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/UF00024160/00168
 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 10, 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: VID00168
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 ofl 4 state awards forjournalism excellence in 2007


78th Year, Vol. 50 Thursday, April 10, 2008 Macclenny, Florida 50S


Macclenny defendant


gets 15 years for 2007

beating death ofman
A Macclenny man with an but he meant the world to me,"
extensive criminal record was she was quoted.as saying.
sent off to state prison for 15 In other sentencing this
years this week after pleading week, Johnny R. Richendol-
guilty to manslaughter in the lar, 29, of Sanderson drew a
beating death of another man five-year prison sentence in re-
on December 6 of last year. turn for his plea to one count
Gregory D. McGoogin, 45, of lewd and lascivious acts on
was arrested several days after a 14-year-old girl from Glen
he beat John Zajkowski, 48, of St. Mary in September, 2006.
St. George, Ga. that night near The state dropped two relat-
the intersection of MLK and ed charges as part of the plea
Minnesota St. in west Mac- agreement.
clenny. Mr. Zajkowski was The offense took place at the
found lying in a wooded area defendant's residence while the
near a sidewalk, and initially victim and others were spend-
police believed he was intoxi-. ing the night.
cated. Judge Rosier ordered Mr.
He was taken to Fraser Hos- Richendollar to serve 10 years
pital and transferred later that on sexual offender probation
night to Shands Jacksonville once he is released.
with a fractured skull and oth- The judge also consented to
er injuries. Mr. Zajkowski, who a plea deal reported earlier that
worked at a local garage, died levied a ten-year prison sen-
later that morning. tence on Caleb Scott Kaeck,
Police had some difficulty 22, of Sanderson for the DUI
identifying the suspect after manslaughter death of a pas-
the incident, due mostly to mis- senger in his vehicle in early
leading and uncooperative wit- 2005.
nesses. One of them said Mr. Mr. Kaeck is already serv-
McGoogin launched the sav- ing a five-year sentence for
age attack after the victim ap- violating probation from an
preached him and another man earlier drunk driving charge.
seeking to purchase drugs. He pleaded no contest to the
Mr. McGoogin's criminal manslaughter charge in Febru-
record consists of multiple fel- ary.
onies including armed robbery, The new sentence will run
burglary and sale of drugs, and concurrently to the earlier sen-
that scored him high on the tence. The state dropped two
sentencing guidelines, other counts against him in re-
The victim's wife Sheila, turn for the plea.
who was in state prison at the Other sentencing this
time of Mr. Zajkowski's death, week:
made a brief impact statement Twin six-month terms in
before Judge Phyllis Rosier im- county jail to run concurrently
posed the sentence. for Laura Sparkman for sale
"He (Mr. Zajkowski) may and possession of prescription
not have meant much to you, (See page 2)


Good Morning, Westside!
At Westside Elementary, students are
daily treated to a school-produced televi-
sion program called The
Good Morning Show.. Story & Photo
Music teacher Debbie
Fortuna and librarian Con- By
nie Willis sponsor the pro- Kelley
gram which features a large
number of third graders. Lannigan
The Good Morning
Show opens with a panther, Press Staff
Westside's mascot, waking
up as the sun is rising and greeting a new
day. The theme song is Rise and Shine by
Raffie, a popular composer of music often
utilized in children's programming.


Headman, head lady'lead circle dance at Cherokee Pow-Wow...
Lisa Samis and Tye Bell, the official Head Man and Head Lady of traditional dance, circled the tribal gathering area at the
semi-annual Cherokee of Georgia Pow-Wow in St. George, Ga. north of Macclenny the afternoon of April 5. The attendees both
participating in events and visitors numbered about 500, according to Cherokee spokesman Brad Nobles of St. George. Intermit-
tent thunderstorms dampened some of the formal activities, including the Grand Entry of tribes Saturday evening, and inclement
weather likely limited spectators at the tribal campground. The Pow-Wow this spring featured Ecuadorian musicians, and the
Red Bird Singers furnished the traditional chants and drums at the center of the dance circle.


Dispute over Cedar Creeks transportation impact

BY JOEL ADDINGTON traffic's impact on the FDOT-maintained Cedar Creek the first p
Press staff highway. project in June, Cedar Creek fast facts: of Cedar C


The Northeast Florida Re-
gional Council was drawn into
a dispute between the develop-
er of the proposed Cedar Creek
project northwest of Glen St.
Mary and the Florida Depart-
ment of Transportation during
its April 1 meeting in Mac--
clenny.
The council serves as a re-
viewing agency for massive de-
velopments like Cedar Creek
- in addition to local munici-
palities and the state's Depart-
ment of Community Affairs -
and makes recommendations
on how to mitigate significant
and adverse impacts of these
projects on the regions roads,
schools and natural resources.
The dispute involves how
much traffic Cedar Creek will
pour onto Interstate 10, which
in turn affects how much the
developer needs to pay for
improvements to mitigate that


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"We're very concerned on the US 90 and
1-10 impacts," said Larry Parks, the planning
council's FDOT representative, adding that
significant modifications of the CR 228 in-
terchange will be needed.
County planning director Ed Preston said
that Cedar Creek's developers contend only
about 18 percent of the traffic going to and
from Cedar Creek will travel 1-10, while
FDOT officials maintain its more like 38
percent.
"That's a big swing and it's the difference
of between $48 million or $84 million in im-
provements," said Mr. Preston.
And while the Northeast Florida Regional
Council (NFRC) approved a long list of rec-
ommendations for Baker County commis-
sioners to keep in mind when they look at the


it also deferred
recommenda-
Stions on trans-
portation miti-
gation plans at
the request of
Tony Robbins,
a consultant
with Prosser
Hallock that's
representing
the developer,


* 3142 acres west of Claude
* 5500 residential age-restr
older
* 500 residential non-age-res
* 800,000 square feet of con
* 800 seat movie theatre
* 27-hole golf course
* 15 years for build out


Adrian Development of Coral Gables, Fla.
Because of the disagreement between the
developer and FDOT, NFRC planning and
development director Ed Lehman said his
agency preferred recommending a $14-$18-
million transportation mitigation plan for


phase
Creek


Harvey Rd. north of US 90 which in-
cludes 1,500
icted units for 55 years or residential
units, 360,000
stricted units square feet of
imercial and office space office and com-
mercial space
S and a 9 hole
golf course -
then measuring
how much traf-
fic goes on 1-10
before formulating mitigation plans for the
latter two phases of the project.
However, the developer wouldn't agree to
such a scheme.
"That's the main issue of contention be-


(See page 2)


"We use iMovie software which makes
it very easy," said Ms. Fortuna. "My daugh-
ter Carolyn is a professional graphic de-
signer and donated her time to design the
program's animated segments.
SAfter taping and editing, The Good
Morning Show is broadcast into classrooms
from the library's media center.
At the beginning of the school year, stu-
dents audition and are selected based on
ability to speak clearly and on-camera per-
sonality. This year, according to Ms. Fortu-
na, over 100 students auditioned, a measure
of the program's popularity.
Students are rotated so that they par-
ticipate in numerous shows throughout the
(See page 5)


COVERING BAKER COUNTY SINCE 1929
The county's most professional and extensive source for news, classified, display and realestate l iings


www.bakercountypress.com ** 904.259.2400 *. 904.259.6502 Fax .* bcpress@nefcom.net


Men are


charged


in rape of


ex-wives

Child a witness
Two Baker County men
were in custody early this
week, charged with felony rape
of their ex-wives in separate
and unrelated incidents.
A 35-year-old Macclenny
woman reported April 4 that
she was forced to have sex with
her ex-husband, 40, during the
early morning hours at the
home they shared in the south
city since their divorce in Feb-
ruary.
Both the victim and accused
admitted to arguing after the
latter found a diary in the trunk
of his ex-wife's car that alleged-
ly detailed an affair with a Put-
nam County man, according to
the report prepared by sheriff's
investigator Brad Dougherty.
The victim alleges her ex-
husband raped her after the ar-
gument and threatened to kill
her if she called police. The ac-
cused, in a later interview, ad-
mitted to finding the diary and
said the ex-wife consented to
having sex as a means of con-
soling him.
Investigator Dougherty ar-
rested the man after interview-
ing both parties, and the wom-
an's 11-year-old daughter who
is not the child of the accused,
but was present at the residence
that morning and recalled see-
ing her mother forced ifto a
bedroom and yelling for the
alleged assailant "to stop." The
Florida Department of Chil-
dren and Families was advised
of the child's presence during
the incident.
The ex-husband was booked
for sexual battery and failure to
pay past child support.
In the second case, a 35-
year-old woman with an ad-
dress in the Fort White com-
munity of Columbia County
told the sheriff's department
the afternoon of March 31 she
was raped in a motor home off
L'il Dixie Trail in Sanderson
the previous evening.
She named her ex-husband,
45, as the assailant, and told
Investigator Dougherty she
had been staying at the loca-
tion with the accused for sev-
eral days.
The ex-wife said she re-
sisted the accused's advances
that night after they and sev-
eral friends had been drinking
around a campfire. Once inside
the motor home, she alleged
she was struck and threatened
with a knife when her ex-hus-
band demanded sex.
She consented and later sev-
eral persons staying in a resi-
dence nearby told the investiga-
tor they heard the woman and
her husband yelling, and the
next day two of them noted the
victim had dried blood about
her nose and mouth when they
got her out of the motor home.
The investigator also noted
in his report evidence that a
large knife had been imbedded
in walls and a table in the ve-
hicle. He also said an exam at
the rape crisis center at Shands
Jacksonville suggested forcible
sexual activity.
The accused is charged with
sexual battery with a weapon, a
first-degree life felony.





6 18907 6 48819 8


Westside's 'Good Morning Show'

is a bright kick-off to a school day


--


I








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 10, 2008 Page 2


Cedar Creek transportation dispute


(from page 1)
tween us and the applicant," said
Mr. Lehman.
After requesting the trans-
portation recommendations be
deferred, Mr. Robbins said the
developer needs to know up
front the cost for mitigating all
transportation impacts, not just
the first-phase costs.
"The developer needs some
certainty," he asserted.
Brian Teeple, NFRC's top ex-
ecutive, said he was not opposed
to the deferral as long as negoti-
ations "moved ahead posthaste."
Council president Harold
Rutledge of Clay County agreed
saying, "This work needs to be
done before it gets to the coun-
cil."
The delay pushes back con-
sideration of the project by local
officials as well.
The county's appointed Land
Planning Agency was set to look
at Cedar Creek this month and
the county commission's hear-
ing was scheduled for May.
As part of planning and fund-
ing a regional roadway system,
Mr. Lehman also noted a recom-
mendation for the county for a
developer-funded corridor study
in northern Baker County for an
east-west roadway to parallel US
90 and 1-10 and connect with
Nassau and Duval counties.
Furthermore, NFRC recom-
mended that the study which
would determine the exact loca-
tion of the parallel roadway, the
costs involved and right-of-way
needs should be done prior
to completion of Cedar Creek's
first phase and before permits
are issued for phase two.
"There has to be a planning
situation in place," said Mr.
Lehman.
With respect to the area's
water needs, NFRC is recom-
mending that Cedar Creek build
a water system that cap later be


connected with a county-wide
system that doesn't yet exist.
That means construction of a
water plant with capacity for
more than just the needs of Ce-
dar Creek.
"It needs to be a regional fa-
cility," said Mr. Lehman, calling
specifically for an additional ca-
pacity of 10 percent.
County Manager Joe Cone
said the county plans to adopt
a franchise agreement with Ce-
dar Creek's developer for con-
struction and initial operation of
the water facilities until Baker
County is in a position to'take
them over.
"We want it with customers
and with all the bugs worked
out," he said.
And while the developer has
agreed to build and start the
utility, Mr. Cone said he's had
no commitment on transfer-
ring ownership at no cost to the
county.
"It's a bit of a loose end,"
commented Mary Louise Dung-
ey, a gubernatorial appointee to
NFRC from Duval County.
Other recommendations
made by the council included
a $650,000 contribution to the
county's down payment assis-
tance program by the developer
and designating 10 percent of
the non age-restricted units as
affordable housing.
During the next 15 years, Ce-
dar Creek off US 90 west of Glen
is expected to bring into Baker
County 5500 age-restricted resi-
dential units (residents 55 years
or older), 500 non-age-restricted
units, 800,000 square feet of
office and commercial space,
25,000 square feet for a post-
secondary education facility, a
S120-bed assisted-care living fa-
cility, an 800-seat movie theatre,
and a 27-hole golf course.
While county commissioners
will have the final say on Cedar


ISyears for beating death


(from page 1)
medication and possession with
intent to sell.
18 months on drug-offender
probation for Jonathen Harvey
for fleeing and eluding police.
18 months on house arrest
for Crystal Miller for DUI and
sale and possession of prescrip-
tion medication.
Two years on probation for
Christopher Sharp for burglary
with assault.
Two years on probation plus
50 hours community service for
Mickie Albino for grand theft.
A year on probation, 50
hours of service and anger man-
agement classes for Gary Dan-
iels for battery,
18 months on probation for
Steven Haller for false imprison-


ment and battery.
A year on drug-offender
probation for Roy Norman for
sale and possession of prescrip-
tion medication and possession
of drug paraphernalia.
A year on drug-offender pro-
bation for Keith Pearce for sale
and possession of prescription
medication and misdemeanor
marijuana possession.
Seven months in county jail
for Benjamin Pinkney for felony
driving without a license.
A year on house arrest fol-
lowing a county jail sentence,
plus 100 hours of community
service and a two-year drug of-
fender probation for William
Thigpen for sale and possession
of prescription medication and
possession with intent to sell.


Flush the Fat
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INTER INTERNAL'
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f '' Program Included
"I lost 75 lbs. on this program. It worked
for me and countless others and it will
work for you too." Gina

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I

"Building a Brighter Future for
Florida"

MBA University of North Florida
School board member Nassau
1998 Present
* Committed to Protecting NEFSH
jobs
* Endorsed by Attorney General
Bill McCollum
* Endorsed by State Senator Steve Wise
* Endorsed by Wanda Walker,
Karen McCollum, Sue Krall

Watch Janet Adkins online at
www.janetadkins.com
Political advertisement paid for and approved by
JanetAdkins, Republican for State Representative.
District 12.


Creek's fate, Mr. Preston said the
county and state weigh heavily
on NFRC's recommendations.
When Cedar Creek comes
before commissioners in June,
they will consider a compre-
hensive plan amendment and
the project's development agree-
ment, which Mr. Preston said
will outline between $80-$90-
million worth of improvements
by the developer.


Democrats meet
The Baker County Democrat
Party committee will hold its
monthly meeting at 7;00 pm on
Tuesday, April 15 at 152 South
College Street.
The agenda includes elec-
tion of officers. All interested
persons, are welcome to attend.
Call 259-9590 for additional in-
formation.

Check it out..
bakecounypres~co


I. I .. -. ... ,. ... : . .....
. , . r. .,, .,, .,l-, , , ,,1 .
i :' .. . , ,,..,,


Woman wins State Hopping Contest

after using Thera-Gesic

BEXAR COUNTY- Mary Ann W. applied
Tlihera-Gesic' to her aching hip and one day later
\ t '- ent eon to win the State Hopping Contest.
'...T. hen asked what she likes most about entering
hopping contests, she painlessly replied, "Non(e
oLf your dang business!"
: Stay tuned for another Thera-Ge ic moment!


S Family Day Matinees- Valuable coupon
both Saturdays- April 12 & 19
Ride all Rides from noon until 5 pm- $15 with coupon
Evening- $20 armband ride all rides from 6 pm until close
One dilC;ounI per per.:n NIO e.l:epihons
L-'L




SDiscount Coupon Night- Valuable Coupon
~"'""~ :Both Tuesday & Wednesday Night- April 15 & 16 9' "
Union County and Bradford County school nights
i Ride all r Ris from 5pm to 11pm- $20 ($15 armband with coupon)
Evein- $20armand ideall-id --fro -6-m-unil-los



44i7- .. .0 -3

Valuable Coupon
Save $5 on every purchase of an armband
on Saturday, April 12 & 19 Matinee Only ,
One discount coupon per person. No exceptions.
S-.*- ..
,--,. .,?:., .,..iL ,. .- .. ..- _. -. ,._,- ., .,; ,.,. .,. ..A. '.,L> ,







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


Opinion


comment


BAKER COUNTY

PRESS


QIS S 040-280"'
Po.Office Bo6 598. i40,4 SoOtti 51.St.
WMaccdnny,; ,FL2063,
.'> !,,(904).25%i24dO' \

,Thurbo[it' Prss Cw brs P "li
*Thwldaj by 'BkerCoutyty osIme
Pem5a* .i


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
F 904.259-6502 -
Email bcpress@nefcom.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
for 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.


..,taten)ents~gn' .sd J
'paper


:U ith~lpCr'
i h 6 n OW e~ns-
i;~r~a~~he~lhe
;i:rej~ct..! "any hatpria
Spah
judigenien'h 64" b6fr i*te
4 hd-e-d Fiod


THE BACK

PORCH
KELLEY LANNIGAN


Last weekend I drove to the
boat landing at the Boy Scout
camp to have a look at the St.
Marys River. With frequent
shower activity, at times heavy, I
wanted to see the level of water.
I walked down to the.beach
was shocked at what I saw.
The pristine natural beauty of
the area was marred by a huge
amount of garbage.


h e trasn was left benina by
people who had come to party
and party they did. The beach
was littered with empty ciga-
rette boxes and butts, beer bot-
tles, plastic cups, potato chip
bags, soda cans, underwear,
socks, disposable wipes and per-
haps the most revolting, heavily
soiled baby diapers. Shoes and
toys floated in the water.
There are trash cans nearby
in the picnic area. I guess af-
ter hefting all those heavy beer
bottles in order to consume the
contents, and sucking massive
amounts of carbon monoxide
into their lungs, the effort to drop


V Syndicated

Available from Commerciai


ft^ n


Waianingpeop away fom


into inter-personalactivitie.


