
Mr. Hanby said of his five acres.
"I'd like an exception so I can
sell it and someone can put their
dream home on it."
In addition to the lack of paved
roads, Mr. Hanby's property was
also ineligible for building per-
mits because it doesn't conform
to the land's zoning that speci-
fies 7.5-acre lots.
Brandywine Lane resident
Randy Higginbotham lives next
to Mr. Hanby's vacant lot and
said he and other neighbors


maintain private dirt roads in
the immediate area themselves
and enjoy the largerltots and ru-
ral character of the area.
However, Mr. Higginbotham
fears property around him will
be broken up and sold off in
small chunks, which will in turn
add more people and traffic to
the neighborhood, making the
dirt roads even more expensive
to maintain.
"That's what we don't want,"
he said.
Mr. Higginbotham said the
reason he bought property in the
area west of Bob Burnsed Road
was because the zoning calls for
7.5-acre lots.
"That's how we want it to
stay," he said, adding that signs
advertising 2.5-acre lots for sale
were troublesome.
The board also granted Dar-
ren and Linda Gibson's appeal
to obtain a building permit for a
4.5-acre lot just southeast of Mr.
Hanby's property on the south
side of the privately maintained
dirt road Cottontail Lane.
The Gibsons property also
came from the Burnsed's 212
acres. The 4.5-acre lot was the
result of splitting by deed nine
acres in August 1997 that was
deeded from the Burnsed prop-
erty seven months before.
The land divisions were
carved without regard to land
development regulations that re-
quire platting and paved roads
before permits can be issued,
said Mr. Preston.
The'Gibsons lived in a mo-
bile home on the property until
2004. The home has since been
removed.
Previous county administra-
tors issued permits for the mo-
bile home, a workshop/garage,
power pole, septic tank and
drainfield on the property.
"We've had our land for 11
years now," Ms. Gibson told the
board. "We just want to build
our home and they're telling us


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Andy Giddens appealed to
get a letter from the county say-
ing the half-acre lot he owns
north of Glen St. Mary is a legal,
non-conforming lot and eligible
for a building permit. Mr. Gid-
dens had been living in a mobile
home on the property since 2000
before moving to Sanderson. He
said he has a buyer for the half-'
acre, which is located south of
Madison Drive off the privately-
maintained Morningside Lane,
but needed the letter before the
sale could go through.
The property was ineligible
for a permit from county plan-
ners because the lot is too small
for the land's one-acre zoning.

Are development
regulations too strict?
"Perhaps the land regulations
are a little too restrictive," said
Ms. Collier of her reasoning for
granting the three building per-
mit appeals. She added that she
voted in favor of the appeals be-
cause they did not have the effect
of increasing residential density.
Board members March 27
and at previous meetings have
concluded that previous county
administrators are partly to
blame for much of the county's
problems with non-conforming
lots because they granted per-
mits even though land divisions
were not performed in accor-
dance with existing land devel-


opment regulations.
If so, are the boards actions
now making non-conform-
ing lots legally conforming by
way of appeal a repetition of
past wrongs? Board chair C.J.
Thompson thinks not.
"It's an issue I struggle with,"
he said. "I feel strongly the deci-
sions we made were the right de-
cisions... We're trying to figure
that out and catch up and deal
with past mistakes."


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS. Thursday. ADril 3, 2008 Page 5


DOCpit


Baker Woi
BY JOEL ADDINGTON
Press Staff
To relieve overcrowding at
state prisons, the Department
of Corrections has been putting
up temporary detention facilities
- essentially fancy tents at
eight prison sites around the
state, including one at Baker
Correctional Institution's work
camp between Sanderson and
Olustee.
The Florida prison system
is getting dangerously close to
reaching 99 percent capacity, at
which point state statutes man-
date early release for certain
inmates, explained department
spokesperson Jo Ellyn Rackleff
of Tallahassee.
"We don't want to get to that
point," she said. "We're ap-
proaching full capacity at 97.4
percent with a population of
about 96,000 (inmates). We have
a couple thousand vacancies, but
we just want to be prepared.
It's our hope we don't use the
tents."
Both BCI and its work camp
are at maximum capacity, as is
Columbia Correctional Institu-
tion to the west on US 90. The
Columbia County Annex is
about 80 percent full.
The Baker Correctional work
camp for minimum to medium
security prisoners has three tents,
which will hold 22 inmates each.
The non-flammable, wooden-
floored tents were erected early
last month, measure 18 by 24
feet and cost $20,000 each.
However, Ms. Rackleff said


ching tents to ease overcrowcir

rk Camp sets up three ofthem for 66 inmates


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that's about $3200 less per in-
mate than traditional, brick-and-
mortar housing.
The tents feature ceiling fans,
a large exhaust fan and a heat
pump with electric heat strips. A
shower and bathroom tent will
also be erected and inmates will
eat in the food service building
like the others.
The tents were made for the


department by a manufacturer
that also makes them for the US
military.
There are 24 tents at eight
sites around the state. Ms. Rack-
leff said the department plans
on reaching 108 tents during the
next 18 months.
The sites were selected be-
cause they had available area for
the tents without using up space


Shooting ranges top recreation list...

(from page 1) rently under development, then And while the county
e sy w t f o south toward Macclenny and improve its existing parks
a parks coalition m of back west through Sanderson to build new ones, projects
a parks coalition made up of the Olust e. shooting ranges and golf fa
the town of Glen St. Mary, the Mr. Preston said that signs on ties are typically developed
the town of Glen St. Mary, the 1-10 for a wilderness loop could the private sector.
YMCA, the Council on Aging I-10 for a wllderness loop coulc the private sector.
YM the Council on Aging, draw people off the interstate.to "There are things we cai
state and national forestry offi- drive the scenic route. to entice these entities to c(
nty development com "All it would take at this point into Baker County," said,
unity. is some signage," said Mr. Pres- Preston.
The commission approved ton. "You could hike it, ride it, reston
Mr. Preston's request to ap- ton drive it.Youcould The next step will be to re
proach the groups about forming The study also included an the county's comprehensive
the coalition. The study also rec-ory of all parks in the to include goals, objectives
ommended establishing an ap- nnt policies related to recreat
pointed parks advisory board to oun oo nny.That includes adopting a lev
"We found good things and
plan, promote and maintain a di- service for county parks be)
verse parks system for residents bad things," said Mr. Preston, how many picnic tables shc
of all ages in Baker County. pointing to metal slides as an ex- beat each park. For instance
"It's a brand new idea," Mr. ample of the latter. "In the sum- Preston recommended desi
Preston said of the coalition mer time it's a very dangerous n o m
"Everybody has something thing," he said. "1 know I was ng houw mandy parks the co
they can bring to the table. The burned by them as a child." h ,,d


YMCA has folks they can help
staff with. The county can go af-
ter grants and acquire property
from developers. The city (of
Macclenny) has some existing
parks and a public works depart-
ment to help with maintenance
or equipment. None of us are big
enough to meet the need by our-
selves, but combined we may be
able to swing it."
SAnother recommendation
of the study was the creation
of a wilderness loop reaching
through the state and national
forests in the western county to
the St. Mary Shoals Park cur-


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reserved for recreation.
While the tents provide a
means to stay below the 99 per-
cent capacity threshold, Ms.
Rackleff said the measure is not
a long-term solution to prison
overcrowding.
"The department sees this as
a temporary solution, not a per-
manent one," she said. "We also
are adding capacity by taking
over some former Department
of Juvenile Justice facilities and
some new annexes are also com-
ing on line. The tents are to get
us by in this historically tight
budget year."


mdetiiguedln
Monda


Didburglary

A burglary at the Baker Coun-
ty Animal Control facility north
of Macclenny sometime between
5:00 pm March 26 and the next
morning led to a missing pit bull
that was discovered running
loose on the property two days
later.
Animal control officer Geor-
gia Monfort told Deputy Garret
Bennett that she received several
complaints about a white and
black pit bull roaming loose on
Hillcrest Dr. during the previous
two weeks.
Ms. Monfort picked up the an-
imal March 25 and then received
a voice mail from the dog's own-
er, Michael Dewayne Wood of
Hillcrest Drive. The deputy's re-
port states that Ms. Monfort said
the message was that Mr. Wood
"better have his dog returned or
it was going to be bad," and that
he was going to come and get the
dog from the pound.
When Ms. Monfort came to
work March 27 she found the pit
bull gone and its pen gate dam-
aged. Attempts to contact Mr.
Wood at his residence were un-
successful.
Then on March 29, Ms. Mon-
fort reported the same dog was
running free outside the fenced
kennels. She stated she believed
Mr. Wood took the dog and then
returned it to the pound. Ms.
Monfort was unable to catch the
animal and place it back into the
kennel.
In another Macclenny bur-
glary this past week, Tanna Sue
Blanchard reported her vehicle
was broken into while she was
working at Wells Nursing Home.
Ms. Blanchard said that she
arrived at work about 3:00 pm on
March 28 and locked her 2005
Dodge Neon. When she left to go.
home Ms. Blanchard found the
right windshield broken out and
her purse missing.
She described the purse as a
large brown bag with tan horses.
She said it contained her wallet
with $100, credit cards, and a
drivers license. The purse also
had various medications, a dia-


freepitbull?

mond ring and other miscella-
neous items.
The case is still under inves-
tigation.
In other burglaries reported
this past week:
Robert Piercy of Glen St.
Mary reported that two unknown
suspects had broken into his
workshop on Oak Ridge Drive
and took his 2002 red Honda mo-
torcycle March 27 or 28. He told
Deputy William Starling that the
suspects entered through a cut
screen of an open window and
unlocked the door to the front of
the workshop.
The deputy noted two sets of
footprints on either side of the
motorcycle's wheel prints leading
out to Oak Ridge Drive, where
vehicle prints were also located.
Because Mr. Piercy had the back
tire of the motorcycle chained
and locked, it's believed the sus-
pects lifted the back tire off the
ground and rolled the bike on its
front wheel to a waiting vehicle.
Harvey Ball of Sanderson re-
ported a large amount of copper
tubing stolen from his workshop
on Eddy Grade Road March 24.
Deputy Erick Deloach observed
a broken latch on the front door
of the workshop due to it being
forced open.
William Marsh of Mac-
clenny reported a burglary of his
residence on Faye Road March
30. Mr. Marsh returned home
that day to find a kitchen win-
dow broken and his bedroom
door kicked in. He told deputies
the only thing he found missing
was $95 from his dresser drawer,
which was tossed about along
vith other drawers.
Mr. Marsh's neighbors re-
ported seeing two males walking
through the woods next to the
home about 11:30 am. A juve-
nile identified by neighbors was
questioned about the incident but
denied being in the area that day.
Deputy John Hardin's report also
states the boy gave several con-
flicting stories about his where-
abouts.


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 3, 2008 Page 6


Younger brother to seek charge



following attack by sister-in-law

A Glen St. Mary man is pur- ning. and stated she tripped over
suing a battery charge against Deputy Greg Burnsed re- dog and slipped on some w,
his brother's wife for an alleged sponded to the Copper Bluff which caused the fall.
attack that occurred after the Court residence and attempted A patient at Northeast F
man called his brother to notify to speak with Gale Carson, 51, ida State Hospital is also
him his wife was kissing another about the disturbance. However, suing a misdemeanor bat
man in the Wal-Mart Supercent- the deputy's report states Willie charge against a fellow patie
er parking lot March 30 shortly Carson, 44, "was being loud and Deputy Hardin responded
after midnight. hostile in his tone of voice and the mental hospital about
Deputy John Hardin arrived mannerisms." pm March 30 and met with
at the location and met with Mi- Another deputy stayed with who advised that Lisa Soto,
chael Boyette, 24, who said he Mr. Carson while Deputy was hit by Tania Rosado, 28,
and his wife, Polly Boyette, 21, Burnsed spoke with Ms. Carson Ms. Soto wanted to file char
had been arguing.. in another room. The woman Ms. Soto said at 6:30 Ms.
Mr. Boyette told the deputy said that her and Mr. Carson sado approached and hit her
his 17-year-old brother Cory were arguing about bills when a closed fist for no reason w
Lord had called and said he saw he became enraged, grabbed her she was sitting in a chair.
Ms. Boyette kissing another by both wrists and pushed her deputy noted a small amour
man. Mr. Boyette said he then towards a bathroom door. redness on Ms. Soto's cheel
drove to Wal-Mart, where he The deputy noted scratches warrant was soughtfor Ms.
found his wife hugging another on the woman's wrists, redness sado in reference to this case
man. That's when the argument on her face and neck and white A Macclenny man was
started. paint flakes from the door on rested March 26 for violating
Mr. Lord told the deputy that her face. domestic violence injunction
after the argument subsided, Ms. When Sgt, Burnsed returned Deputy Gavin Sweat
Boyette began punching and to the living room, Mr. Carson sponded to the home of Del
scratching him. When Ms. Boy- continued trying to argue with Fraser on Southern States N
ette was asked if she struck or his wife, not allowing the depu- ery Road.
scratched Mr. Lord, the deputy's ties to ask further questions. Ms. Fraser said that Ed
report states she said, "I really Based on the physical condi- Scott Smith, 21, of East Mi
don't remember because I was tion of Ms. Carson, the husband gan Avenue had been calling
so mad." was arrested and faces a misde- daughter's phone in violation
At the scene Mr. Lord said meanor battery charge, an active restraining order.
he did not want to file charges In other domestic incidents deputy verified the order anc
against Ms. Boyette. However, this past week: phone number on the daugh
Deputy Hardin was later con- Deputy Darrin Whitaker re- phone and was given a desc
tacted by Mr. Lord, who said sponded to a Yellow Pine Circle tion of Mr. Smith's truck.
since arriving home he noticed residence in Glen St. Mary the While patrolling US 90
scratch marks on his back and March 28 about 10:45 p.m. Lowder Street, Deputy Sv
swelling of his jaw where Ms. According to 45-year-old spotted a truck matching the
Boyette had hit him. He then ex- Evangeline Cordova, she and scription and pulled it over at
pressed the desire to file a mis- her husband Luis, 41, got into Street. The deputy made cor
demeanor battery charge against a verbal altercation when she with the driver, Mr. Smith,
the woman. came home. She alleged that stated his phone number
Photographs were taken of when she went into the kitchen the same as the number on
Mr. Lord's injuries and a war- for a glass of water, Mr. Cordova daughter's phone and he di
rant was sought for Ms. Boyette began yelling at her and pushed tempt to contact her.
in connection to this case. her causing her to fall. Mr. Smith was arrested
A belligerent Macclenny man Deputy Whitaker said he ob- charge with violating an inji
ended up in handcuffs March 27 served a small laceration on Ms. tion, a first-degree misdeme
after allegedly pushing his wife Cordova's elbow. However, Mr. or.
into a door about 6:20 that eve- Cordova denied shoving his wife


Fleeingsuspi

A Macclenny man led depu-
ties on a foot chase-March 27 be- ~
fore being brought to the ground
by Sgt. Greg Burnsed's taser
gun.


While on patrol about 6:15
that evening, Deputy Jeremy
Moran spotted a vehicle with
a cracked windshield travel-
ing west on North Blvd. When
the deputy stopped the car, the
driver later identified as Andrew
Bernard Johnson got out of the
1999 Ford Crown Victoria.
Then the deputy asked Mr.
Johnson, 21, to pull his vehicle
forward and out of the road. The
officer said the suspect acted like
he was going to get back into the
car, but instead fled on foot west
on Macclenny Avenue.
Deputy Moran gave chase
while advising dispatch of the
situation, and after several
blocks, Sgt. Burnsed joined the
pursuit.
While traveling north on 5th
SStreet, Sgt. Burnsed saw the sus-
pect followed closely by Deputy
Moran. The suspect ran into the
parking lot of the tax collector's
office and continued west as the
sergeant ordered him to stop and
get on the ground.
Then Sgt. Burnsed exited his
vehicle to chase Mr. Johnson on
foot.
As the chase turned through
an alley back toward Macclenny
Avenue, the officer saw the ac-
cused drop a plastic bag contain-
ing a substance later identified
as marijuana.
When the sergeant got close
enough, he deployed his Taser
and Mr. Johnson fell to the
ground. The suspect was arrest-
ed and taken to jail.
The East Ohio Ave. resident
faces charges of misdemeanor
marijuana possession, resisting
arrest and driving on a suspend-


ectissubdued


ed license. ,He was also written,
citations-for driving on a learnl-
er's permit and driving with a-
cracked windshield.
Deputies made two other mis-
demeanor drug-related arrests
this past week.
The first came March 26
when Deputy John Hardin re-
ceived a report that Shelly Mau-
rine Guy, 32, of Hollywood, Fla.
had taken her mother's 2005
Dodge Magnum without permis-
sion. The deputy was also ad-
vised that Ms. Guy was addicted
to crack cocaine and may be in a
high drug trafficking area.
Deputy Hardin found the ve-
hicle parked at 505 S. 9th St. in
Macclenny and spoke with Ms.
Guy outside the residence about
5:00 am.
The deputy's report states that
Ms. Guy admitted she didn't have
permission to take the vehicle
and did so to "score drugs."
A search of the accused
turned up a glass pipe rolled up
in a napkin. When asked what
the item was, Ms. Guy respond-
ed, "That is my pipe to smoke
out with," states the report.
The deputy also noted "a large
amount of residue" in the pipe,
consistent with its use to smoke
crack cocaine.
Ms. Guy was arrested and
faces charges of drug parapher-
nalia possession.
When the suspect's mother
arrived to retrieve the car, she
stated her daughter had a co-
caine problem and expressed a
desire to have Ms. Guy enter a
narcotics rehabilitation center.
Three days later, while on
routine patrol Deputy Harold
Taylor saw a blue Pontiac parked
in the middle of Reid Stafford
Rd. just west of Bill Davis Rd. in
Sanderson about 12:30 am.
As the deputy approached, the


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water,

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nt.
d to
7:00
staff
,30,
and
rges.
Ro-
with
vhile
The
nt of
k. A
Ro-
e.
s ar-
g an
n.
re-
bbie
urs-

win
chi-
gher
n of
The
Ithe
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veat
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itact
who
was
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and
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with shot)


vehicle accelerated and turned
south onto'Davis Rd. at a high,
rate of speed.
After performing a traffic
stop, Deputy Taylor approached
the vehicle and smelled a strong
odor of marijuana. The driver,
Rebecca Elaine Harvey, 21, of
Glen St. Mary admitted to smok-
ing a joint and was cited for not
having a drivers license.


A man who allegedly smashed
both the windshield and driver
side window of a pickup truck
because he believed the owner
had damaged his vehicle was
arrested March 29 for criminal
mischief.



Gives deputy


Cash and not


identification

An Orange Park man arrest-
ed for DUI on SR 228 handed
a deputy cash and a credit card
after being asked to produce his
drivers license March 29.
Deputy John Hardin spot-
ted a white Chevrolet Tahoe in
the area of SR 228 and Lowder
Street matching the description
given in a report of a reckless
driver near 1-10 and SR 228.
He followed the swerving
vehicle and pulled it over near
South Blvd. about 2:00 am. The
deputy's report states he detect-
ed a strong odor of alcohol com-
ing from the driver, 45-year-old
Peter Molinaro.
After being handed the cash
and credit card, Deputy Hardin
responded he didn't need the
items and gave them back, at
which time Mr. Molinaro slurred
the words, "I am sorry officer."
It took several minutes for
Mr. Molinaro to find his license
and the report states he said he
was both coming from, and go-
ing to, Orange Park.
Mr. Molinaro failed a num-
ber of field sobriety tests before
being arrested and taken to jail,
where he refused a breath test to
determine his level of intoxica-
tion.
He was issued a citation for
DUI and failure to stay in his
lane.



rom Taser

Deputy Darrin Whitakerar-
rived to assist and directed the
vehicle's passenger, Dwight
Wray Davis, 22, of Sanderson
to exit the car. A search of Mr.
Davis revealed a small plastic
bag of marijuana of less than 20
grams.
Mr. Davis was booked for
misdemeanor marijuana posses-
sion.


Deputy John Hardin arrested
Jeffery Stump, 48, after ques-
tioning him that evening follow-
ing a complaint by Justin Brame
of Macclenny, the owner of the
damaged 1988 Dodge that was
parked off Jeff Starling Rd.
The victim told Deputy Hardin
that Mr. Stump broke the win-
dows and a side mirror because
he suspected the truck owner had
poured syrup in the gas tank of
his vehicle. Mr. Brame denied
doing that.
The officer noted that Mr.
Stump denied damaging the
windows before he described the


damage done to the pickup. He
also said the suspect was intoxi-
cated when questioned.
In another arrest, Eric Gas-
kins, 19, of Macclenny was
charged with trespass after he
was found sleeping in a school
bus parked at the district garage
early on March 29.
Deputy Claude Hurley noted
evidence that paper had been set
afire inside the vehicle, and ga-
rage employee Keith Thrift told
the officer this was the third time
Mr. Gaskins has been caught
sleeping in a bus for shelter.


><OO&QC&.OOOQO>
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L egalNotices

INTHE CIRCUITCORTEIGHTJUDICIACIRCUI


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 02-2007-DR-325
Cynthia Hartzog
Petitioner,
And,
Roy Hartzog
Respondent.
-',L" NOTICE OrFAtTId gOR ,
S DISSOLUTIONOFiMARRIAGEi .
TO: Roy Hartzog
Unknown
You are notified that an action has been filed
against you and that you are required to serve a copy
of your defenses, if any, to it on Cynthia Hartzog,
548 W. Minnesota Avenue, Macclenny, Florida, on
or before April 11, 2008 and file the original with the
clerk of this Court at Baker County Courthouse, 339
East Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny, Fl 32063 before
service on Petitioner or immediately thereafter. If
you fail to do so, a default may be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the petition.
Copies of all court documents in this case,
including orders, are available at the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office. You may review these docu-
ments upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit Court's
office notified of your current address. (You may file
Notice of Current Address, Florida Supreme Court
Approved Family Law Form 12.915) Future papers
in this lawsuit will be mailed to the address on
record at the clerk's office.
Warning: Rule 12.285, Florida Family Law Rules
of Procedure, requires certain automatic disclosure
of documents and information. Failure to comply
can result in sanctions, including dismissal or strik-
ing of pleadings.


Dated: March 14, 2008


Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Sherri Dugger
Deputy Clerk


3/20-4/10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR BAKER COUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: Estate of
FILE NO. 2007-52-CP
JANICE DARLING MAGAZU
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Janice Dar-
ling Magazu, deceased, whose date of death was
April 29, 2007, is pending in the Circuit Court for
BAKER County, Florida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 339 E. Macclenny, FL 32063. The
names and addresses of the personal representa-
tive and the personal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's es-
tate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be
served must file their claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other
persons having -claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate must file their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE'WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED,
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS
OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice is
March 27, 2008.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Rebeccah Beller
Attorney for Natalie Paul
Florida Bar No. 0106240
Beller & Bustamaute, P.L.
S 12627 San Jose Blvd., Suite 703
Jacksonville, FL 32223
Telephone 904-288-4414
Fax 904-288-4437
Personal Representative:
Natalie Paul
1517 Hunters Creek Drive
McKinney, Texas 75270
I 3/7-4/3


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CIVIL ACTION
CASE # 07-182-CA
DIVISION-
US BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS
TRUSTEE FOR CWMBS 2006-RI
Plaintiff,
VENUS KING A/K/A VENUS A LOCASCIO-
KING, et al.
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: RALPH KING A/K/A RALPH R. KING
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: 10412 HOLLIE ROAD
GLEN ST. MARY, FL 32040
CURRENT ADDRESS: UNKNOWN
ANY AND ALL PARTIES CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER AND AGAINST THE HEREIN
NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS) WHO ARE
NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER-
SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTER-
EST AS SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES;,
OR OTHER CLAIMANTS
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: UNKNOWN

CURRENT ADDRESS: UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to
foreclose a mortgage on the following property in
Baker County, Florida:
LOT 45, RIVER COUNTRY ESTATES, ACCORD-
ING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 2, PAGES 73, 74, 75, 76, 77, 78, 79, AND
80, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF BAKER COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
TOGETHER WITH A MOBILE HOME LOCATED
THEREON AS A FIXTURE AND APPURTENANCB
THERETO -VIN#114-39459AAND 114-39459B
has been filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses within 30
days after the first publication, if any, on Florida
Default Law Group, P.L., Plaintiff's attorney, whose
address is 9119 Corporate Lake Drive, Suite 300,
Tampa, Florida 33634, and file the original with this
Court either before service on Plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be,
entered against you for the relief demanded in thae
Complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once each weel
for two consecutive weeks in the Baker County
Press.
Witness my hand and the seal of the Court on.
this 26th day of March, 2008./
Al Frase
Clerk of the Courh
By: Jamie Crews"
As Deputy Clerl

4/3-4/10
NOTICE OF GENERAL
ELECTION "
I, Kurt S. Browning, Secretary of State of the Statei
of Florida, do hereby give notice that a GENERAL*
ELECTION will be held in BAKER County, State of
Florida, on the FOURTH day of NOVEMBER, 2008,
A.D., to fill or retain the following offices:
President and Vice-President
Representative in Congress: District 4
State Attorney: Judicial Circuit 8
Public Defender: Judicial Circuit 8
State Senator: District 3
State Representative: District 12
Supreme Court: Retention of One Justice
First District Court of Appeal: Retention of Six
Judges
Circuit Judge, Eighth Judicial Circuit: Groups 7,8,
10, 11, 12and 13
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Sheriff
Property Appraiser
Tax Collector
Superintendent of Schools
Supervisor of Elections
School Board: Districts 1 and 5
County Commissioner: Districts 1,3 and 5
Baker Soil and Water Conservation District: Groups,
1,2,3,4 and 5
4/3
HIGGINBOTHAM'S TOWING & RECOVERY
P.O. BOX 1120, US 90 WEST
GLEN ST. MARY, FL. 32040-1120
Phone (904) 259-4375 FAX (904) 259-6146
The following vehicle will be sold at public
auction April 18, 2008 at 10:00 am, at Higginbo-
tham's Towing & Recovery, US 90 West, Glen St-
Mary, FL. 32040.
1991 Toyota 4 door
ID #1NXAE94A5MZ175223
4/3


l 11 1' 1 I1


Tel 904.259.5905 / Fax 866.549.7015
www.mikeandbobshouse.com





SUMMER & FALL



REGISTRATION


SUMMER A & C

April 7- May 5



SUMMER B

April 7 June 17



FALL 2008

April 14 Aug. 5

(call for times and days)

(386) 752-1822



apply Erly for financial Aid!
-- ...< .A A


!


V;. '':'. 'L.
~ ~ -- -r .'-. ':;i. -c-
I'i~'
!I ..~'. ::~` '- .I :







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 3, 2008 Page 7

Feuding suspect arrested


for waving knife; another


Contestants line up for Saturday's annualMiss BCHS-Calendar Girlpageant..
These Baker High students from all grade levels will compete the evening of April 5 in the annual Miss BCHS-Calendar Girl pageant to raise moneyfor the prom commit-
tee. Pictured are: (1-r front and back) Ashton Pifer, Jamie Buford, Tracey Miller. Amanda Hall, Delaney Walker, Meagan Brown. Haley Taylor. Crystal Lucas, Erin Midyette,
Miranda Crews, Halie White. Amanda Finley, Stephanie Bradley, Ellie Helms, Casey Higginbotham. Missing is Hannah Masterson. The- pageant starts at 7:00 pm in the
school cafeteria.


Deputies continue arrests of illegal drivers


after stopping them for traffic, vehicle violations

Loud music, an obscured tag tion, the deputy lost sight of the confirmed the vehicle's speed Dominick Anthony Cappelli, 26,
sticker and speeding led to four vehicle but observed it leaving and it was pulled over. of Macclenny traveling north on
arrests this past week for driving Winn-Dixie's parking lot about Deputy Limbaugh approached SR 121. The driver was pulled
on a suspended or revoked driv- 15 minutes later, and asked the driver, Jerry Clin- over and a check showed Mr.
ers license. After pulling the vehicle ton Wilkerson, 32, of Sanderson Cappelli had 13 license suspen-
Deputy Thomas Dyal spot- over, Deputy Riegel identified for his license. Mr. Wilkerson sions and listed him as a habitual
ted a black motorcycle heading the driver as Anthony Lamont then stated his license was sus- traffic offender.
north on CR 125 March 30 about Duncan, 34, of Glen St. Mary, pended. Later that day, Deputy Chris-
10:00 am that accelerated and who stated his license was sus- A license check revealed Mr. topher Walker observed Robert
began passing other vehicles. pended. Dispatch confirmed Mr. Wilkerson's license was sus- Stephen Porterfield, 29, of Glen
The deputy closed in on the Duncan's license was revoked pended four times, and he was St. Mary about 8:45 p.m. driving
motorcycle driven by Wayne for habitual traffic violations, arrested. US 90. A license check revealed
Eugene Adams, 54, of Glen Mr. Duncan was arrested and Deputies arrested two other Mr. Porterfield's license was
St. Mary for about a mile and faces a charge of driving on a re- drivers with suspended licenses suspended.
clocked it at90 mph in a 55 mph evoked license habitual offender, March 25 when they recogniz- The deputy's report noted
zone. The motorcycle was pulled a third-degree felony. ing the offenders from previous that Mr. Porterfield was stopped
over at CR 125 and Joey Lane, Then about 4:15 pm the same incidents. three times during the previous
where Mr. Adams admitted his day, Deputy William Hilliard About 10:30 that morning two weeks add warned- about his
license was suspended. A com- was patroling on US 90 in Olus- Deputy Claude Hurley spotted suspension.
puter check revealed the license tee when he heard a noise viola-
was revoked for DUI and failing tion near Forest Rd. 231.