I got back recently from a
trip to Arkansas with my drama
group from Baker High School.
I had a wonderful time, and
whenever we go I rediscover the
simpler things
in life. '' S
The drama MY S
festival we at-
tend each year THE
is on top of a T E
mountain in ROBER]
central Arkan-
sas. Colleges
from around the country come
to perform short one-act plays
and stories. We are the only high
school there.
We live in cabins on the moun-
tain, cook our own food and go
to performances and workshops.
We performed two one acts and
did very well with a lot of criti-
cal praise for the kids and their
acting.
But as much fun as it is to at-
tend the festival, it's the other
stuff that also makes me want
to come back each year. What
I mean by "other stuff" is the
more relaxed, simpler lifestyle
that being up on that mountain
forces upon us.
Though the cabins aren't
roughing it by any stretch of the
word, they are rustic. They have
fireplaces, an outside stone patio
with a hibachi, a wonderful view
and no phones. Though there is
a television with cable, I don't let
the kids turn it on. In fact, I un-
hook the cable in case they are
tempted.
At first they gripe about not
being able to see their favorite
shows, but after an hour or so
they don't even mention it or re-
ally even notice the big gray box
is there. There's just too much to
do.
In what free time we have, we
go down the mountain on nature
hikes. A creek has cut a deep
valley into the mountain and at
the end is a lovely waterfall. We
hike down the mountain to the
waterfall and back, then cook
out on the hibachi and watch


42
1f1


the views outside the window,
or weather permitting, eat out on
the patio.
At night, we play games.
We've invested in Trivial Pursuit,
Scattergories,
Taboo, Piction-
DE OF ary, Guesstures
and others.
TTER Each night we
try new games.
AERARD The kids love it
and so do I.
When my
own kids were younger, we had
a family game night from time
to time and it was always a big
success. They are a very com-
petitive lot and they really get
into playing the games. There's
a lot of very good natured com-
petitiveness and it wasn't long
before they looked forward to it.
Somewhere along the line as
they got older, more things pulled
at them. Whether it was jobs or
girlfriends and boyfriends or
band practice, soccer practice
and tennis practice, game night
went by the boards.
When you're as busy a family
as we are, it came and went and
we really didn't think to even
mourn its passing. When we did
think about reviving it, there
were too many other things to
do.
Part of what makes family
game night difficult to revive is
that it takes effort on everyone's
part. Effort requires that "want
to" gene. It's so much easier to


WE WANT


SIGNEDil&

'v'fL E. ,IITTERSffll

witaphoenubr


Trash on the sandbar at the Boyscout Camp on Steelbridge Rd.
PHOTO BY KEILEY LANNIGAN
the trash into a receptacle was
just too much for these folks.
The annual St. Marys River
Celebration held in March in-
cludes involvement from the
four counties that border the
river: Camden and Charlton in
Georgia and Nassau and Baker
in Florida.
During the last nine events,
volunteers and cleanup organi-
zations have pulled half a mil-
l lion pounds of trash, including
via Iold tires, glass and furniture,
from the waters of the St. Marys
River.
Why in the name of heaven
would anyone throw a sofa into
the St. Marys? One can only
Pro riders" imagine the state of the river
if this annual effort to remove
trash and debris did not exist.
In short, what I witnessed
was appalling and unbelievable.
I started wondering what shape
the other public recreation areas
around Macclenny might be in
so I decided to investigate.
Sadly, I found the same thing.
Around the bleachers at the
Knabb Park baseball field was
a considerable collection of'tre


s nie revision and


s an admirable goal


let the television lull you into not
caring or wanting to do much
more than sit in a chair and
mindlessly watch. The gray box
entertains without any work on
the part of the person watching.
That's very addictive.
I miss family game night, es-
pecially when I see how much
fun we have on our trip to Ar-
kansas. We laugh and crack
jokes at each other's expense,
and laugh some more and play.
When the interest in one game
starts to flag we move on to an-
other.
. My point is to make it a very
"family" atmosphere on our dra-
ma trips. There is a method to
my madness. It's not just that I'm
trying to take us back in time,
but I want to keep all my little
ducks in a row so that they don't
go off and interact with the col-
lege crowd in the other cabins.
Oddly enough, the kids seem
to like that and don't push very
hard to go meet and greet. Only
on a couple of occasions have I
had to be more heavy-handed.
It also promotes a family feel
to the group that some of the col-
lege professors and their students
envy. Since I've been going to
the festival for years and know
most of them, they'll occasion-
ally drop by and say hello.
In more than one case they've
wanted to stay with us and play
some of our games.


Though it's taken me long
enough to get to the point of this
column I've finally made it. It's
just this.
Maybe it's time to put more
effort into things like family
game night. Instead of sitting in
front of a screen, set aside some
time even once a week to turn it
off and pull out that old Scrabble
or Monopoly game. Your kids
may gripe a little at first, but be-
lieve me, when those competitive
juices start flowing, the grousing
will stop and they'll start having
enough fun that they'll wonder
why they haven't been doing this
all along.
Now it's time for me to start
practicing what I'm preaching in
my own home.


Macclen


TH EP Proliferation oflitter at river, pu
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repulsive
fuse. Unbelievably, trash cans
were mere feet away from the
bleachers.
Macclenny Park was trashy
too, especially the duck pond.
Among the cattails floated can-
dy and food wrappers, styrofoam
cups and plastic drink bottles. In
the shallows around the edges
of the pond is a huge amount of
garbage half submerged in the
mud. Tables were littered with
the remains from picnicking pa-
trons too lazy to quickly scoop
it up and drop it into a trash can
- a trash can they probably
walked past on their way out of
the park.
In all locations, trash cans
were in ample supply. I checked
them and most were barely a
third full, if that. Often the trash
littered the ground around a can,
an empty can.
I've talked to several people
from other states visiting friends
or relatives in Baker County
over the last two years. They say
the litter here is the worst of any
place they have ever seen.
I wonder what would happen
if a group of people went into the
yards of some of these litterbugs
and left behind the garbage I saw
in the parks last weekend. The
homeowner would be outraged
- at least one would think so.
Or maybe not. Perhaps the yards
and homes of these folks are in
the same state as the parks they
pollute.
It brings to mind a saying I've
heard many times over the years:
Man is the only animal that pol-
lutes his own nest.
There is a reason trash is
called trash and its a reflection
on the irresponsible, ignorant
people who generate it.
Shame onpou.,,;,


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 10, 2008 Page 4


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Citypolic


sole source

BY JOEL ADDINGTON
Press Staff
Macclenny commissioners
unanimously approved changes
in the city's bidding and pur-
chasing policy during their
April 8 meeting that Fire Chief
Buddy Dugger said were needed
to "clean-up" language in three
areas of the policy document.
One change added references
to a $25,000 threshold in state
statutes that must be breached
on city projects before bids are
required.
Another change allows the
city to choose local vendors and
contractors whose prices are
within five percent of the low-
est bidder and equal in quality
of service.
The final change vas to not
require bids for certain services,
equipment or repairs that are
only available from one vendor.
Mr. Dugger mentioned the fire
department's aerial truck, which
only has one manufacturer and'
service center in Florida, as an
example.
The commission also gave
$250 toward the youth leader-
ship program that's part of a
week-long summer camp event
to provide fifth through eighth
graders with fun lessons on drug
education, violence prevention
and tobacco awareness.
Former campers of the long-
time event known as Camp
S.T.Y.L.E. who are now
youth leaders in the program
- requested the funds to pay for
binding and printing of youth
leadership manuals.
The youth leaders serve as
camp counselors during the
event, supervising younger chil-
dren. "We hope to offer a qual-
ity educational experience for
each camper," 15-year-old youth
leader Christian Crews told the
commissioners.
Baker Middle School teach-
er Anna Lewis runs Camp
S.T.Y.L.E., which is funded
through grants and sponsor-
ships from government agencies
and businesses, registration fees
and fundraising events like gift
wrapping during the holidays.
"We work all year round,"


y on purchasing,


spending okayed

said Ms. Lewis, adding she ex- the city to furnish right-of-way
pects to have about 40 campers maintenance on state and feder-
this year and had 43 last year. al roads inside Macclenny using
"We can handle up to 50 but prison labor and city equipment
we like to keep it around 40," for an annual fee of $36,900.
she said. The city takes out two prison
The event is held outside Bak- inmate crews daily from Bak-
er County though due to a lack er Correctional Institution for
of suitable camp sites here. right-of-way maintenance and
She said the event changes other work. The inmates are su-
locations about every four years pervised by city employees who
and started in Live Oak before check-in with BCI regularly.
moving to Camp Blanding in Re-approved a mutual aid
Jacksonville. This year the camp agreement with the City of Jack-
will be held in High Springs. sonville from 1994 that was lost
"It's a little more rustic," she by Jacksonville authorities.
said. Also, a workshop is sched-
City Manager Gerald Dop- uled for 5:00 p.m. April 15 at
son said his grandson attended city hall to discuss a possible in-
Camp S.T.Y.L.E. and called the crease in the city's garbage col-
nropram "very rewarding." election rates.


rF -- 7 ----- -
In other business, the com-
mission:
SApproved a resolution for an
agreement with the Florida De-
partment of Transportation for


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Olustee couple hit with cruelty counts


' Animal cruelty charges were
filed this past week against an
Olustee couple after animal
control officer Georgia Monfort
found a dead cat and six small
dogs with access to a home
where feces was discovered in
every room March 31.
Ms. Monfort received a re-
port of animals not being cared
for and went to the residence at
5299 Main St. about 3:30 pm.
There she found a deceased fe-
line on the front porch that she
said appeared to have been there
for more than a day. Her report
also noted the back door to the
residence was left open to a
fenced in area were the six dogs
were located.
No food or water was found
at the home and Ms. Monfort
took possession of the animals
because they appeared malnour-
ished.
Neighbors said that 46-year-
old David Cox and his 45-year-
old wife Theresa lived at the
home, but they were not pres-
ent at the time of Ms. Monfort's
visit.


Later that day, Ms. Monfort
returned to the address after be-
ing informed the couple had re-
turned. The couple told the offi-
cer they had been in the hospital


for surgery and prior to leaving
contacted animal control to re-
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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Thursday 10, 2008 Page 5


Lone gunman holds up convenience store

A clerk at the Kangaroo con- resident Robert Foster, 31, re- the following day, a 45-year- she acted suspicious she wot
venience store on South 6th St. ported the theft of his 1997 old Macclenny woman stands be left and that the girl's a
was robbed at gunpoint for $137 Chevy Tahoe about 3:45 pm, and accused of using a 13-year-old would keep her out of troub
from the cash register and a pack shortly thereafter learned it may Cape Canaveral girl to help her states the deputy's report.
of cigarettes about 10:15 pm on have been sold for scrap metal, steal clothes and cosmetics. Ms. Thomas was booked
April 2. Mr. Foster told Deputy Mat-. The store's loss prevention county jail and faces a secor
Deputy John Hardin was the thew Reigel that he paid Christo- officer Terri Bruce reported degree misdemeanor petty th
first to arrive shortly after the pher Barton of Macclenny $300 the April 3 theft about 5:30 pm charge and a first-degree misc
robbery occurred and spoke up front to work on the vehicle and told Deputy Riegel that she meanor charge for contribute
with the clerk, who stated an at Mr. Barton's residence about observed Glenda Thomas of to the delinquency of a minor
unknown black male between a month ago. Lowder St. remove several ap-
5 feet 10 inches and 6 feet tall The victim said he attempted parel items from the clothing
dressed in a white T-shirt with to contact Mr. Barton for several section before moving to the
brown panty hose covering his weeks but didn't reach him until toy section where Ms. Thomas
face came in holding a gun and that day, April 2. served as a lookout while the ju-
demanding money. The deputy's report states that venile put the clothes on.
The clerk emptied her register Mr. Foster said he spoke with Ms. Bruce also said Ms.
and the gunman ordered her into Mr. Barton, who said he no lon- Thomas took cosmetic items,
a back room before fleeing west ger had the vehicle. When Sgt. handed them to the teen and at
on 7th St. on foot. Thomas Dyal called Mr. Barton, one point distracted an employee .
Investigators and a K-9 unit the man advised the vehicle had while the young girl placed the ..
were called to the scene while been sold for scrap. items into Ms. Thomas' purse.
a perimeter was established by The sergeant informed Mr. The pair were approached by -,
deputies. A search for the robber Barton that the alleged theft Ms. Bruce before leaving the last
ensued but was unsuccessful. would likely have to be settled point of payment and detained
The investigation is ongoing. in civil court, but the case would until the deputy arrived minutes
The same day, Glen St. Mary sent to the state attorneys office, later.
which could decide to pursue Deputy Riegel spoke to the
M charges against Mr. Foster. juvenile, who said Ms. Thomas
O ing In an theft of merchandise had coached her on how not to
M at the Wal-Mart Supercenter get caught, repeatedly told her if


show airs...

(from page 1)
year. They are also given a com-
plimentary DVD of an episode
they were featured in as a me-
mento.
Third graders Dean Murray
and Jessica Roberts have dif-
ferent reasons for wanting to be
part of the show.
"I'm here because I couldn't
sing," said Dean, who lives in
Sanderson. "I needed to find
another activity and this one is
pretty fun."
"I wanted to know more about
my school and this is a good way
to learn it," said Jessica, a resi-
dent of Taylor.
The television studio is in
a small room adjacent to the
cafeteria. Anchors sit at desks
against a brightly painted mu-
ral featuring animals and flow-
ers against a deep blue sky with
clouds and a shining sun. The
mural was also courtesy of Ms.
Fortuna's daughter.
The students, in groups of up
to six, gather early each Thurs-
day morning to shoot segments
of the program. They select
jokes from books and try them
on each other to see if they get
a laugh. If the joke is well re-
ceived, it's included in the show.
Then they record a week's worth
of jokes for upcoming programs.
The students go through several
takes to get an acceptable one.
"Alright, let's try it again,"
says Ms. Fortuna. "And this time
be a little more animated. Speak
up and speak slowly."
Hey, what do you call a cow
with no legs?
Ground beef!
What causes an alien to do
housework?
Stardust!
Included in every episode is
the day's date, birthday wishes
to students and teachers and
the daily lunch menu. Rotating
groups of students perform the
school code, which has been set
to music. This is a fun segment
because at the end of the song,
students get a little time for self
expression. Some wave at the
camera, some sway or dance en-
ergetically.
The program attempts to rec-
ognize student accomplishments
such as trophies earned for high
scores in the accelerated reading
program.
Teachers often film activities
in their classrooms and monthly
observances are adapted into
content for the show.
"For Music in our Schools
Month, I filmed every class in
the school singing their favorite
song and we recently ran foot-
age from Kite Day," noted Ms.
Fortuna.
The program always ends
with a surprise picture at the end.
On this day it's an insect, a prey-
ing mantis lifting its arms to the
sky. The theme from the movie
Superman plays triumphantly in
the background.
According to Ms. Fortuna,
the students at Westside look
forward to reaching third grade
when they become eligible to
try out for The Good Morning
Show.
Who knows, maybe there's a
future Dr. Phil or Katie Couric
walking the halls at Westside!


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 10, 2008 Page 6


Deputies making more arrests


for drugs on routine traffic stops

A traffic stop for a cracked ter in December 2007 in which for his license. When the driver
tail light near CR 228 and Bar- marijuana seeds were found on opened the glove box to retrieve
ber Rd. in south Macclenny net- the floorboard of the suspect's his wallet, the deputy stated that
ted a bag of marijuana and an vehicle, he saw a plastic bag containing
aspirin bottle of crack cocaine Mr. Harvey initially refused a what appeared to be marijuana.
March 31. search of the truck until arrival The juvenile admitted to the
The drugs were found in the of a K-9 unit. The deputy's report deputy it was in fact "weed" in
left and right front pockets of the states at that tire Mr. Harvey his glove box and he was placed
vehicle's passenger, Jerome An- said he only had a bag of mush- in the rear of Deputy Limbaugh's
derson, 23, of Middleburg. rooms in the vehicle to make patrol car.
Deputy Michael Hauge spot- tea. The search, however, turned A subsequent search of the
ted the vehicle driven by Devan up a partially-burned marijuana suspect's car found another plas-
Ingram and pulled it over for the cigarette in the ash tray as well tic bag containing marijuana in
equipment infraction about 11:45 as the mushrooms. the ash tray.
p.m. After Mr. Ingram consent- Mr. Harvey was booked at mother's custody and informed
ed to a search of the white Ford, county jail for misdemeanor that misdemeanor marijuana
the deputy had Mr. Anderson marijuana possession and given possession charges would be
exit the vehicle. Mr. Anderson a citation for failure to obey a filed with the state attorney's
told the deputy he had nothing traffic signal. office. The deputy also gave
illegal on him before consent- About seven hours earlier the youth a citation for careless
ing to a search of his person that while patrolling US 90 east of driving.
turned up the drugs. CR 127, Deputy Wayne Lim- Also this week, Glenda
Mr. Anderson was booked baugh observed a white Ford Thomas, 45, of Macclenny was
at county jail for cocaine pos- driving erratically eastbound on arrested for attempting to pur-
session, a felony, and marijuana US 90 about 1:00 am. chase what she believed was $30
possession of less than 20 grams, The deputy pulled over the worth of crack cocaine from an
a first-degree misdemeanor. Mr. 17-year-old male driver, who undercover officer about 5:30
Ingram was given a verbal warn- is from Macclenny, and asked pm April 4 on 9th St.
ing for the taillight infraction be-
cause the vehicle was a rental. S1 1
Two other traffic stops, one in
Macclenny and another in Sand- Jt ended lice *ns
erson, resulted in drug posses-
sion charges for two young men Three drivers on Baker heading west on Clete Harvey
April 6. County roads were found to be Rd. and spin out his tires. The
Around 8:30 am that day operating vehicles on suspended deputy pulled over the truck at
Deputy Patrick McGauley saw a licenses this past week. Harvey and Richardson Rds. A
white Chevy Silverado heading Deputy Jeremy Moran ob- check with dispatch revealed the
eastbound on CR 130 run the served a truck heading north on suspect's license was suspended.
four-way stop at CR 125 while 6th St. April 1 about 6:45 pm Mr. Finely was arrested and
traveling about 40 mph. with a rear brake light out. A booked, at county jail.
After pulling over the driver, computer check revealed that the Another driver failed to obey
Anthony Harvey, 20, the deputy drivers license of Eric Canaday, a stop sign while turning north
asked if there was marijuana or 24, of Hickory St. in Macclenny, on CR 125 from CR 122 in view
anything else illegal in the truck, had been suspended six times, of Deputy Patrick McGauley
to which Mr. Harvey replied Mr. Canaday received two April 5 about 8:30 am. A traffic
there was not. citations one for knowingly stop was conducted at CR 125
Deputy McGauley noted in driving on a suspended license and CR 250 where the female
his report that he recognized Mr. and another for operating a ve- suspect, Bobbie Thomas, 36, of
Harvey from a previous encoun- hide with a brake light out. Lewis Combs Rd. in Glen, ad-
-He wa arr~rsted andr hbooked at mitted tn not having a driver's


county jail.
Two days later, about 5:30 pm
April 3, Deputy Gerald Rhoden
saw William Finley, 34, of Jack-
sonville stop on a bridge after


license.
A check with dispatch showed
four license suspensions for Ms.
Thomas.
4,' ''4'


Usede-mail,


telephone to


violate orders

Two cases involving illegal
communication one for vio-
lation court-ordered injunction
and another for harassing phone
calls were reported this past
week.
A contempt of court charge,
a first-degree misdemeanor, was
filed against Jeffery Burnsed,
26, of Glen St. Mary for text
messages he sent to his wife in
violation of a domestic violence
injunction.
Deputy Jeremy Moran spoke
with the wife, Jarah Burnsed,
shortly before midnight April 4.
She said her estranged husband
messaged her cell phone twice
that day beginning at 9:00 am.
The day before, on April 3,
the owner of the WJXR radio
station reported that lan Fin-
chum, 30, of Callahan had been
making obscene phone calls to
the station since March 1.
Investigator Steve Harvey
noted in his report that Mr. Fin-
chum was arrested for making
harassing phone calls to the sta-
tion in January and was court-
ordered to not have contact with
WJXR.
The station furnished call re-
cords showing the suspect called
six times between March 8 and
April 3, and used profane lan-
guage each time before hanging
up.
The number used to call the
station matched one of the num-
bers used by Mr. Finchum in the
January case, states Investigator
Harvey's report.
An unsuccessful attempt was
made to contact Mr. Finchum
and a warrant was sought for his
arrest for harassing or obscene
communications, a second de-
gree misdemeanor.


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Named in


complaint


for lewd


Publicservedasju es for best iris categories
The public served as collective judges for the 2008 Flori a-Georgia Iris Society's "People's Choice Awards'" iris show held April
,5at the Historical Society-Old Jail in Macclenny. Winning entries were judged entirely by popular public vote and awarded
'o three categories: tall bearded, Louisiana and species. Dixie Griffis won for tall bearded: Jenny Zigler for Louisiana; Joyce
Thriftfor species. Youth division winner was Danielle Raulerson for Louisiana. According to Ms. Thrift, the society president,
h ls vear 's attendance of Baker County residents was the highest in the show's 12-year history. The outdoor plant sale was also
*vell attended, despite threat of rain. The FLAGA society is an affiliated member of the American Iris Society with the purpose of
'earning about, growing and showing irises. Above: Joan Long and Floyd Hewell study the entries before casting their votes.
So ATVs stoTB Kio .I.EY LANNIGAN


Two ATVs stolen, boat recovered


from campground at Ocean

i: The Ocean Pond Camp- Road, met with Deputy Peter Families Cente
ground was the location of both Quinley at the sheriff's office The latter t
:a reported theft and the recov- annex and said he believed his morning of Ap
iery of stolen property this past Walther pistol, valued at $300, Laforge said
;week. was taken from the center con- purse, which c
SAbout 9 am April 4, a Fer- sole of his unlocked Toyota Ma- worth about $
nandina Beach man reported trix along with two magazines, chair before l
,his two four-wheelers and trailer According to the deputy's re- and heading h
'were taken during the night at port, Mr. Watson said there was boyfriend to r
6he campground. only one other person who knew but it was gone
STerry Duncum told Deputy the gun's location. He also said Deputy Steven
;,Gavin Sweat the 2001 Honda the last time he recalled seeing states a number
Rancher 350 and 2000 Yamaha the gun was in January and no- attempts were
400 were parked on his home- ticed it missing March 31. Mr. female that wa
:made trailer about 100 yards Watson didn't call authorities that morning.
;away from his campsite at the sooner, says the report, because The other
,Olustee campground, he took time to search his home opened April
.- After he discovered them and vehicle for the gun. Parker of Tall
missing the morning of April 4, Attempts to contact the sus- from her table
he questioned other campers. A pect named by Mr. Watson were afternoon. She
group of visitors at a neighbor- unsuccessful. emy Moran s
ing campsite said they saw the Floyd Sale, the owner of on the floor be
kATVs about 10:30 the previous Duval Gun & Pawn on US 90 about 30 mint
eveningg but noticed them gone in Macclenny, reported an un- eral people w
,vhen they returned about a half- known person took a .40-caliber table when she
eour later. semi-automatic Glock handgun returned, howe
S A stolen boat was also recov- valued at $500 from his vehicle one at the tab
ered at the campground the af- sometime between 10:00 pm was gone.
ternoon of April 6. April 3 and 10:00 am the fol- Anthony
0 Bryson Borrows of Olustee lowing day. ported a set ol
reported what he thought was Deputy James Marker's report and tires value
t suspicious boat in a campsite. also states Mr. Sale was unable ing from his ba
!Ar. Borrows escorted Deputy to advise if the theft occurred in inside Lane
sweat to lot 62 where the Sea Baker County or Duval County. the morning 1
;haser with a 115-horsepower Two women's purses were ternoon of ApI
,amaha motor was located on a reported stolen, one from the reported his
trailer. Crocodile Bar on east US 90 and pump worth a
s A check revealed the boat was another from the Children and from the prope
reported stolen in Clay County.
authoritiess there were notified
fthe find.
S In other thefts crimes this
ast week:
Two handguns were re-
ported missing or stolen April 4,
both in Macclenny.
r Richard Watson of Kristen

Sailboard meeting
,1 The Baker Soil and .Water J- .
;Conservation District Board will
;meet on Tuesday, April 22 at Maccenny Nursing & Rehab
Connie's Kitchen from 12:00 un- spotlights the
il 1:00 pm. The meeting is open REHAB DEPARTsI
o the public. REAB DEPARTM
SFor further details, contact the & IDS/CARE PL
board office at 259-2716. & M D /CAR L
| COORDINATOR


Pond

er on Lowder St.
heft occurred the
april 1 when Shelly
she left the her
contained property
$485, sitting in a
having the center
ome. She sent her
retrieve the purse
when he arrived.
SJones Jr.'s report
er of unsuccessful
made to contact a
as in the building
purse theft hap-
6 while Cheryl
ahassee was away
and dancing that
e told deputy Jer-
he left her purse
side the table for
utes and that sev-
ere sitting at the
got up. When she
ever, there was no
ble and her purse
Giddens also re-
f Ford truck rims
ed at $1000 miss-
ick yard on Morn-
in Glen St. Mary
March 29. The af-
ril 4, Mr. Giddens
well motor and
bout $200 stolen
:rty's well house.


ENT
N
S,


Two very important parts of our Skilled Nursing Facility are The Rehab Department
and the MDS/Care Planning Coordinators. It may surprise many to know that the
majority of patients who come to us are discharged home in a much improved
condition. Part of that is due to the outstanding Rehabilitation Services given and to
our Nursing Departments efforts at Care Planning for each resident.
The staff you see in the above picture is an essential component in contributing to ourt
residents going home and enjoying a better life. We thank them for their efforts.


MACCLENNY
NURSING & REHAB CENTER


755 S. 5"' Street Macclenny
904-259-4873


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Serving Baker County's office supply needs for over 25 years.


acts ongirl

A criminal complaint was
filed against a Macclenny man
April 3, alleging a third-degree
felony for making lewd advanc-
es on a 10-year-old girl and at-
tempting to coerce her into leav-
ing a residence off South 9th St.
with him.
The suspect, 41, was booked
after questioning by Investigator
Brad Dougherty, who handles
sex-related crimes for the sher-
iff's department. He was ini-
tially identified by the victim's
19-year-old sister, who drove up
to the residence that afternoon
about 3:00 just after the alleged
offenses.
School officials at Keller
Intermediate notified campus
deputy Nicky Mizell April 2 af-
ter the girl tearfully recounted
the incident, and her mother and
older sister later confirmed the
girl's version of events after they
were contacted by the investiga-
tor.
Deputy Dougherty said the
girl gave essentially the same
account to him, alleging the
suspect touched her inappropri-
ately March 31 while visiting the
victim's uncle who lives nearby
in a garage apartment. She said
he offered her money to go with
him in his vehicle.
The girl said she began crying
about the time her older sister ar-
rived, and suspect went back to
the garage apartment. The sister
told police she knew the alleged
assailant's identity because of
prior visits to her uncle.
The accused was at first re-
luctant to take a lie detector test
because he is on probation, but
the report notes he passed key
questions and admitted only to
being at the residence and touch-
ing the victim only on the back.


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 10, 2008 Page 7




Well Drilling ~ Water Softeners & Purification
Septic Tanks ~ Drain Fields ~ Iron Filters

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a- -


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PUBLIC HEARING
Pursuant to an application submitted by Richard Brinson, to be
granted a Special Exception on property located in Section 26,
Township 2S, Range 21, lying South of Pierce Road and East of
Bumsed-Crawford Road containing approximately 7.50 acres
in Baker County, FL, the Baker County Land/Local Planning
Agency, will consider the request at a public hearing scheduled
for Thursday, April 24, 2008 at 7:01 pm in the County Com-
missioners chambers of the Administration Building, 55 North
Third Street, Macclenny, FL. On the date above mentioned, all
interested parties may appear and be heard with respect to the
Special Exception request. The purpose of the Special Excep-
tion is to allow for a Family Lot Division. Written comments for
or against the Special Exception may be sent to Baker County
Planning Department, 81 North Third St., Macclenny, FL 32063.
Faxed comments may be sent to (904) 259-5057. Copies of the
Special Exception may be inspected by any member of the pub-
lic in the Planning Department, address stated above. According
to the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons needing a spe-
cial -accommodation or an interpreter to participate in this pro-
ceeding should contact.the Administration Department at (904)
259-5123 at least 48 hours prior to the time of the hearing.


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 10, 2008 Page 8


Sheriff Sanderson commissioner



sole incumbents opposed, so far


BY JOEL ADDINGTON
Press Staff
The deadline to get your name
on the ballot for Baker County's
11 open public office positions is
quickly approaching.
Those seeking to dethrone
Gordon Crews, Julie Combs or
Mark Hartley from their seats
on the county commission or
take over Joey Dobson's office
as county sheriff must either-
pay a fee of more than $1000 or
submit a petition with 130 sig-
natures of support by May 19 to
run in the November municipal
elections.
Also, to run for a district seat
on the county commission, you
must reside in that district. The
north Macclenny seat is held
by one-term commissioner Mr.
Crews, the Sanderson seat by
two-term commissioner Ms.
Combs and the Glen St. Mary
seat by Mr. Hartley, who is serv-
ing his second term.
Also up for re-election' are
Clerk of Courts Al Fraser,
Property Appraiser Tim Sweat,
Dwight Crews' District 1 school
board seat, Patricia Weeks' Dis-
trict 5 school board seat, Su-
perintendent of Schools Paula
Barton, Supervisor of Elections
Nita Crawford and Tax Collec-
tor Gene Harvey.
As of press time, nobody had


filed the necessary paperwork to
oppose those incumbents or Mr.
Crews. But both Ms. Combs and
three-term sheriff Mr. Dobson
have drawn two opponents each
in their bids for another four
years in office.
Ms. Combs, a Republican
since 2004, will be pitted against
fellow Republican Mike Crews
in a run-off primary election
August 26. The winner of that
race will face Democrat Phillip
Jefferson on the November bal-
lot.
Ms. Crawford, the elections
supervisor, said the Republican
primary was somewhat histori-
cal, occurring only once before
in Baker County, a long-time
stronghold for Democrats.
Mr. Dobson so far faces Greg-
ory Bohannon, a Macclenny Re-
publican, and Timothy Smith,
an Independent from Sanderson.
However Ms. Crawford said its
not uncommon for candidates to
wait until the last minute to de-
clare they're running.
"Some like to make it kind of
a surprise," she said.
Other requirements to run for
office include filing forms from
the elections supervisor noting
the appointment of a campaign
treasurer, a campaign depository
account and statement of candi-,
dacy form that affirms a candi-
date understands his rights and


responsibilities of running from
office.
For more information on run-
ning for office or the election,
visit www.bakerelections.com
or call 259-6339.


BY JOEL ADDINGTON
Press Staff

Statistics released by the
Florida Department of Law En-
forcement this week showed that
the crime rate in Baker County
dropped by 16 percent in 2007
while the rate state-wide in-
creased by 3.2 percent.
The figtues-also showed that
.51 percent of crries reported in
the county were solved compared
with 22 percent state-wide.
"We at the Baker County
Sheriff's Office are pleased with
these results and will continue
to work towards reducing and
solving crimes on behalf of the
citizens of Baker County," said
Sheriff Joey Dobson in a press
release issued April 8.
While most types of crime
decreased here, there was one
more murder, one more rape and
eight more aggravated assaults
reported in Baker County dur-
ing 2007 than were reported in


2006.
The statistics were compiled
from uniform crime reports sub-
mitted by 410 of the state's 417
local, county and state law en-
forcement agencies.
Since 1997, the total volume
of crime in Florida has decreased
by 18 percent with violent crimes
Dropping 12 percent in the last
10 years. However, the number
of violent crimes in 2007 rose
slightly by 1.8 percent compared
with the previous year.
Under violent crime in 2007,
murders rose by 6.5 percent,
forcible sodomy by 3 percent
and robbery by 12 percent.
Violent crimes committed
with firearms also jumped by 16
percent in 2007, and 46 percent
since 2000.
Crime clock figures showed
that a crime is committed ev-
ery 36 seconds in Florida with
violent crimes occur once every
four minutes.


Che- ck u ...




SUMMER & FALL



REGISTRATION



SUMMER A & C

April 7- May 5



SUMMER B


April 7 June 17



FALL 2008

April 14 Aug. 5

S(call for times and days)

(386) 752-1822



ply E rly for inanci l Aid!


.. .. .. ..


Benefit dinner Sat
A benefit dinner will be held
for the family of Rayford Martin
to assist with funeral expenses. It
is this Saturday, April 12 starting
a noon behind Pop's Place on US
90 in east Macclenny.
Randy Combs will be the chef
and will prepare barbeque chick-
en dinners. Mr. Martin's family
appreciates his effort in this time
of need.


B&W Tree Service, Inc.
Full Line of Tree Services

Tree Trimming & Removal *
MAlM a* QtC+mn irrinlinn r


Licensed and Insured


LUIIIP UIIIIUIIIn Y
FREE ESTIMATES

S259-8253
Toll Free: 877-298-1134 Owner:
Benny Joe Bennett, Sr.
d /'- We appreciate your business.


Baker County Chamber of Commerce


18th Annual


Friday, May 16
Tee Time 9:00 am
Southern Oaks Golf Club
in Lake City


$50 Entry Fee
hicludes a buffrt hunch, prizes, drawings and free gifts.
Corporate sponsor: S350
Hole Sponsor $125
Donate door prizes and/or distribute
promotional items for golf ditty bags.
Call the Chamber at 259-6433 or stop by the
SCommerce Center to register
Deadline for eniry is Friday, May 2
Limited to 120 players



NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

Notice is hereby given that the proposed ordinances whose titles
hereinafter appear, will be presented in a public hearing to the
Baker County Commissioners for possible adoption on Mon-
day, May 19, 2008, at 6:01 pm or as soon thereafter as possible,
and the Baker County Land/Local Planning Agency will review
on Thursday, April 24, 2008 at 7:01 pm or as soon thereafter as
possible, at the Baker County Administration Building 55 North
Third Street, Macclenny, Florida. Copies of said ordinances may
be inspected by any member of the public in the Commissioner's
office, address stated above. On the date above-mentioned, all
interested parties may appear and be heard with respect to the
proposed ordinance which is titled as follows:

ORDINANCE 2008-
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA,
AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 91-1, AS AMENDED, REGARD-
ING THE FUTURE LAND USE
MAP OF THE ADOPTED COM- is located on
PREHENSIVE PLAN, WITH RE- Bob BurnsedRd.
SPECT TO A PARCEL OF LAND,- in Sec 13
BEING APPROXIMATELY 4.00 Rge21.
ACRES IN SIZE RELATING TO
THE SMALL SCALE DEVEL-
OPMENT AMENDMENT PRO-
CEDURES -ESTABLISHED IN
SECTIONS 163.3215, FLORIDA Q0
STATUTES, PURSUANT TO AN
APPLICATION SUBMITTED BY
BAKER COUNTY ON BEHALF
OF ANNIE BENNETT; PROVID-
ING FOR A CHANGE IN LAND
USE CLASSIFICATION FROM AGRICULTURE ZONE B TO RES-
IDENTIAL ZONE C; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY AND AN EF-
FECTIVE DATE.