Mr. Adams was arrested for ver Lincoln came into view the
driving on a permanently re- stereo system could be clearly
voked license, a third-degree fel- heard from a distance of 25
ony, and ticketed for speeding, feet. o MOtolcycle Rally


About three hours later,
Deputy Matthew Riegel was on
routine patrol near S. 6th St. and
Willis Hodges Rd. when he saw
a Chevy Impala with a registra-
tion sticker that wasn't clearly
visible.
The deputy performed a com-
puter check of the registration,
which was up-to-date, but had
been flagged for an "in-state
lien." The check also revealed
the vehicle owner's drivers li-
cense was revoked for a period
of five years for habitual traffic
violations.
While checking the informa-


A traffic stop was conducted
in front of the ranger station
where the driver, Antonio Mau-
rice Jones, 30, of Lake City was
asked for his license. He stated
he did not have it with him.
He was arrested after a com-
puter check revealed his license
was suspended for habitual vio-
lations.
On March 26, Deputy Wayne
Limbaugh saw a red Jeep leav-
ing the Club 229 in Sanderson
about 6:45 p.m. The deputy fol-
lowed the vehicle, which he esti-
mated was traveling 50 mph in
a 30 mph zone. A radar check.


LOGS AND PULPWOOD 1 ACRE OR LARGER .


DIAMONDTIMW, INC.
"FOR A QUALITY CUT"
CALL 282-5552 KENT WILLIAMS


Advantage Tax & Accounting Service
904-259-8322
We want to thank all of our loyal clients and all of our
new ones. You have all made our 16t" year of service in Mac-
clenny a great one. Our staff will still be available to assist you
in any of your tax needs.
We also have very reasonable prices for your year
round accounting needs regardless if your business is small
or large.
All tax returns must be filed by April 15 to qualify for
the Economic Stimulas rebate.
We will be filing tax returns for seniors who would
otherwise not have to file for the Economic Stimulas rebate
for $25.00. Plus you will receive a $10.00 new client discount.
This can be electronically filed at no additional charge. Don't
miss out on this government payment file today.
For more information and appointments call us at
(904)259-8322. We are located across from Vystar Credit
Union on Hwy 121.

^ /


UPCOMING EVENTS
April 12- J. Scott Thompson
April 14- Sleepy & Company
Every Thursday night, karaoke by Ted & Amy


for refusing to disburse
Police arrested a Macclenny Copeland vehicle walked
man who armed himself with a ly away, and while he que:
kitchen knife to go after a second the driver, a "large, angry
suspect who allegedly destroyed gathered nearby.
his mailbox and screen door as Mr. Daniels stepped f
part of an ongoing feud. using obscenities and chal
Vincent Thomas, 39, be- Deputy Deloach on the
came unruly as several deputies stop. He was arrested af
wrapped up an investigation ing warned to leave the ar
into the incident the evening of Copeland was ticketed
March 27, and was taken to jail noise violation and drivir
with an additional charge of dis- suspended license.
orderly conduct, according to the A suspect who gave hi
report by Sgt. Greg Bumsed. as Victor Borja, 28, but
The officer said Mr. Thomas to give other identifying
was walking through a crowd that mation was booked into
had gathered near his Quail Lane jail after a county deputy
residence, yelling and brandish- his vehicle on Interstate
ing the knife. He put the knife in afternoon of March 29.
a pants pocket when he spotted Deputy Bill Starling s
the officer, and said he was go- was parked using radar
ing after Joshua Cuevas, 20, for interstate when a blue car
damaging his property. by the suspect pulled off o
Sgt. Burnsed questioned the median.
second man at his address on A truck then parked
South 9th St., and he denied the it and the driver motion
accusation. A criminal complaint deputy over, saying the f
was filed against Mr. Cuevas for was being driven reckle
criminal mischief. Mr. Thomas is the westbound lane. Abo
also charged with aggravated as- time, Mr. Borja sped aw
sault for the knife threat. Deputy Starling stopped
In a second incident that after a chase that ended
drew a crowd, this one off CR Glen St. Mary.
229 near Friendship P1. north of Police early this weel
Sanderson, Mardy Daniels, 21, still attempting to learn th
of Sanderson was charged with tity of the driver, who ga
resisting police without violence eral versions of his name
for refusing requests by deputies his arrest for resisting
to disburse. The car's Michigan licen
Deputy Erik Deloach said not assigned to it, and the
he stopped a vehicle driven by had one dollar on his pers
Kodie Copeland about 4:45 pm said he was driving from
on March 25 because it was to South Carolina.
emitting speaker noise audible - - -
from more than 25 feet. The of-
ficer said two occupants of the .


Great Company & Great Fun
Your U.S. 90 Experience!







SPew oTabl !Ga Tabs
.,. ,' ,


April 5th,8:00 a.m.- ?
Baker County Ag. Center on 90


A free celebration of thanks,
entertainment, and food.


Multi-family Garage Sales
8:00 a.m.- 1:00 p.m.


Mr. Relay Contest
7:30 p.m.
Survivor Dinner
4:30 p.m.


Bring your lawn chairs!
Live entertainment from
11:30 a.m. 3:00 p.m.
featuring Southern Joy, Stephanie Branch,
Jeweli King & Changing of Colors,
Steve Branch, The Fabulous Footwork,
Clover Leaf Cloggers, and local talent


quick-
stioned
crowd"

forward
llenged
traffic
ter be-
ea. Mr.
For the
ig on a

s name
refused
; infor-
county
chased
10 the

said he
on the
driven
into the

behind
ied the
first car
ssly in
out that
ay and
d him
west of

k were
.e iden-
ve sev-
before
police.
[se was
suspect
;on. He
Tampa
a


Macclenny Moose Lodge
150 South Lowder Street, Macclenny
Friday Jodie Beggs and the Good Ole' Boys
Saturday Kids Karaoke Contest & Bike Games
FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY ALL WEEKEND.
Help us raise money for the Florida Sheriff's Youth Ranch,
Christmas 4 Kids, Mooseheart and Moosehaven!


II~md







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 3, 2008 Page 8


Obituaries


Jack L. Cason, 63,
dies in Pensacola
Jack L. Cason Sr., 63, died
March 12, 2008 in Pensacola.
Mr. Cason was born June 9,1944
in Palatka. He was employed by
the Naval Air Station, Jackson-
ville and retired in June, 2003.
Jack loved his family, church
family, golf, camping and for
the past two years he traveled
full time in a motor home. Mr.
Cason was preceded in death
by his parents Clyde and Eileen
Cason and brother Billy.
In addition to his wife of
43 years, Mona Crews-Cason,
Jack is survived by daughter
Cindy Cason Larkner (Tom) of
Dubuque, Iowa; .sons Jack Jr.
(Carolyn) of Pace, Fl and John
Patrick (Jessi) of St. Augustine;
brothers Carswell and Ronnie
Cason; sisters Yvonne Ashley,
Carolyn Greene and Vaunice
Conway; sister-in-law Lydia;
four grandchildren and many
nieces and nephews.
The funeral service was held
Friday, March 29 at Baldwin As-
sembly of God with the pastors
Bert and Lori Hutson officiating.
Arrangements by Prestwood Fu-
neral Home of Baldwin. Memo-
rial contributions can be made
to Covenant Hospice, 5907 Ber-
ryhill Road, Milton, FL and to
the missions program through
the Baldwin Assembly of God.
To sign the family guest register
please visit www.prestwoodfu-
neralhome.com.

Family grateful
The family of Rayford Mar-
tin expresses its deep appre-
ciation to all those who showed
their concern and love in many
different ways during our time
of loss. Those of you who kept
us in your prayers, every one of
you is special. Thanks especial-
ly to Oral Lyons, and the Sand-
erson Congregational Holiness
Church, to Gid Giddens, John
and William Godwin of Giddens
and Reed Fuleral Home for
their compassionate handling of
the service.
.THE MARTIN FAMILY
LINDAGAIL, TOMMY RAY, BUBBA AND
ROSE

MACCLENNY
CHURCH OF CHRIST
S573 S. 5th St. 259-6059
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 am
Fellowship 10:30 am-11:00 am
Worship Services
11:00 am
_W.sA, R \Ved. Bibe Strud
7:30. pm
S4.- Sn F. Kitching


DINKINS NEW
CONGRECg NATIONAL
MPETHODISf Cn lkRCH
c' 7 1. or Sim 1 r hs hi.. 'n
Sunday School l Io am
Snfidua' Moning 5 rip r 1 1.00 amrr
S' nai Ev.3 enin g W rih'p1 6( 0:00 pm
irdnal rsah r er e / '70 pin
Where Everyone is Somebody and
Jesus is the Leader
Pastor Rev. Ernie Terrell


Mt. Zion N.C.
Methodist Church
121 North t 259-4461
Macdenny, FL
Pastor Tim Cheshire
Sunday School 9:45 am
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Service 7:00 pm

".^^^S~. ',,|^
vSS^- u. ^^


Frances Haag dies,

was a career artist


Frances Lee Davis Haag died
on Good Friday morning, 2008
at her home in Glen St. Mary,
where she had been residing with
her daughter since July, 2006.
Mrs.

born Oc-
tober, 21,
1918 in
Quincy, Ill.,
then moved
with her
family to
Keysville,
MO. She
was pre-
deceased
by parents
Orville Lee Ms. Haag
and Mau-
rine Davis, sister Virginia Guil-
ford of Oklahoma City, husband
Carroll Charles Haag and son
Daniel Charles Haag of Kool,
CA.
After graduating from Wil-
liam Woods College and then
the University of Missouri in
1939, she moved to California
and pursued a career in art. She
married Charles Haag in 1948
and had a distinguished career,
including a position in the ad-
vertising department of Thrifty
Drug.
Ms. Haag and her family set-
tled in Torrance, CA in 1958 and
lived there until 2006. She made
many friends wherever she went,
and was loved by all.
She is survived by brother
Robert E. (Joanne) Davis of Fort
Myers, daughter Denise Maurine
Crews of Glen St. Mary, grand-
son Adam (Lisa) Crews of Glen,
granddaughter Christina Maria
(James) Tanner of Forney, TX;
seven great-grandchildren in-
cluding April and Austin Crews
and Caleb ,niJ Kylie.,,larrol f
Glen, ., ,..
A celebration of her life me-
morial services will be held
Saturday, April 5 at her home,
13151 Mud Lake Rd. Everyone
is welcome and supper follows
the service.















Congreg: ati5on
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


Cornerstone CMC
South Blvd. & 7th St.
Macclenny
Pastor Keith Thomas
259-3678
Sunday School 10:00 am
Sunday Morning 11:00 am
Sunday Evening 6:00 pm
.Wednesday Night 7:00 pmo


m


.ATinniu al,;

Meeting

April 11-13


Mickel Green
Elder
*'. Shannon Whipp h

F m .information;


Senior P slor
Dav,id Thomas
2594940


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

Youth Programs


Sunday School
Common Ground Sunday
Common Ground Wed. (Teens)
God Kids Sunday
God Kids Wednesday


Doris Hammond,

69, dies March 24
Doris M. Hammond, 69, of
Lake City died March 24, 2008.
She was born in Converse, IN,
the daughter of the late Henry
and Esther Andrews Hanover
and moved to Lake City 43 years
ago. In her spare time she en-
joyed crocheting, puzzle books,
taking care of grandchildren and
great-grandchildren. She was a
Baptist.
Mrs. Hammond is survived
by son Duke Hammond (Mary)
of Lake City; daughters Darla
Petty (Tony) of Lake City and
Melania Willis (Richard) of
Glen St. Mary; brothers Har-
old Hanover (Edean) of Indiana
and Harvey Hanover (Mary) of
Ohio; sister Elizabeth Powell
(Dale) of Indiana; 14 grandchil-
dren and 10 great-grandchildren
also survive.
The funeral service for Mrs.
Hammond was Monday, March
31 at Gateway-Forest Lawn Fu-
neral Home Chapel with Pastor
Rob Jarvis officiating. Inter-
ment followed at Forest Lawn
Memorial Gardens Cemetery.
Arrangements were under the
direction of the Gateway~Forest
Lawn Funeral Home, Lake City.
Please sign the guestbook at
www.gatewayforestlawn.com

Special thanks
The family of the late Wil-
liam McKinley Gaskins offers a
special thank you to the Baker
County sheriff's department, the
Macclenny Nursing and 'Reha-
bilitative Center and the caring
professions of Combs Funeral
Home. Thanks also for all the
food, May God richly bless all
of you,
THE GASKINS FAMILY

Check it out..
bakercountypress.com


Assocate Pastor
Tim Thomas
2594575

0 am
0 am
0 pm
0 pm
5 am






You/I Pa'lor
GwI'j CrO,;mmt
).Com


www.christianfellowshiptemple


_________________________________ I


I CalrdryBapfisIt uhrch


10:00 am


Preaching Service 11:00 am
Sunday Night Service 6:00 pm
Wednesday Service 7:'00 pm


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


10:0(
11:0(
6:0(
7:0(
9:1


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


Irma Lee Knight

funeralMarch 28
Irma Lee Padgett Knight,
75, died March 25, 2008. Mrs.
Knight was born July 31, 1932
in Clay Hill. She was the daugh-
ter of the late William Padgett
and Zettie Manning-Padgett.
She was a devoted wife of 46
years to the late James Edwin
Knight, and a loving mother. In
addition to her husband, she was
preceded in death by her son
William Knight.
She leaves behind her chil-
dren Oscar Knight, Ann Dug-
ger (Larry), Patricia Chandler
and Yvonne Padgett (Keith);
15 grandchildren and 18 great-
grandchildren.
The funeral service was held
Friday, March 28 in the chapel of
Prestwood Funeral Home with
the Rev. Donnie Williams, pas-
tor of Calvary Baptist Church,
officiating.
Serving as pallbearers will be
Darrell Blackburn, Adam Boyd,
Christopher Boyd, David Craw-
ford, Randy Padgett, Robert
Passmore and Jon Vines. Dona-
tions may be made to the Justice
Coalition, 1935 Lane Avenue,
South Suite 1, Jacksonville, FL
32210 in Mrs. Knight's memory.
For more information or to sign
the family guest register please
visit www.prestwoodfuneral-
home.com.

St. Peters Anglican Fellowship
Budder Mathls House Glen St. Mary
259-3818
Sunday School 9:00 am
Sunday Service 10:00 am


SAITHBIBLE

CHURCH
New Hope for the Community
Five Churches Road
Hwy. 127 Sanderson, FL
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday MorningWorship 11:00 a.m.
Wed. Night Bible Study 6:30 p.m.
Videll W Williams -Pastor


7 O0ell.Ccne
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


April 5th
starting at 9:00 a.m.