ORDINANCE 2008-
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, RE-
ZONING 4.00 ACRES OF REAL PROPERTY OWNED BY ANNIE
BENNETT, FROM AGRICULTURE (AG 7.5) TO RESIDENTIAL
(RCMH 2.5); PROVIDING SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.

Persons interested in commenting on the proposed changes may
appear and shall be given an opportunity to speak at the public
hearing or may send written comments to: Baker County Plan-
ning Department, 81 North Third Street, Macclenny, Florida,
32063. Copies of the ordinance are available for public inspec-
tion at the Baker County planning Department. For additional
information please call (904) 259-3354.
NOTE: Pursuant to Section 286.0105, Florida Statutes, if any member
of the public desires to appeal any decision made at this public hear-
ing, he/she will need a record of the proceedings and for that purpose
may need to ensure that he/she transcribe a verbatim record of the pro-
ceedings, which record wbuld include the testimony and evidence upon
which the appeal is to be based.
According to the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons needing a
special accommodation or an interpreter to participate in this proceed-
ing should contact the Administration Department at (904) 259-3613 at
least 48 hours prior to the time of the hearing.


I


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,
vs.
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 APPURTENANCE
THERETO -VIN#114-39459A AND 114-394598 "
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, PL., 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 the
Complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once each week
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.
S Al Fraser
Clerk of the Court
By: Jamie Crews
As Deputy Clerk

4/3-4/10
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNITY AFFAIRS
CUMULATIVE NOTICE OF INTENTTO FIND THE
CITY OF MACCLENNY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN
AMENDMENT AND REMEDIAL COMPREHENSIVE
PLAN AMENDMENTS) IN COMPLIANCE
DOCKET NO. 08-R1-NOI-0203-(A)-(I)
The Department issues this cumulative notice
of intent to find the City of Macclenny Comprehen-
sive Plan Amendment adopted by Ordinance No(s).
07-11 thru 07-14 on August 14, 2007 and the reme-
dial amendments) adopted by Ordinance 08-06 on
March 11,' 2008 IN COMPLIANCE, pursuant to Sec-
tions 163.3184, 163.3187 and 163:3189, ES.
The adopted City of Macclenny Comprehen-
sive Plan Amendment and the Department's Objec-
tions, Recommendations, and Comments Report,
(if any), are available for public inspection Monday
through Friday, except for legal holidays, during
normal business hours, at the City of Macclenny,
Clerk's Office, 118 East Macclenny Avenue, Mac-
clenny, Florida 32063.
S Any affected person, as defined in Sec-
tion 163.3184, F.S., has a right to petition for an
administrative hearing to challenge the proposed
agency determination that the Remedial Amend-
ments are In Compliance, as defined in Subsection
163.3184(1), FS. The petition must be filed within
twenty-one (21) days after publication of this notice,
and must include all of the information and contents
described in Uniform Rule 28-106.201, FA.C. The
petition must be filed with the Agency Clerk, Depart-
ment of Community Affairs, 2555 Shumard Oak
Boulevard, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100 and a
copy mailed or delivered to the local government.
Failure to timely file a petition shall constitute a
waiver of any right to requestan administrative pro-
ceeding as a petitioner under Sections 120.569 and
120.57, FS. If a petition is filed, the purpose of the
administrative hearing will be to present evidence
and testimony and forward a recommended order
to the Department. If no petition is filed, this Notice
of Intent shall become final agency action.
If a petition is filed, other affected persons
may petition for leave to intervene in the proceed-
ing. A petition for intervention must be filed at least
twenty (20) days before the final hearing and must
include all of the information and contents described
in Uniform Rule 28-106.205, FA.C. A petition for
leave to intervene shall be filed at the Division of
Administrative Hearings, Department of Administra-
tion, 1230 Apalachee Parkway, Tallahassee, Florida
32399-3060. Failure to petition to intervene within
the allowed time frame constitutes a waiver of any
right such a person has to request a hearing under
Sections 120.569 and 120.57, FS., or to participate
in the administrative hearing.
After an administrative hearing petition is
timely filed, mediation is available pursuant to Sub-
section 163.3189(3)(a), ES., to any affected person
who is made a party to the proceeding'by filing that
request with the administrative law judge assigned
by the Division of Administrative Hearings. The
choice of mediation shall not affect a party's right to
an administrative hearing.
-s- Mike McDaniel, Chief
Division of Community Planning
Department of Community Affairs
2555 Shumard Oak Boulevard
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100
4/10
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING BY THE BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF BAKER COUNTY,
FLORIDA

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Coun-
ty Commissioners of Baker County, Florida, will
conduct a public hearing and adoption of the pro-
posed Ordinance whose title herein after appears,
to be heard Monday, April 21, 2008 commencing
at 6:00 pm at 55 North Third Street, Macclenny
Florida. A copy of the proposed Ordinance may
be inspected by any member of the public at the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court in the Baker
County Courthouse in Macclenny, Florida. On the
date above mentioned, all interested parties may .
appear and be heard with respect to this proposed
Ordinance.


NOTICE OF SHEFIFFS SALE


NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to a
Writ of Execution issued in the Circuit Court of
Baker County, Florida, on the 15th day of February,
2008 in the cause wherein the Sherwin-Williams
Company, was plaintiff and YMA Enterprises of NE
Florida, Inc., andAmy Stavely were defendants,
being Case No. 09-2007-CA-0090 in said Court, I,
Joey Dobson, As Sheriff of Baker County, Florida
have levied upon all the right, title and interest of
the defendant, Amy Stavely, in and to the following
described real property, to wit:

NW '4 of SE '/, SE '/ of NW '/, SE '% of
SW '/ of NW /A, NE %1 of NW A1 of SW 'A
and NW 'A of NE 'A of SW 'A of Section 34,
in Township 1 South, Range 21 East, Baker
County, Florida

I shall offer this property for sale, at the front
entrance of the Baker County Courthouse, 339 E.
Macclenny Ave. in Macclenny, FL, County of Baker,
State of Florida, on May 13th, 2008 at the hour
of 11:00 am, or as soon thereafter as possible.
I will offer for sale all of tltie defendant's, Amy
Stavely, right, title and interest in the aforesaid real
property, at public auction and will sell the same,
subject to taxes, all prior liens, encumbrances and
judgements, if any, to the highest and best bidder
for CASH IN HAND. The proceeds to be applied as
far as may be to the payment of costs and the sat-
isfaction of the above described execution. (NOTE:
in accordance with the Americans with Disabilities
Act, persons with disabilities needing special ac-
commodation to participate in this proceeding
should contact the Baker County Sheriff's Office at
(904) 259-0245 prior to the date of the sale).

JOEY B. DOBSON,
Sheriff of Baker County, Florida

By:
Pamela L. Davis, D.S.

4/10-5/01
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.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR -
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
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, FI 32063 before
service on Petitioner or immediately thereafter. If
you fail todo 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 ard information. Failure to comply
can result in sanctions, including dismissal or strik-
ing of pleadings.


Dated: March 14, 2008


ORDINANCE NO.2008-


AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
ESTABLISHING A MUNICIPAL SERVICE TAXING
UNIT FOR THE MACCLENNY SOUTH SUBDI-
VISION; PROVIDING AUTHORIZATION FOR
SPECIAL ASSESSMENTS AND COLLECTION OF
SAME; PROVIDING FOR RECORDATION AND
ENFORCEMENT OF LIENS ON ASSESSED PROP-
ERTY; PROVIDING FOR THE EXPENDITURE OF
REVENUE, PROVIDING FOR REIMBURSEMENT
OF ADMINISTRATIVE FUNDS; PROVIDING FOR
REPEAL OF ORDINANCES INCONSISTENT WITH.
THIS ARTICLE; PROVIDING DIRECTIONS TO THE
CODIFIER; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND
PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

4/10-4/17


3/20-4/10


Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Sherri Dugger
Deputy Clerk


LegallNotices


FDLE report shows drop


ofl 6% in local crime rate


Selld LIS letters
and make sure
they are SIGNED
er.
With a pholle I


ST. JOHNS RIVER WATER MANAGEMENT
DISTRICT GIVES WRITTEN NOTICE OF INTENDED
DISTRICT DECISION

The District gives notice of its intent to issue
a Formal Wetland Determination for the following
properties:
Drees Homes of Florida Inc, Petitioner,
6101 Gazebo Park Place N Ste 107, Jackson-
ville, FL 32257, File No. 16-003-102713-1.
The property is located in Baker County,
Section(s): 2; Township: 3 South; Range: 21 East,
and includes 109.000 acres. The current owner is
Drees Homes of Florida Inc.
The file(s) containing each of the above-listed
Formal Wetland Determinations are available for
inspection Monday through Friday except for legal
holidays, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. at St. Johns River
Water Management District Headquarters or the
appropriate Service Center. The District will take
action on each permit application listed above
unless a petition for an administrative proceeding
(hearing) is filed pursuant to the provisions of Sec-
tion 120.569, and 120.57, Florida Statutes Chapter
28-106 and 40C-1.1007, Florida Administrative
Code (F.A.C.). A person whose substantial interests
are affected by any of the Districts proposed per-
mitting decisions identified above may petition for
an administrative hearing in accordance with Sec-
tions 120.569 and 120.57, or all parties may reach
a written agreement on mediation as an alternative
remedy under Section 120.573. Choosing media-
tion will not adversely affect the right to a hearing
if mediation does not result in a settlement. The
procedures for pursuing mediation are set forth in
Section 120.573, FS., and Rules 28-106.111 and
28.106.401-.405 FA.C. Petitions must comply with
the requirements of Florida Administrative Code,
Chapter 28-106 and be filed with (received by)
the District Clerk, located at District Headquarters,
4049 Reid St. Palatka, Florida 32177. Petitions for
administrative hearing on the above applications)
must be filed within twenty-one (21) days of publi-
cation of this notice or within twenty-six (26) days
of the District depositing notice of this intent in the
mail for those persons to whom the District mails
actual notice. Failure to file a petition within this
time period shall constitute a waiver of any right
such person may have to request an administrative
determination (hearing) under Sections 120.569
and 120.57, ES., concerning the subject permit
application.-
Petitions which are not filed in accordance
with the above provisions are subject to dismissal.
Because the administrative hearing process is
designed to formulate final agency action, the filing
of a petition means that the Districts final action
may be different from the position taken by it in
this notice of intent. Persons whose substantial in-
terests will be affected by such final decision of the
District on the application have the right to become
a party to the proceeding, in accordance with the
requirements set forth above.

Gloria Lewis, Division of Regulatory Informa-
tion Management '
St. Johns River Water Management District











with battery after fight


over loaned money and prescription pills


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 10, 2008 Page 9


Need a phone number for a classified ad
and don't have the paper handy?

www.bakercountypress.com


A fight over repayment of a
loan April 4 ended with two Mac-
clenny women being charged for
battery and other misdemeanor
crimes.
According to statements
made to Deputy Steven Jones Jr.
by Donna Tylk, 27, of North 6th
St., at the sheriff's office annex,
she went to her brother James
Price's residence on Birdie Drive
about 3:00 that afternoon to col-
lect money loaned to his room-
mate, Tessa Lombardi, 25, for a
storage payment.
Thke complainant said when
she arrived, her brother came
outside and she sent him back
inside to collect the money. She
said Mr. Price returned saying
Ms. Lombardi didn't have the
money but offered pills instead
of cash.
At that point, Ms. Tylk said
she went inside the residence,
leaving her son outside with Mr.
Price, and an argument between
the two women started. After be-
ing struck in the head with a toy
by Ms. Lombardi, Ms. Tylk said
she attempted to flee when Ms.'
Lombardi jumped on her back.
During the tussle Ms. Tylk said
her $400 sunglasses were dam-
aged aid the deputy noted red-
ness and scratches on her head,
redness on her elbows and a mi-
nor scratch on her right hand.
After photos were taken of
Ms. Tylk's injuries, Deputy
Jones headed to the residence
to speak with Ms. Lombardi
about the altercation. She said
she didn't initiate the argument
and that Ms. Tylk wanted pills in
lieu of cash, states the deputy's
report. Ms. Lombardi said Ms.


Tylk became angry when she
refused to give up the pills and
grabbed Ms. Lombardi's two-
year-old son and threw him out
of the room before grabbing her
from behind and throwing her to
the floor.
The deputy's report also states
that Ms. Lombardi said after Mr.
Price came in and separated the
women, Ms. Tylk took the bottle
of pills and ran outside to her
vehicle.
Deputy Jones noted red-
ness on Ms. Lombardi's neck,
scratches on her arms and a bite
mark on her left wrist. Photos
were taken of Ms. Lombardi's
injuries as well.
In talking with Mr. Price, the
deputy's report states he said that
although he did not see Ms. Tylk
take the pills from the room, he
saw them before he broke up the
fight and noticed they were gone
after his sister left the residence.
Both women face simple bat-
tery charges, first degree misde-
meanors. Ms. Lombardi has an
additional charge of criminal
mischief while Ms. Tylk's addi-
tional charge was for petty theft,
both misdemeanors.
Another fight two days later
involved two female patients at
the Northeast Florida State Hos-
pital, one of whom claiming she
was a CIA agent.
That fight happened about
9:00 pm when a 35-year-old pa-
tient was attempting to assist a
staff member during an alter-
cation with another patient, 56,
said Deputy Randy Davis in his
report.
One of the women said the
other hit and bit her several


times. The deputy noted swell-
ing on both sides of Ms. Drig-
gers face and bite marks on her
arm and hand.
Although the staff member
was not available for an inter-
view, Deputy Davis spoke with
the accused, who admitted to
assaulting Ms. Driggers. She
also stated she was sent to the
facility by President Clinton as a
CIA agent and that her training
kicked in when the altercation
began.
A witness statement was not
obtained from Ms. McClear due
to her state of mind and misde-
meanor battery charges were
filed against her with the state
attorneys office.
A violent encounter at Cal-
endar's Pizza on east US 90 in
downtown Macclenny April 3
just after 9:00 pm left Tate Fra-
ser, 35, of Glen St. Mary unre-
sponsive on the floor for several
minutes, according to witnesses.
An employee of the restaurant
told Deputy Curtis Ruise that an-
other customer, Carl Noles, 28,
of Macclenny, struck Mr. Fraser
with a closed fist, knocking him
to the ground, before leaving the
area.
Witnesses said Mr. Fraser
was greeting a friend on the way
to the rest room when he was hit
by the 6-foot-2-inch assailant
weighing more than 200 pounds.
Attempts to locate Mr. Noles at
his residence were unsuccessful,
but an arrest warrant for battery
was sought against him.
Mr. Fraser is the son of Clerk
of Courts Al Fraser.
In other battery and assault
cases reported this past week:


Aggravated assault charges
are being pursued against a Glen
St. Mary man who allegedly
threatened to kill his ex-girl-
friend of 11 years.
The victim, Tammy Cole, 35,
of Macclenny, told DeputyJones
on April 6 that Darryl Man-
ning, 43, of Glen came to her
residence that day and asked her
to leave with him before he was
sentenced to prison the follow-
ing day. She initially refused,
but after Mr. Manning became
angry, Ms. Cole said she told
him to come back in two hours
and she would go with him.
That's when Ms. Cole said Mr.
Manning threatened her, saying
that if she was not home in two
hours he would return with a
baseball bat, beat John Cogbill,
57, who was outside with Ms.
Cole during the encounter, kill
her and damage their trailer, ac-
cording to the deputy's report.
Both Mr. Cogbill and another
man, who was inside the resi-
dence, said they heard Mr. Man-
ning make the threats:
deputies Patrick McGauley
and Ben Anderson attempted to
find Mr. Manning at his Lincoln
Ave. home, but were unsuccess-
ful.
The officers went to Ms.
Cole's residence where Deputy
McGauley made contact with
the suspect via a 2-way Nextel.
Mr. Manning said on the call
that he was on his way back from
Middleburg and would meet
deputies at the sheriff's office
annex. That never occurred and
Ms. Cole said her ex-boyfriend
likely planned to leave town and
not appear in court.


Tax-funded services are touted


Tel 904,259.5905 / Fax 866.549.7015
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at Head Starts Chil


BY JOEL ADDINGTON
Press Staff
Four-year-old Stacee Duffey
went fishing for stuffed ani-
mals April 3 during the Baker
County Head Start's Children's
Day Festival. She tossed her
line over a colorful display at
the playground off 8th Street in
Macclenny and after a few sec-
onds of wrangling pulled back a
brown teddy bear.
A smile spread across the
young girl's face as she showed
off her prize to the handful of
children waiting patiently to take
their turn at the fishing game.
While the pre-schoolers
played games, ate hotdogs and
got their faces decorated, par-
ents were provided helpful in-
formation from various commu-
nity groups that took part in the
event organized by the county's
Head Start and Early Head Start
(ages three and under) programs,
which are currently preparing
131 local children for kindergar-
ten.
The festival was held in honor
of Florida 's 13th Annual Chil-
dren's Week that began March
30. The week included a number
of activities in Tallahassee like
a "kids only" town hall meeting
and children' tours of the capi-
tol building.
"Children's Week is a way
to promote advocacy for chil-
dren and help families realize
Sthe importance of what they do
for their children," said Karen
Hartz, area manager for Baker
County Head Start.
She said the local festival was
Held for the first time last year.
This year, Ms. Hartz said she
was pleased by the increase in
community involvement.
"We have more community
representatives this year to give
information to parents on safety,
insurance and child develop-
ment," she said. "We have quite
a few parents here too, which is
great."
The Baker County Sheriff's
Office was on hand to talk about
safety, offer demonstrations on
proper use of child car seats and
provide free finger printing.
University of North Florida
interns from Episcopal Chil-
dren's Services in Jacksonville
supplied parents with informa-
tion on early childhood devel-
opment and handed out books


donated .by the Baker Cou
Library.
Representatives from t
state children's health insura
programs Florida KidC
and Florida Medicaid Refo
- were also at the festival
provide information.
Florida KidCare is a sta
funded, low-cost health ins
ance program for children.
designed for parents whose
comes are too high to qualify
Medicaid, but too low to aff
private health insurance.