A


/


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




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





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
' '


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At the corner of US 90 &SR 121
Sunday 7 am B pm Mon.-Sat. 6 am -10 pm




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


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


CHRISTIAN

FELLOWSHIP

TEMPLE
Independent Pentecostal Church
Seventh St. & Ohio Ave., Macclenny


Sunday School


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-
dom of God." John 3:5


Onlie oiturie


7N


Z10


I


Manntown Cemetery

Semi-annual
meeting & clean-up


w


III


*I _L







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 3, 2008 Page 9


Doris Odom, 83,

funeral Thursday
Doris Louise Burgin Odom,
83, of Glen St. Mary died April
1, 2008. Ms. Odom was born in
Baker County to the late James
Cleveland Manning and Es-
sie Dugger
Man niiing
January 12,
1925. She
was a life-
long resi-
dent of Bak-
er County,
and a dece-
dent of the
founding
family of
Manning
Station. Mrs. Odom
M s.

working 25 years at Northeast
Florida State Hospital in Mac-
clenny as a psychiatric aide. She
was a member of the New River
New Congregational Methodist
Church in Lawtey. She loved
sewing, gardening, quilting,
bowling and fishing. She was
predeceased by her former hus-
band William "Bill" Porter Bur-
gin.
Mrs. Odom is survived by
her husband of 23 years, Ralph
Odom of Glen St. Mary; children
Joan Burgin Magyari of Starke,
William Ray Burgin (Brenda)
of Raiford, Ronnie Lee Burgin
(Ann) of Manning Station; step-
children Mikell Ralph Odom
(Cindy) and Sandra Odom, both
of Macclenny; brother Virgil
Manning (Pat) of Manning Sta-
tion; 10- grandchildren and 10
great-grandchildren.
The funeral service will be
held Thursday April 3 at 1:00
pm at New River New Congre-
gational Methodist Church in
Lawtey with Pastor Jimmy Scott
and Elder John W. Yarbrough of-
ficiating. Interment will follow
at South Prong Cemetery. The
family will receive friends for
visitation on Wednesday April
2 from 6:00-8:00 pm at the V.
Todd Ferreira Funeral Services.
Visit www.vtoddferreira.com to
sign the family's guest book.

Marcil'R Raulerson

dies March 27th
Iva Marcille Raulerson, 76, of
Sanderson died March 27, 2008
after an extended illness. Mrs.
Raulerson was born December
17, 1931 to the late Lee and El-

ar.ds on)
Clark of
Sanderson.

life-long

of Sander-





Holiness


by son Terry M. Raulerson.
Survivors include husband
of 60 years, Cecil Raulerson;
daughters Kathy Woods (Roger)
and Gail Sigers (Marvin), all of
Sanderson; grandchildren Scott
Woods of Sanderson, Nicole
Church. In addition to her par-







Godwin of Glen St. Mary and
Tyler Raulerson of Kernersville,
NC; eight great-grandchildren;
sisters Cora Lee Combs (An-
gus), Imogene Harris and Eliza-
beth Yost (Clifton), all of Sand-
erson.
The funeral service was held
Monday, March 31 at her church
with Revs. Oral Lyons and Jim

lowed at South Prong Cemetery.
Cedar Bay Funeral Home of
Jacksonville was in charge of
arrangements.


Thanks so much
The family of David Stafford
expresses its thanks to everyone
for their acts of kindness and
love shown during the loss of
our beloved brother.
A special thanks to Sheriff
Joey Dobson for the kindness
and generosity shown to our
family. May God bless you al-
ways,
STEVE, RAY, JERRY AND FAMILIES


David Stafford, 48,

dies March 27th
John David Stafford, 48, died
Thursday, March 27, 2008 in
Jacksonville. He was born March
11, 1960 in Jacksonville, the son
of the late Marvin Stafford and
the former Mildred Bryant. He
was a graduate of Baker County
High School.
Mr. Stafford is survived by
brothers Steve Ray (Cloise),
Ray (Donna) and Jerry Stafford;
numerous nieces and nephews.
The funeral service was held
Saturday, March 29 in the cha-
pel of the Prestwood Funeral
Home. Please visit www.prest-
woodfuneralhome.com.


In Loving Memory of
Malvene Teegardin
April 4, 1941
August 21, 2004
Happy Birthday Mom
We all miss you more and more
each day.
NEDRA, DONNA, KATHY, HOLL

In Loving Memory of
Debra Lynn (Liz) Hart
April 8, 1964
April 1, 2007
She will always be in our
hearts. She blessed us with a
precious part of her. She will
always be loved and never for-
gotten. We love you Liz.
LOVING DAUGHTER AMBER LYNN


In Loving Memory of
Lettie Mae Johns Benefield
December 18, 1936
April 2, 2007
"A Prayer Warrior
of the Lord"
Mama:
Cherished memories of you
give us strength to go through
our today and our tomorrows.
Visitations of you in our
dreams mean more than words
can say. We know you are in
Heaven where life goes on for-
ever, and beauty never fades.
Where sickness can't gain en-
trance, and where death has lost
its hold.
Where tears are wiped by
God's own hand, and where no
one ever grows old.
Mama. every day we can still
feel your hands of prayer and
faith upon our burdened shoul-
ders.
We can still hear as if only
yesterday you singing your
beautifid "Song of the Lord,"
"Everything's Going To Be Al-
right If We Trust the Lord."
We can still heai your faith-
fil bedtime prayers at the close
of every day, of peace, strength,
health and prosperity over each
one of us, your family, pastors
and friends.
We can still hear vyu ask God
to keep all that you have conm-
initted to Him.
Mama, truly every day, "We
Rise Up and Call You and Dad-
dy Blessed."
We miss you both greatly and
will seev you again. So long until
then.
YOUR CHILDREN AND BROTHER AUzzIL


Earl Hodges instructs Ms. Farris, right, and her mother Robin Ingram in the proper way to secure Dalton in his infant seat.
PHOTO HY KELLEY LANNIGAN


DOT expert assists with adjustments,


rules for child safetyrestraints March 26


BY KELLEY LANNIGAN
Press Staff
Florida law requires that all
children age five or younger be
properly restrained while riding
inside a vehicle.
Because of the wide variety
of restraint and belt systems in
passenger vehicles available on
the market today, correct instal-
lation of a child safety seat can
be challenging. Manufacturer's
instructions as well as those con-
tained in a car owner's manual
should be carefully followed.
The Baker County health de-
partment sponsored an opportu-
nity for drivers to learn the prop-
er way to install a child safety
seat in their vehicle last month.
An evaluation of the safety and
condition of seats was also con-
ducted. Participants received a
booklet produced by the USAA
Educational Foundation with
helpful information and photo
graphics on both correct and in-
correct methods of installing
child safety seats.
Nearly 20 Baker County
residents took advantage of the
Opportuun~,.i the.near future,
the health department hopes to
schedule child safety seat checks
twice monthly.
Earl Hodges, a certified seat
installation technician, assisted
by members of the Baker County
Sheriff's Office, conducted the
child seat inspection and took
drivers through a step-by-step
process to teach them proper in-
stallation.
Mr. Hodges, a retired district
traffic safety engineer with the
Florida Department of Trans-


portation, has been voluntarily
participating in child safety .seat
checks the last ten years.
Macclenny resident Michelle
Farris, mother to one-month-old
baby Dalton, participated in the
program. Accompanied by her
mother Robin Ingram, the two
women were anxious to know if
the baby's infant seat had all the
features recommended for opti-
mum safety.
"My mother will be trans-
porting Dalton regularly," said
Ms. Farris. "I need to know his
seat will be as safe and right for
her van as possible."
According to Mr. Hodges, the
most common misuses he sees
are harnesses left too loose to se-
cure the child and seat belts that
are not properly buckled. Older
model cars only have lap belts
and the locking latch plates don't
always work efficiently. The
newer model cars with shoulder
harnesses are designed to work
in tandem with child seats.
During inspection, the funda-
mental things a seat is checked
for are snugness of harness, cor-
rect position of retainer clip and
proper hook-up of seat retainer.
The date of the seat's manufac-
ture and model number then
are used to check a national da-
tabase maintained to identify
any recalls against the seat that
might have been issued.
According to Mr. Hodges, a
seat. should fit tightly into a ve-
hicle, be appropriate for a child's
age, height and weight, be rear
or forward facing accordingly
and be positioned at the proper
angle.
For example, for infants up to
one-year-old, weighing up to 20
pounds and riding in a rear-fac-
ing safety seat:
The seat should be posi-
tioned at a 45-degree angle.
Harness chest clip should be
level with the armpits.
Straps should be snug,
straight and flat.
Child safety seats should meet
standards set by the National
Highway Traffic Safety Admin-
istration. When'purchased from
f-- ~~~


a reputable manufacturer, a
child safety seat should include
a registration form which the
consumer fills out and returns.
This enables the manufacturer
to contact the consumer in the
event of recall or safety-related
problem.
Avoid previously used seats
such as those passed on by a
friend or family member or
bought at garage sales. Do not
use a seat that has been involved
in a crash. Replace seats that are
five or more years old.
According to Lt. Gerald Gon-
zales, three Baker County depu-
ties are currently participating
in child safety seat installation
training.
"Of all the things I see in this
job," said Lt. Gonzales, "the loss
of a child's life in a car accident
is the absolute hardest one to
deal with."
The officer believes the ma-
jority of drivers don't purposely
violate the law concerning re-
straining children riding in mo-
tor vehicles. He contends that
most people believe they are
responsible enough drivers to
avoid an accident.
"They have the idea, 'I'm just
running to the store or going up
the road to Momma's house, it'll
be OK,' and they don't strap the
child in," he said. "Unfortunate-
ly, that can be a fatal mistake."
The thing that most concerns
Mr. Hodges is seeing an infant
seat in the front passenger seat
of a vehicle with an airbag.
"Children should never be
put in the front seat of a car," he
said. "But when it is absolutely
unavoidable, the airbag should
be switched off."
Since his first training work-
shop ten years ago, Mr. Hodges
has participated in child safety
seat installation programs all
over Northeast Florida.
"This just really resonated
with me on a very personal lev-
el," he said. "No chances should
be taken with a child's life."


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Baldwin, Fla.

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420 E. Macclenny Ave., Macclenny (U.S. 90 East)
904-259-2211
Bill Guerry, Owncr, LED. Byan Gucry, L.ED.


HOMECOMING REVIVAL

at the Congregational Holiness Church Campground

April 9 12 Wednesday Friday night at 7:30
Saturday morning service at 10:30
followed by dinner

Featuring Evangelist Rev. Danny May

Special singing & prayer for sick nightly


EVERYONE WELCOME

Congregational Holiness Church Campground is
located in Glen St. Mary, FL on St. Andrews St.
I I


---- I


l


m







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS. Thursday. April 3, 2008 Page 10


Infrared camera was supposed to


catch flower thief; it was stolen, too


Of the six thefts reported this
past week, the oddest involved
the disappearance of an infrared
camera placed at the Macedo-
nia Cemetery to find out who
was taking flowers from a grave
site.
Denise Crews of Glen St.
Mary placed the $400 camera
under a bench at the cemetery
in an attempt to catch whomever
was stealing flowers from her
husband's grave.
Ms. Crews said she saw the
camera there on March 23 and
found it gone the next day.
Deputy Gavin Sweat spoke
with visitors at the cemetery
who said they've noticed an old-
er model pick-up truck near the
grave site on several occasions.
The most expensive theft
this week came from an elderly
Macclenny woman who is purs-
ing grand theft charges against
her grandson and his wife for al-
legedly stealing her washer and
dryer.
Faye Nettles, 73, met with
Deputy Steven Jones Jr. about
the matter March 26 and said her
grandson, Jerod Garland Mal-


lory, 27, and his wife, Heather
Nicole Mallory, 21, both of
Sanderson, were living with her
before she moved from Sander-
son to Macclenny to live with
her daughter in January. She
stated the day before she moved,
she kicked the couple out.
When Ms. Nettles and her
daughter returned to the resi-
dence to pick up personal items,
they noticed the missing washer
and dryer valued at $800. Ms.
Nettles said she waited to report
the theft in hopes the couple
would pay her for the appliances
and criminal charges could be
avoided.
However, Ms. Nettles said the
accused refused to pay her and
Ms. Mallory admitted to pawn-
ing the items at Baker Gun and
Pawn Shop in Macclenny.
In another grand theft case
the following day, Deputy Chris-
topher Walker reported that an
employee at the Wal-Mart Su-
percenter identified as Kelli Ni-
cole Norman, 19, of Macclenny
was taking cash from her regis-
ter and allowing friends to take
merchandise without paying for


$271,000 in fedraunds


for sidewalk inMargaretta

Work is expected to begin this month on adding a sidewalk along
County Road 139 in Margaretta to give residents easier access to the
nearby county park.
The 5-foot wide concrete sidewalk will be built on the east side of
County Road 139 from north of U.S. 90 to the King Ruise Memorial
Park entrance, a distance of about one mile.
The northbound lane of County Road 139 will be closed for the
length of the project during weekday hours while crews are working.
The Florida Department of Transportation has hired J.B. Coxwell
Contracting of Jacksonville to do the work. The firm has two months
to complete the work at a cost of $270,962.
Some of the driveways that the sidewalk will pass will have to be
temporarily closed so crews can place the concrete for the sidewalk.
However, residents will be contacted in advance of the work.
FDOT is overseeing the project on the county-maintained road be-
cause federal enhancement funds are being used to do the work. The
enhancement funds can be used off of the state highway system if re-
quested by the local board of county commissioners.


Ex-asst. Wendys manager

arrested for theft of $3656


The sheriff's department ar-
rested an ex-assistant manager
of Wendy's in Macclenny after
he refused March 26 to submit
to a lie detector test on possible
involvement with the disappear-
ance of $3656 in restaurant de-
posits in January and February.
Travis Williams, 29, of Glen
St. Mary had been named earlier
as the chief suspect in the disap-
pearance of the cash from the
days previous January 26 and
February 18. He was dismissed
on February 23, and manager
Chris Courson told police on
March 21 that Mr. Williams was
disciplined for a $175 cash short-

Chamber's

membership

goalsetat30
The Baker County Cham-
ber of Commerce kicked off a
month-long membership drive on
April 1, and its goal is to sign up
30 new members.
Darryl Register, the chamber's
executive director, will be invit-
ing area businesses and indi-
viduals who are not yet chamber
members, or who have dropped
an earlier membership, to join
the winning team.
The chamber is the "front
door" to the Baker County busi-
ness community, said Mr. Regis-
ter, with its frequent promotional
activities and networking. Cham-
ber members are given priority
referrals from the office on E.
Macclenny between 5th St. and
College.
Be ready to say "yes" when a rep-
resentative of the chamber makes
contact now through May 1.


-hec
itO te
bakecounyprs sc


fall in early January.
He was fired after the disap-
pearance of another $1600 on
February 23. The bulk of the
missing cash was discovered by
an accountant.
Lt. Chuck Brannan of the
sheriff's department questioned
Mr. Williams last week, and
noted he both denied involve-
ment and repeated he had "no
answer" as to why the cash went
missing. As morning assistant,
he had access to a safe and part
of his responsibility was to get
the deposits to the bank.
He is charged with felony
theft.

Have you voted
this week?
Make sure we know how
you feel...
bakercountypress.com


The deputy spoke with Ms.
Norman, who admitted taking
the cash on numerous occasions,
ringing up friends with her em-
ployee discount card as well as
taking a $20 bill, ringing it up
as a $50 bill and giving back
change.
The deputy's report states the
thefts totaled about $567. Ms.
Norman was arrested for grand
theft, a felony.
In other thefts this week:
Magnolia Dr. resident Mark
Berrier reported that five $100
bills were missing from his
dresser after he returned from
vacation March 19. Mr. Berrier
said he believed one of his chil-
dren who had access to the resi-
dence took the cash.
Four unknown females
stole beer and crab legs worth
between $150-$200 from Winn-
Dixie March 26 about 11:00 am.
The report from Deputy Jones
states the suspects left the gro-
cery store and got into a silver
GMC sport utility vehicle. The
theft investigation is still pend-
ing.
The next day Emma Smith
reported a number of bank
checks totalling $250 were miss-
ing from her purse, which she
left in the corner of the waitress
station at DD's Sports Grille on
U.S. 90 in Macclenny during the
evening shift.