Christian Crews, 15, colors a stamp
Dawson Tetstone, 5, during thefesti



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


OObituaries


Emily Binion

funeral April 4th
Emily Taylor Binion, age 3
months, of Macclenny died on
April 1, 2008. Emily was born
in Jacksonville to John E. and
Brandi N. Binion of Macclenny,
and was
Mommy
andDaddy's
angel. She
was a joy
to all that
knew and.
loved her
and she will
be greatly
missed.
Family -
members
include her
parents; Emily Binion
brothers
Anthony Prescott and Mitchael
Combs, both of Macclenny;
grandparents Jack and Betty
Taylor of Glen St. Mary, John
Binion of Williston, Lawrence
Carver, and John and Darlene
Lauramore, all of Sanderson;
numerous aunts, uncles and
people that loved her.
The funeral service was held
on Friday April 4 at 12:00 pm
at V. Todd Ferreira Funeral Ser-
vices Chapel in Macclenny, with
Pastor Timmy Thomas officiat-
ing. Interment followed at South
Prong Cemetery. Visit www.
vtoddferreira.com to sign the
family's guest book.


S-13
: Elder
JlMyickel Green
:'. Elder
,.'Shianion Whip'p


Fannie Hodges,

74, dies April 7th
Fannie Louise Hodges, 74,
1 of Glen St. Mary died April
S 7, 2008. Louise was born in
SJacksonville to the late Elsie
Byrd and Lena Williams Byrd
on March 20, 1934. She was a
resident of Baker County for the
last 13 years and retired from
The House of Lloyd as a district
manager. Louise was a member
of First Baptist Church in Mac-
.clenny, and also served as an
officer in the XYZ Club at the
church.
Family members include her
husband of 38 years, James L.
Hodges of Glen St. Mary; chil-
dren Gail Longerbean, Gene
McDermitt (Miriam), James L.
Hodges Jr., K.C. Leddy (Walt),
Hubert L. Hodges (Beth) and
Larry A. Hodges, all of Jack-
sonville, Oren McDermitt of
Macclenny; sister Bobbie Hol-
lingsworth of Calistoga, CA;
brother-in-law Hubert L. Hodg-
es of Jacksonville; numerous
grandchildren and great-grand-
children.
The funeral service will be
held on Thursday April 10 at
11:00 am at her church with
Pastor Edsel Bone officiating.
Interment will follow at Me-
morial Gardens Cemetery in
Orange Park. The family will
receive friends for visitation on
Wednesday April 9, 2008 from
6:00 pm-8:00 pm at V. Todd
Ferreira Funeral Services. Visit
www.vtoddferreira.com to sign
the family's guest book.


Gospel group
The Jeff Treece Band from
Tennessee will be performing
at the Highland First Baptist
Church on US 301 in La itey in
Sunday, April 27 at 6:00 pmi
The performance is free and
open to everyone.



WjeLcome
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


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


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 pm


Geanice Johns,

Macclenny native
Geanice Johns died Saturday
April 5, 2008. She was a na-
tive of Macclenny, and lived in
Jacksonville most of her adult
life. She was preceded in death
by husband Eugene Johns, and
parents Percy and Rosa Davis
Harvey.
Survivors include children
Buster Johns, Wanda Thomas,
Dennis Johns and David Johns,
all of Jacksonville; four grand-
children and numerous nieces,
nephews, other relatives and
friends.
The funeral was held on
Tuesday April 8, at 2:00 pm in
the chapel of Cedar Bay Funeral
Home with Rev. Ken Barney
officiating. In lieu of flowers,
donations may be made to Com-
munity Hospice of Northeast
Florida, 4266 Sunbeam Road,
Jacksonville.

In Loving Memory
of Debra Lynn Hart
04/08/64-04/01/07
It's been a year since the Lord
took you from us. Although we
love and miss you, we are so
glad you don't have to hurt and
suffer anymore.
Early one morning while you
were sleeping, the Lord came
to you and said, "Suffer no
more my child, I'm taking you
home." He took your hand
and led you to Heaven, a place
where there will be no pain ever
again. For that iv will always
be grateful. We will always love
you and miss you.
HAPPY BIRTHDAY DEBBIE
LOVE MOM, DAD, MIKE, JOHN,
J.D. LEE, LEON, AND DAUGHTER AMBER


In loving memory of
Emily Taylor Binion
Ten Tiny Fingers
Ten tiny fingers and ten little pink
toes, two chubby rose cheeks and that
cute stubby nose.
Just a few of the things that I will
hold so dear, wishing it was you that I
could hold near.
A short time ago you came along,
and it seemed like nothing could ever
go wrong. I bathed you and we cuddled
and I told you good night, then I patted
your back until you were asleep tight.
And as the days turned to weeks my
love for you grew. I could never imag-
ine my life without you.
As weeks grew into months we de-
veloped a pattern, we ate and you slept;
nothing else seemed to matter.
Ten tiny fingers and tenklittle pink
toes, two chubby rose cheeks and that
cute stubby nose.
We talked about the future and what
you'd someday be. It didn't matter to us
just as long as you were happy. 'Cause
all we ever wanted was a healthy baby
girl.
And just before Christmas you came
into our world, happy and smiling from
one ear to the other. You were the neat-
est thing to both your older brothers.
Having you was a blessing and we
know that now we are just a little lost,
unsure of what or how.
We know our lives must continue
and we'll soon see you again. One day
God will reunite us so our hearts can
mend.
But until that day arrives we will
cherish your memory for such a sweet,
short time you were our little Emily!
Ten tiny fingers and ten little pink
toes, two chubby rose cheeks and that
cute stubby nose.
Written by Denise Lauramore-Weddle
April 3, 2008







S Id rI1Servic,.1:00mgig


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


am
am
am
pm
pm


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


Senior Pastor
David Thomas
2594940

Sur
Sur
Sur
Wec
Rac


Sunday S
Common
Common
God Kids
God Kids

WWW.


CHRISTIAN

FELLOWSHIP

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


iday School
iday Morning Worship
iday Evening Worship
dnesday Night Service
io WJXR 92.1 Sunday

Youth Programs


School
Ground Sunday
Ground Wed. (Teens)
- Sunday
- Wednesday


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


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


Issocate Pastor
Tim Thomasr
2594575

am
am
pm
pm
am






U
Youth Pator
aOMy Cruinmc
corn


U


Caary Baptisi Church


Sunday School
Preaching Service


10:00 am
11:00 am


Sunday Night Service 600 pm


Wednesday Service


S7:00 pm


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


Thanks so much
The Lord called our precious
Emily to be with Him the day
after this photo was taken. Em-
ily was loved more than words
can express, and will be sorely
missed by all.
We would like to.thank ev-
eryone for the prayers, flowers,
cards, donations, food and for
just being there during our time
of grief.
Avery special thanks to Broth-
er Timmy Thomas and Brother
Justin Griffis for their comfort-
ing and encouraging words.
Also a very special thank you
to our "FSP Family" and our
close friends and family that
stayed with us throughout our
time of need. And to V. Todd
Ferreira, we send a very heart-
felt thank you for all his caring
and consideration for our family
in making such a beautiful ser-
vice possible for our precious
Emily.
May God bless you all.
With much love and gratitude,
The family of Emily Taylor Binion


In Loving Memory
Emily Taylor Binion
12/12/07-4/01/08
Baby Girl,
You may have left this world,
but you 'll forever be in our
hearts. Be at peace with Jesus,
we'll see you again someday.
LOVE ALWAYS,
MOMMY, DADDY, ANTHONY,
MITCHEALI AND AUNT NIKKI


Family grateful
The Binion family offers its
sincere thanks to all who helped
out in its time of need. Thanks
to everyone who brought food
and raised money to help the
family. Most of all, thanks to ev-
eryone who prayed for this fam-
ily because, above all, it was the
greatest help. Thanks to Todd
Ferreira for his role in helping
the family with arrangements:
to lay Baby Emily to rest in the
hands of God. May He bless you
all.


Check it out...
www.bakercountypress.com





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


First Baptist Church
~ 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
Perry Hays, Associate Pastor

UUI


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

250 North Lowder St., Macclenny 259-5700


MACCLENNY
CHURCH OF CHRIST
573 S. 5th St. 259-6059
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 am
Fellwship 10:30 am 11:00 am
Worship Services
S*-11:00 am
Wed. Bible Study
.7.:31.' 7:30 pm
*r [ Minister
--"a "" mSatua F. Kitching


Mt. Zion N.C.
Methodist Church
121 North t 259-4461
Macclenny, 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







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


rchristianfellowshiptemple.






THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 10, 2008 Page 11


Happy Birthday
Barbara A. Rhoden
April 6
We know this being the first
birthday in Heaven was the
greatest one of all, but we have
the memories of all the great
ones here on earth. We will
never forget that beautiful face
and smile of yours, ever! You
were truly a remarkable wife
and Mama! We miss you ter-
ribly, but we know you are truly
a beautiful, remarkable angel
in Heaven, too. God called; He
needed you up there.
But there's not a day that goes
by that we don'tfeel your love
and closeness in our hearts.
LOVE ALWAYS AND FOREVER,
YOUR LOVING HUSBAND CECIL,
SON LITTLE CECIL & FAMILY


In Loving Memory of my uncle
Matthew (Matt-Matt)
Wilkerson
2/10/74-4/10/07
We just want to say we love you
and miss you more and more
every day. We wish you could
be here with us. We would give
anything to have you back and
to hear and see you again. We
wish you wouldn't have left the
world. It's been a long year! We
love you, Uncle Matt-Matt
ZACARY, BRIANNA, STEPH, STEVEN, JOSH


In Loving Memory of
our Daddy
Matt-Matt Wilkerson
2/10/74-4/10/07
We love you and miss you,
Daddy. No matter what people
say about you, Daddy, you were
the best ever. We miss you a
whole lot, Trey misses you a
lot, Daddy. It seems like forever
since we have seen you. We
miss the sound of your voice,
saying "I love you, baby girl."
TRESTANY, AND TREY, DONALD, KALEB


Doyou have any oldphotos ofBaker County people orbuildings?
We would like to see them. 259-2400



Presents
THE ORIGINAL


In Loving Memory of
Matt-Matt
Wilkerson
2/10/74-4/10/07
Gone but not forgotten and
never will be. It has only been a
year, but seems like forever. Our
hearts hurt every day since you
left us. We will always love you.
MOMMA, DADDY, WALLY, RENEE AND
MICHAEL

'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 trophies.
Call 259-5735 or 677-6187 for
more details.


PRESS CLASSIFIED
ONLY
$6.00
Deadline Monday at 5:00
THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
O S0000OO0900000OOOOO


IWe have more!
SMore for sales, automobiles, help wanted,
rentals, FSBO and yard sales
Swww.bakercount ress.com


270 North US Highway 301
Baldwin, Fla.

Locally Owned & Operated"


904-266-2337


Encore Tour

Sunday, April 20
at 11:00 a.m.

2 hAv. -u
M *accen ,F oid


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 Campgroundis s
located in Glen SEt'Mary, FL on St. Andrews St.

1, I
>- -= 1 . --


INTERNATIONAL CONTEMPORARY CHRISTIAN
RECORDING ARTIST


WROTE AND PRODUCED WORLDWIDE CHRISTIAN PRAISE SONG
"WE ENTHRONE YOU"
IN A SPECIAL FREE WEEKEND.
PERFORMANCE


APRIL 18TH 19TH 20TH
AT

SAINT PETERS ANGLICAN CHURCH
GLEN ST. MARY

FRIDAY NIGHT 7:00 TO 9:00 P.M.
PERFORMANCE AND SHARING

SATURDAY MORNING 9:00 TO 9:30 A.M.
FREE CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST

SATURDAY 9:45 TO 12:00 NOON
PERFORMANCE AND SHARING

SATURDAY NIGHT 7:00 TO 9:00 P.M.
PERFORMANCE AND SHARING ;:

SUNDAY MORNING 10:00 A.M. WORSHIP
PAUL KYLE LEADING MUSIC AND PREACHING
HOLY COMMUNION

ST. PETERS ANGLICAN CHURCH
Take.Glen St. Mary exit CR 125; Go /2 mile south of Interstate 10
Turn right on Nursery Road at Saint Peters Anglican sign
Follow the signs to Paul Kyle concert
\ /S


We're very excited about our


200&


Svw~q'r


and would like for you to join us!


Special guests are

The Cannon Family
Karen, Amanda & Stephanie
They will be speaking
4& ministering in song.


Our theme for the day is

Virtuous Reality



Saturday, April 26

10:00 am ~ 2:00 pm

Macclenny Church of God



We will be serving lunch for everyone!

Please RSVP to Sis. Gemini Conner at (904) 259-3500
no later than April 16.

No tickets or fees necessary.
Special offering will be taken during service.

North 6th Street Macclenny 259-3500
1 i


FAITH BIBLE
CHURCH
New Hopefor the Community
Five Churches Road
Hwvy. 127 Sanderson, FL
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
.Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wed. Night ible Study 630p.m.
Vid l W IV.illiams -Pastor
\ /y


PAUL KYI E


I


ff


f


I







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 10, 2008 Page 12


Community Hospice is promoting the



'Five Wishes' living will for terminally ill


Mr. Blume and Ms. Ray

April 26 ceremony
Wendell Ray and Janice
Combs of Taylor, along with
Beverly Blume and Ralph and
Pam Blume, both of Macclen-
ny, are pleased to announce the
upcoming marriage of their
children, Christie Michelle and
Chance Kendall.
The ceremony will take place
Saturday, April 26 at 6:00 pm
at the Mathis House in Glen St.
Mary. All friends and family are
invited.


Mr. Burnham and Ms. Hilliard

Starling-Burham
Joseph and Brenda Starling
are pleased to announce the en-
gagement of daughter Pamela to
Christopher Burnham, the son of
Charlie and Vicki Burnham and
Jack and Darlene Hilliard, all of
Macclenny.
Pam is a graduate of Sanford-
Brown Institute and Christopher
a graduate of Baker County High
School.
The couple plans to wed on
June 7.

Family reunion
The Kirkland-Johnson re-
union will be held Sunday, April
20th at the Ag. Center on US 90.
Bring a covered dish and join
us.


TSgt. Bradt Happy 5h irmahday, ,
Re esp n aeb Herndon.
Ricewespromotion 'ss:g"
Christie Lynn Bradt of Valdo-
sta, daughter of Barbara Harrell
of Macclenny, was promoted on
March 31, 2008 from staff ser-
geant to technical sergeant dur-
ing ceremonies held at Moody
Air Force Base in Valdosta..
Sergeant Bradt graduated
from Baker County High School
in 1996 and joined the Air Force
in 1997. Sergeant Bradt is as-
signed to the 23rd medical group
as the physical evaluation board -a.dyou,
liaison office. oddy, Momm & Katie



SAnderson Dillon Craft
Ben and April Craft of Baldwin are proud to
announcee the birth of their son, Anderson Dil-
lon Craft. Anderson was born February 5, 2008
at Memorial Hospital in Jacksonville. He. weighed
5 lbs. 5 oz. and was 19Y2 inches long. Anderson
Sjoins brother Taylor and sister Mackenzie.
Grandparents are Jim & Mary Craft of Jack-
sonville, Richard & Sandy Anderson of Hilliard.
Great grandparents. are Em & Betty Hansard of
Cumming, GA and Jim & Donna Craft of Macclen-
ny, Eddie & Annie Hansard of Hilliard, Nell Rauler-
{i son of St. George, Shirley Daniels of Jacksonville.
Great-great grandmother is Lucille Hendricks of
Folkston. GA


~ Isplra0


BY KELLEY LANNIGAN
Press Staff
Billie Adkins, a health care
relations representative with
Northeast Florida Community
Hospice and a resident of Mac-
clenny, spends her days advocat-
ing hospice care.
Hospice care has evolved over
the years and is championing a
person's right to exercise control
over their level of end-stage ill-
ness care through a new format
of living will known as the Five
Wishes.
Five Wishes was developed
by Jim Towpy, a native of Jack-
sonville who lived and worked
closely with the late Mother Te-
resa in a hospice facility she ran
in Washington, D.C.
From his first-hand experi-
ence there, he began developing
a way for patients and their fam-
ilies to plan ahead and to cope
with terminal illness.
"Jim Towey found traditional
living wills to be impersonal and
business-like," said Ms. Adkins.
"He felt there was little reflec-
tion of the intimate wishes of the
person actually suffering from
illness."
Five Wishes is primarily con-
cerned with the personal desires
of the patient and is designed to
make family and friends fully
aware of those wishes.
It was written with the help of
the American Bar Association's
Commission on Law and Aging
and lets a person express exactly
how they want to be treated in
the event they become termi-
nally ill.
Five Wishes gives directives
in the following areas:
Who makes decisions when
the patient is unable.
Medical treatment the pa-
tient does or does not desire.
Comfort level.
How a patient desires to be
treated.
Other facts loved ones
should know.
It is designed to be used by'
anyone 18 or older married;


single, parents, adult children
and friends. Over eight million
Americans have already used it.
Five Wishes is now being hand-
ed out by lawyers, doctors, hos-
pitals, hospices, employers and
retiree groups.
"Part of what I do through my
presentations is attempt to dispel
the misconception that hospice
is a place you go to wait for
death," said Ms. Adkins, a reg-
istered nurse with experience in
Baker County.
Hospice started in the United
States in 1974 and was primarily
focused'on the eknd-stage'of ciare
for pe01ple dyig 'of' cancer and


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Iron Filters and Conditioners 0A

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dealt primarily with the elderly.
The term "hospice" comes
from the Latin meaning guest or
host, and came to signify a place
of rest and refuge for travelers.
Hospice is now primarily
focused on care and comfort.
According to Ms. Adkins, ev-
erything necessary is done to
promote .quality of life as long
as life persists.
Approaches such as chemo-
therapy and radiation, tradition-


ally used as an attempt to cure,
are used with the intent of mak-
ing a patient comfortable.
Hospice is utilized by people
who may be tired of being in a
hospital setting and simply want
to remain home. According to
Ms. Adkins, 80% of patients
prefer to stay close to home dur-
ing their care. Anyone suffering
from an end-stage disease, not
just cancer, is eligible, even pe-
diatric patients.
Today, hospice caregivers are
concerned with the entire life-
cycle," said Ms. Adkins. "It's a
concept and philosophy of care
and that's why the Five Wishes
is so important."
The contemporary goal in
hospice care, Ms. Adkins con-
tends, it to get the patient back
home and to make them com-
fortable enough to enjoy the
things meaningful to them.
The Five Wishes document
gives patients a measure of con-
trol over their illness they may
otherwise not have.
In the document, they can
designate such desires as warm
oil massages to keep skin soft,
having favorite music played or
poems read, or terminating life-
support treatment when a doctor
determines it is only prolonging
inevitable death.
The Five Wishes can even be
used to express such personal
sentiments as love for family, re-
questing family to respect a pa-
tient's wishes even if they don't
agree with them and the asking
of forgiveness for past hurts or
wrongs.
"It's the first living will with
a heart," says Ms. Adkins.
For more information about
Five Wishes or hospice care, con-
tact Northeast Florida Commu-
nity Hospice at 904-407-7230.


To my wonderful husband, Lance
How fortunate I am
To have a husband like you
Someone I loves much
Whose love is so irue
The smile he gises
At the start of the day
Fills you with love
As you start on your way
A husband is someone special
Whose sweet love is shown
Bythat special smile
That is yours and yours alone'
This is you, darling
The love of my life
The man I love dearly
I'm glad I'm your wife
Happy Birthday
My Love!
Love,
Kimberly
S_____


Upcoming Events -April 19 Sleepy & Company
Tihursdav NIs Last Slurday
Live karaoke Open Mike of Every Month
with Ted & Amy Jam Night Bike Night


NATIONAL LEAGUE OF JUNIOR COTILLIONSTM
MANNERS ARE COMING TO BAKER COUNTY


LOCAL DIRECTORSHIP AVAILABLE
NLJC has licensed directors in over 30 states.
Exclusive territory available for training first
through twelveth graders. Unlimited income
potential. No upfront investment.
Total training and support.

The NATIONAL LEAGUE OF JUNIOR COTILLIONS'T is the nation's only
organization that trains and licenses directors to establish local cotillion
programs. The first chapter was established in 1978, and the program
expansion began in 1989. Today thousands of students are being taught
etiquette, ethics and social dance in hundreds of cotillion programs presented
by chapters in more than 30 states. No other organization has trained so many
young people in character and social education.

NATIONAL LEAGUE OF-JUNIOR COTILLIONSI'M
P.O. Box 24034, Charlotte, NC 28224
j 1-800-633-7947
Call or visit our award winning website to download an
"' application today: www.nljc.com


Community Hospice healthcare relations representative Billie Adkins speaks at the
COA about the Five Wishes.
PHOTO BY KELLEY LANNIGAN









THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 10, 2008 Page 13


Sports __



Nine BCHS weight lifters heading


to state, team takes six of 10 classes


The BCHS Wildcat weight
lifting team had a big showing
on Saturday in the state qualify-
ing meet at the BCHS gym. The
Cats captured 6 of 10 weight
classes and have nine players go-
ing to state.
Among them:
Ryan Young won the 119
class and qualified with a 400
total.
Denzel Mack placed third in
the 129 class but qualified with a
400 total.
Greg Williams won the 169
class with a 595 total.
Clayton Williams was run-
ner-up in the 169 class with a
565 total.
Lucious Lee took the 199
class with a 685 total.
Hank Farmer won the 219
class with a 605 total.
Thomas Braddy had a 640
total to win the 239 class.
Joey Cordova won the
heavyweight class with a 770
total and Ethan Munson was the


r' a F
Freshman Wildcat weightlifter Denzel Mack, 16, prepares to push 215 pounds over
his head during the state qualifying meet.


runner-up in the class with a 690
total.
"Most of our guys just did
what they needed to qualify and
will be ready for a run at the
state meet for a chance to win,"
observed Coach Bobby Johns.
Johns also had high praise
for the lifters who didn't make


Opeityforyouth soccer
Landen Oca kicks the ball away from Austin Jacobs in their first game of the season.
Also pictured are Hailey Clark and Garrett Lewis. Opening day for YMCA youth
soccer April 5 went very smooth said program director Freddie Oca. "Everybody
seemed to know what they were doing," he said. This year the program added six
new coaches, many of which previously served as assistant coaches. The day's games
started at 9:00 am and wrapped about 4:00 pm due to thunderstorms. The league
runs through May 24 with six age divisions ranging from six to 18 years old. Scores
aren't kept by the YMCA for younger divisions, said Oca, but the high school team
(ages 15 to 18) won their game 7-1.


Tallahassee dismisses Baker

baseballers in heartbreaker


The Wildcat baseball team
took first place at the Fernan-
dina Beach tournament over
the weekend. The Cats were led
by an outstanding no-hit game
from Jarrell Rodgers in the third
game.
Rodgers baffled Orlando
Poinciana, and the visitors from
central Florida had no answer for
his speed and control. The Cats
had no trouble with the Orlando
pitchers and won the game in a
10-0 shutout.
The Cats also defeated the
Orange Park Raiders 3-2 behind
a four-hitter from Brad Griffis.
Baker High Was knocked out
of the championship game in a
heartbreaking 5-4 loss to Talla-


SIhcnN~ I 'laa i)I W Ir I l Ito Ilir ;,(M r air n-ick''


hassee Rickards. The game was
back and forth with Cameron
Crews striking out 12 and al-
lowing only three hits before he
was pulled in the seventh inning
for Ridge Sweat with the game
knotted 3-3.
The Cats dropped 'a road
game to the Middleburg Bron-
cos last Tuesday by an 8-7 score.
All five of the Wildcats losses
this season have been by five
runs. BCHS has a 15-5 overall
record.
The Wildcats are at home on
Wednesday versus St. Joseph's.
They will host Middleburg in a
rematch on Thursday and Epis-
copal next Monday.


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
www.lambsautoadilrurjfk.comn


PHOTO BY JOEL ADDING TON
it through in the final qualifier.
John King, Milton Baker, Har-
old Moore, Reuben Jackson and
Darvin Ruise had a great season
but missed out at the final meet.
The nine qualifiers will move
on to the state meet on April 18
in Daytona Beach.


Chambergolf

eventMay 16
The Baker County Chamber
of Commerce is sponsoring its
18th annual golf tournament Fri-
day, May 16, at Southern Oaks
Golf Club in Lake City. Tee off
time is 9:00 am. An entry fee
of $50.00 per player includes a
buffet lunch, prizes, drawings,
and free gifts.
This is a great opportunity to
promote your business by being
a corporate sponsor ($350.00), a
hole sponsor ($125.00), donate a
door prize and/or distribute pro-
motional items for the golf ditty
bags that will be distributed to
each player.
You can bring your own four-
some or be assigned to a team.
As a captain's choice tourna-
ment, a greater opportunity to
be among the winners exists for
all players. Even the more inex-
perienced player can be on the
winning team.
The chamber has lined up
some great prizes to be awarded
to the winning teams as well as
some terrific door prizes. There
will also be an opportunity to
win several proximity prizes.
Just give the chamber a call
at 259-6433 or stop by the Com-
merce Center at 20 East Mac-
clenny Avenue to register. Dead-
line for entry is May 2. Limited
to first 120 players.


TIME


By Joey Shook


OUTDOORS)

,I' J SPRINGTIME IN NORTH FLORIDA
This is one of the best times of the year for outdoor activities in our area.
Nature is in the midst of an annual renewal that provides rewards for campers,
hikers, hunters, fishermen and anyone else with an excuse to be outdoors. The
weather is generally mild and the beauty of the new plant growth and the increased activity
of wildlife inspire all sorts of people to get out and be a part of it. The fish are biting, the turkeys are gobbling
and songbirds sing. Deer fawn are being born and bucks are beginning to grow new racks. The full moon
on the second day of spring was a gift. There's a reason for the wild Easter lilies and the cross shaped new
growth on the pines.
Families and friends gather at the lakes, rivers, creeks and beaches. They are on the docks and piers, in
the campsites, riding and walking the trails and they are in their boats. Given the opportunity and a forum,
some will babble endlessly, as if under the influence of an intoxicant... WELL I AM! The drug is called Spring,
and it's legal!
OKEFENOKEE NATIONAL WILDLIFE REFUGE TO STAGE NATIONAL WILDLIFE WEEK CELEBRATION
Dubbed "Fire Away for-a Better Earth Day," the Okefenokee NWR will celebrate National Wildlife Week on
Saturday, April 19 from 8:00 am-2:00 pm with activities for everyone. There will be a clean-up service project
from 8:00-10:00 am along the Okefenokee Parkway. Gloves, bags and safety vests will be provided. Experi-
enced bicycle riders can participate in a 41-mile fitness ride from Folkston to the refuge and back starting at
9:00 am. The event continues with a "Discover Okefenokee" bicycle tour from 10:00 am to 2:00 pm on the
refuge. Participants ride along the 8-mile Swamp Island Drive.
Featured displays and demonstrations will include wildfire fighting, wildlife photography, the endangered
red cockaded woodpecker and fishing, "Leave No Trace" techniques and native plants and animals. There will
be a showing of "The Lorax" by Dr. Seuss. A special sunset boat tour will be offered from 6:30 to 8:30 that
evening.
The refuge is off Georgia Highway 121 about 45 miles north of Macclenny. To sign up for the clean up and
for more information about this and other events, contact the Okefenokee National Wildlife Refuge Visitor
Center at (912) 496-7836 or go to wwvw.fws.gov/okefenokee on the web.
FLA FWC OFFERS OCALA OUTDOOR ADVENTURE SUMMER CAMP
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission is offering a summer camp for ages 9-16. The camp
occupies a 57-acre peninsula rich in history and wildlife on Lake Eatorr in the Ocala National Forest. Facilities
are rustic yet comfortable with air conditioned cabins and dining hall. The "classrooms" consist of outdoor
shooting ranges, a fishing pier, Lake Eaton and the vast Ocala National Forest.
The goal of the Ocala Outdoor Adventure Camp is to provide campers with the necessary skills and knowl-
edge to become better sportsmen and women, while instilling an awareness of firearm safety and wildlife
stewardship. In addition to hunter safety, all campers will enjoy fishing, canoeing, swimming, hiking and many
other outdoor activities.
The programs offered are:
V Pioneers ages 9 to 11 "Wildlife and Conservation." Pioneers learn about wild things and places in the
country's southern-most forest. This basic program teaches wildlife concepts such as predator/prey relation-
ships and habitat protection through hands-on activities. Campers participate in hikes, games, natural arts
and crafts and other biologically based activities with a conservation theme. Campers are introduced to basic
survival skills, emergency first aid, canoeing, fishing and swimming. Pioneers are exposed to the fundamen-
tals of archery and firearms safety with shooting sports activities.
V Pathfinders ages 9 to 14 "Hunter Safety." Pathfinders is the most popular program teaching campers
how to be safe, knowledgeable, responsible hunters. Completion of this program exceeds the requirement
for Florida's hunter safety certification. It focuses on game, hunting and basic outdoor skills. This program
includes shotgun, rifle, archery and muzzle loading instructions.
V Outfitters ages 12 to 14 "Hunting Skills." The Outfitter program picks up where Pathfinder leaves off.
After completion of the Hunter Safety certification, campers are eligible to participate in this hunting skills
adventure. Emphasis is placed on deer, turkey and waterfowl hunting. Outfitters will learn about equipment,
strategies and safety while afield as well as spend time on the ranges participating in shooting activities. Upon
completion of the camper week, participants will understand biological principles including the te6hniqiue' of
aging and scoring deer and turkeys.
V Safari ages 13 to 16 "Wilderness Outdoor Skills." This new program is sponsored by the African
Safari Club of Florida, Inc. It takes campers from the classroom to the field and teaches outdoor skills and
environmental awareness about our changing ecosystem. The Safari group examines wildlife habitat through
hands-on experiences, learns outdoor and hunter ethics. They participate in shooting sports, hike and swim.
Campers take a canoe challenge down the Ocklawaha River and through a cypress swamp system where they
will camp overnight on a high bluff overlooking Cedar Creek in the Ocala National Forest. The Safari program
is for the ardent camper and challenges the participants. A strong interest in the outdoors is recommended.
Prior completion of the hunter safety certification is required for this program.
Dates for the camp are the weeks of June 15-20, 22-27, July 6-11, 13-18, 20-25 and July 27-August 1.
Tuition is $295.00 per camper. Registration forms and more information are available from Ocala Outdoor
Adventure Camp, Box 2516, Silver Springs, FL 34489 or by calling 352-2804.
Complete information and registration forms are also available on the FWC website: www.myfwc.com/
huntered/camp.
SPRING GOBBLER SEASON WINDING DOWN
Spring gobbler season ended April 6 in Florida's South zone and will end on April 20 for the rest of the
state. The Georgia season continues through May 15. Gobblers can be hunted in South Carolina and most of
Alabama through April 30 and May 1 respectively. Check Alabama regulations for closed areas.
Time Out(doors).will provide up to date harvest reports in the April 24 column.

-h-- - - - - -


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You make the choice.

It's your right!

Call Butch
before you call the
-- insurance company.


He works to get you the money you deserve.

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

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


57 H Tift ,a
-^EE2-3785


ATTORNEY

David P. Dearing
former Baker County Prosecutor

SERIOUS INJURIES CAUSED BY
NEGLIGENCE OF ANOTHER
AND
CRIMINAL DEFENSE

Jacksonville (904) 399-8989 Macdenny 259-1352
Toll Free (888) 211-9451
All initial consultations are absolutely free.
The hiring of a lawyer is an iiport,.at ,icison mtar shouldd not beh Aa.d oldyy upon
advertisements. Before you da'ide, Iak ,i' to iend yowu fe written information
alout ,:ur qualifiations and xperien. .


Advertising Deadline
































rT


$125, 12" Craftsman table saw $80,
garden tub, $50, bin full of nuts & bolts.
259-9061 leave message. 4/10p
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. 4/3-4/1 Op
Dirt sale, lime rock, fill dirt, top soil,
milling, and gravel, 16 yards delivered.
386-867-2141. 4/10p
1987 Bounder Motorhome class A, 34'
with 454 Chevy motor, has king bed in
back with 2 doors, lots of under stor-
age. Asking $8900 OBO. Also have a
14' aluminum fishing Jon boat, $100.
Call 259-3188. 4/1 Op
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


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
foy 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. 4/3-4/1 Op
Antique breakfront buffet, breakfront
Schina .abipet, buffet, all mahegany,-can
be seen at Southern Charm. 259-4140.
12/9tfc
Two registered red dun paints, 7 year
old mare and 2 year old filly. Like new
saddle and some tack included, all for
$2500. 838-0598. 4/3-4/1O0p
32" Sanyo T.V., plays great $125 OBO.
259-1258. 4/10p
Board fence material, treated, 1x8x16,
5/4 trex boards for decking or dock, call
for price. 759-1668. 4/1 Oc
Wedding ring set, 4-prong, 0.62K. Ap-
praised at $3,000, sell for $2,500. Have
appraisal report. 626-0275 leave mes-
sage. 4/10p
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
Pop up camper, A/C & new canvas.
Great little hunting camper, sleeps 5,
needs minor work, $1200. 259-3105.
4/10p
Bo Flex SE2, $800 OBO. 912-843-
2371. 4/10p
Mahogany secretary, beautiful piece,
excellent condition. Southern Charm
259-4140. 12/9tfc
Furniture for sale, three dressers with
mirrors, one chest of drawers, three
piece living room set, blue king size
head board with rails,.two office desk
chairs, 27" TV, and TV stand. 259-
1199. 4/10c
1996 Stratos 18', 150 Johnson, $5800
OBO. 904-219-8089. 4/3-4/1O0p
General Electric small upright freezer,


S, LAKE CITY
O*4 CO19111TYCOI IOt
Senior Staff Assistant
This is a secretarial position located in
the Allied Health Department. Duties
include multi-tasking, typing, filing,
tracking budget, transcribing .notes
and serving as the assistant for the
Executive Director of Allied Health
and the Director of Nursing with
administrative duties. Other duties
vary and require the exercising of
considerable initiative and independent
judgment. High school graduate or
equivalent with 3 years secretarial or
clerical experience. Computer literate:
proficient in Word & Excel. Special
consideration for Associate's degree or
certificate in a related area.
Application deadline: 4/21/08. Salary:
$23,827 plus benefits.
College application required. Position
details and application available on the
web at: www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resource
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EAIEO College in
Education & Employment


Notice to readers:
The newspaper often publishes classified
advertising on subjects like work-at-home,
weight loss products, health products.
While the newspaper uses reasonable
discretion in deciding on publication of
such ads, it takes no responsibility as to
the truthfulness of claims. Respondents
should use caution and common sense
before sending any money or making other
commitments based on statements and/or
promises; demand specifics in writing. You
can also call the Federal Trade Commission
at 1-877-FTC-HELP to find out how to spot
fraudulent 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
Pineview Chevorlet in Macclenny has
an opening for a sales associate. Full-
time, experience not necessary but con-
sidered a plus, will train. Great working
hours, health benefits, paid vacation, &
auto allowance. Call Mike Dees for an
appointment. 259-6117 4/10-5/8p
In-home health care givers needed
for female Alzheimer's patient, CNA not
required. 259-3702. 4/10p


IMichael & Jonathan's Landscaping
has an opening for full time lead per-
son on lawn crew. Experience and
V6, power Florida Driver's License are required.
od work or Company offers paid vacation, holidays
'8. and insurance benefits. Call 259-7388,
4/3-4/10p must be 18 years of age. 4/10-4/17c


Chevy truck, 3500 series, 47,000 orig-
inal miles, 13' steel bed, $2500. 386-
867-2141. 4/10p
2001 Ford F150, black, good condition,
$7500 0B0. 259-1964 or 904-982-
8192. 4/3-4/1O0p

Miscellaneous-


r onk tn ell


Do you have a junk car or t
or haul off. Call 259-7968.
Junk removal. Don't want t
We'll load and haul your
metal junk. Old washers, dr
ers, tanks, a/c, vehicles, law
metal scrap, etc. Call local a
4162.