Social


Mr. Starling and Ms. Eddy

Plans May wedding
Tommy and Gina Eddy and
Carol Gynan Combs proudly an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Gessyca Amber Eddy,
to Michael Brett Starling, son of
Timothy and Martha Starling.
The future bride received
a Bachelor's degree from the
University of North Florida and
practices obstetrical nursing at
Orange Park Medical Center.
Brett, also a graduate from the
University of North Florida,
holds a Master's degree in crim-
inology and is employed by the
Florida Department of Environ-
mental Protection.
A May wedding is planned.


RICH LAURAMORE

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


FULL SERVICE FLORIST
,. ir* Table Linens, Chair Covers, Columns*
Chocolate Fountain & much morel *
/ .Come visit our fullservice showroom!
RENTAL & DESIGN 8 E. Macclenny Ave., Macclenny
Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri. 10-4; Sat 10-2


" lie I AIslcs'lP Ice n Iae lie Wold to 3o1 a Cal or rtck"


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


Crystal Starling

A daughter arrives
Ray Starling and Amber Gar-
ren are pleased to announce the
birth of daughter Crystal Rae
Starling March 3, 2008 at Or-
ange Park Medical Center.
She weighed six pounds, 11
ounces and was 20/4 inches
long.
Maternal grandparents are
Lonnie and Darlene Garren.
great-grandparents are Kathleen
and the late Donnie Dale, Judy
and the late James Hoskins, all
of Tennessee.
Paternal grandparents are
Vanice and Donna Starling of
Macclenny, great-grandparents
are Ned Teegardin and the late
Malvene Teegardin.


Kason Crews

A brother arrives
Kyler, Karsyn and Kale
Crews are proud to announce
the birth of brother Kason Avery
Crews on March 22, 2008 at St.
Vincent's Medical Center. Kason
weighed eight pounds, 12 ounces
and was 21 inches long.
Proud parents are Phillip and
Jana Crews of Macclenny.


Ms. Reed and mr. Crews

June 7th wedding
Robert Reed andAnnie Reed,
along with Mr. and Mrs. David
Crews of Macclenny are pleased
to announce the engagement of
their children, Ashley Reed and
Jonathan Crews.
A June 7 wedding is planned.


S Tel 904.259.5905 / Fax 866.549.7015w
www.mikeandbobshouse.com


Dr. Nancy E. Davie
Licensed Mental Health Counselor

259-1758 117S. Ffth St.
Marital Stress Depression Anxiety
Trauma ADHD Eating Disorders
Addiction Behavioral Relationships


Robart's Tree Service Inc.
Locally Owned & Operated

(904) 237-0513
Stump Grinding
Licensed & Fully Insured ..
Free Estimates
24 Hour Service:.
34 YEARS EXPERIENCE
(904) 259-9601
Ask for Robert


Macclenny

Mower and Saw Inc.

821-A South 6th Street (next to Pier 6)
259-2248 904-466-3791 cell

AzooIKes GRAND OPENING

Saturday, April5 from 11:00 am 2:00 pm


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I


!







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 3, 2008 Page 11




Spor t
Sports


Softball team draws first


week bye in tournament,


three to tryout for FCCJ
The Lady Wildcat softball in tournament play. The team
team headed into last week's will enter the quarterfinals rested
spring break knowing it might and ready for the test. Alachua
need a little help to land the will also have a first game bye
coveted top seed in the district and if all goes according to how
tournament at Suwannee County they fell out during the season,
High School April 14-17. The the Cats will wind up facing the
Cats had lost both their meet- Raiders for the third time this
ings with district leader Alachua year. Ms. Nunn hopes that the
Santa Fe. third time will be the charm for
Alachua also had a pair of dis- BCHS.
trict losses, but going into a dou- "We beat ourselves in at least
ble header against bottom dweller one of those games. We made
Middleburg, the Cats didn't hold a lot of silly errors," said Ms.
out much hope that the Broncos Nunn. "Needless to say, they will
would snatch a win against the want to play error-free ball this
high flying Raiders. But stranger time around."
things have happened. Three Lady Wildcat seniors
"Santa Fe won the first game will be heading to FCCJ next
in a shut out," said Coach Cheryl week for tryouts. Brittany Han-
Nunn. "But then Middleburg sen, Jessi Nunn and Caitlin
came back and somehow beat Griffis will practice with the team
them in the second game. That as a tryout. If FCCJ is interested
gave us the top seed." in any or all of the girls, they will
The seeding gives the Cats a have a more formal tryout later
first-round bye, a definite plus in the spring.


FinalFour a perfect


storm of number ones


FAT LADY
Bob Gerard

Any way you look at it, this
weekend's Final Four will be re-
cord breaking. This weekend, all
the number one seeds advanced
for the first time ever.
It was a surprise to me. At
first, I thought Georgetown might
wind up the NCAA champion.
Then after they were bounced,
I switched my flag to the Texas
Longhorns. The Horns were
strong during the early rounds of
the tournament and looked like
they could continue all the way
to the end.
Shows you what I know. Not
only did the Memphis Tigers
defeat the Horns, they handled
them with ease.
The Tigers are one athletic
group of guys. They were faster,
stronger and hungrier than the
Longhorns. By the end of the
85-67 rout, Texas looked over-
whelmed.
Memphis joins the UNC Tar-
heels, the UCLA Bruins and the
Kansas Jayhawks, who needed
a last second basket to break.the
hearts of the scrappy Davidson
Wildcats.
If you're a casual basketball
fan looking at the Final Four it's
easy to think that the Tigers don't
belong in that group. After all,
the Tarheels, UCLA and Kansas
are basketball royalty. Who are
these pretenders to the throne?
John Calipari has led them to
three straight Elite Eight berths.
Ben Howland of UCLA has one-
upped him by leading the Bruins
to three straight Final Fours.
I've been surprised so many
times this tournament that I don't
know who to call for the final
game, let alone predict the win-


ner. My bracketology has been
so poor this time around that if
I were to pick, say, Kansas, you
should go with UCLA. If I chose
the Bruins, it would be Memphis
in a walkaway.
I know one thing for sure. I'll
be watching history in the mak-
ing.
I find that incredibly hard
to believe. After more than 60
years of touriaraent play, tlus is.
the first time all first seeds have
advanced.
At first glance, that seems
surprising, but when you look
at the way this tournament has
gone, maybe it isn't. The cream
may rise to the top, but by the
same token, there are usually a
few clots in the cream. They may
get booted early by some team
they've overlooked or never
seen before. They may make it to
Sweet Sixteen only to match up
with some powerhouse from an-
other conference, or even worse,
a conference rival dead set on
revenge.
But this year, it's been the per-
fect storm. Everything worked
out for the big boys and when
Davidson's Jason Richards
missed a game winning three-
pointer at the buzzer, it all fell
into place.
So who do I pick? UCLA, and
that means the Bruins should run
for their lives.

Petey'horseshoe
tournament is set
The second annual "Throw-
ing for Petey" horseshoe tourna-
ment will be held April 19 at the
volleyball courts in Macclenny
starting at noon.
The event is held in memory
of Philip Middleton, and players
are expected to bring their own
teams. Catering will be by Brad
Raulerson.
First place get t-shirts, tro-
phies and bragging rights for a
year; second place get tropies.
Call 259-5735 or 677-6187 for
more details.


Scores high in accelerated reading
Westside Elementary third grade student Amelia Loubani was recognized at the
March 17 school board meeting for earning a high score of 217points in the school's
accelerated reading program. Ms. Loubani is a student of teacher Evonne Shopes
and a resident of Olustee. According to Westside principal Gail Brown (left), stu-
dents read books from a list designated by the program, then take a computerized test
on each book completed. Their test scores determine total points earned. "Amelia
is nothing if not dedicated," said Ms. Brown. Since her favorite subject is math,
the academically oriented Ms. Loubani hopes to attend college and become a math
teacher. She credits her friends Kelly Lawler and Michele Malog with helping her
achieve her high scores in reading. "We read together at school and sometimes even
on the bus, she said.
PHOTO BY KIEL.EY LANNIGAN


What to do if you don't file

taxes but still want a rebate
The averageAmerican will get efits you received on line 14a of
a economic stimulus check from Form 1040A or line 20a of Form
the federal government based on 1040.
their tax return. If you need to include wage
What about those Americans earnings to reach the $3000 qual-
who aren't required to file taxes; ifying level, enter that amount on
but still qualify for the rebate? Line 7 of Form 1040A or 1040.
You may be entitled to one if you In addition, you should write
don't usually file a return and are the words "Stimulus Payment' at
in one of the three categories: the top of the form.
VSocial Security beneficiaries Once you fill it out, make a
(Not SSI) copy of your records, and then
Veteran beneficiaries (dis- mail the form to the following
ability, pension, and survivor address: Department of the Trea-
benefits) sury Internal Revenue Service
V Income earners between Atlanta, GA 39901-0015
$3000 and $8750. You can find Form 1040A and
I In,order, to'.get your sttmu- '" Form 1040 free at most post of-
lus package rebate check, you fices. In addition it can be down-
will need to file a Form 1040A loaded free from the IRS website
or 1040 with the IRS. The form at www.irs.gov.
is simple to do and requires rela- is cour
timely little information. (The above information is courtesy of
lively little information. the Three Rivers Legal Aid organization
You'll qualify for a rebate based in Lake City.)
check:
If you fit into one of the / 0 s
above three categories, and your e V SC
income from these benefits plus A number of agencies will
any wages earned is at least benefit from proceeds from this
$3000, you qualify for a $300 year's Florida Bermuda State
stimulus check. Moose on Bikes motorcycle
If you're married, you rally April 4-6 at the Macclenny
should qualify for $600. Taxpay- Moose Lodge.
ers may also qualify for an addi- Food, fun, games and music
tional $300 for each qualifying headlining Jodie Beggs and the
child under the age of 17 as of Good Ole Boys on Friday and
December 31, 2007. Supplemen- a karaoke contest for kids and
tal security income (SSI) does adults are just some of the events
not qualify. planned for Saturday at this an-
If you received at least $3000 planned for Saturday at this an-
nual event on at the lodge off
in benefits and/or wages, here is Lowder St. in Macclenny.
what you'll have to fill out on Proceeds will go to the Flor-
Form 1040A or Form 1040: ida sheriffs' ranches, Christ-
Enter your name, address, as for Kids, Mooseheart and
Social Security number, and fil- Moosehaven.
ing status on the form. Then For more information, contact
just enter the total amount of Sylvia Perdue at 735-4254.
VA and/or Social Security ben-


Woodlawn Kennels
Ouality Prf',(:,I/,l Care

GROOMING 259-475N7 BOARDING

Private Spacious Indoor/Outdoor Runs
Complete Bath, De-flea & Groom ....... $20-$25
Bath, De-flea & Nails Clip .......... $10-$15
Boarding (per actual day). ................... $5-$7
^ _________________


Career camp sign-up


deadline is April 7th

The campus of Lake City recommended by a teacher/
Community College will be the counselor. They will be asked to
location of the first annual occu- indicate first and second career
national careers summer camp area choices.
June 16-19. Thefree camp, which According to Dr. Garlon
will be funded through the tech Webb, director of vocational and
prep program and private dona- adult education for the Baker
tions, will be held daily from County School school district,
9:00 am to 3:00 pm. Deadline students will have actual experi-
for applying is April 7. ence with LCCC faculty mem-
Open to rising seventh and bers who teach in the areas of
eight graders, 150 students will their vocation interest.
have the opportunity to explore The career camp also needs
aspects of careers such as law financial backers and all money
and public safety, graphic de- will be used to provide classroom
sign, forestry, cosmetology, activity support materials, food,
business, the health care indus- DVD production, pendants, cer-
try and more. tificates and trophies. Donations
According to tech prep coor- are tax deductible and may be
dinator James Grimes, this an- made to the Lake City Commu-
nual event will introduce middle nity College Foundation.
school students to the LCCC Anyone interested in spon-
campus and provide insight to scoring a child or donating in
the various careers available to any other capacity, please con-
them as they progress through tact James Grimes via e-mail at
their chosen technical career Grimesj@lakecitycc.edu.
paths in high school. Students must arrange their
Students from Baker and oth- own transportation, but attempts
er area counties served by LCCC are underway to organize a dai-
will be eligible for the camp and ly car pool to the campus. Ap-
chosen through an application plication forms can be obtained
process. through the counselor's office at
To apply, students are required BCMS.
to write a short essay indicating For more information call
personal interest, provide grades Anne Cassidy, 259-0452.
and attendance records and be


Pasture management


By Mike Sweat
County Extension Director
Baker County landowners are
invited to participate in a pasture
management field day Saturday,
April 5 from 8:30 am until 12:30
pm it the North Florida Research
and Edudation Center Suwan-
nee Valley near Live Oak.
The program will provide an
overview of pasture establish-
ment, recommended varieties,
fertilization and nutrient man-
agement, bahia grass, bermuda
grass and perennial peanut for
forage.
A weed control and planting
demonstration will be conducted
in the field. This will be a great
opportunity for small scale live-
stock producers to tour the Uni-
versity of Florida Research Cen-


ter and see several recommended
forage varieties in production.
Lunch will be provided at
12:30 pm, and the cost for the
program materials and lunch is
$10 per person. Reservations are
encouraged for the meal by call-
ing the Baker County extension
office at 259-3520.
The North Florida Research
and Education Center is located
on CR 136 East of Live Oak.
From Macclenny, travel west on
1-10, take 1-75 North three miles
to the White Springs exit. Go
west on CR 136 approximately
':six miles. The center is on the
left at the corner of CR 417 and
CR 136.
An agenda and map are avail-
able on the extension website at
http://baker.ifas.ufl.edu.


Man puts headlock on Folk Singer
after using Thera-Gesic O -c
BEXAR COUNTY- Tom W. applied Thera-
Gesic' to his sore back and shortly afterwards
deadlocked a local folk singer in front of the
drugstore for seven minutes. When asked
about the conflict, Tom painlessly replied,
"None of your dang business!" Stay '
tuned for another Thera-Gesic moment! |


We publish obituaries
& pictures FREE!


ATTORNEY

David P. Hearing
former Baker County Prosecutor

SERIOUS INJURIES CAUSED BY
NEGLIGENCE OF ANOTHER
AND
CRIMINAL DEFENSE

Jacksonville (904) 399-8989 Maccenny 259-1352
Toll Free (888) 211-9451
All initial consultations are absolutelyfree.
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon
advertisements. Before you, decide, ask us to send youfi e written information
about our qualifications and experience.































rr


stereo, weather band, MP3 player, CD
player, CB radio, and more. $18,000.
904-483-7368. 4/3p
Great summer fun! Railbuggy, street
legal, 2-seater, fresh 1600 dual port en-
gine. Runs good, but needs carburetor,
$2800 OBO. 259-1756 or 755-0826.
4/3p
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
Introducing Glad Bags. Inspiring tote
bags with embroidered bible verses.
Trendy look meets timeless hope! Avail-
able at.The Franklin Mercantile, railroad
crossing in Glen. 259-6040. 2/28tfc





1992 Ford Arrow Star van, V6, power
steering, power brakes, good work or
delivery van, $800. 259-8178.
4/3-4/1 Op
1998 Chevy S-10, x-cab, good work
truck with topper, automatic, $1200
OBO. 259-8013. 4/3p
2000 Isuzu Rodeo LS, loaded, V6 ex-
cellent gas mileage, automatic $4500;
F350 Ford diesel pickup $13,900 OBO.
904-591-2916. 3/27c
2001 Ford F150, black, good condition,
$7500 OBO. 259-1964 or 904-982-
8192. 4/3-4/1 Op
F150 4x4, super crew, 5500 miles, ex-
cellent condition, loaded $19,800. 904-
483-7368. 4/3p
2003 F250 Lariet, 4x4 crew cab, diesel
$15,000. Randy 838-2648. 3/27-4/3p
1999 F250 Lariet, 4x4 crew cab, diesel
$10,900. Randy 838-2648. 3/27-4/3p




Do you have a junk car or truck to sell
or haul off. Call 259-7968. 1/10tfc


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 full 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.





Barn kept rolled hay, Bahaya grass.
$45, will deliver.'838-0598. 4/3-4/10p
Now open. The Franklin Mercantile will
be open Fridays and Saturdays for your
shopping pleasure. Come see what's
new! Railroad crossing' in Glen. 259-
6040. 1/31tfc
2004 Yamaha Warrior 4 wheeler, like
new $3700 OBO. 259-1964 or 904-
982-8191. 4/3-4/1O0p
Antique breakfront buffet, breakfront
china cabinet, buffet, all mahogany, can
be seen at Southern Charm. 259-4140.
. ..::12/9tfc
Two registered red dun paints, 7 year
old mare and 2 year old philly. Like new
saddle and some tac included, all for
$2500. 838-0598. 4/3-4/1 Op
Toddler bed (natural color), $30, Dora
toddler bed with mattress $75, Dora
Talking House with accessories $75,
Cinderella Talking Play Vanity $40. Call
259-7573 for more information. 4/3p
Just in time for Bike Week! 2003 Har-
ley Davidson, soft tail, 100 year anniver-
sary bike, silver and black, garage kept,
loaded with goodies, pipes have been
modified, lots of chrome, one owner,
only 5200 miles, paid over $21,000,
asking $12,500 firm. Must sell, mov-
ing and no garage. Serious buyers only,
will email pictures. 386-867-2023.
4/3-4/1 Oc
Hot tub, must sell, $500 OBO. 259-
6073 leave message. 4/3p.
Large blue recliner, $25, upright piano
$25, Magic Chef stove $25 (or make an
offer). 371-3659. .4/3p
Ashley queen sleigh bed, $250, 15x10
aluminum bullet hole hims that fit a 6-
lug Chevy truck $100, 9-piece girls crib
set $75, Laura Ashley pack and play
with bassinet $100. 294-8597. 4/3p
Mahogany secretary, beautiful piece,
excellent condition. Southern Charm
259-4140. 12/9tfc
1984 Stryker fiberglass bass boat with
1989 Yamaha 90 horse power outboard.
New items include: 551b. Minnkota all
terrain trolling motor, carpet, 2 lo-back
seats, 1 pro seat all w/ newer pedes-
tals, live well areator, bilge pump, boat
Slights, fuel tank and fuel lines, new cou-
pler, and fully submersible tail lights.
First $2500 takes it. 259-7710 leave
message. 4/3p
Swimming pool, 24' round x 4' deep;
complete with pump, filter, Polaris &
cover, good condition, approx. 5 years
old, $1000. 904-483-7368. 4/3p
Prom dresses, Joli Prom lavender,
size 8 (worn once), Margan & Company
shrimp (pink), size 9/10 (worn once),
Tiffany turquoise, size 8 (worn once),
Jessica McClintock gold/black, size 7
(new w/tags). 259-8609 or 403-4967.
4/3p
Kenmore washer, large capac-
ity, looks & runs great, $75, 259-2776.
4/3p
2006 Kawasaki 250 4 wheeler, $800.
259-9684. 4/3p
1996 Stratos 18', 150 Johnson, $5800
OBO. 904-219-8089. 4/3-4/1 Op
King size luxury bed, Simmons Beauty
rest, paid $2200 will take $600. 259-
6435. 4/3p
Pentax K-1000 camera, Vivitar 70-210
lens, 2x converter, Vivitar 2600 external
flash. Reflector light with stand, silver
umbrella. All works great, $200 for all.
259-4585 Leave message, name &
number. 4/3-4/10p
2006 Harley Davidson, ultra classic,
back & chrome, excellent condition,
4500 miles, ELE cruise control, AM/FM


I, Angela Knuckes, apologize to Vystar
for my actions. 4/3p
Stay at home mother will keep your
children Monday-Friday, 6:00 am-6:00
pm. Limited space available, reason-
able rates, positive environment. 259-
2917. 4/3-4/1O0p
Spring is here. Davis & Son Lawn Care.
Complete landscaping & lawn care se-
vice, also pressure washing & junk re-
moval, all work guaranteed. 259-8695
3/27-4/3p
I, Betty G. Dunmire, am not respon-
sible for any of Alvin B. Dunmire's fi-
nances. 3/13-4/17p
Babysitting in my home, all ages, 6:00
am-until. Monday-Friday, near 125 &
127. 838-2287. 3/27-4/3p
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
Blue Pit puppies, male, American Dog
Breeders Association registered and
American Bulldogs. 259-3678 Keith
Thomas 4/3p
CKC Bassett hound puppies, 5 fe-
males, 1 male, health certificates and
first shots, $350 each. Call Brittany
259-4602. 4/3tfc
German shepherd puppies, no papers.,
912-843-8207 or 904-655-3892.
3/27-4/3p
Rottweiler pups, AKC registered, par-
ents on premises, health certificates, 6
males, 2 females $400-500. 259-4185.
4/3p
AKC Golden Retriever puppies, 5 males
$500 each & 5 females $600 each with
health certificate, will be ready for their
new home on April 22nd. 275-3674 or
904-710-0772. 13/27-4/17p
Feeder pigs, $40; 1 yearling female
$250, 1 two year old building $350.
259-2419 or 591-2588. 3/27-4/3p
Advrtiing ealn
Monda
5:00 pm] I
NOEXEPIOS


0


Found: 1994 Baker County High
School class ring, 1994. Name on in-
side of ring appears to be Keri Johns.
Call Regina Wheeler 259-1166.




Enjoy working outdoors? Like to earn
a good income? Consider welding at
Lake City Community College. Classes
begin August 18. Financial aid avail-
able. No high school diploma required.
Call (386) 754-4352 for details. 4/3c
Enjoy doing repairs? Like to earn a
good income and/or start your own
business? Consider heating/AC at lake
City Community College. Classes begin
August 18. Financial aid available. No
high school diploma required. Call
(386) 754-4352 for details. 4/3c





Notice to readers:
The newspaper often publishes classified
advertising on subjects like work-at-home,
weight loss products, health products.
While the newspaper uses reasonable
discretion in deciding on publication of
such ads, it takes no responsibility as to
the truthfulness of claims. Respondents
should use caution and common sense
before sending any money or making other
commitments based on statements and/or
promises; demand specifics in writing. You
can also call the Federal Trade Commission
at 1-877-FTC-HELP to find out how to spot
fraudulent solicitations. Remember: if it
sounds too good to be true, it probably is.
- The Baker County Press
Shop service writer needed, 3-11 pm.
Apply TA Travelcenter in Baldwin, 1024
US 301 S., Baldwin or call Mark at 904-
266-4281 ext. 22. 3/13tfc
Low rates! Purchase/refinance less
than perfect credit, hard equity loans,
all situations considered, fast & easy
closings. Kymco Mortgage 1-877-346-
0100. 3/27-4/3p
Babysitting in my home, Monday-
Friday, 9:00 am-4:00 pm. 259-9378.
3/27-4/3p


Farm help and handyman
work in Glen St. Mary & Jack
yard and maintenance work
hour. 260-7583. 3/;


Local home care agency seeki
RN, OT and a full-time PT. Pie
259-3111 for more information

Experienced painters needed
have tools, benefits after 90 day
5877. 1


YARD SALES


up .r Thursday, Friday, Saturday 8:00 am-5:00 pm,
-4-. 6363 River Circle (off Miltondale). Retired &
STAGS cleaning house something for everyone! La-
dies and mens clothes & shoes, prom dresses,
decorator pictures, lamps, pillows and acces-
sories, holiday decor, comforter sets, sheets, towels, dishes,
pots & pans, furniture, large floor rugs, stroller, car seat, potty
chair and tovs. 759-7001 or 259-2007


Friday, 8:00 am-?, 4209 Hickory Street, Macclenny II, ladies,
Smen's, and baby clothing, Oldsmobile car, jewelry, household
items, lots of misc.
Friday & Saturday, 8:00 am-? 210 South 7th Street.
Friday & Saturday, 8:00 am- 2:00 pm, 5987 Bill Davis Road
Soff of CR. 130/Mudlake Road, household/kitchen items, toys,
SBarbie's, Match Box, Hot Wheels, Star JWars collectables,
Sprom dresses, misc. New stuff each day, rain cancels.
Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-? 629 Lavern Street. Coffee
Stable, end table, queen size sleigh bed $300, lamps, many
household items, boys clothes size 6-10, high chair, potty seat,
tool box for small truck, too much to mention. Multi-family
Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-1:00 pm First United Methodist
Church, 93 North 5th Street. This week- end (April 4th & 5th)
SFriday and Saturday, 8:00 am-?, 84 N. 4th Street. Five ton
Rheem heat pump system, like new, three years old, with an
electronic hepafilter $800 OBO,
Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-?, 11672 E. Confederate Hills
Sof Glen, hand and power tools, furniture, dishes, etc. Moving
Sale. Everything must go, rain or shine.
SSaturday, 8:00 am-noon, 708 Chipshot Drive, baby nursery
Stems, child & adult clothing, lots of misc. items. No early
Birds please!
SSaturday, 8:00 am-noon, 459 N. 5th Street, 1987 Mazda
Struck, excellent condition, compact fridge, bedroom set, golf
cart, patio set, misc......
Saturday, 8:00 am-?, Macclenny II, 8694 Pine Avenue, junior
Girls name brand clothes, boys and girls baby clothes up to 2T,
furniture, kids' riding toys, toddler bed and much more.
Saturday, 8:00 am-? 105 Eloise Street off 121 North.


needed, NEFSH is seeking a refrigeration
sonville, mechanic #09600. Applicant must
$12 per have 2 years experience in the instal-
27-4/3p nation, operation, and maintenance
27-4/ of air conditioning and refrigeration
ng PRN, systems. Must possess a "Universal"
ease call EPA approved certificate for refriger-
1. ant transition and recovery. Ability to
4/19tfc read blue prints and schematic draw-
d. Must ings and have a Florida driver license.


Person needed to deliver magazines to
stores, once a month. 386-972-3067.
3/27c
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
Certified Nursing Assistants, 3:00-
11:30 pm, ft/pt, team player, depend-
able, must be Florida licensed and pass
FDLE screening, serious inquiries only.
Apply in person to Macclenny Nursing
& Rehab 755 South 5th Street/Highway
228. 3/27-4/3c


SHairstylist needed, chair rental. 704-
6671. 3/27-4/3p
Customer Service Representative
needed @ Autocrafters Collision Repair
in Macclenny. Dries to include: front
desk, answer phones, A/R, misc. cleri-
cal duties. Must have corqputer skills.
Full benefit package offered. Hours
Monday-Friday. 7:30-5:30. Apply in
person @ 180 S. Lowder Street or call
James 259-3001. 4/3-4/1Oc


O

Florida
Crown -i

Realty

S799 S. 6th St.,
RESIDENTIAL:


4 BR, 2 BA $135,000
4 BR, 2/2 BA, 36.54 acres river front estate
New 3 BR, 2 BA (2 to choose from) $154,900
3 BR, 2 BA 4.88 acres joining park $359,000
New 3 BR, 2 BA in Glen $179,900


ys. 259-
2/30tfc


Access applicants through myflorida.
com/people first.. 4/3c
Guaranteed interviews at Zaxby's
every Tuesday 4:00-5:00 pm. 11/29tfc


Chckitou..
___ 4utyres~o


GREAT EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY!!


WOODtY'S




IS NOW HIRING

FOR ITS NEW LOCATION!
No previous experience necessary.

Training program available

Full Time & Part Time

All Positions ** Servers $$$$

Apply from 2:00 4:00 pm daily.
1478 South 6th Street, Macclenny
eel Oil Oil Ron


Jim Smith, Broker
Teresa Yarborough, Broker Associate
Sales AssoCiates
Mark Lancaster Juanice Padgett
Shannon Jackson


Macclenny ** 259-6555
LAND:


City lot $29,900
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
courthouse
M STIGINFOID


Ib .


r


J


I


Junk removal. Don't want the hassle?
We'll load and haul your unwanted
metal junk. Old washers, dryers, freez-
ers, tanks, a/d, vehicles, lawn mowers,
metal scrap, etc. Call local at 904-759-
4162.
4/3-4/1 Op


I







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 3, 2008 Page 13


Notice to Readers
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is
subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes
it illegal to advertise "any preference, limita-
tion or discrimination based on race, color,
religion, sex, handicap, familiar status or
national origin, or an intention, to make any
such preference, limitation or discrimina-
tion." Familial status includes children under
the age of 18 living with parents or legal cus-
todians, pregnant women and people secur-
ing 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 fpr the impaired is
1-800-927-9275.
Low rates! Purchase/refinance, less
than perfect credit, hard equity loans,
all situations considered. Fast & easy
closings. Kymco Mortgage 1-877-346-
0100. 4/3-4/1 Op
3 BR, 21/2 BA MH, located on Ridgecrest
off Crews Road, 2.65 acres MOL, fenced
back, nice workshop with covered shed,
y.fIllarnrm urrirJiI, n cn u rynriv m i it


U nCeIICa l cUIIUIIU IIon, reauy
$119,000.386-496-2776.

3 BR, 2 BA brick home w/1


sive 20'x17' deck, 3 detached sheds
(1 wired for 220/110 amp service), car
port, security lighting, large oaks cover
the property and lead all the way down
to the St. Mary's river. Just reduced!
$137,500. 904-259-2495 evenings/904-
233-2500 days. _3/20-4/3p
You wanted to sell, now you need to
sell. I buy Baker County houses any con-
dition, any price. Privacy guaranteed.
904-219-0480. 1/17tfc
9.39 acres 1 mile north of Sanderson
on CR 229. $103,500. Owner financing
available. 904-813-1580. 1/10tfc
1 acre lot in Macclenny II, cleared, high
and dry, $72,000. 259-4407 or 233-
3262.' 4/3-4/24p
3 BR, 2 BA brick home w/1721 SF heat-
ed on 1/2 acre in Macclenny, all electric
appliances, $180,000. Call 813-1580
(8WE). 5/10tfc
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,
$120,000. 259-8028. 3/13-4/3c
Never before titled, 4 BR, 2 BA, will
deliver and set for free only $39,900.
783-4619 4/3-4/24c'
1999 16 x 80 MH, 4 BR, 2 BA, on one
full acre in Glen. Down payment assis-
tance available $79,900. 904-219-0480.
4/3tfc


Lu miuv IIIn 3 acres, high & dry, fish pond, homes
or mobile homes, set-up included,
3/20-4/1 p owner financing or cash discount. 912-
1576 SF heat- 843-8118. 2/22tfc


ed on 1/2 acre in Macclenny, all electric
appliances, $190,000. Please call 813-
1580. (21GFO). 3/1 Off c
10 acres (1 cleared) for sale off OC
Home Road & Home Lane $80,000.
259-1460 or 813-3251. 4/3-4/17p
3 BR, 2 BA DW, 3 acre of land on Chaffee
and 1-10 in Whitehouse $129,900 war-
ranty included. 904-813-9057 or 904-
514-2136. 3/27-4/3p
2.57 acres, cleared with well & septic,
just over the Georgia line on Stillwater
Road, $55,000 OBO. 904-259-9151 or
904-476-3015. 3/27-4/3p,
3 BR, 2 BA vinyl siding home on .24
acre city lot, 1537 heated sf, 1 car
attached garage, built 2003, vaulted
ceilings, ceramic tile & berber carpet,
detached carport in privacy fenced back
yard, walking distance to schools in a
nice, quiet, neighborhood. Priced well
below appraised value $147,500. 904-
259-1317 leave msg. 3/20-4/1O0p
Acreage & farms. 140 acres, 1 mile
road frontage, $6000 per acre. 259-
8028. 3/13-4/3c
3 BR, 3 BA. 2250 SF home in Macclenny
II. Living room w/fireplace, large eat-
in kitchen and bonus room. $219,000.
259-4407 or 233-3262. 4/3-4/24p
4 IR, 2 BA brick home with 1876 SF
heated on YV acre in Macclenny, all elec-
tric appliances, $210,000. 813-1580
(18GFO). 5/1 Otfc
River property, 3 BR, 3 BA, DWMH
with 1718 sf, 5.25 beautiful high and
dry acres with a screened in front porch
and attached office wire with phone
and 220 and an additional covered side
porch. Above ground pool with mas-


BEAUTIFUL CUSTOM LOG HOME MLS# 389681
Home on 1.5acres, 30 X 40 garage/workshop & LRG
open country KIT w/custom stove. $299,900
A FANTASTIC FUTURE STARTS NOW MLS#
362238 28.54 acres on paved road frontage,
partially cleared for houses, horses & cows. Zoned 1
home per 7.5acres. Just Reduced! $442,370
ALL BRICK NEW CONSTRUCTION MLS #
418571 On 1.1 acres, spacious floor plan w/large
gathering room, beautiful wood floors, 3BR/2BA w/
formal dining or office. Room for a pool & animals.
$268,000
RATES ARE GREAT SO WHY WAIT? MLS #.
405424 approx 1.91acres, re-done exterior w/new
metal roof, covered porch for sipping lemon-aid & a
huge wood burning fireplace. $151,500
POSITIVE FIRST IMPRESSIONS MLS# 400654
2.5acres, landscaped in perfection, 3BR/2.5BA,
Formal DMG/FAM RM, breakfast nook, Irg kitchen &
a frplc forthose cozy nights. $299,999
IT'S MATTER OF PERSPECTIVES MLS# 420318
Secluded 2,015sf double-wide, 3BR/2BA w/open fir
plan, cooking island, dark wood cabinetry, all blk
appliances& covered porch waiting foryou to enjoy.
$129,000
ACTIVELY MAKE THE CHANGE HERE MLS#
411951 Brick built in 2004, Irg open floor plan
w/2300sf, 4BR/2.5BA, wd/floor, approx. V/ acre lot
w/covered Lanai. $294,999
CRISP AND CLEAN MLS# 422296 Take a look
at this bright white house; 3BR/2BA w/1,925sf on
apprx 3.78acres, open flr plan, front porch waiting
foryou to enjoy. $285,000
UPSCALE LIVING AWAITS YOU MLS#I 409742
approx 2900sf heated, 4300sf total under roof,
additional detached 30 X 40 three car garage approx
2 acres, 4BR/3BA, gas fireplace, double ovens and
screened patio. $495,000


28 X 60 4 BR, 2 BA, 1 acre lot on Andrew
Street, Glen St. Mary. Owner financing
$120,000 904-334-8904. 3/27-4/3p
3 BR, 11/2 BA house, 903 Miltondale
Road, completely remodeled, $136,000.
259-0893. 2/21tfc
FSBO. Copper Creek Hills, Unit III, 2
large lot $65,000 each, 1 lot @ $55,000.
Ownerfinancingavailable.904-813-1580.
1/10tfc
3/ acre on Estate Street at entrance
to Macclenny II, $49,900. Guaranteed
financing with 10% down. 904-219-
0480. 2/7tfc


2 BR, 1'/2 BA MH, in country, no pets,
$650 month, $500 deposit. 275-2865 or
923-2191. 3/27-4/17c
Sanderson, 2 BR, 1 BA, $525/month,
plus deposit or FSBO. 904-333-0981.
4/3-4/1 Op
3 BR & 2 BR mobile homes, no pets,
garbage pickup, water & yard moving
provided, $475-$625. 912-843-8118.
7/5tfc
2 BR, 1 BA apartment, good neighbor-
hood, no smoking or pets, $575 per
month plus deposit and last month's
rent. Call 859-3026. 3/6tfc
3 BR, 1 BA brick home in Macclenny,
716 Shortputt Drive, $950 month, $850
deposit. Brian 904-708-5759. 3/27p
3 BR, 2 BA home, fenced yard with
deck, city of Glen $950 month, $1000


S

Watson Realty Corp. I I .1 I 111

CUSTOM BUILT BRICK BEAUTY MLS# 422982 Don't just
imagine yourself living here, live it! 4BR/3BA over 3,000sf on
.91 acres; bonus rm, upgraded kitchen, silestone, stainless steel,
wood firs, gas frlpc, covered porches & more! $394,500
CONFIDENT YOU WILL AGREE THIS IS SPECIAL MLS#
420291 See yourself living on this beautiful serene piece of
property; almost acre, 3BR/2BA 1,414sf away from the hustle
and bustle of city. $124,900
TAKE A STRONG STAND MLS# 418999 Country estate 25
min from Jacksonville, 10 acres, pond, in-ground pool, sep
Guest Cottage, 3car gar, 2 frplcs, security sys, wet bar and more!
$745,000
YOU MAKE THE EQUATION EQUAL MLSI 394430 Come see
this 3BR/2BA triple wide mobile hm on 4.62, Irg mature oaks
trees, partially cleared an on corner lot, 1584sf living space.
$133,000
ATTENTION SAVVY BUYERS MLSI 3966313 BR/3.5BA, two-
story brick & wood siding hm w/nearly 2,400sf! Attached 1 car
carport, Irg mature shade trees and you've got to see the fruit
trees. $225,000
7.5 ACRES AT YOUR REACH MLS# 398092 Leave the city
behind and take hold of this property which holds countless
opportunities! Zoned for mobile homes or houses and only
minutes and the interstate. $101,000
MAXIMIZE SPACE W/APPROX 3,500sf MLS# 418934
Custom built all brick, add'l 700sf unfinished storage on 2'"'
level, 4BR/2BA/2half BA, gorgeous home on 2 acres. $469,900
GREAT BUNGALOW HOME! MLS # 404397 Two-story home
situated on a corner lot that is just over an acre; several sheds, 2
BR/1BA, indoor utility & so much more. $76,000


deposit call Webb, United Country 259-
6500 or 408-9146. 4/3p
2 BR, 2 BA, 1600 sf with garage on 5
acres $1,000 month. 653-2142. 4/3p
14x70 mobile home 2 BR, 2 BA, cen-
tral heat/air, no pets $600/month, $800/
deposit located in Macclenny. 259-6966
4/03c
3 BR, 2 BA MH, south of Sanderson,
$600/month, first & last months rent
plus $300 deposit, no pets. 275-2034
leave message. 4/3p
4 BR, 2 BA MH, big corner lot in Glen,
$790/month. 904-334-8904.4/3-4/10p
2 BR, 3 BA house, fenced 1 acre yard,
$875 month. Call Brian 248-8549
3/27p
2 BIR, 1 BA house in Macclenny at Georgia
Bend for $600/month, $300/deposit.
Also 3 BR, 2 BA DWMH in Georgia Bend,
$700/month, $350/deposit. Both have
central H/A and in excellent condition. No
pets. 259-6101. 4/3p
4 BR, 2 BA MH, on 5 acres off Travis
Road & Trail & Mud Lake Road, no pets,
$1150/month, $1450 deposit. 259-
9066. 4/3tfc
Apartments, 2 BR, 1 BA, 351 N. Lowder
$700/month, $500/deposit OR 2 BR,
1 BA, 229 N. 3rd Street, $575/month,
$500 deposit, no pets, 12 month lease
required. 259-9797. 4/3c
2 BR, 1 BA, block house in Macclenny,
$750/month, $750/deposit. 334-1902.
4/3p
Mobile homes. 2 and 3 BR, A/C, no pets,
$500-$575 plus deposit. 904-860-4604.
3/17tfc
3 BR, 2 BA, SWMH, SR 127 to Altman's
Way, $500/month, deposit required. 259-
2019 or 813-0925 4/3p
2 BR, 1 BA on 3 acre, fenced, must have
references. 259-7360 3/27p
2 BR on 3 acre, fenced in $450 month,
1st and last month, must have referenc-
es. 259-7360 3/27c
3 BR, 1 BA brick home w/bonus room,
fenced yard, city limits, references
required, $985 month, deposit neg. 904-
264-4053 3/27p
3 BR, 2 BA DW on /2 acre on 125 S and
Mudlake Road. $750/month with $1150
deposit. 259-9066 3/20-3/27p
3 BR, 1 BA home on Y2 acre in Macclenny
with all electric appliances, $850 security
deposit, $850/month. 626-8424. 3/13tfc





Smokey Mt. cabin, trout stream, near
Cherokee, NC, Gatlinburg, Pigeon Forge
and Dollywood, $325/week. 386-752-
0013. 2/21-5/29p





Established sandwich shop located
in the, Cornerstone Shopping Center.
Family owned and operated. $25,000.
Serious inquires only. 753-6040.
2/28-8/30p




Commercial office space, formerly
Pittman Professional Building, three
offices to choose from, averages 400
SF space, $500/month includes utilities.
122 South 6th Street, Macclenny, 904-
219-4225. 3/13-4/3p
Office space for rent, two separate
suites at 784 South 6th Street, 415 sf
per suite, common areas shared with
bank are restrooms, break room annd
conference room. Contact Stacey Gable
at 904-653-5400 ext. 3122 for more
information. 3/27-4/17c


Beautiful triple-wide, 1998 60x42
Homestead,3 BR, garden tub in master
bedroom, has over-sized family room
with fireplace, $52,000. 591-9388 or
545-2502. 4/3-4/10p


1395 Chaffee Road

;outh, Jacksonville

904.772.9800


BRIGHTEN YOUR DAYS MLS # 336373 Make the move to
this corner lot, .90acre, vacant land in downtown MacClenny;
perfect for new development of a duplex, town homes or
mobile homes. $125,000
3 ACRES'OF GORGEOUS COUNTRY MLS# 401101 Bring your
horses!; 5BR/3BA, 11.5 X 37.2 FL room overlooking stone patio,
hot tub & horse pasture. $329,000
NEW RIVER PLANTATION ROAD MLSI 416021 heavily
treed lots, no building timeframes, 2,400sf min house, build
barn w/apt no smaller than 350sf, one house per acre allowed.
$299,000
PUMP UP THOSE CREATIVE JUICES MLSI# 417797 Make
your mark investors and developers; only $3,000 per acre,
located in one of the fastest growing counties in FL, convenient
and private and all at a great price! $295,000
GLEN ST MARY MLSI 417920 Total acreage 46.17 vacant
land for you to make plans! High and Dry, natural drainage and
a site to see. $350,000
BE THE FIRST TO LIVE IN THIS HOME MLSI 402151 3BR/
2BA 1,057sf new construction; sits on a good size lot w/mrature
Oak trees, hm comes w/appliances& more! $139,900
WHISPERING PINES MLSI 395751 Wow 2928sfall brick
custom built hm on .50acre, perfectly manicured landscaping,
solar heating, in-ground pool, attached 2car gar, detached 1 car
gar/wkshop, brick frplc w/mantle. $330,000
FEEL THE WARMTH OF THE SUN MLSI 421513- This home
is a former model w/upgrades architecturally; 3BR/2BA 1,744sf
on 2.01acres w/lots of space to grow, create and play! $257,000
Call today.


Baker county, 4. BR, 2 BA on your land for
only $358/month. 783-4619. 4/3-4/24p
2008 Fleetwood, 28x44, 3 BR, 2 BA,
$29,900. Call Larry at 259-1100. 3/13-4/3c
New "2007" lot model must go! Must
see to believe, 2100 SF, 4 BR, 3 BA,
fireplace, study, sliding glass door with
furniture & decor, setup & delivery, A/C,
skirting & steps $64,900. Call Larry at
904-259-1100. 3/13-4/3c


We offer you



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*School Bus Driving Class.

The Baker County School District Transportation Department
will be offering a school bus driving class for anyone interested
in driving a school bus for Baker County schools, starting April
7, 2008.
The classes will be held on Monday, Tuesday, and Thursday
nights from 6:00-9:00 pm at the Baker County Transportation
compound on Baker Bus Drive.
The class consists of 20 hours classroom instruction and 20
hours driving time. You must have five years licensed driving
experience, a Florida's driver's license, a high school diploma or
equivalent to be eligible to take the class.
For more information, please contact the transportation Depart-
ment at 259-2444.



BUILDING A NEW HOME?
We can SAVEyou thousands on the construction of your new home.
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Tona .ops. ,Reltr 88663 Mk Htheo, Realtr 8645038


HOME AND LAND- 2007 DW/MH has
spacious LR w/stone fireplace and entertain-
ment center, roomy kitchen w/food-prep
island & breakfast room & Ig utility room.
Split floor plan w/large master suite which
features a spacious bath with his/her sinks,
garden tub, sep shower & his/her walk-in
closets. Located on 2.5 acres. MLS 360291
$129,000
LOOKING FOR LAND?- This beautiful 8.39
acres is ready for your new home or mobile
home. New 2" well and septic tank installed
in 2000. Zoned for RCMH! MLS 370061
$110,000
NICE STARTER- 3/2 Block home in Jax. Lg
lot, spacious kit, nice size rooms, close to
the local park and shopping. MLS 409481
Reduced to $141,000
GREAT DEAL- WOW! 15 acres with full
setup. Zoned for horses. Property completely
fenced and cross fenced with barn. MLS
415133 $150,000
INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY- Jacksonville
duplex. Each unit has 2BR/2BA, enclosed
front porch, fenced yard, new CH/A, upgrad-
ed electric, new septic. Many upgrades,
Consistent rent history. MLS 415801
$150,000
RIVERFRONT LOT- Wooded 2.5 acre lot
with creek frontage and river access. MLS
406983 $47,500
BEAUTIFUL HOl .,T, tiful 1 acre
lot. Z~0 Ii stance to

OSCEOLA NATIONAL FOREST- 2007 Park
Model Log Cabin MH located in the Osceola
National I-Forest. 1BR/1BA Cedar log MH w/2
r2 ton CI/A and back-up gas furnace, cedar
interior, screened porch, fully furnished inc[
w/d. Located on i'2 acre w/pole barn & shed.
MLS 408412 $125,000
REDUCED- Well maintained DW/MH has
nice open floor plan. 2BR/2.5BA. Laminate
wood floors. Screened in front porch. New
dbl insulated roof in '98. Detached Shed is
36 x 24 w/g p2 bath on concrete foundation.
MLS 411121 $124,900
IMMACULATE HOME- 2005 brick front
home has a spacious floor plan with walk-in
closets, garden tub, covered rear patio &
attached garage. All appliances stay. Located
on cul-le-sac. MLS 373674 $159,900
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY- Profitable bus
in exc loc. in downtown Mac, Cone Block
Build w/over 5200 SF. Completely remod-
eled in 2002. Has let. store area w/800 SF.
Over 4.5 acres with multiple zoning. Building
is zoned Commercial Neighborhood & other
acreage is zoned HMIH. Serious inquires only
please. Business aind piopeity being offered
al $1,5 in: Building and Property only being
offered at $12 mn: Building w/ 1 acre MLS
371650 $800,000
IpliiT u rrn aTIIKOSIIT rlgt A) /t/9'IAIr


OUR RESULTS SPEAK
FOR THEMSELVES.

WE CAN SELL YOUR HOME.
An informed seller is a confident
seller. Let us provide youwith the
information you need to make
an informed and smart decision
about your home.

Before you put your home on the
market call us for a FREE CON-
SULTATION to review all of your
options.
QUIET AND PEACEFUL LAND- 7.5 acres.
Zoned AG7.5. Country living convenient to
town. MLS 397837 $101,500
GREAT OPPORTUNITY- 10 acres at corner
of CR 125 and CR 127. Probable high rapid
growth area. Land currently zoned AG7.5.
MLS 397089 REDUCED $395,000
OWN A PIECE OF HISTORY!!- Originally
built in early 1900's, this 4BR/ 3V2BA 2 story
home is a history lovers dream. Formal LR,
DR Spacious kitchen, balcony, covered front
porch, 1 car garage, inside laundry & more.
In need of cosmetic renovations. Corner lot
in city MLS # 419127 $174,900 Bring
all offers
GORGEOUS ACREAGE- 3 beautiful oak
covered acres with well, septic and power.
Ready for your new home or mobile home.
Priced to sell fast, MLS # 419707 $45,000
OLD NURSERY PLANTATION- Elegant 4
BR/2.5 BA w/2000+SF. Home has great
southern porches and is richly appointed.
Laminate, ceramic, carpet flooring. Located
on 5 acre lot that is landscaped, fenced &
cross fenced, pond and barn MLS 401865
$ 399,000
GREAT OPPORTUNITY 3BR/2BA SW/MH
on a gorgeous acre lot. Im macuate con-
dition. FelfAtIfON i 1 iitchen.
Spacious le ,MWI master
bath has ms/ler siks, garden tub and sep
shower. MLS 408656 $69,000
GLENFIELD OAKS- This beautiful all brick
home features split floor plan, arch. win,
ceramic tile, space kit w/smooth top range,
dw, sbs refr & micro. Breakfast room with
French doors open to covered patio. W/l
closets, Jacuzzi tub, 4" well, 2 car side entry
gar w/keypad entry & more. Located on
acre. MLS 370068 $213,000
GORGEOUS_ACREAGE- Gorgeous 10 acre
parcel covered in huge oaks. Properly gently
slopes to creek along back of property. MLS
396636 $140,000


unCKL urrun IlNi iY- 2 UU2 4/2 [ VV/IVl-I
2,356 sqi t ', close to I 10 VACANT LAND- 3,75 acres is nd\ly tiot
near high scll j i nIl, MB w/sopa- youM noW Ilon1 i 0 ll, mItc a d powel
rate shower, m omtorage room. I.ots pole alonady isi'ilt la~l clea id ind
of upgrades! MLS 404170 $126,880 zoned for moll lfTI LS 377610
$65,000


NEW CONSTRUCTION- Adorable 3/2 home
on city lot in Glen. Home features solid oak
cabs, wwc, vinyl, inside utility room, cordcrete
drive & walkway. 10 x12 screen porch, city
water, fully eq kit incl ref, stove, dw & micro
MLS 400209 $130,000
NEW LISTING- 2007 DWMH 2240 sqft
4BR/3BA office, 20 x 25 shop/RV barn, a
.16 x 28 insulated and wired shop and an 8
x 8 building for the pets, fenced and cross
fenced. MLS 396645 Reduced $169,9000
NEW LISTING- 1999 3BR/2BA DWMH.
Located on 10 beautiful oak covered acres.
Property is partially fenced w/30 x 40 metal
workshop. MLS 396651 $225,000
GREAT FIRST HOME- 3/2 Home in
Macclenny. Home features enclosed front
porch, separate dining area, fully fenced
yard. MLS 402146 $104,900
BRICK HOME IN MACCLENNY II- 3/2
1558 SF on 1 fenced acre. 2 car att gar .
cone drive. Hot tub in Florida room, cathedral
ceiling, open floor plan, large mb features
his/her vanity, garden tub w/shower. MLS
403634 $220,000
GREAT FIXER UPPER- 1984 mobile home
1344 sf on 1.5 acres with fenced back yard.
Very nice flooFeaflelf some repairs.
Beautiful oaki detached shed.
MLS 399598 $9,000
OPPORTUNITY IS KNOCKING !!!!!- 2
Homes for the price of 1 !! 2 DW MH's on
nearly 4 acres. 20,5 -toes of Merit in
immaculate i wilandicap ramp
&1996 Redm ii 1C 400 sqft. Being
sold as is with 1 year Home Warranty MLS
377628 $119,900
GREAT OPPORTUNITY FOR FIRST TIME
HOME BUYER- Bland New! 207 Destiny
DWMH l lr orses.
3BR/2B KU
ter, bea od prep island & new
appliances, breakfast room & sep formal dr.
MLS 360308 $139,000.
LOCATION, LOCATION, LOCATION- 8.41
acres facing 1-10 in an area that is fac-
ing huge growth. Property is in interstate
development zone. Located less than a block
away from Drees Homes newest subdivision
in Glen. MLS # 419020 $771,120
MINI RANCH- Charming brick front country
home has 3BR/2BA, his / her walk-in closets,
formal dr, vaulted ceiling, space LR w/bay win-
dow & huge brick FP Kit recently remodeled
with new granite countertops. 2 car gar w/.
keypad entry. Covered front porch. Screened
back porch. Security system, fully fenced
and cross-fenced. Huge 32 x 48 metal barn/
workshop w/concrete floor and storage loft.
Located on 8.68 acres in Glen just minutes
from 1-10 MLS 422433 $374,900
HUNTERS RIDGE- 2007 brick home at
Hunter's Ridge. 4BR/3BA w/2,402 sq ft,
fireplace, security system, li;y ceililln in MB,
central vac, holnls rooll .n w lk-in closets,
tons iot upiiiiU.t's. Ico ir i on I I ,' ri''s
Soll'ir will jpy closiigi co tS \lVwhi'n uSIIin
pi tfellodi lonidtrl. MLS # 389632 REDUCED
$289,900


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 3, 2008 Page 14





Schools


m sdwci lunch nu

School Lunch
MENU
APRIL 7 11

Offered everyday:
Cold lunch plate, chef salad
or pasta salad w/wheat roll or
crackers and dessert (when of-
fered), 1% lowfat white milk,
1/2% lowfat flavored milk, or-
ange juice.

Monday, April 7
Breakfast: Sausage biscuit, fruit
juice, milk.
Lunch: Spaghetti with meat sauce
and a slice of wheat Italian bread
or fish crisp on a bun, choice of 2
sides: baked potato rounds, creamy
coleslaw, steamed broccoli with cau-
liflower, orange juice, and a home-
made chocolate chip cookie..
Tuesday, April 8
Breakfast: Cereal with slice of
multi grain toast, fruit juice, milk.
Lunch: Beef stroganoff with egg
noodles and wheat roll, or breaded
chicken patty on a bun, choice of 2
sides: golden corn lettuce and toma-
to slices, chilled fruit choice, orange
juice, slice of homemade spice cake,
trail mix (gr.'7-12).
Wednesday, April 9
Breakfast: Pancake and sausage
on a stick, fruit juice and milk.
Lunch: Tasty meatloafwith a home-
made wheat roll or cold ham and
cheese sandwich on a bun, choice
of 2 sides: whipped potatoes with
gravy, steamed yellow squash, fruit
choice, orange juice.
Thursday, April 10
Breakfast: Breakfast burrito, sliced
peaches and milk.
Lunch: Chunky chicken noodle
soup with a homemade wheat roll
or slice ofpepperoni pizza, choice of
2 sides: seasoned mixed vegetables,
tossed salad, chilled fruit choice, or-
ange juice and gelatin with whipped
topping.
Friday, April 11
Breakfast: Sausage biscuit, fruit
juice and milk.
Lunch: Taco salad with a home-
made wheat roll or grilled ham and
cheese sandwich on a bun, choice
of 2 sides: golden corn, lettuce and
tomato blend, chilled fresh fruit,
orange juice.


School Calendar
Week of April 2-11

*Wednesday, April 2
BCHS: Cap & gown picture retakes
media center. Free athletic physical
1:00 pm, gym. KIS: Spring pictures.
PK/K: Kindergarten registration.
Kindergarten graduating class picture.
Pre-K class picture. Summer voluntary
Pre-K registration.
Thursday, April 3
BCHS: Career fair media center. Track
@ Fort White, 4:00 pm. Baseball @
Femandina Tournament, TBA. WES:
Good Morning show club meeting, 8:00
am. PK/K: Kindergarten registration.
Kindergarten graduating class picture.
Pre-K class picture. Summer voluntary
Pre-K registration.
Friday, April 4
District-wide: Report cards. BCHS:
Special Olympics track & field.
Junior ROTC military ball. Baseball
@ Fernandina Tournament (TBA).
BCMS: Accelerated reading test due.
KIS: Spring dance, 6:00-8:00 pm.
WES: SACS/CASI accreditation
review & on-site visit. Fund raiser
kickoff. MES: Spring/class pictures.
PAkK: Kindergarten registration.
Kindergarten graduating class picture.
Pre-K class picture. Summer voluntary
Pre-K registration.
Saturday, April 5
Boys weightlifting final qualifier
(H) 10:00 am. Baseball @Femadina
Tournament (TBA). Softball @ Bell
Tournament.
Monday, April 7
Keller Intermediate Book Fair; PreK/
K Center SACS accreditation visit.
Tuesday, April 8
BCHS Softball (H) 7:30 pm,
Baseball @ Ridgeview 3:00 pm;
BCMS Softball (H) double header
4:00 pm; Keller Intermediate Book
Fair; Westside Elementary Individual
class pictures; PreK/K Center SACS
accreditation visit

Shot clinic is scheduled

Parents of sixth grade public
school students, please arrange
for your children to get the re-
quired shots before they enter
the seventh grade next fall.
Florida requires they have the
series of Hepatitis B, a second
MMR and a tetanus booster.
A free shot clinic is scheduled
at the Family Service Center on
April 22 from 1:00-5:00 pm.
Call 259-6551 or 259-6291 to
make an appointment.


"If 1 lived in your community,
I would come to every show you
did."
LSU associate professor of
Speech and Theatre Trish Suchy
echoed the general feeling of the
Petit Jean Performance Festival
as she critiqued the BCHS drama
group's performances at the col-
lege festival.
BCHS is the only high school
invited to attend the college per-
formance festival and its perfor-
mances of JRR Tolkein's "The
Hobbit," and Newswatch '08, a
satire of television news, wowed
the college critics. The students
traveled 21 hours to reach the
festival, which takes place an-
nually at Petit Jean State Park
on Petit Jean Mountain in central
Arkansas.
Garrett Lucas, Trey Orberg,
Alex Gotay, Sarah Nichols, Sar-
ah Davis, Ashleigh Thick and TJ
Wasburn were in both the fea-
tured performances. Their recep-
tion was well worth the hours on
the bouncing school bus.
"There is so much dedication
and commitment when they per-


form," said LSU assistant pro-
fessor Tracy Stephenson. "I tell
my students that they are in for
a treat when they see the high
school students perform because
they are such disciplined per-
formers."
The BCHS group started off
the festival with Newswatch
'08. The satire uses news pho-
tos to lampoon just about every
political candidate and sacred
cow, much to the joy of the col-
lege students who roared their
approval.
"I think it's ironic that the
most cutting edge, challenging
performance we saw came from
the high school," said Dan Hea-
ton, chair of the Performance
Studies department at Capital
University.
The Wildcat dramatists
worked in performance groups
with the college students and
then closed the show by perform-
ing "The Hobbit" outside on the
rocks overlooking a deep gorge
despite 40 degree temperatures
and rain. The performance was
equally well received.


GEDgraduation

ceremony is set or

this Friday night
The annual GED graduation
will be held this Friday, April 4
at 7:30 pm in the Baker County
Middle School auditorium.
Guest speaker this year is
Tammie Harvey, the 2007-08
Baker County Teacher of the
Year.
Graduates are asked to dress
in Sunday attire and report for
practice an hour before the cer-
emony. Complimentary photos,
caps and tassels are furnished
courtesy of NEFCOM.
Anyone who successfully
completed the GED course from
March, 2007 through February,
2008 and their families are in-
vited to this important ceremony.
Please contact Tammy Moore at
the school district's adult ed of-
fice if you plan to participate.
Her number is 259-0407.


Grateful for

art supplies
The Baker County 4-H Art
and Culture Club would like:
to thank the members of the
GFWC Macclenny Women's
Club for their recent donation.
of craft supplies. Our younger;
members will put them to good.
use. We would also like to thank,
you for the opportunity to dis-
play our drawings and sculpture:
during the March Youth Art,
Month exhibit you sponsored in:
downtown Macclenny. We en-.
joyed helping out at your fashion
show recently and appreciate the:
coupons for free hamburgers:
and breakfast sandwiches from;
Hardee's and McDonald's.
SINCERIL.Y,
TY, ADRIANNA, STEVEN, JASON AND A'RmI.

Chckitou..


h
le
y.


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.

.iF-- i- ENTERPRISES
LIFETIME REPAIR RENT-A-CAR
WARRANTY D L DROP-OFF


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

553 ale Trft Rd. Maclen

259-3785


A


Bilbo Baggins (Ashleigh Thick) leaps over Gollum's (Garrett Lucas) head during
the BCHS drama performance of The Hobbit at the Petit Jean Performance Festi-
val in Arkansas. Photo by Bob Gerard



Lauds BCHS group


Fe ietB n er

Don't let the insurance company, tell ,ou v-.ho to use-

You make the choice.

It's your right!


Py Call Butcl
OR "before yOu call th

's I nsUrLance company
i- F -'


~l-aP3~ass*~ ll-o--rw T~rr~ia ~ CA





THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 3, 2008 Page 15


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