Outdoor services, Bobcat backhoe,
dump truck services. 386-867-2141
4/10Op
$100 cash for junk cars, trucks, vans,
and trailers. 386-867-2141 4/10p
Stay at home mother will keep your
children Monday-Friday, 6:00 am-6:00
prn. Limited space available, reason-
able rates, positive environment. 259-
2917. 4/3-4/10p
Want to buy pine or hard wood timber.
K&H Timber. 386-752-1141 or 386-
961-2300. 4/10-5/1 p
Christian child care in my home, Mon-
day-Friday, 6:00 am-6:00 PM. Regis-
tered 23 years. Hot meals and snacks.
259-3678. 4/10p
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. 4/10-4/17p
Now accepting antique furniture on
consignment. Pieces have to be in good
condition. Call Karin at Southern Charm
259-4140. 2/13tfc





Dogs: all types from puppies to adults.
Animal Control, $50 boarding fees will
apply. 259-6786. 11/20tfc
Beautiful AKC yellow lab pups, 4 males
$300, 4 females $350. 259-9209 leave
message if no answer. 4/10-4/17p
CKC Bassett hound puppies, 5 fe-
males, 1 male, health certificates and
first shots, $350 each. Call Brittany
259-4602. 4/3tfc
Five horses, several saddles, lots of
good used horse tack. 259-2466.4/1O0p
Rottweiler pups, AKC registered, par-
ents on premises, 6 males, 2 females
$400-500. 259-4185. 4/1O0p
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. 3/27-4/17p
Feeder pigs, $40; two horses, 1 year-
ling female $250, 1 two year old guild-
ing $350. 259-2419 or 591-2588.
4/10-4/17p

71f
Check~M II liti out...W


Local home care agency seeking PRN,
RN, OT and a full-time PT. Please call
259-3111 for more information.
4/19tfc
Experienced painters needed. Must
have tools, benefits after 90 days. 259-
5877, 12/30tfc
Chadltn VNS has ap op.enjng, fora 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


... YARD SALES
joE Thursday, Friday, Saturday 7:00 am-?, Huge
sale. 13591 East Tall Pine Road, Macclenny. Ma-
ILa sonry mixer, scaffolding, too many items to list.
Friday, 8:00 am-?, 14257 Leonard Norman
Road.
Friday, 8:00 am-1:00 pm (rain date Saturday), 748 North 5th
Street. Furniture, baby clothes, household items, etc.
Friday 7:00 am-?, Saturday 7:00 am-noon, 121 North at
Steelbridge Road, baby items, crib bedding, toddler bed,
single stroller, double stroller with carrier, baby boy clothes,
maternity clothes, junior clothes, boy's clothes, and men's.
Tons of boy's shoes, household items. Four family yard sale.
Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-? 84 North 4th Street. Name
brand clothes and shoes, household items, single solid pine
bed (no mattress), six months old.
Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-1:00 pm, Old Nursery Planta-
tion, 7891 Red Top Road. Everything must go, multi-family.
Saturday, 8:00 am-?, In front of Dr. Week's office. Big variety.
including VHS movies, craft, and sewing items.

Saturday, 8:30 am-1:00 pm, 208 South 3rd Street corner of
Mclver and 3rd. Rain Cancels.
Saturday, 8:00 am-1:00 pm, 577 South 6th Street. Rotary
club sale, lots of clothes, tools, toys and housewares. Next
door to Mercantile Bank.


scheduled for full licensure within six
months of appointment. Seeking eve-
ning and night PRN mental health eval-
uators for contract on-call emergency
services positions at our public receiv-
ing facility. Bachelor degree required
in a human service field with one-year
mental health experience. Fax resumes
to'~Northeast :Frorid~: State .Hospital'
Community .Behavioral': 'Healthcare-
Services at 259-5187. 4/10Oc
Beautician needed at Macclenny
Nursing & Rehab. Phone calls only
please. 259-4873. 4/10Oc
Guaranteed interviews at Zaxby's
every Tuesday 4:00-5:00 pm. 11/29tfc





Notice to Readers
All real estate advertising in this newspaper
is subject to the Fair Housing Act which
makes it illegal to advertise "any preference,
limitation or discrimination based on race,
color, religion, sex, handicap, familiar status
or national origin, or an intention, to make
any such preference, limitation or discrimi-
nation." Familial status includes children
under the age of 18 living with parents or
legal custodians, pregnant women and peo-
ple securing custody of children under 18.
This newspaper will not knowingly accept
any advertising for real estate which is in
violation of the law. Our readers are hereby
informed that all dwellings advertised in this
newspaper are available on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain of discrimination,
call HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777. The
toll free telephone number for the impaired
is 1-800-927-9275.
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
Designed for compact living, if you
want an open compact home, we can
build it on your lot. Call 1-800-879-
3132. License #FLCRC-057112.
4/lOtfc -
3 BR, 2 BA NMl:IHCi tdpn Ridgecret,;.,
off Crews Road, 2.65 acres MOL,
fenced back, nice workshop with cov-
ered shed, excellent condition, ready to
move into $119,000. 386-496-2776.
3/20-4/10p


3 BR, 2 BA brick home w/1
heated on 1/2 acre in Maccle
electric appliances, $190,000.
call 813-1580. (21GFO).
Own land? Use the equity. Yo
equity can be your down paymei
building. Ask how. Call 1-80
3132. License #FLCRC-057112.
10 acres (1 cleared) for sale
Home Road & Home Lane $
259-1460 or 813-3251. 4/3
Farm house, 1800 sf on 4.65
pastures, large oaks. Glen St
$215,000. 259-2465. 4/


576 SF
nny, all
Please
3/10tfc
ur land
t when
)0-879-
4/10tfc
off OC
80,000.
;-4/17p "
I acres,
SMary,
7-5/1 p








E


Yout Yard 0i


Saturday, April 4

9:00 a.m. until Noon

Glen Friendship Tabernacle '

10042 N. Clinton Avenue, Glen St. Mary


Jim Smith, Broker
Teresa Yarborough, Broker Associate
.; Sales Associates
.,,,:Mark Lancaster Juanice Padgett
Shannon Jackson

St., Macdleny i* 25916555


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


MEMBER WE CANSHOW AND SELL ANYLISTING INFLORIDA .
*.I


1992 Ford Arrow Star van,
steering, power brakes, go
delivery van, $800. 259-817


SUL(AKE CITY
COMNICITY tottlett I
ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS
FOR BANNER CENTER
Supply Chain Management
Logistics and Distribution
Warehouse Operations
Transportation
Teach courses in one or more of
these program areas: Requires
Master's degree with a graduate
major concentration or a minimum
of 18 graduate semester hours in the
primary field: Requires excellent
communication skills, current industry
knowledge, ability to motivate others,
computer skills, internet, MS Office.
Experience working in supply chain
industry, logistics, or transportation
preferred. Contact Elaine Puri at 386-
754-4492 or purie@lakecitycc.edu for
details.
Applicants must provide copy of
transcripts. Allforeign transcripts/
degrees must be submitted with an
official translation and evaluation.
Application available at
www.lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO
College in Education & Employment


1/lOtfc Northeast Florida State Hospital com-
he hassle? munity behavioral health is seeking a
unwanted clinical director to oversee its emer-
ers, freez- agency services and outpatient treat-
n mwers meant programs. Applicants must be
gt n04-75- masters prepared in human services
field with licensure as LMHC, LCSW,
or LMFT. Candidates who are provi- .
4/3-4/17p sionally licensed will be considered if


Florida 010

Crown

Realty

799 S. 6th !

RESIDENTIAL:


4 BR, 2 BA $135,000
4 BR, 2V2 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








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 10, 2008 Page 15


2002, 3 BR, 2 BA DWMH with 24x24
building on 2.2 acres, St. Mary, River
Bluff Road, high & dry, easy access to
river, great for four wheelers, $115,000.
Call 912-843-2135 or 904-677-6151.
4/10-4/17p
9 acres, 3 barns, large oaks, 2 ponds,
septic, lights, dry pastures, board front-
age. Glen St. Mary. $215,000. 259-
2465. 4/7-5/1 p
Land for sale 2 to 100 acres. High, dry,
cleared. 782-3192. 4/10-5/1 p
4/2/2 with huge great room 1682 sf
with designer kitchen, covered rear
porch, high ceilings. Must see master
bath. From $145,000 built on your lot.
Call 1-800-879-3132. License #FLCRC-
057112. 4/10tfc
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. 3/20-4/10p
Acreage & farms. 140 acres, 1 mile
road frontage, $6000 per acre. 259-
8028. 4/10-5/1c
Owner finance with 10% down, $1200/
month. Country living, close to town.
All brick 3 BR, 2 BA, and 2 car garage,
with upgrades. Ceramic tile, whirlpool,
Jacuzzi tub, security system, beautifully
landscaped. A steal at $199,900. Call
Homes by Gray at 259-6546 or 259-
4602. 4/10tfc
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 BR, 2 BA brick home with 1876 SF
heated on acre in Macclenny, all elec-
tric appliances, $210,000. 813-1580
(18GFO). 4/10tfc
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/lOtfc
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
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
3 acres, high & dry, fish pond, homes
or mobile homes, set-up included,
owner financing or cash discount. 912-
843-8118. 2/22tfc
3 BR, 1/2 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.
1/1Otfc


r LAKE CITY
INMI NITiY contLIt
Adjunct Instructors
HVAC
To teach at the Lake City Correctional
Facility. AS degree in Industrial Maintenance
or related area preferred. Will consider
certified individual with at least 10 years
experience. Grant funded. $18.70 per hour.
M-F 8-4.6/1/08. -
Business Communications
Master's degree in Communications or
related degree with 18 graduate hours
in communications required. Teaching
experience preferred. Fall Term 2008.
Medical Transcription
AA or AS with certificate in Medical
Transcribing preferred. Degree with
experience considered. Summer C Term
2008. Monday 10-12. Contact Tracy
Hickman at 386-754-4324 or hickmant@

College Level Mathematics
Must have a Master's degree in Mathematics
or a Master's degree with 18 graduate credit
hours in Mathematics. Saturday classes.
Contact Paula Cifuentes at 386-754-4260
or cifuentesp@lakecitycc.edu
Psychology
Must have Master's degree w/minimum 18
graduate hours in field.
Student Success
Must have Master's degree.
English/Reading
Must have Master's degree w/minimum 18
graduate hours in field. Contact Holly Smith
at 386-754-4369 or smithholly@lakecitycc.
edu.
Introduction to Human Med Science
(Medical Terminology)
Master's degree or higher with 18 graduate
credit hours in anatomy & physiology,
health related or comparable field. Day and
evening position.
Health Career Core
Bachelor's degree or higher. Strong
coursework in anatomy & physiology, health


% acre on Estate Street at entrance
to Macclenny II, $49,900. Guaranteed
financing with 10% down. 904-219-
0480. 2/7tfc
2 BR, 11/2 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






Nice 2 BR, 2 BA and 3 BR, 3 BA mobile
homes in quiet park located in Baldwin.
$575-700 plus deposit, no pets, credit
check. 904-233-4417 or 904-535-0914.
4/10-4/17p
2 BR, 2 BA singlewide mobile home on
large fenced lot. $450/month, plus first,
last months rent and $400 deposit. 904-
226-4670. 4/10-5/1 p
2 BR, 1 BA, apartment in Glen, tile
throughout. $600/month, $600 deposit.
259-2645. 4/10Oc
4 BR, 2 BA mobile home, 1738 steel-
bridge Road. $850/month plus deposit.
813-3091. 4/10c
Available May 01, 2 BR, 1 BA, duplex
apartment with central H/A, recently
remodeled with large back yard. Security
deposit $650, $650/month. No inside
pets. 904-626-8424. 4/10tfc
3 BR & 2 BR mobile homes, no pets,
garbage pickup, water & yard mowing
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, $900 month, $850
deposit. Brian 904-708-5759. 4/10p
3 BR, 2 BA home, fenced yard with
deck, city of Glen $950 month, $1000
deposit call Webb, United Country 259-
6500 or 408-9146. 4/10p
14x70 mobile home 2 BR, 2 BA, cen-
tral heat/air, no pets $600/month, $800/
deposit located in Macclenny. 259-6966
4/10 p
4 BR, 2 BA MH, big corner lot in Glen,
$790/month. 904-334-8904.4/3-4/1O0p
Fire your landlord, build new. Your
payments could be lower than rent.
Call 1-800-879-3132. License #FLCRC-
057112. 4/10tfc
2 BR, 1 BA house in Macclenny or 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. 4/1 Op
2 BR, 1i BA MH central H/A, lawn
service, trash ND water included, $565/
month plus first, last and $300 deposit.
No pets. 259-7335 '4/1 Oc
Mobile home, 3 BR, 2 BA, screened
porch, central H/A, close to 1-10, must
have good references. $525/month, plus
first, last and security deposit. 259-7794
before 8:00 PM 4/10-4/17p


U lAKE CITY

TESTING SPECIALIST
# 150953
Proctors all levels and types of
examinations. Utilizes specialized data,
equipment, and techniques relating
to testing services. Performs clerical
duties and compiles a variety of detailed
reports. Processes test registration
forms, schedules appointments, and
maintains records. Ability to accurately
communicate information to students,
staff, faculty, and the public. Ability
to manage high volume of telephone
calls, appointments, records, and files
effectively and efficiently. Associate
degree plus two years records
management experience, one of which
should be in a student related area or
high school diploma plus three years
related experience in a student related
area. Bachelor's degree and or two
years of related experience preferred.
Application Deadline: 4/21/08.
Salary: 22,692 annually, plus benefits.
College application and transcripts
required. Position details and
application available on the web at:
www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resources
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314 Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in
Education & Employment


4 BR, 2 BA MH, on 5 acres off Travis
Road & Trail & Mud Lake Road, no pets,
$950/month, $1450 deposit. 259-9066.
4/3-4/10p
3 BR, 2 AB brick house, A/C, 1500 sf,
large fenced back yard, $850/month,
$850 security. 904-248-8549.
4/10-4/17p
Prices are low, build new and save
money over renting. Call 1-800-879-
3132. License #FLCRC-057112.4/1 Otfc
Apartments, 2 BR, 1 BA, 351 N. Lowder
$700/month, $500/deposit. No pets, 12
month lease required. 259-9797. 4/10c
New water front home in Cypress Point,
4 BR, 2 BA, $1295/month, screened
porch. 904-860-5564 or 904-288-6497.
4/10-5/1 p
Mobile homes. 2 and 3 BR, A/C, no pets,
$500-$575 plus deposit. 904-860-4604.
3/17tfc
3 BR, 1 BA home on 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
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 and
.conference room. Contact Stacey Gable
at 904-653-5400 ext. 3122 for more
information. 3/27-4/17c







New "2007" lot model must go! Must
see to believe, 2100 sf, 4 BR, 3 BA,
fireplace, study, sliding glass door with
furniture and decor, setup and delivery,
A/C, skirting and steps. $63,900. Call
Larry 259-1100 4/10-5/1 c
Baker county, 4 BR, 2 BA on your land for






only $358/month. 783-4619. 4/3-4/24p
New "2008" 28x72 4 BR, 2 BA, 1890
sf, sliding glass door, side by side refrig-
erator, dishwasher; furniture & decor,
$49,900. 259-8028. 4/10-5/1c
"2008" 28x44 3 BR, 2 BA, Fleetwood,
$29,900. Call Larry 259-1100.4/10-5/ c




? LKE CJI"Y
t MWIIIIY CIO O[[
DIRECTOR ENROLLMENT
MANAGEMENT
#10089475
Directs new/returning student
admissions activities. Develops long
and short term goals and objectives and
evaluates them annually. Assumes a
leadership role in college recruitment
and retention efforts aid works with
.other offices to increase retention rates.
Knowledge of research and technology
and its applicationto studentinformation
systems. Knowledge and understanding
of enrollment management principles.
Ability to communicate .effectively
orally and in writing. Knowledge of
budget administration. Ability to
analyze recruitment markets. Ability
to work effectively with a diverse
population. Master's degree required,
plus two years of related experience.
Application Deadline: 5/16/08.
Salary: $47,500 annually, plus benefits.
College application and copies of transcripts
required. Position details and application
available on the web at: www.lakecitvcc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resources
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO
College in Education & Employment


eel) eMI NIMUM

GREAT EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY!!



WOODS





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
O0q Oem O0m OOm


r LAKE C TY
T COHMUNIT COII(DI
RECRUITER-
ADMISSIONS SERVICES
# 150954
Plan, implement, and evaluate programs
and activities to recruit prospective
students. Recruit prospective students
by making school visits, attending day/
night college fairs, career days, and
community events. Must be computer
literate with experience in word
processing. Must have a valid Florida
driver's license. Must have excellent
oral and written communication skills.
Ability to work evenings and weekends
as needed. Associates degree required
and two years of related professional
experience.' Extensive travel within
service area is required. Bachelor's
degree and previous recruiting
experience or experience working with
the public is desirable.
Application Deadline: 4/21/08.
Salary: $28,962 annually, plus benefits.
College application and copies of transcripts
required. Position details and application
available on the web at: www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resources
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO
College in Education & Employment



LAKE CITY
CIMMIAnIIY 11116
DIRECTOR ENGINEERING
AND PROCESS TECHNOLOGY
PROGRAM
(GRANT FUNDED) #240506
This is a professional position
responsible for all aspects of managing
and developing the Engineering and
Process Technology Program and for
developing relevant industry oriented
programs in logistics, transportation,
distribution (i.e., "supply chain manage-
ment"),and manufacturing of building
components. This position requires a
motivated self-starter who is a team
builder and who is skilled in working
with industry, contract negotiation,
grant management, industry-driven
curriculum development, and strategic
planning. Knowledge of trends in
workforce education, especially as
it pertains to the supply chain and
manufacturing industries. Knowledge
of personnel principles and practices.
Knowledge of private and public
sector employers and economic
trends, regionally and throughout the
State. Ability to design and facilitate
delivery of training programs to
meet employer needs. Ability to
communicate effectively verbally and
in writing, including proposals and
grants. Ability to analyze problems and
recommend solutions. Skill in fiscal
management, project management,
contract negotiation, and development
of partnerships. Bachelor's degree with
five years experience in teaching and/or
management of workforce programs.
Experience" in personnel management
and interacting with industry. Strong
team building skills. Valid Florida
driver's license. Occupational exp-
erience within supply chain and/or
manufacturing industries strongly
desired.
Application Deadline: 5/9/08.
Salary: $47,500 annually, plus benefits.
College application and transcripts
required. Position details and
application available on the web at:
www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resources
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314 Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in
Education & Employment


BEAUTIFUL CUSTOM LOG HOME MLS# 389681
Home on 1.5acres, 30X 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/2BAw/
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
SPRING INTO ACTION MLS# 400654 2.5acres,
landscaped in perfection, 3BR/2.5BA, Formal DMG/
FAM RM, breakfast nook, Irg kitchen & a frplc for
those cozy nights. $299,999
MAKE YOUR OWN MLS# 420318 Secluded
2,015sf double-wide, 3BR/2BA w/open fir plan,
cooking island, dark wood cabinetry, all blk
appliances & covered porch waiting for you to enjoy.
$129,000
SUPERIOR STYLE AND QUALITY 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
YOU MAKE IT SPECIAL MLS# 422296 Take a look
at this bright white house; 3BR/2BA w/1,925sf on
apprx 3.78acres, open fir plan, front porch waiting
for you to enjoy. $285,000
UPSCALE LIVING AWAITS YOU MLS# 409742
approx 2900sf heated, 4300sf total under roof,
additional detached 30 X40 three cargarageapprox
2 acres, 4BR/3BA, gas fireplace, double ovens and
screened patio. $495,000


We can SAlVEyou thousands on the construction of your new home.
We can even build it from start to finish, OR assist you along the way to save
you even more!
Call for a free estimate
904-545-8316
R.K. MUSE CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, INC.
Custom Homes
Concrete.Framing.Remodeling-Additions
CBC # 1250391 Licensed and Insured



Woodlawn Kennels

SQuality Professional Care

GROOMING 259-4757 BOARDING


Private Spacious Indoor/Outdoor Runs

iComplete Bath, De-flea & Groom ... .... $20$25

Bath, De-flea & Nails Clip ..... .. .$10-5 5

Boarding (per actual day) .. .......... $5-$7
x .4' /


S


Watson Realty Corp. REALTORS0


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
MAKE NEW MEMORIES 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
SPECTACULAR HOME 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
FALL IN LOVE WITH THIS MLS# 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- MLS# 396631 3BR/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"1
level, 4BR/2BA/2half BA, gorgeous home on 2 acres. $469,900
TIME TO CLEAN HOUSE 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


1395 Chaffee Road

;outh, Jacksonville

904.772.9800


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 MLS# 416021 heavily
treed lots, no building timeframes, 2,400sf min house, build
bam w/apt no smaller than 350sf, one house per acre allowed.
$299,000
GLEN ST MARY MLS# 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 MLS# 402151 3BR/
2BA 1,057sf new construction; sits on a good size lot w/mature
Oak trees, hm comes w/appliances & more! $139,900
WHISPERING PINES MLS# 395751 Wow 2928sf all brick
custom built hm on .50acre, perfectly manicured landscaping,
solar heating, in-ground pool, attached 2car gar, detached 1 car
gar/wkshop, brick frplcw/mantle. $320,000
FEEL THE WARMTH OF THE SUN MLS# 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
MUST SEE TO REALIZE MLS# 423992 Apprx 13 acres of great
property w/brick hm & brick 4 bay garage 7 mother-in-law
suite, plenty of storage space & work area, fenced w/metal and
some cross fencing. $789,000
PLANT A NEW LIFE HERE MLS# 406637 Adorable 2-story
stuccoJiome, gorgeous wood flooring, 3BR/2BA 1,696sf 1/28A,
tile counter tops & garden tub w/Jacuzzi to relax the summer
away. $163,000


r"|_ LAKE CITY

Nursing Skills Lab Instructor
228 Days #110224
Conduct the learning experience in
the skill and simulation laboratories.
Ability to present information in a
coherent manner and the ability to
fairly evaluate student's retention of
that information. Excellent bedside
clinical skills. Associate of Science
in Nursing (AND), with Bachelor or
Masters in Nursing preferred. State of
Florida licensed RN or license eligible
and two years experience in acute care
nursing. Computer literate. Salary
based on degree and experience, plus
benefits.
Application Deadline: Open until
filled.
College application and copies of
transcripts required. Position details and
application available on the web at:
www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resources
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO
College in Education & Employment


JimWater
HOMES
MOBILE HOME BUSTER!

Move up from a
mobile home.

Bad Credit, Slow Credit,
Low Credit Scores, OK!

1-800-879-3132


BUILDING A NEW HOME?


Metal Roofing

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


(904)779-5786

1-800-662-8897 BBB
6 Toll Free .


related or comparable field. Day position.
Body Structure & Function
Bachelor's degree or higher. Strong
coursework in anatomy. & physiology,
health related or comparable field. Day and
evening position
RN Clinical Faculty
BSN required, MSN preferred.
PN Clinical Faculty
RN required, BSN preferred. Contact Dr.
Abraham Pallas at 386-754-4487 or
pallasa@lakecitycc.edu.
Applicants must provide copy of transcripts.
All foreign transcripts/degrees must be
submitted with an official translation and
evaluation. Application available at www.
lakecitvcc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern Association of
Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College In Education &
Employment


7-








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 10, 2008 Page 16


School Lunch
MENU
APRIL 14-18

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 14
Breakfast: Cereal with slice of multi
grain toast, fruit juice, milk
Lunch: Tuna and macaroni salad or
chicken nuggets with a homemade
white roll, choice of 2 sides: green
beans with new potatoes, creamy
coleslaw, chilled fruit choice, orange
joice and a homemade cookie
Tuesday, April 15
Breakfast: Grilled cheese sand-
wich on multi grain bread, fruit
juice, milk ,
Lunch: Grilled chicken patty on a
bun or golden corndog, choice of
2 sides: baked french fries, baked
beans, lettuce and tomato slices,
orange juice and apple crisp
Wednesday, April 16
Breakfast: Chicken biscuit, fruit
juice, milk
Lunch: Cheeseburger on a bun or
ho dog on a bun, choice of 2 sides;
baked french fries, lettuce and to-
mato slices, creamy coleslaw, orange
juice, and cherry crisp
Thursday, April 17
Breakfast: Pancake and sausage on
a stick, fruit juice, milk
Lunch: Chili with beans and a
grilled cheese sandwich or ham/
macaroni/cheese casserole with a
homemade wheat roll, choice of 2
sides: turnip greens, creamy cole-
slaw, chilled fruit choice, orange
juice, peanut cup (gr. 7-12)
.Friday, April 18
Breakfast: Breakfast pizza, fruit
juice, milk
Lunch: BBQribbette on a bun
or baked lasagnawith a slice of
homemade Italian bread, choice
of 2 sides: garden tossed salad,
steamed green peas, chilled fresh
fruit, orange juice, and a slice of
homemade carrot cake




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


School Calendar
Week of April 14-20
*Monday, April 14
BCHS: Softball District Tournement
@ Suwannee. KIS: 4th. grade field
trip. PK/K: Gates MacGinitie Test for
Kindergarten
Tuesday, April 15
BCHS: Baseball vs. West Nassau (H),
6:00 pm. Softball District Tournament
@ Suwannee. WES: Fund raiser money
due. MES: Tield trip final payment due
for 2nd grade. PK/K: Gates MacGinitie
test for kindergarten.
Wednesday, April 16
District-wide: Early dismissal. BCHS:
Baseball @ Cay county, 6:00 pm.
WES: Merrie Melodies club meeting
8:00 pm. PK/K: Gates MacGinitie test
for kindergarten.
Thursday, April 17
BCHS: Baseball @Ribault, 6:00
pm. Softball district Tournament
@ Suwannee. Drama presentation
"Anything Goes" auditorium. WES:
Family reading night/book fair 4:00-
8:00 pm. "Just Say No!" Club meeting,
8:00 am. Good morning show club
meeting, 8:00 am. PK/K: Gates
MacGinitie test for kindergarten.
*Friday, April 18
BCHS: Grad nite. Drama presentation
"Anything Goes" auditorium. KIS:
BCMS band concert. WES: First grade
field day. PK/K: Gates MacGinitie test
for kindergarten.
Saturday, April 19
BCHS: Boys weightlifting state finals
(TBA), 7:00 am. Drama presentation
"Anything Goes" auditorium.
Sunday, April 20
BCHS: Drama presentation "Anything
Goes" auditorium.


'Little Shop' opens Thursday


The BCHS drama depart-
ment will present its spring
musical Little Shop of Horrors
this weekend at the auditorium.
The story of a man-eating plant
bent on world domination, Little
Shop was a hugely successful
movie starring Rick Moranis,
Steve Martin and Bill Murray.
Based on a quirky 1950's
horror film, Little Shop follows
nerdy Seymour Krelborn (Trey
Orberg) as he stumbles through
his daily existence working at
Mushnik's Skid Row Florist. He
harbors a secret love for his co-
worker, Audrey (Sarah Davis),
who has plenty of problems of
her own. She is dating a sadis-
tic dentist (Garrett Lucas) who
enjoys inflicting pain on his pa-
tients.
Soon, Seymour's life starts


BCHS nail driving contest held...
Baker County High School senior Cody Braddock (rigift) ~,io r' spW3ce in the annu-
al Great American Nail Driving Contest sponsored by the Northeast Florida Home
Builders Association. Also pictured is male category runner-up Dakota Wilson. Mar-
garet Cook, a sophomore, won in the female category, with Jennifer Floydfinishing
as runner up. About 70 students entered the competition open to all the students in
the construction technology vocational program. The purpose of the contest is to
foster interest in construction industry careers. First place winners will compete in
the North Florida regional contest April 17 at the Morroco Temple in Jacksonville.
Runners-up will serve as alternates.
PHOTO COURTESY OF ANN WATTS


to turn around when he discov-
ers a mysterious plant. The plant
lures customers by the hundreds
into the store and Mrs. Mushnik
(Sarah Nichols) is making money
hand-over-fist. There's only one
little problem; Seymour discov-
ers that the plant, which he has
named Audrey 2 (Denny Wells)
only drinks blood. This horti-
cultural Dracula starts clamor-
ing for human flesh. Mirroring
all the action is a quartet of Skid
Row urchins who act as narra-
tors (Taylor Hartley, Liz Russell,
Ashley Bryant and Meg Rentz).
With a great rock and roll
score by Allan Menken and
Howard Ashman (Little Mer-
maid, Beauty and the Beast), it
has great tunes like Grow For
Me, Somewhere That's Green,


Suddenly Seymour, Feed Me
and Downtown.
Other cast members include
Gil Ravan, TJ Washburn, Sally


Huggins, Ray Hester, Ashleigh
Thick, Alex Gotay, Jamie Bu-'
ford, Melissa Staggers, Kailea
Raulerson, and Leah Wheeler.'
The show runs Thursda.
through Saturday at 7:30 pm ana
Sunday at 3:00 pm. All tickets
are $5.


AutoCrafters Collision Repair
180 S. Lowder St., Macclenny
259-3001

* Lifetime Warranty on all repairs
* 10 Locations thru out Florida
* Free Computerized Estimates
* State of the art equipment
* We are a Direct Repair Provider for most
Major Insurance Companies
* I-Car and ASE Certified


Let Us Be Your
Collision Repair Specialist
"IT'S OUR BUSINESS"


NOW ENROLLING

United Christian Academy

in our 11th year

Featuring A.C.E. Curriculum
Dual enrollment with Lake City Community College is available
Scholarships available for I.E.P. students

Interested in quality, Christian education?


CallI for info~itration.
Pastor Mitch & Sandra Rhoden


259-1199
email: MitchellRhoden@nefcom.net
P.O. Box 332, Macclenny, FL 32063


RICH LAURAMORE

CONSTRUCTION, INC.
Custom Homes Additions Remodels

259-4893 ** 904-403-4781 cell.
5960 Lauramore Rd., Macclenny, FL 32063
RR License No. 282811470


Chek t ut..


irl r V97". 1
ocz4d r ali






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

FREE 24 HOUR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFORMATION AND SPECIAL PRICING


Ken Hazen General Manager


We are testing a Brand New Program here at Rountree-Moore
TOYOTA in Lake City designed to give you, our customer,
information and special "Internet-Style" Pricing on every used
vehicle in stock. All Prices are reduced so our inventory can be
reduced quickly. No haggling is necessary. Every vehicle quality
checked and ready for immediate delivery! Call Toll Free NOW
for your special pricing information! Thank you, k& h~,i


O I


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nol unirc more



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T852 1 ............... 40
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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, April 10, 2008 Page 18


TRUCK BLOW OUT SALE


*certified
USED VEHICLES
EIGM
Auto ffmatic, 6, nly18,00 iles^
JBIIIIy^^|IBII;
I'
$ i 1 5 5 0%-P 5
'07hevyTrailbl
Auo aiVS unroo





-It
'07 Chevy HHR LTi




)II
Auoa icSnooAu inmW el
$1499
S'07CeyImpalaIL


2.9% financing on select units
L W~'~m '06 Chevy Silverado
Vi 7WUA SCrew Cab 4WD
28K Miles, PW, PL, V8, Stk#7351A
MSRP $26,960 $3000 Pineview Discount=
$23,960
'07 Chevy Silverado
28, Crew Cab 4WD
28K Miles, Auto, PW, PL, V8, Stk#7407A
MSRP $25,995 $3500 Pineview Discount=
$22,495
'03 Chevy Silverado
X-Cab 4WD
Automatic, V8, Stk#7336
MSRP $18,850 $3000 Pineview Discount=
$15,850
'04 Chevy Silverado
X-Cab 4WD
Automatic, V8, Stk#7412A
MSRP $20,588 $3000 Pineview Discount=
$17,588
'05 Chevy Silverado
X-Cab SS
6.0L V8, Stk#8041
MSRP $25,860 $4500 Pineview Discount=
$21,360


'04 Chevy Silverado 2500"
Duro-Max Crew Cab 4WD
Diesel, Stk#8053A
MSRP $26,380 $5280 Pineview Discounts
$21,100
'03 Chevy Silverado 2500i
X-Cab
Automatic, PW, PL, 78K, Stk#73199B :
MSRP $17,900 $3500 Pineview Discount
$14,400
,
'04 Chevy Avalanche 4WD
Automatic, PL, PW, Stk#8112 :
MSRP $21,825 $2500 Pineview Discounts
$19,325

'96 GMC Sierra X-Cab 4WD
Z-71, V8, Toolbox, Stk#8009A :
MSRP $10,899 $3311 Pineview Discount=
$7,588
'03 GMC Sierra 2500
Crew Cab
4WD, Loaded, Stk#7416,
MSRP $25,890 $3500 Pineview Discount.
$22,390


119 S. Sixth St. Macclenny 259-5796 -Pre-Owned 273 E. Macclenny Ave. 259-6117 -New
www.PineviewChevrolet.com


The best coverage in America
100,000 mile/5-year
Whichever comes first, See dealer for details.


* Transferable Powertrain
Limited Warranty
* Roadside Assistance
* Courtesy Transportation


chevy.com


AN AMERICAN REVOLUTION




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Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs