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/UF00024160/00196
 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: October 30, 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 of America -- Florida -- Baker -- Macclenny
 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: VID00196
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 Unner ofl 4 fate awardsforjournalism excellence in 2007


79th Year, Vol.27 Thursday, October 30, 2008 Macdenny, Florida 50O


'$5 set-up' for smoking crack easily bought

Local convenience store owner now vows to quitselling trio of legalcomponents


Wanna smoke some crack, and all you got is
the crack?
No problem.
You can buy a neat little package including a
steel scrubbing pad, a small glass tdbe [with a
small artificial flower inside]
and cigarette lighter, and
you're in business. By
The cost $5. The place Jil
- Macclenny Mart at the cor-
ner of US 90 and South 6th, McGauley
one of Macclenny's busiest in-
tersections. Press Publisher
B.J. Cannon of Macclenny,
in the throes of frustration and heartache dealing
with an addicted relative trying to kick the crack
habit, learned about the "$5 set-up" over the week-
end.
He was outraged.
The afternoon of October 27, he walked into
the store and asked for one, brandishing a rolled-


Rail side


easement


is located

BY JOEL ADDINGTON
Press Staff
A 40-year-old easement re-
cently uncovered by the City
of Macclenny could lead to a
much cheaper lease for railroad
right-of-way downtown.
A lease tabled by city com-
missioners last July would've
cost the city $15,000 a year.
But City Manager Gerald Dop-
son said he expects that cost to
be cut in half thanks to the dis-
covery of an easement agree-
ment with CSX railroad's pre-
decessor Seaboard Coastline
Railroad Co.
The proposed lease includes
property on the north and south
sides of the tracks and would
allow 'the city. to move ahead
with plans for more parking
and aesthetic improvements
between 6th and 3rd streets.
After the latest lease with
CSX was presented to the com-
mission and summarily re-
buffed for its lack of liability
protection and hefty price tag
- Melissa Thompson, a city
administrator, learned about
the easement through conver-
sations with the City of Live
Oak. And when she requested
the 1968 easement agreement,
the CSX railroad supplied it.
The document showed an
easement, granted to the city
for $1, running between 6th
and 4th streets on the south


(See page 5)


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:5 CL(9 -


up $5 bill. According to Mr. Cannon, store owner Bano (Nick) Ali reached
under the counter and produced a small paper bag with the items.
"I just can't believe this, with all the drug problems we've got around
here that he'd be able to sell that to anyone who walks in," said the retired
community college teacher best known for antique car restoration. "If he'd
sell it to a 71-year-old like me, he'll sell it to a 10-year-old."


Left, Mr. Cannon with "$5 set-up" products. Above the Macclenny
Mart at South 6th and US 90.


Earlier that
day Mr. Cannon
informed the
sheriff's depart-
ment about what
he had heard,
and learned
there's nothing
illegal about
selling those
items noth-
ing prosecut-
able until they
(See page 2)


Fullflavor and colors offallandHalloween rise up fom the Pumpkin Patch...
There's been a steady stream of school classes and others stopping by the Pumpkin Patch across from the First United Methodist Church in Macclenny in recent weeks. Here
the kindergarten class of DeDe Hand from the Prek/K Center in Macclenny listens to a discussion aboutpumpkins from Linda Grear, one of the volunteers manning the patch
this year. It has become an annualfund raiserfor the Methodists, and will remain open through Friday from 11:00 am 7:00 pm. The traditional Halloween Trick or Treating
will be Friday evening, and the sheriff's department cautions parents to dress their children in bright clothing and be watchful of traffic. The Haunted Jail on Mclver St. in
Macclenny will be open again this weekend in the evenings, a fund raiserfor the BCHS History Club and Baker County Historical Society.



Steady progress being made converting


St. Mary's Shoals into a recreation haven

BY JOEL ADDINGTON
Press Staff ... -
Development of St. Maiy's Shoals
Park has come a long way since County
Manager Joe Cone first saw the property
more than two years ago.
"I'm impressed," he said after touring
the property with Extension Office Di-
rector Mike Sweat October 22. "When I
first came out here there was no improve-
ments nothing." -
Today fencing surrounds most of the
1300 acres of timberlands, trails for rid- Aboie are oAry fieral Joe Cone. AIke Swear
ing off-road vehicles, horses and hiking and Donald Combs on the bank of the St. Afar '
have been cut, the county holds a mas- River. Ar le ts a portion O( the parA's trail s's-
ter plan for the park and the engineer- rerm. andi belo, an open held.
ing firm Ayers and Associates of Jack-
sonville has been tasked with seeing the
project through to completion. ., ... .
"All of the site improvements made
so far have been completed with exist-, ... .
ing county staff and prisoners from the
county and the state' Department of Cor-
rections," said Mr. Cone..
The project is not without its challeng- .1 -1
es, however. .
Workers are replanting close to 70 -. .
(See page 2) '-

COVERING BAKER COUNTY SINCE 1929
The county s mostprofessionaland extensive sourcefor news, classified, display and real estate liFtings


www.bakercountypress.comrn 904,259.2400.. 904.259.6502 Fax.. bcpress@nefcom.net


County


often bills


insurance


after fires
After a fire destroyed his
mother's home and his insur-
ance claim was settled, Glen
St. Mary resident Dickie Foster
got a call from his insurance
company
asking for
By, another
$8100.
Joel "I was
Shockedd"
Addington he said.
Press Staff T h e
source
of the
request .was a bill sent to the
insurance company by Texas-
based Rescue Revenue, the
company hired by the Baker
County Fire Department for
billing services.
Mr. Foster refused to pay
the bill, as did the insurance
company, and the matter was
dropped per the county's poli-
cy.
The fire department has
Been billing insurance compa-
nies for response since 2005,
said Fire Chief Richard Dolan.
"We found out that most
insurance companies have in
their policies coverage for fire
suppression," he said. "That's a
lot of revenue that we. had not
been collecting in the past. So
we checked into it and found
out we could do it and started
charging for suppression."
But if the insurance compa-
Sny doesn't pay, collection of the
money is not pursued.
"If the insurance companies
deny it, we don't go any further
with it," Mr. Dolan said. "We
don't go after the individual
homeowner either."
That's no consolation to Mr.
Foster, though.
He wonders about other tax-
payers who may not be aware
of the practice, or aren't be-
ing notifiedby their insurance
company when it pays the fire
department's bills as part of
their claims:
'"It sort of makes you wonder
why you're paying taxes," said
Mr, Foster, a Glen town coun-
c. ilman. "That's our insurance
money we pay for monthly. To
me it's wrong."
When insurers do pay the
bills, the money which has
been averaging about $15,000
to $20,0.00 a year goes into
the fire department's budget as
an additional revenue source to
the county's $20 per household
fire safety assessment.
"It's quite a bit," Mr. Dolan
said of the annual revenues.
To put that in perspective
though, he said, "To outfit one
firefighter head to toe with
bunker gear, you're looking at
about $2000."
That also doesn't include the
$475 per firefighter for a pager
or the $5000 air packs used
when battling blazes.
The amount billed varies by
response. It depends on how
many units and firefighters re-
spond, how much time they're
on the scene and what equip-'
ment gets used.
Rescue Revenue calculates
the bills using information pro-
vided by the department and
retains 20 percent of the money
collected for its services.
(See page 4)




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COUNTRY FEDERAL


CREDIT UNION


602 S. Sixth Street, Macclenny 259-6702

US Hwy. 90 West, Glen St. Mary 653-4401

100 S. Lima Street, Baldwin 266-1041

www.countrvfcu.com


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Steady progress being made at St. Mars Shoals Park...

Steady progress being made at St. Mary's Shoals Park...w 9


(from page 1)
acr dszof nati)erlong-leaf pine. .:
seedlings northeast of Cedar
Greek duetto topical Storm-
Fay. "They all died when the
river and creek flooded," Mr.
Sweat said.
The pine seedlings will re-
place timber that had' been har-
vested by logging operations on
the property.
The site's former use also
means there are logging roads
and fire lines that were cleared
and can be used as part of the
new trail system. The draw-
back, though, is that they run in
straight lines.
"Some can be used," said Mr.
Sweat, "but you want the curves,
and not knowing what's around


the corner."
. There 'also the remnants, of,
a WVPA-biiilt road that traverses
the property east to west, which
is being used as well.
Wild hogs at the park have
proved troublesome also.
The feral animals often dig
for insects and root up the roads
and trails in the process.
Mr. Sweat said the park's
management plan, which was
approved before the county pur-
chased the land, identified the
hogs as a concern. He added that
fencing, trapping, and public
hunts at some point during bow
season could alleviate the prob-
lem.
Other wildlife at the park
include deer, gopher tortoises,


$5 set-up easily purchased..


(from page 1)
are used to consume an illegal
substance like crack.
"Sold individually or all to-
gether, there's still nothing we
can arrest anyone on unless we
find residue. There has to be evi-
dence that someone has actually
used that stuff to break the law,"
said Investigator Scottie Rho-
den, who handles' drug cases.
Nonetheless, the investigator
paid a visit to Macclenny Mart
later Monday after learning of
Mr. Cannon's purchase, and says
he received a commitment from
Mr. Ali that he would cease sell-
ing the "$5.set-ups."
"He admitted selling them
and told us he would stop," said
the investigator, adding that he's
not aware of any other retail
source for the paraphernalia.
Mr. Rhoden equated the ac-
tivity to sale of cigarette papers
used for decades to roll mari-
juana joints. The papers consti-
tute a legitimate retail purchase,


though not nearly as common
now since many pot smokers
now prefer to hollow tobacco out
of cigars instead.
His comments parallel those
of Assistant State Attorney Pat-
rick McClintock.
"It's analogous to the old
"head shops" that sold a lot of
things people use to take drugs.
The courts have ruled they are
legal, and nothing can be done
unless we directly tie them to
actual use of the drugs," said the
prosecutor.
As for Mr. Ali, he claims
he's out of the "$5 set-up" busi-
ness following the visit by police
Monday.
"I took them and threw them
away," he said. "I hope they
make everyone else who is sell-
ing them do the same."
He says he began the practice
with knowledge that other inde-
pendent convenience stores were
doing so, but declined to name
them.


First Baptist Church
of Macclenny
"It Feels Like Home"
372 S. Sixth Street at W. Minnesota Ave.


Dr. Edsel M. Bone
Senior Pastor


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


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


Directions from 1-10: Take Exit 48 N. Go 1.3 miles
North on Hwy. 121 See steeple on left


coyotes and wild turkey. "You while others may need to be
got everything out here you got, ,,closed for a short time to allow
in the Osceola National Forest," --. waters to recede."
said-Dplald "tap t)~ county' obi ThlTleefland issues ,will ,b ,o
recreation director. addressed during permitting
An officer with the Fish and with the St. Johns River Water
Wildlife Conservation Commis- Management District by Ayers
sion (FWCC) regularly patrols and Associates.
the property to discourage hunt- Its contract with the county
ing on the public land. includes permitting and engi-
Fencing is also being erected neering for construction of bath-
to discourage the migration of rooms, a pavilion, education
wildlife off the property and center, parking, drainage and a
onto surrounding land, much of water system.
which is leased for hunting. "This is a pretty good deal for
One grant the county received Baker County, especially when
for the park is meant to enhance you consider Florida Communi-
management of wildlife in cer- ties Trust bought the property to
tain areas of the park. begin with," said Mr. Cone, add-
"This grant provides for mow- ing that more than $1 million in
ing the thick underbrush between grants has been amassed for the
trees to provide tender forage for park thus far.
deer and the establishment of
transition zones for wildlife," P A]
Mr. Sweat said. "We will also be
constructing and installing nest-
ing boxes for ducks."
In the way of vegetation, the
park includes pine trees, pal-
metto bushes, palm trees and
bay trees, although Mr. Sweat
said the latter variety is dying
out. River birch is most preva-
lent along the banks of the St.
Mary's River and Cedar Creek.
Another major challenge at
St. Mary's Shoals Park will be
to construct the trails and sup-
port facilities while'protecting
the site's wetlands.
A number of areas flooded
during Tropical Storm Fay and
Mr. Sweat is sure they will flood
again..
"Our challenge is to develop
a park that can be temporarily
closed in stages if needed due to
flooding," he said. "Some areas
will remain open all the time


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 2


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 3




Opinion Comment


^^comment


SWTHE


BAKERCOUNTY


PRESS
Piss

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

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
$20.00 a year inside Baker County; $35.00
.,a'year outside Baker County deduct, $1.0C
for peisons.65 years of age or older, mili-
tay personnel on acve duty outside Baker
.County, and college students living outside
Baker County. POSTMASTER: send address
'-,changes to Ihe Baker County Press, RO. Box
598, Macdenny, FL 32063.

JAMES C. MCGAULEY
' Publisher/Editor


FEATURES Kelley Lannrig
S NEWS EDITOR- Joel Adding
ADVERTISING/PRODUCTI(
Jessica Prevatt
S FEATURES/COMMENT,SPO
Robert Gerard
BUSINESS MANAGER
Karin Thomas
CLASSIFIED & TYPESETII
Debbie Hansen

CONTACT US-
Phone 904/259-2400


an
ton
ON

RTS



NG-


Fax- 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 sub-
mitted 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 publica-
tion. It is requested that all news items
be typed to insure accuracy in print.

Social Notice Deadlines


Birth announcements, wedding notices
and social events must be submitted
within four weeks of the event. It is your
responsibility to ensure photographers,
etc. are aware of this policy.


'. -""" :" "* . . .

rs ~ to.theeditor are.
r .
welcome, buit must contain ,
f.he signature .the6'riter,
S;ratelephone numberwhere
.the writer may be contact-
.ed and, cityof residence.,
SLetters'must reflect opin-
i ...
Sons 'and .statements onh
I-ssues of current interest,
toi.the general public. The
newspaper-: reserves the
Sight to reject any maternal
which in the. newspaper's-.
% Y .Sn- ..et-. :
1jUdgementdoes not meet
f,.standards..f, publication.
;i '


:





















r
I


One of my brothers has a friend wi
fronted by someone droning on about
come up with the ultimate put-down.
"Your conversation grows tiresom
sert.
So goes the presidential cam-
paign, and I have to take sides with
my editorial page colleague Bob
Gerard.' Last week he groused about
how this all has gone on too long.
You could argue that a two-year
race for the White House is justified to
two candidates in the field to the foref
bling up if you will.
Not so in 2008, and that makes it
tiresome.
I overheard a lady this week say sA
just to put it behind her. She didn't
about politics anymore.
Enough!
Mr. Gerard is dead-on in another
-',are public official, from US senator
building inspector, and you declare yc
for the presidency or any other office
immediately resign.
With the exception of Mr. Romney
most qualified of anyone in the 200
other top candidates (Mr. McCain, M
Ms. Clinton) are sitting senators.
Who the hell is doing their jobs (in
case who was)?
One of two things must be true --
neglecting their public responsibility
ing a US senator is something you do
there for. If the second is true, why pa
Some other observations:
Is there anyone out there who doe
Media is in the tank for Barack Oban
The double standard we've become
to has spiraled to new heights. Rega
you're for next Tuesday, you must ad
Cain would have been shot out of ti
ond time) had he attended a church w
spewed hate-filled, racially tinged ser
"Black liberation theology" cheai


ho, when con- "theology."
'a subject, has John McCain's candidacy would have been
doomed had he associated during his political ca-
e," he will.as- reer with a washed-up hippie and 1960's terrorist
who escaped conviction because the government
screwed up its prosecution. Had
IMPRESSIONS John McCain been one of the top
recipients (as Mr. Obama is) of
JIM McGAULEYT political contributions from what
JIMMcGAULEwe now know are the scams Fan-
nie Mae and Freddie Mac, it would
o bring the top have been over weeks ago.
ront a bub- And so on.
Other than early voting, both at the supervisor's
t all the more office and via absentee ballot, the laws governing
eligibility and timing should be made stricter not
he voted early more lax.
want to think If you're qualified to vote, you should be able
to prove it with an accepted photo ID. That doesn't
mean a utility bill or a credit card receipt, or in the
matter: if you case of Ohio voters, a beating heart.
on down to a Voter registration should not be entrusted to "ac-
our candidacy tivists" and should take place at a supervisor's office
ce you should or a remote location (shopping center, etc.) manned
by paid supervisor employees. If you go door-to-
y likely the door finding non-registered people and then take
18 race the them to the supervisor's office, fine. But registration
[r. Obama and means "in person" with accepted identification.
And what's so bad about going to the polls on
Ms. Clinton's election day? It's a pain sometimes, but a pain much
of the rest of the world would be happy to endure.
either they are Speed up the presidential primaries. Can't we
(likely) or be- start this in, say, early summer and wind it up with
n't have to be conventions in August or September? Get rid of the
ay them at all? current debate formats they're a joke. Replace
them with town hall meetings with real people ask-
esn't think Big ing real questions. Yea, you'll get some kooks but
ia? so what? Schedule a minimum of eight televised
ie accustomed events and squeeze Big Media put of the format.
rdless of who One week out, the polls are leaning in favor of
Imit John Mc- Mr. Obama (D-Infanticide), and many of us are
he sky (a sec- holding out hope the majority of voters in this great
hose minister Republic will open their eyes and pull the lever (fill
mons. in the dot) for, and it pains me to say this, by far the
pens the word lesser of two well, lesser candidates.


*ItLLroot)S
,COM

Taking steps to increase
your monetary assets through
monthly deficit and help to
diminish the risks that a ,-,
further reduction in the rate
of purchase dollar assets Youve gotta
by spending would severely save more...
crimp the investment'that is
crucial for your long-term
growth... df


Autumn-colored leaves evoke memories


THE BACK

PORCH
KELLEY LANNIGAN


My friend Rob Goldman re-
cently sent me a bit of autumn
by mail. I opened an unexpected
package and found a folder with
pressed leaves inside, each a dif-
ferent color..
Rob hails from Rhode Island
and during a recent conversa-
tion, he related how beautiful the
trees were in his neighborhood, I
asked him to take a few photos
and pass them on.
He did better than that, col-
lecting leaves from specific
trees, then displaying them with
identification and a few facts
about each. It was a neat sur-
prise, but not surprising coming
from him. Rob often sees routine
things from a deeper perspective
than most people and takes time
to celebrate them.
When I opened the folder to
find leaves from different maple
trees, I felt a moment of long-
ing for home. Fall was always a
good time, even the years when
the leaves were less than spec-
tacular.
Maples are distinct in their ca-


pacity for autumn brilliance and
the trees are scattered all over
my parents' land. There were
fall seasons so vivid it looked
like the woods were on fire.
Making maple syrttp has in-
terested me since childhood, but
I have never witnessed it first-
hand. It's similar, in a way, to the
old method of tapping pine trees
for turpentine.
It seems so crazy that sap
from a tree could yield one of
the most delightful gustatory ex-
periences imaginable. If you've
tasted genuine maple syrup on
hot pancakes, you know what
I mean. If you've never had a
chance to taste it, you honestly
don't know what you are miss-
ing.
Corn syrup is not the same,
not even maple-flavored corn
syrup. Florida has its own syrup
tradition and the season for syr-
up boiling is fast approaching.
Sugar cane is tall in the fields
now and soon will be ready for
harvesting. It's a unique practice
I've enjoyed getting acquainted
with during my tenure here.
Although sugar cane wasn't
grown on my grandmother's ru-
ral South Carolina farm that I'm
aware of, she was never without
a can of Cane Patch Syrup in her
pantry.


A visit to her house assured
us at least two breakfasts of
homemade flapjacks cooked
in a cast iron skillet or biscuits
made with lard mixed in her old
wood bread bowl. They would
be served with butter and the
distinctive flavored syrup.
The stuff was thick, dark as
tar and pungent smelling; I liked
it and disliked it at the same
time. Part of the appeal was that
it was strangely and rustically
exotic. I don't think I ever saw it
on the shelves beside Log Cabin
and Mrs. Butterworth's in city
grocery stores.
On a Saturday visit to Frank-
lin Mercantile last year, I found
a Cane Patch Syrup Can. It now
sits by my stove and holds my
wooden spoons. There is also
a bottle of cane syrup from a
batch made at the farm of Terry
and Trilby Crews. They host a
syrup boil every year in Decem-
ber during their family reunion.
Guests get to watch the process
and take home a bottle too.
I start thinking about all that
when I hear Macclenny folks
talking about the scenery in the
Blue Ridge Parkway this time of
year. Quite a few, it seems, make
the trip up into North Carolina to
see the leaves. My family never
traveled much when I was a kid,


and I'd begreen with envy when
my neighbors would come home
telling tales of their adventures
in Cherokee, Brevard, Boone
and Asheville.
They always had that maple
sugar candy pressed into molds
shaped like maple leaves. I
didn't get candy this year, but my
leaves will last longer. There's
even one from a tree planted in
1889, which is pretty cool.
Thanks Rob.


I HEDAKERWVVINI T MOIN
io4 coulh Fifh St
904-259-2400


www.bakercountypress.com

The only place to find all the local news.


Letters to the Editor..


Claims brother's case


proves oldboy justice
Dear Editor: he ever seen a police officer out-
I have not read the letter yet, side of his high school.
but have been informed that one His bond was set at $250,000,
was published on October -23 and not lowered upon appeal.
about the judicial system in Bak- That means my mom and I have
er County. to come up with $25,000, which
I would love to chime in as I is not easy. Joey was playing
am also fighting for my broth- football and attending college at
er's rights. It seems that Baker a military institute in Georgia.
County's system is not as blind Since all of this has happened he
as justice should be. I have stood will not be going back to school
on soap boxes, written congress- or playing football. He may see
man, senators, sheriffs and the the outside again after April of
state attorney. I wonder about the '09.
politics of Baker County. So how does this rehab young
My brother will have his day man? Let him go to school, play
in court, and I am very con- football, get an education. I be-
vinced that he will be proven in- lieve in the system and I believe
nocent. My point in writing this that he is caught up in some very
is not to argue innocence or guilt, strange politics. When we go to
but to argue the inconsistency in court, the victim seems to know
which the "good ole boy" system everyone in the courtroom. Any-
works. one have ideas? Anything that
Joey [the writer's brother Jo- would help my brother would be
seph Lennon] was charged with a greatly appreciated. Until then I
violent crime of burglary. I have will get back on my soapbox.
seen confession tapes and read
court transcripts, so I feel versed Matt Lennon
in his case and in the way Baker
County does its "business." As (The writer is the brother of one of two
for Joey, he was a first-time of- persons charged with the June, 2008
fender. He has no priors, nor has burglary of a residence in Macclenny.)


Agrees on economic lesson

Dear Editor:
I want to compliment you on your recent editorial Credit crunch
presents second Economics 101 lesson this year. It was timely, fac-
tual and a good example of greed: greedy people were putting nothing
down and buying houses sold to them by greedy real estate agents,
handled by greedy mirrtigage brokers, under slick'rules offered by
Freddie Mac and Fannie Mae that had "stated income" requirements
Sor lack'of income verifica tion reqtitfements --:'with ARMs, or' d-
justable rate mortgages.
The brokers, bankers, loan packagers, end lenders, and mortgage
services all got paid nice fees, until default occurred and the bottom
dropped out. Did you notice that the sales people, the brokers, the
packagers, the lenders, and the appraisers, title companies, and law-
yers did not give back the fees they collected?
As to the letter to the editor about poor ole Joel, that letter writer
must understand that any author of an opinion-editorial piece does not
have to be objective; that is why it is called, "op-ed." But exception
must be taken in the letter about the earmarks. Earmarks are reviewed
by diligent committee members in the congress who throw out many
of them. Earmarks have been around for decades and is an easy way to
get the Congress to approve funding of local projects.
It may shock readers tq find out that earmarks make up about one
percent of the federal budget. By the way, they are enjoyed by both
Republicans and Democrats, Sarah Palin included. She flip-flopped on
the Bridge to Nowhere when she found that it was not to be funded and
Alaska US Senator Ted Stevens was catching much grief for sponsor-
ing it.
Tell Joel Addington to keep up the good work; he writes well.
Reed Dearing
Macclenny


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2008 makes a good case for reforms














THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 4


2008 Candidate Review


State Ieep. Candidate
Janet H. Adkins
Age 43
Party Af-
filiation
Republican
Present Oc-
cupation
School Board e
Member
Personal In-
formation
Married with
2 children
Political
ePliticale Janet Adkins
experience
Nassau
County School Board 1998-pres-
ent; Planning and Zoning Board
2002-2005
Education and professional
training
MBA, University of North Florida;
BS Information.Science, Univer-
sity of North Florida; AA, FCCJ;
Valedictorian Trinity Christian
Academy
Reason you are seeking office
We face significant challenges
ahead and I am running because I
believe I have the skills and expe-
rience necessary in these difficult
times.
Attributes you feel make you the
better choice in this race
I am an advocate for small busi-
nesses. I believe small businesses
are the key to getting our economy
moving again. We must create a cli-
mate whereby our businesses can
be successful.
Your goals in the coming term
should you be elected
1. Establish a legislative workgroup
to reduce government bureaucracies
and regulations on small businesses
by 25%. We must create a business
climate that will spur small busi-
ness owners to invest, innovate and
become more competitive in re-
building Florida's economy.


Sheriff Candidate
Joey B. Dobson
Age 59
Party Affiliation Democrat
Present Oc-
cupation
Sheriff of
Baker County
Personal 1 9 '
Informa-
tion Married ',
to Linda, 4
children and 7
grandchildren
Political
experience Joe), Dobson
Sheriff of
Baker County 12 years: 1997-
present; Clerk of Circuit Court,
Baker County 1977-1981; President
of Florida Sheriff's Association
2007-2008
Education & professional
training
Bachelor's Degree in Criminology,
FSU; Associate's Degree in Man-
agement, LCCC; National Sheriff's
Institute, University of Louisville;
SAdministrative Leadership, FBI;
Law Enforcement Instructor, LCCC
Reason you are seeking office
To serve Baker County by provid-
ing quality, professional law en-
forcement protection and service to
our citizens, while addressing the
growth and future law enforcement
needs of our county.
Attributes you feel make you the
better choice in this race
A proven record of leading a well-
trained law enforcement agency,
being there for people when they
need me and partnering with our
community to make Baker County
a safer and better place to live.
Your goals in the coming term
should you be elected
1. To continue reducing and.solving
crimes. 2. Open the new sheriff's
office and detention center to in-
crease revenues and address our fu-
ture needs. 3. Work toward national
and state accreditation.


A short line began to form at the elections office for early voting October 28, one
week before the general election November 4.
PHOTO BY JOEL ADDINGTON



3100 voting early;


super turnout seen


A steady stream of early vot-
ers has-been moving through the
Supervisor of Elections Office
in downtown Macclenny this
week, and thanks to an execu-
tive order from'the governor to
keep early voting open four ex-
tra hours'each day, more are sure
to come.
Governor Charlie Crist's or-
der arrived at the elections of-
fice the afternoon of October 28
and became effective immedi-
ately. The elections office is now
open from 7:00 am to 7:00 pm
through November 1 for early
voting.
With Election Day less than
a week away, about 3100 regis-
tered voters had cast early votes
in Baker County and another
1025 had sent in absentee bal-
lots.
That's about 30 percent of all
registered voters in the county.
"This will break records in
every county in Florida," said
Supervisor of Elections Nita
Crawford. "It's great to see all
these people coming in to vote
early and absentee. It's great to
see the voter interest."
The last day the elections of-
fice will mail out absentee bal-
lots is October 29, but absentee
ballots will also be available at
the office, 32 N. 5th St. They
will be accepted until 7:00 pm
the day of the general election,


November 4.
Ms. Crawford also said she
expects about 80-85 percent
turnout this election year. "But
it nay be even higher,'* she said,
adding that turnout here typi-
cally ranges from 50 to 70 per-
cent. "This is going to be a super
turnout."


Sheriff Candidate
Gregory Bohannon
Age 46
Party Affiliation Republican
Present Oc-.
cupation --
Musician,
Preacher
emeritus
Personal -- '
Information
Single, no
children.
Political
experience
I have been Gregory Bohannon
invited to Re-
publican Presidential Inaugurations
since Ronald Reagan. My father
was an American diplomat in the
U.S. Air Force.
Education & professional train-
ing: Electronics Degree, U.S. Navy
(classified), Cellular Technology,
Communications, Police Academy
Training 1995; Florida Security
Certification, Firearms Training.
Reason you are seeking office: To
reduce the budget through reform.
To reduce crime by implementing
my programs. To rid the county
once and for all of all drug dealers,
zero tolerance. To bring the light of
hope to the voters who trust in God.
Attributes you feel make you the
better choice in this race: I have
lived here 32-plus years and have
been exposed to every element of
human being as a pastor. After I
was beaten for converting pros-
titutes and drug abusers, I retired
from active service until now. I will
be preaching law and order with
justice.
Your goals in the coming term
should you be elected: To aim
for budget reduction to the point
of profit. To reduce crime 20% in
2 years. To build self-regenerating
money programs that will pay for
themselves and profit. To ensure
the safety of every citizen of Baker.
County through community interac-
tion from community patrol.

Congressional Candidate
Jay McGovem
Age:4','
Party Affiliation:.Democrat
SPresent Occupation:-Professional-
Engineer
Political
experience:
I have never
run for elect-
ed office.
Education &
professional
training:
Bachelor
of Science
in Marine
Engineering Jay McGovern
U.S. Naval
,Master of Science Aeronautical
Engineering and Licensed General
Contractor, State of Florida.
Reason you are seeking office: I

our kids, a country as strong and
full of opportunity as the country
our parents passed to us. We are
currently going in the wrong direc-
tion.
Attributes that make you a bet-
ter choice: America needs strong
leadership. I have had the privilege
to hold three commands in the
United States Navy. I have led
strong Americans into battle. That
experience has tempered my abil-
ity to lead and protect those in my
command. I can lead in Congress


Superintendent Candidate
Dr. Vinnie Ferreira
Age 62
Party Af-
filiation '..
Republican .
Present Oc-
cupation Ac- ,.
tivities Direc- f
tor, Drivers
Ed Program
Personal
Information
Married to
Sydney, 3
children, 5 Vinnie Ferreira
grandchildren
Political experience
I'm an educator, not a politician.
This is my first political endeavor.
Education and professional
training: Doctorate in Christian
Psychology; Masters in Christian
Counseling; Florida State School
of Education; Captain, M.P Corps;
Company Commander in Viet-
nam; Physical Security Officer, Ft.
Lewis, Wa.; Reading, endorsed by
the State of Florida; teacher; Dale
Carnegie graduate
Reason you are seeking office:
Several Baker County citizens,
teachers and administrators ap-
proached me to run to lead Baker
County with a new vision, new di-
rection and 'new blood' to raise the
bar for our school system. We can-
not keep doing what we are doing
and expect to get different results.
Attributes you feel make you the -
better choice in this race: My
ability to understand and work with
children of all ages; to resolve con-
flict; to hold people accountable;
to think outside the box to seek
new programs; to unify people;
to build self esteem; to empower
parents, students, and school staff
with the 'We Can' attitude. We need
a systematic.program designed to
improve the way the students feel
about themselves.
Your goals in the coming term
should you be elected: Establish a
PTA in all schools; develop a Pro-
fessional Development Center for
teachers; increase the reading levels
in all schools; increase school secu-
rity; advance curriculum in reading,
science, math, agriculture; working
with industry for job training; to
establish a wall to wall program
for building positive attitudes with
teachers, school staff, students and
parents.

McGovem cont'd...
to bring North Florida values to
Washington, which are common
sense, community and hard work.
Your goals in the coming term
should you be elected: I want'
Congress to return to pay-as-you
go budgets. I will assure that eco-
nomic policy helps our communi-
ties instead of just Wall Street I
will make sure that Congress sup-
ports our first responders and law
enforcement. Congress must also
greatly improve its education policy
and support that with the proper
funding. I will lead in Congress to
steer this country back in the right
direction.

Congressional Candidate
Ander Crenshaw
No response.

Sheriff Candidate
Tim Smith
No response.


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Superintendent Candidate
Sherrie Raulerson
Age 45
Party Af-
filiation
Democrat
Present Oc-
cupation
Principal
Personal
Information
Married, 2
daughters, 1 ,
granddaughter
Political
experience Sherrie Raalerson
This is my
first attempt at seeking a public
office.
Education and professional
training
High School Diploma, BCHS;
AA, Troy State University; BS
in Childhood Education, Florida
International; Early Childhood Cer-
tification, UNF; Masters Degree,
Educational Leadership, FAMU;
National Board Certified Teacher,
Florida Reading Initiative Principal,
Northeast Florida Regional Leader-
ship Academy
Reason you are seeking office
I am prepared to lead our school
district forward. The leadership .
qualities and God-given talents I
have will enable me to be a great
superintendent. I love children and
I want to continue to make a dif-
ference in the lives of children in
Baker County.
Attributes you feel make you the
better choice in this race
I have dedicated 22 years of my life
to the children of Baker County.
The relationships built on trust
and dedication to this community
and the thousands of children and


families I have served will make it
easier for me to move our district
forward. My experience as a teach-
er for 18 years and being a principal
also makes me more prepared to
effectively lead our schools. I am a
proven leader with a vision to take
our schools forward.
Your goals in the coming term
should you be elected
I would like to set a goal of being
an 'A' school district. To achieve
that goal my commitments are: to
provide a safe learning environ-'
ment, provide and sustain resources
for our schools, promote a positive
school climate and lead the effort
to increase morale, and take out
schools to the next level, an 'A'!!


Bills for fires
(from page 1)
An ordinance recently brought
before the Baker County Com-
mission to expand the practice
to emergency medical services
(EMS) response was tabled be-
cause commissioners wanted a
clearer policy on how it would
work.
County Manager Joe Cone
said in the course of reviewing
the policy, the county asked its
attorney Terry Brown to look at
the practice and determine if the
county even had the authority to
bill insurance companies for fire
and EMS response.
"He's checking on the valid-
ity of it now," said Mr. Brown.


ATTORNEY

David P. Dearing
former Baker County Prosecutor


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 5


County pins hopes on DOT I-10 traffic variance


BY JOEL ADDINGTON
Press Staff
This week the Baker County Commission
got its first look at a draft agreement with
the Florida Department of Transportation
that outlines the county's commitments if the
state agency grants a variance for increased
traffic capacity on Interstate 10.
The commitments include about $124
million in transportation improvements dur-
ing the next decade, about $48 million of
which would come from the county's impact
fees, gas taxes, and grants. The remaining
improvements are projected to be developer
funded.
All the improvements were designed to
take traffic off the interstate by creating
alternative east-west routes within Baker
County that connect to major roadways go-
ing into Nassau and Duval counties. The
transportation projects have been placed in a
capital improvements plan, which identifies
funding sources along with a schedule for
each improvement.
"Obviously the county doesn't have the
money," County Manager Joe Cone said dur-
ing the October 27 workshop. "But if devel-


opment happens, we'll have the money. If
development doesn't happen, it Ithe improve-
ments] gets moved to the next year."
In return, FDOT has agreed to allow
12,600 additional daily "trips" on 1-10 before
developers must fund costly mitigation like
widening the interstate. Baker County's por-
tion of 1-10 has about 7000 trips of available
capacity today, which is enough for about
700 new homes.
But because the county is seeking the
variance to make the area more attractive to
industrial development that will create thou-
sands of new jobs, FDOT is requiring that
75 percent of the additional capacity east of
CR 125 be reserved for job creation not
residential development and all of the ad-
ditional capacity west of CR 125 be reserved
for the same purpose.
The variance would allow the construc-
tion of about 7 million square feet of indus-
trial space, while still accommodating some
residential development, before mitigation
kicks in.
Negotiations for the variance have been
ongoing since January, and the county has
given FDOT a number of extensions on the


90 days it had to rule on the variance request.
The department has only granted one other
variance for 1-10 traffic capacity in the last
10 years.
Mr. Cone said another extension on the
latest deadline, October 31, will likely be
necessary to work out some minor language
changes in the draft agreement.. But he ex-
pects to have a final agreement for the com-
mission to consider by November 18.
"We've made substantial progress, but
there's still some substantial issues;" said
Kenneth Oertel, an attorney representing the
county in the FDOT negotiations.
One of those issues was a provision in the
agreement that would make two road im-
provements a new Barber Road connect-
ing CR 121 and CR 228 and an extension of
Tom Norman Road east to the county line
- the highest priorities of all the capital im-
provements.
"It strikes me as overbearing on the DOT's
part to.make that request," said Mr. Oertel,
adding that it's inappropriate for FDOT to
tell the county how to spend its dollars.
In response, James Bennett, a planning
manager with FDOT, said that the Barber


Road and Tom Norman Road
improvements aren't scheduled
until 2018, but that the depart-
ment would like to see a $1 mil-
lion mitigation payment from
Cedar Creek go toward those
roads.
He said the two improve-
ments should be the highest pri-
ority because they are the only
capital improvements that could
give 1-10 immediate relief.
"That's the intent of that,"
said Mr. Bennett.
A provision giving review


and approval authority to FDOT
on proposed developments ex-
pected to trigger more than 1000
daily trips also concerned Mr.
Oertel.
"You legally can't agree to
this," he told the commission.
"You can't contract away your
regulatory authority."
However, it was agreed that
the provision could be reworded
to give the county more flexibil-
ity and satisfy the department's
position that it should have a role
in approving traffic on the inter-
state.
"We need a variance," said
Commissioner Alex Robinson.
"And after this discussion, I
think we're really close."


City may be nearing easementact with CSX


S (from page 1)
side of the railroad tracks. That
area makes up about half of the
area contained in the latest CSX
lease.
When CSX purchased the
tracks from Seaboard, it legally
had to honor all existing ease-
ments. And according to City
Attorney Frank Maloney, that
means the city has the right to
use the land contained in the
1968 easement free of charge.
CSX originally disputed that
claim.
in an e-mail response from
CSX dated October 1, Kim Bon-
giovanni argued the city had
abandoned use of the easement,
which per the Seaboard agree-
ment would revert usage rights
badk to the railroad, and that
CSX had no record of a $1 per
year payment.
"I suggest we proceed to fi-
palize the new lease," wrote
Ms. Biogiovanni, an attorney for .
CSX. '
Mr. Maloney responded to
the e-mail with an October 9
letter offering a different view
of the Seaboard agreement. He
stated that the city's compensa-
tion for the easement was a one-
time payment of $1, not annual
payments, and that the city had
continuously used the land for a
road, today known as Railroad
Street, since 1968.
"For argument sake, even if
the land was not being used as
a thoroughfare, that would not
constitute abandonment," wrote
Mr. Maloney, citing a court case
to that effect.
That correspondence led to'
a meeting in downtown Mac-
clenny October 22 between of-
ficials from the city and CSX.
Mr. Dopson said the discussions
were successful in that CSX
recognized the city's easement
rights.
"They agreed to give us credit
[for the land under easement],"
he said. "We left that meeting
with a general understanding on
changes in the language in the
lease agreement on the liability
issues, and secondly, that they


would look at this easement al-
ready in place."
Mr. Dopson said he expect-
ed the price of a new lease to
be about 50 percent less than
the $15,000 annual payments
sought by CSX in the last lease
proposed.
"They have not come up with
a new. figure," he said. "My pro-
posal was $10 a year, but I don't
think they will accept that."


The new liability language
has not been officially accepted
by CSX yet either, and any new
lease will need approval from
the Macclenny City Commis-
sion.
"We hope to have something
to the city commission with the
price change and new terms
by our next meeting," said Mr.
Dopson.


SHERRIE PA sPREPAREnRVNlae-


Sherrie's qualifications, awards and service to the Baker County School District are:

o gSGraduae of B r choo National Board Certified Teacher
Bachelor of Scienc 'ucation- .. -1 FBaker County District Parent Advisory Council
Master's Degree in Educai Leadership Take Stock in Children Mentor at Baker County
Teacher at Westside Eler ry High School
Teacher of the Year Wes1 Elementary 0 Majorette/Band Sponsor at Baker County High
Baker County District Teac the Year School
Baker County Christian ear Assistant. P cipal at Macclenny Elementary
^^^^^L ~ ~ M T A-Jfr --!- D-A tVt--In//l/ nr^nl^-!- rnn--L


Early Childhood (


Certification
0 Principal Pre-K/Kindergarten Center

Sherrie has DEDICA us service to the Baker County School Diskict
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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 6


The Westside Just Say No club and teacher supporters on Camo Day.
PHOTO BY KELLEY LANNIGAN


Camouflage Rd Ribbon observance


BY KELLEY LANNIGAN
Press Staff-
Students in Westside Elemen-
tary School's Just Say No Club
came to school last Wednesday
dressed in camouflage in obser-
vation of Red Ribbon Week Oc-
tober 20-24.
The National Family Part-
nership sponsors Red Ribbon
Week across the country to help
families and communities take a
visible stand against substance
abuse.
The club's sponsor is teacher
Tiffany Hilliard. She typically
holds a morning meeting with
the club once a week. During
Red Ribbon Week, the club met
daily at 8:00 am, and each day
had a different theme such as
Camouflage Day.
Wearing the distinctively pat-
terned camouflage clothing sym-
bolically aided students in "hid-
ing" from drugs. Poster board
signs in school hallways urged
students to "Wear Your Camou-
flage! Hide From Drugs!"
Some enthusiastic boys came
in full hunting gear, getting a
kick out of the fact that when
they had their photo taken, no
one would knoi w vho they vere.

Early trick or treat
'The Baker County Middle
School Youth Power Club is
sponsoring early Trick or Treat-
ing at the front parking lot of
the BCMS campus on October
30th, from 6:00-8:00 pm. Chil-
dren ages one through twelve
are all welcome.
The festivities may be can-
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The girls sported their green
cammies too, although some ran
to a fashionable color scheme
such as pink, white and black.
Those who didn't have such duds
wore green t-shirts.
"It has been a great week,"
said Ms. Hillard. "The kids have
had a different activity each day,
including members of the Sher-
iff's Office bringing out the K-9
unit and demonstrating how the
dogs help apprehend criminals.
One day they were even shown
what the lungs of heavy mari-
juana users look like. That made
a big impression."
The Just Say No Club helps
students develop in other ways
too, by exploring such themes as
personal character, honesty and
responsibility in all aspects of
their life and conduct. The stu-
dents are also familiarized with,
the young man who inspired the
establishment of Red Ribbon
Week and the sacrifice he made
to help fight illegal drug activ-
ity.


After working his way through
college, the young man served
in the Marines then made the
decision to fight the growing
problem.of illegal drugs in his
country.
"I'm only one person," he told
his mother regarding his deci-
sion to join the DEA, "but I want
to make a difference."
Agent Camarena was kid-
napped, tortured and killed
while investigating major drug
cartel activity in Mexico. After
his death, his friends and neigh-
bors began wearing red badges
to commemorate his dedication
and sacrifice to fight the scourge
of illegal drugs.
Parents weary of the destruc-
tion caused by drugs in their
neighborhoods began forming


Airplanes and cars
There will be a model air-
plane and antique car show No-
bePmTPr I at thP mrvodl airnlane


The national observance was 'feld rth "f G'len 'St ary n
established a's the result of a field north of Glen'St. Mary on
movement which started after CR 125 beginning at 10:00 am.
the 1985 death ofEnrique Ca- There will be concessions and
the 1985 death of Enrique Ca-et a free kite.
marena, a young agent with the the first 50 kids get a free kite
All proceeds go to the Americanw
US Drug Enforcement Adminis-
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community. coalitions, using
Camarena's story for inspiration.
This gave birth to the Red Rib-
bon Campaign and the annual
observance has since reached
millions of US families and
children with its message.
"The purpose is to develop
awareness in the students which
will empower them to make the
right decisions if they are ever
exposed to drug activity," said
Ms. Hilliard. The program has
its own curriculum materials de-
signed for fun and educational
activities which the club meet-
ings center around.
Parent supporter Melinda
Lewis thinks the club is a very
good thing and said so after
dropping off her daughter Lake
at the Wednesday meeting.
"Lake loves the club. I usu-
ally have to nag her to get out
of bed, but every day this week,
she's gotten up early on her own.
She wouldn't miss going to the
club meetings and it's a valuable
resource to help her understand
the dangers of drugs."


Felon catches drugcharge by


bringingpotinto countyjail

A felon on probation was re- Robert Porterfield, 30, of,
arrested the night of October 22 Glen St. Mary was charged with:
after twice running from a coun- felony possession after a mid-:
.ty deputy who spotted him in the night cell search on October 241
middle of the street near Quail turned up a plastic bag with pre-,
and South Boulevard blocking scription medication in his pants
traffic. pocket. Jail officer Thomas Dyal]
Alex Wilcox, 22, of Mac- said Mr. Porterfield also had a'
clenny was booked on a number small amount of tobacco stashed
of counts, including bringing a' in his shoe.
small amount of marijuana into Nine different pills of four
the jail booking area following varieties were in the baggie.
his arrest. Jail trusty Jason Perry, 23, of.
Deputy Patrick McGauley Macclenny faces a single count
said the suspect first ran from of smuggling loose leaf tobacco,
the scene about 8:30 after he into the facility. He was arrested,
was spotted engaged in what ap- the same day after attempting toi
peared to be a drug transaction conceal tobacco in a body cav-,
near the same intersection. That ity.
neighborhood of Macclenny is Karen Balas, 27, of Mac-'
known for drug-related activity, clenny was booked for felony?
Just before 10:00, the suspect possession of five varieties of
was spotted the second time, and prescription pills found in her
took off running from the offi- purse during a consent search.
cer, only to be tracked down by around 8:50 the evening of Oc.
Deputy Chris Walker who saw tober 21.
him jump the fence in a yard off Deputy Matt Riegel said he'
9th St. stopped a vehicle driven by the'
Charges against Mr. Wilcox suspect near 6th St. and Jona-
include violating probation, ob- than for a faulty tag light, and'
structing traffic, resisting arrest also learned her driver's license
and misdemeanor possession of had been suspended five times
marijuana, for DUI and failure to pay fines.
Two other cases, both involv- Ms. Balas denied the pills
ing inmates in the local jail, were were hers.
reported the past week.



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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 7


Man threatens to killhis


New Hagan Ace location on US 90 opens its doors...
Pictured at the ribbon cutting ceremony for the new Hagan Ace Hardware store off US 90 between Glen and Macclenny are (from
front left) Hagan Ace founders Don and Ann Hagan, store manager Todd Bunting and Jackie Robinson, president of the Baker
County Chamber of Commerce. Also pictured (from rear left) are store owner Bill Hagan, his wife Debbie. County Commissioner
Alex Robinson. Chamber treasurer Peggy Driggers and Todd Ferreira.
PilOTO BY JO .AI)DING'ION


Tractor trailer cat


missing from 6th

Two grand theft cases one wasaki 300 is
involving a stolen tractor truck Richard M
and another missing bank de- one took five
posits remain under investi- from his truck
gation this week. October 22 an
A tractor-trailer cab valued at morning while
$75,000 went missing from the his Macclenny
former Wal-Mart parking lot on Deerfield Rd.
S. 6th St. October 25. Twojuven
Owner Michael Deese of them pregnant
Macclenny stores the black charges after
2006 Western tractor truck in in mer
the parking lot and said his wife in merchn
saw it there about 1:30 that after- clenny Wal-
noon. But when he checked on it about 6:45 tha
about three hours later, the truck The 15-ye
was gone. Quail Lane i:
He also said his wife noticed stopped by s'
a tan or gold four-wheel drive ex- detained until
tended cab Cheverolet with large The 16-year-(
mud tires parked very close to pect, a reside
the tractor truck when she drove in Taylor, fle
by..The case was forwarded to counselor con
investigators. finding the stc
Lucinda White of Smart Style Petty theft
on SR 228S in Macclenny re-
ported more than $1000 of the
business's bank deposits from
October 10, 13, 15, 16 and 20 NOT]
never made it into the bank. She
pointed to employee Tammy
Grigsby as the suspect because-
the woman signed for each of U U
the missing deposits. PURSUA
Attempts to contact Ms. STATUT
Grigsby were unsuccessful and a
phone number for her from Ms. ERTY A
White had been disconnected. HEREBY
Another grand theft case re- TA
ported this week ended in the TAX RO
arrest of a 14-year-old Baker CERTIFI
County Middle School student THE 23R
from Macclenny October 23.
The female suspect of S. 9th COLLE(
St. took another student's purse
while the latter .was at cheer-
leading practice. She allegedly
removed a cell phone, iPod and /-~ 3 -
digital camera from the purse DAT
before throwing it in the trash.
After the theft was reported,
campus deputy Tracie Benton
saw the suspect on a surveil-
lance video placing the purse in
a trash can.
When confronted, the teen '1 -"'
admitted to the theft and took
Ms. Benton to the location of the
stolen items. The camera was
recovered from a wooded area
on Quail Lane, as was the iPod.
Both were wet and dirty from
being exposed to the elements.
The cell phone, with a cracked
screen and no battery, was found
hidden in bushes on South Bou- G a
levard.
The property, valued at $920,
was returned to the victim.
When taken to county jail, the 1 *
suspect had on her person anoth- 1 __
er iPod, which she said was from Than
a previous theft last year. It will provided "a
be returned to its owner.
Yet another iPod was report- Superior Cle
ed stolen October 6 from Yolan- Dr. George
da Gentry's purse at Northeast Ferreira Fune
Florida State Hospital. She left Country Fed
the purse unattended for about Baker Co. F;
two hours and named a co-work- Pit Stop
er known for stealing as a pos- Glen Cash S
sible suspect. Winn-Dixie
In other property crimes re- Wal-Mart Di
ported this week: Bennett's Fe
William Sullivan Jr. said a Lovurn's Bo
four-wheeler he borrowed for a Pineview Ch
hunting trip was taken from his Thrift Log H
Glen St. Mary property at 12697 Hildebrand t
W. Mudlake Rd, overnight Octo- Sheriff Joey
ber 25-26. The green 2002 Ka-


Worth $75K goes


Street parking lot


valued at $3,500.
McCaul said some-
dollars in change
between 11:00 pm
rd 5:15 am the next
e it was parked at
y residence at 4447

tile females, one of
t, face shoplifting
stealing about $96
se from the Mac-
Mlart October 21
.t evening.
ar-old suspect of
n Macclenny was
tore security and
il p61ice arrived.
old pregnant sus-
nt of Camp Tracey
d the store and a
tacted police after
)len property.
charges were filed


with the state attorney against
both girls.
Warden Wolfe of Macclenny
reported a generator was taken
from the back of his truck about
10:30 pm while it was parked
at Mac's Liquors downtown on
October 21. The property was
valued at $450.
Billie Mackey reported the
theft of two bracelets valued at
$500 from her home at 13038
CR 122 in Sanderson overnight
October 20-21. The back door
appeared to have been pried
open.
A refrigerator was reported
stolen by Larry Rodgers from his
vacant house at 17803 John Al-
len Rd. sometime between Sep-
tember 18 and October 20. Mr.
Rodgers moved to Georgia last
June and only returns to check
on the house once a month.


ICE OF CERTIFICATION

OF 2008. TAX ROLL

NNT TO SECTION 193.122, FLORIDA
ES, I TIMOTHY P. SWEAT, PROP-
PPRAISER OF BAKER COUNTY,
Y GIVE NOTICE THAT THE 2008
LL FOR BAKER COUNTY WAS
:ED TO THE TAX COLLECTOR ON
D OF OCTOBER 2008, FOR THE
ITION OF TAXES.


S TIMOTHY SEATR, CFA
BAKER COUNTY PROPERTY APPRAISER


k you also to the following supporters who
add-on" contributions to his 4-H livestock projects.


aners
Weeks DDS
eral Services
eral Credit Union
arm Bureau

tore

stribution
ed
okkeeping
levrolet
homess
Amusements
Dobson


Clerk of Courts Al Fraser
Tax Collector Gene Harvey
Property Appraiser Tim Sweat
Sup. of Elections Nita Crawford
Jim Hughes
Sandi Loughrie
Jessie & Lisa Stewart
Ryan & Sandi Brannan
Robert & Shirley Brannan
Chuck Brannan
Jeff & Kelly Szala
Dan Masterson
Mike Dees
Doug Moore
Ray Odom


EB


A criminal complaint for do-
mestic battery was filed against
an estranged boyfriend follow-
ing an October 20 incident dur-
ing which he allegedly threat-
ened to kill a Lake City woman
and leave her body in a roadside
ditch.
Shelly Shumate, 29, said Cur-.
tis Myers, 45, trailed her from
Lake City early that afternoon
to a residence north of Sander-
son off CR 127: There she says
he demanded his vehicle and
said he would break her neck if
she refused.
The complainant, who told
Deputy Tony Norman the boy-
friend has a history of violence
against -her, then went to her
brother's house off CR 229 fear-
ing for her safety.
Mr. Myers then allegedly
showed up there and left after
disconnecting a battery post in
the vehicle.
The couple has the same ad-
dress in Sanderson off Ivory Wil-
liams Rd. and have two children
together, according to police. ,
In another complaint, Mar-
tius Holland, 26, of Macclenny
is accused of domestic violence
in the beating of his girlfriend
Sylvia Watts, 30, at a residence
off Baker Bus Dr. the evening of
October 24.
Ms. Watts said the accused


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entered the residence about
10:45 while she slept and awak-
ened her wanting to know why
she didn't answer his cell phone
calls.
He then struck her on the lip,
causing a laceration, and burned
her ear with a lit cigar after pull-
ing off her covers. He also took
the cell phone, resulting in a
second possible charge of grand
theft.
Later, Deputy Matt Riegel
said he stopped a red Buick
matching that driven by the sus-
pect, but he was not in it.
Police arrested a Macclenny
man the afternoon of October
25 for violating a court order
to stay away from his estranged
girlfriend.
Jennifer Fraser, 25, of Mac-
clenny, told Deputy John Har-
din that Gregory Andrews, 26,
came into Taco Bell on South
6th where she works about 3:45


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and pulled her aside saying he
wanted to see their daughter.
Two witnesses confirmed Ms.
Fraser's version of events.
Deputy Hardin questioned the
suspect at a residence off Wood-
lawn Rd. and he admitted to
the violation. His clothing also
matched that of a male whose
image was caught on a security
video at the restaurant.
A criminal complaint names
Raymond Brown, 24, of Jack-
sonville for violating probation
and a domestic violence order
by visiting his girlfriend Kath-
ryn Fuller, 24, at her north Mac-
clenny apartment the evening of
October 23.
The woman's mother Marcia
Fuller, 54, told Deputy Patrick
McGauley that Mr. Brown an-
swered the door when she went
Sto the apartment about 8:45. He
told her he was there to see his
children.


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 8


Two sentenced to state prison after pleas


in separate cases of drug sales to
Two defendants with criminal histories sion of cocaine, obtaining medication by session
that include felony drug offenses were sent fraud and possession of drug paraphernalia. Y
off to state prison this week after Upon release, Mr. Nettles will one ye
making plea agreements with the be on drug offender probation for a probal
state. decade. He was also fined $50,000 probat
The tases for which they were because of the amount of drugs in- T
sentenced involved controlled pur- volved in the transaction. He has 50 hot
chases of prescription drugs and been in jail since his arrest in De- in the
cocaine by agents working for the cember of last year, and gets credit The ju
sheriff's department. for that time off the state sentence. D
Darnell Lee Jr., 26, of Macclen- I. In other cases this week: montl
ny was given 66 months by Circuit Darnell Lee Robert Leighton received a two- on prc
Judge Phyllis Rosier for sale and year drug offender probation and ten and p
delivery of cocaine in a case dating days in jail already served for pos- drugs.
back to December, 2007. The state session of drugs without a prescrip- St
agreed to drop a companion charge tion and misdemeanor marijuana sisting
of possession with intent to sell. possession. The judge withheld ad- 'year o
Mr. Lee's criminal past includes judication. G
sale and possession of cocaine and Mark Yarbrough will be in posses
less serious offenses including dis- county jail a year, followed by a got a t
orderly conduct and driving on'a year on house arrest and two years judge
suspended license and with no li- on drug-offender probation after Ac
cense. pleading guilty to sale and posses- Stevie
Also sentenced this week was sion of prescription drugs, felony theft.
James Nettles, 48, of Sanderson, James Nettles driving with a suspended license Jud
who drew a three-year minimum/ and aggravated fleeing police. defend
mandatory term for sale of prescription He was also ordered to do 50 hours of this w
drugs. The charge stems from a controlled community service. Judge Rosier accepted both c]
buy in August, 2007 during which he sold 20 the offer for jail time already served for re- James
Oxycodone pills to a confidential informant, maining offenses of DUI, resisting without forger:
His prior offense record includes posses- violence and misdemeanor marijuana pos-


Angers fellow students, attacked
A criminal complaint for bat- ternoon of October 21. heard the combatants, and sai
tery was filed October 22 by the One of the girls admitted to neither boy would reveal th
father of a 13-year-old male who Deputy Benton that she and her cause of the fracas. One of then
reportedly angered fellow stu- accomplice were angry at the age 17, is from the Maxville are
dents at Baker County Middle boy for tapping his pencil on the and the other, age 16, is froi
School by asking a teacher to side of a desk. They allegedly Glen.
more closely check their home- pulled him by a backpack and Both were taken to count
work. punched him about the head, jail after officers were unable
A male student from Glen St. neck and back. to make contact with a parent c
Mary, age 14, allegedly punched Two juvenile males were ar- guardian, and the older youth ii
the other boy because on Octo- rested for disturbing the peace jured his head while banging
.ber 15 the teacher did just that and fighting on the street near against a window in the holding
and the older student became South 2nd and Florida Ave. in cell area. Police said he refuse
angry because he did not do his Macclenny about 12:30 am on to calm himself and continue
homework. October 25. to strike his head before bein
According to the report by Deputy Matt Riegel respond- put in a restraint chair.
campus deputy Tracie Benton, ed to a call from a neighbor who
the younger boy angered several
other classmates on October 14 '
when he made the request to the
teacher.
In another fight at the middle
school, two female students,
ages 13 and 14 arecharged with
ganging up on a 13-year-old
male student about 1:00 the af-


informants
n.
lyrtle Brown will be on house arrest
ear after pleading guilty to violating
tion for grand theft auto. A previous
:ion was revoked.
wo-year probation, $900 restitution and
urs of community service were ordered
case of Samuel Shelton for forgery.
idge withheld adjudication.
)orothy Lee Church was given six
is in county jail followed by a year
)bation for sale or delivery of cocaine
possession with intent to sell controlled
Adjudication was withheld..
:ephen Fountain pleaded guilty to re-
; police with violence and will serve a
n probation and pay $8622 restitution.
ary Mobley Jr. pleaded no contest to
vision of cocaine with intent to sell and
wo-year drug offender probation. The
withheld adjudication.
djudication was withheld in the case of
Gibson in return for her plea to grand
She will be on probation 18 months.
ge Rosier ordered the arrest of several
plants who failed to show up in court
eek: Tosha Gabhard and Troy Glover,
charged with drug-related offenses, and
Adams, charged with 13 counts of
y.-


r 1 -


id
he
n,
ea
m
:y
le
or
n-
it
ng
ed
ed
ag


Winners of200FallQueen Pageant...
Winners of the third annual Fall Queen Pageant held late last month in the Baker
County Middle School auditorium are (from left) Staci Allen, first runner-up, Ashley
Burns, fall queen, Mercedes Rhoden,'princess and Diana Nguyen, firstprincess run-
ner-up. The pageant is sponsored by the BCHS Rhythmette competition dance team
whose sponsors are Angela Rhoden and Jennifer Richardson. Contestants competed
in sports wear and evening gowns.


We have more!
More for sales, automobiles, help wanted,
rentals, FSBO and yard sales
www.bakercountypress.com


Everything that you hold sacred in schools
will need your vote on November 4th
0I Prayer 4
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0 Academic Freedom V


Vocational/College
Graduation from High School


Brothers


are arrested


forresisting

arrestOct.24

.Two brothers were charged
with resisting arrest after a ve-
hicle in which they were riding
was stopped on a traffic viola-
tion west of Macclenny on US
90 early on October 24.
Deputy Chris Walker said he
pulled over the 1993 Oldsmobile
driven by April Whaley, 30, of
Jacksonville about 3:30 for fail-
ure to maintain a single lane.
Front seat passenger James
Knight, 28, no address listed,
became belligerent while the
officer questioned the driver,
and began cursing when Deputy
Walker indicated he would ticket
him for not wearing a seat belt.
According to the deputy's
report, James Knight exited
through the window "in an ag-
gressive manner" before he
was handcuffed, and shortly
after back seat passenger Jerry
Knight, 30, of Jacksonville be-
gan to crawl out a rear window,
declaring as recalled by the dep-
uty, "he was coming out to get
him some, too."
Jerry Knight then allegedly
began swinging at the officer
and Deputy Patrick McGauley,
who jolted him twice, with a
taser gun.
The older brother was booked
at county jail for felony resisting,
his brother for misdemeanor re-
sisting. Ms. Whaley was not
charged.
In other arrests, Floyd Wil-
liams, 47, of Jacksonville was
charged October 22 with selling
a stolen trailer to Claude Robin-
son of Glen St. Mary for $800.
The trailer and tools that were
recovered were taken during a
burglary in Perry, Fla. on Octo-
ber 10.


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Custom Homes Additions Remodels
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5960 Lauramo*re Rd:, Macclenny, FL 32063
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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 9


Warrant


for suspect


iwho fled


from cops

An arrest warrant was issued
October 21 for Joshua Plum-
mer, 18, of Macclenny after he
led a county deputy on a high-
Sspeed chase near Glen St. Mary,
then ran from his vehicle into a
neighborhood.
Deputy John Hardin said he
got behind the suspect's west-
bound vehicle on US 90 about
Soon just west of Macclenny
and chased it into Glen to the in-
Stersection of Geighty and Taber
Blvd. where Mr. Plummer exited
and fled on foot.
The deputy said he recog-
nized the suspect in the 1995
SBuick before giving chase, and
Swas aware that Mr. Plummer
had a suspended license.
:Officers were unable to cap-
ture the suspect, and Deputy
Hardin returned to the Buick to
i learn that Brandi Blue, 27, who
lives nearby, had removed a
small amount of marijuana from
Sit during the deputy's absence.
Ms. Blue said Mr. Plummer
called her during the chase and
Instructed her to do so.
He also told the woman he in-
tended to run from police.
Mr. Plummer is charged with
High speed fleeing, misdemean-
or possession, driving on a sus-
pended license and fleeing on
foot.
In another arrest involving a
warrant, Rodney Keith Brooks,
43, of Macclenny was stopped
for a traffic violation on South
S6th late on October 25 and Dep-
'uty Matt Riegel learned he was
wanted for burglary with assault
Sand aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon.
The officer said both Mr.
SBrooks and passenger Debra
Johns, 56, of Glen appeared to
t be intoxicated. He arrested the
latter for havitig an:' open, beer
,can in her purse and refusing to
signn a ticket. Deputy Riegel's re-
,port notes that Ms. Johns cursed
-and was belligerent when ques-
f tioned.
J* James Gibson, 30, of Mac-
dclenny was pulled over on
SLowder St. at 11:00 pm on Octo-
'ber 23 for driving without head-
Slights. Deputy Chris Walker ar-
rested him on a Petersburg, Va.
^warrant and ticketed him for the
lights violation and driving on a
'license suspended for failure to
pay child support.
Pe ss = =t

Dieain
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November 1 vows
Destanie and Richard Munoz
are pleased to announce the wed-
ding of mother Carrie Munoz of
Macclenny to Chad Nipper, also
of Macclenny. The bride's par-
ents are Timothy and Laura Wil-
liams of Macclenny. Parents of
the groom are Virginia Owens of
Glen St, Mary and Mark Nipper
of Macclenny.
The couple will be wed at
New Hope Church in Macclenny
November 1 at 2:00 pm. Family
and friends are all invited. After
honeymooningin the Bahamas,
the couple will reside in Mac-
clenny.

Heartfelt thanks
I cannot begin to pour out my
heartfelt gratitude for all your
prayers, support, phone calls,
gifts and cards during my recent
illness and subsequent surgery. I
count myself as a very blessed
woman who had surgery that
required no follow-up chemo or
radiation treatments.
I especially want to thank my
employer, Sheriff Joey Dobson,
and my wonderful co-work-
ers for their support during the
time I was away from my office.
Most of all, I want to thank my
God for blessing me and spar-
ing my life.that. I may continue
to serve Him, my family and my
friends.
Sandi Hardee


Lacey LeAnn Raulerson
Born October21
Jazlyn Grace Raulerson is
pleased to announce the birth of
sister Lacey LeAnn on October
21 at 12:55 am at Baptist Medi-
cal Center in Jacksonville. She
weighed 7 lb., 11 oz. and-was
201/ inches long.
Proud parents are Amanda
Kelley and Roger Dale Rauler-
son, both of Sanderson. Maternal
grandparents are Patricia Kelley
of Glen St. Mary and Jim Kelley
of Rainelle, W.Va. Great-grand-
mother is Vera Kelley of W.Va.
Lacey's paternal grandpar-
ents are Roger and Glenda Faye
Raulerson of Sanderson. Great-
grandparents are Iris Burnsed of
Macclenny and Ruby Raulerson
of Sanderson.
I look in the mirror
and what do I see?
My precious baby
2I A-.....- .A


PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE
Pursuant to a written appeal submitted by Anthony S. Robbins,
AICP,on behalf of Blair Nurseries, Inc., the applicant is appealing the
Planning Director's decision to deny development that is
nonconforming to the current PUD zoning on approximately
202 acres located on SR 21 south between Mudlake Road and
Bobby Sapp Road.The Planning Director's decision to deny is in
accordance with the Baker County Land Development Regulations,
Article 4 Non-conformities Section 4.01.03,4.01.04 and 4.02.06.The
Baker County Land Planning Agency (LPA) will hold a public hear-
ing to review the request on Thursday, November 13,2008 at 7:01
p.m., or as soon thereafter as possible, in the County Commission-.
er's Chambers of the Administration Building, 55'North Third Street,
Macclenny, FL. On the above mentioned date,all interested parties
may appear and be heard with respect to this appeal request.Writ-
ten comments for or against the request may be sent to the Baker
County Planning and Zoning Department, 81 North Third Street,
Macclenny, FL 32063. Faxed comments may be sent to
(904) 259-5057. Copies of the appeal request may be inspected in
the Planning Department by any member of the public.
According to the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons needing
a special accommodation or an interpreter to participate in this
proceeding should contact the Administration Department at (904)
259-5123 at least 48 hours prior to the time of the hearing.



PUBLIC HEARING
Pursuant to an application submitted by Nancy Harmon to be
granted a Special Exception on property in Section 19,
Township 3S, Range 22, located east of SR 121 south,
containing approximately 1.18 acres in Baker County, FL. The
Baker County Land Planning Agency (LPA), will consider the
request at a public hearing scheduled for Thursday, November
13, 2008 at 7:01 p.m. in the County Commissioners chambers
of the Administration Building, 55 North Third St., Macclenny,
FL. On the above mentioned date, all interested parties may
appear and be heard with respect to the Special Exception
request. The purpose of the request is to be granted a Special
Exception to the Baker County Land Development Regulations
in reference to Permitted Uses Sec. 3.04.21.01.A and Re-sub-
division Plats Sec 8.04.08. Written comments for or against
the Special Exception may le 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'
public in the Planning Department, address stated above.
According to the Americans with-Disabilities Act, persons
needing a special accommodation or an interpreter to
participate in this proceeding should contact the
Administration Department at (904) 259-5123 at least
48 hours prior to the time of the hearing.


Valerie Lee Robbins

Granddaughter born
Proud grandparents Aubrey
and June Johnson of Glen St.
Mary and Marvin and Loraine
Robbins of Florala, AL, wel-
come Valerie Lee Robbins.
She was born on October 6,
weighing 71bs. 13 oz. and 21
inches long.
Parents are Scott and Belinda
Robbins. Valerie is also wel-
comed by her siblings Meagan,
Katie, Dakota, Kaycee and Wy-
att.

i We publish ::,
.wedding & birli-
announcemettsi,

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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 10




Elementary Honor Rolls....



WESTSIDE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL


Principal's List -
1st Nine Weeks
1st Grade: Callahan: Sarah Blackburn.
Alexis Fennell, Carter Kennedy, Lucy
Nowlen, Kyler Robinson, Conner South,
Kylee Strickland, Lindsey Thornton.
Ty'Quan Tisdale. H. Crews: Tiffany
Barton. Thomas Rainey, Christopher Ravita,
Ashton Robinson, Christina Slater, Carole
Spivey. Hart: Rebekalyn Barber, Mitchael
Combs, Gracey Garrison, Abby Harvey,
Amber Swindell. Murphy: Haiden Fish,
Madison Folsom, Garrison Moore, Brooke
Noblitt, Bryson Spurlock, Joseph Stafford,
Cassie Turner, Melanie Willis. Raulerson:
Abbigail French, Emilie Hodges, Austin
Nettles, Jake Parks. Richardson: Cason
Adams, Isaac Estep, Constance Evans,
Alexis Scheider, Jessica Tillis. Roach:
Payton Combs, Payton Crews, Reagan
Hauge, Raylyn Hodges, David Jackson,
Montana McGinley, Kayla Tate. Sands:
Kyle Ambrose, Julia Archambault, Kordell
Branch, Seth Crawford, Antonio Esterling,
Samantha Fink, Nick Hale, Abigail Henley,
Emily Hill, Karli Johnson, Allene Home,
Dylan Jager, Danny Neri, Andrea Pelfrey,
Landon Prevatt, Cassie Pringle, Blaine
Roberts, Hannah Wilford, Anna Wilkerson.
Sheridan: Dominic Berardo, Sara Green,
Taylor Hodges, Amelia Knabb, Adam
Miller, Abigayle Price, Kierra Richardson,
Chace Smallwood, Da'Ron Thomas.
Smith/Nunn: Colby Craig, Cameron Johns,
Billy Martin, Emily Mobley, Jaquan Paige,
Thomas Perozo, Marlee Rheuark. Thomas:
Jordyn Defee, Dylan Griffis, Grayson
Gurganious, Levi Jewell, Dalton Lewis,
Abby Ray, Raegan Register, Scott Rewis,
Jace Stokes. Warner: John Anderson,
Mason Becerra, Emilee Blanton, Michelle
Clark, Gavan Foster, Tristen Prevatt, Reyna
Roland.
2nd Grade: D. Crews: Kaitlyn Carter,
Wyatt Godbold, Maddie Hand, Jackson
Helms, Myrica Holliday. Dekle/Stafford:
Lewton Burnett, Jared Cauley, Kamrie
Chancey, Jimmy Hance, Sydney Hughes,
Sara Keves, Nina Overstreet, Allysa
Pipkins, Dustin Powers. Duval: Ben
Anderson, Andrew Bailes, McKenzie
Bennett, Michelle Dukeman, Chase
Hancock, Bailey Hanks, Demi Jones,
Kessler Mallory, Skylar Murphy, Taylor
Orberg, Cheyenne Powell, Katie Register,
Ally Richardson, Lyna Shumate. Elledge/
Jacobs: Jaxon Burnsed, Marcus Chisholm,
Tyler Herbert. Gonzalez: Brittany
Burger, Summer Richendollar. Hand:
Kayla Rhoden, Hannah Williams. Hurst:
Natalie Hilliard, Shania Paige, Levi Pickett.
James: Owen Loadholtz. Williams: Shayla
Brazeale, Tonya Flanders, Damaria Gibson,
Haley Rogers, Chandler Wood.
3rd Grade: Adams: Regan Barber,
Shayla Crews, Brysen Dopson, Reagan
Dopson, Gracie Mobley, Jackson Sands,
Jarred Spurlock. Gray: Kayla Fussell,


Kristen Godbold. Payne: Tarin Burnsed,
Devon Cole, Will Crockett. Kali Faulk,
Mariah Grendzinski. McKenzie Hickman,
Christopher Hill. Kyrie Holman, Amber
Horne. Autumn Hutter, Leah Kerce, Ethan
Knight, Camryn Payne, Preston Sutton.
Shivers: Cheyenne Ball, Katelynn Muncy.
Shope: Kimberly Fink. Wendel: Abbigail
Baggett, Dalton Dietz, Amaya Figueroa.
White: Sydney Burnsed, Cooper Hodges,
Arlie Rhoden.

Honor Roll -
1st Nine Weeks
1st Grade: Callahan: Mya Aldy, Joey
Farmer, Kennady Godwin, Allison Robson,
Shanarria Ruise, Rikkia Tisdale, Devin
Williams. H. Crews: Marissa Brown,
Jessilyn Carter, Destiny Corbett, Amber
Miller, Michaela .Prevatt, Christopher
Smith, Dylan Spires, Alex Winston.
Hart: Emily Carpenter, Jacoby Clayton,
Joshua Goethe, Hanna Jefferies, Alexis
Johns, Matthew Thompson, Kaitlyn
Wilson, Anthony York. Murphy: Rachel
Dobbs, Wyatt Elledge, Emily Griffis,
Kiya Hunter, Mathew Mette, Austin
Rich. Raulerson: Bryce Barton, Jeffrey
Crews, Phillip Richerson, Shelby Rowe,
Trent Sparkman, Kirsten Starling, David
Nathan Tolleson, Kaden Wilson, Mikyle
Colbert. Richardson: Mason Adkison,
Na'Desha Davis, Jonathan Franck, Andrew
Guajardo, Dalton Guernsey, Hannah
Walton. Roach: Ja'Myra Canty, Brandi
Davis, Gala Dyal, Jessica French, Austin
Jacobs, Emily Ossmann, Tyler Roberts.
Sands: Jadea Baez, Kalyn Godwin, Claire
Knabb, Jennifer Romano. Sheridan: Javon
Farmer, Lyndi Johnson, Catherine Hefty,
Selena Francis. Smith/Nunn: Houston
Bennett, Kameron Crews, Marcus Doss,
Tondric Gibbons, Hayley Harrell, Michael
Jefferson, Jada Jones, Cheyenne Kinghorn,
Jaden O'Neail. Thomas: Nathan Green,
Dustin Hamilton, Jasmine Hembree,
Stetson Keene, Amber 'Reneau. Warner:
Katelyn Andrews, Daytrell Paige, George
Stewart, Dana Wiggins.
2nd Grade: D. Crews: Kiersten Canaday,
Abigail Fischer, Tanner Kennedy, Kayiesha
Major, Joshua Ossmann. Dekle/Stafford:
Mason Carter, Macy Combs, Jimmy Hance,
Savannah Parish, Blade Walker, Joshua
Walton, James Wiggins. Duval: Jared
Burnsed Jillian Cox, Dominic Crews, Trey
Davis, Joelle Gonzalez, Daniel Green,
Colton Moore, Emma Self. Elledge/
Jacobs: Cody Bennett, Katelyn Brassart,
Enaiya Brown, Gavin Crews, Ricky Dozier,
India Ellis, Jordan Harvey, Michael Holmes,
Haylee Kent, Emily Straining, Nathaniel
Tubberville, Mikea Washington. Gonzalez:
Sean Brooks, Lauren Cales, Madisyn
Johnson, Jordan Miller, Dreama Morrow.
Hand: Kaleb Branch, Conner Butcher,
Marci Davis, Madison Hauge, Matthew
McDuffie, Layla Nettles, Katherine


Rhodcn, Wyatt Suggs, Cade Yarborough.
Hurst: Robert Baker, Cameron Jefferson,
Kaitlyn McComb, Sierra McGee, Colby
Watson. Leland Wiggins. James: Sabrina
Donaldson, Katherine Harris, Sierra Joyner,
Courtney Malloy, Tucker Gombert, Garrett
Sparkman. Rhoden: Shawna Masse,
Michael Moring, Alexandra Oakes, Allen
Penrod, Carlos Perozo, Ja'Quez Williams.
Williams: Katie Bryant, Naudia Copeland,
Austin Crews, Kenny Goethe, Dillon
Hardenbrook, Michael Johnson, Jake
Vickers.
3rd Grade: Adams: Keona Adkins,
Destiny Davis. Binn: Shelton Brannen,
Sydney DeHart, Lourdes Garcia, Quinci
Hand, Joshyua Haygood, Dylan Lewis,
Lake Lewis, Sam Ravita. R. Crews:
Deanna Caudill, Tristan Davis, Taylor
Dyal, Kylie Gabbard, Caitlynn Goldsmith,
Caleb Mathews, Clarissa Midyette, Lanrden
Oca, Sadie Sparkman, Reggie Thomas.
Gray: Joseph Alford, Lacey Bell, Matthew
Griffis, Savannah Harper, Brandon Wages.
Griffis: Elizabeth Ambrose, Caleb Crews,
Asa Kjellen, Caytlyn Peters, Anthony
Prescott, Elizabeth Reagan, Miranda Tubbs.
Hilliard: Alyssa Rich, Jaclyn Adkison, Roy
Clark. Payne: Collin Ambrose, Antonio
Denmark, Jade Hale, Delaney Harvey,
Dalton Simon, Lillie Starling, Noah
Taylor. Shivers: Sarah Crews, Dale Gene
Hodges, Wade Johnson, Taylor Moore,
Tori Richardson, MacKenzie Williams,
Joseph Young. Shope: Hailey Dugger,
Tallon Dugger, K'mahzi Evans, Dawson
Ferguson, Margaret Gray, Joseph Johnson,
Robert Knuckles, Landon McCune, Haley
Self, Savannah Stafford, Tammie Stoddard.
Wendel: E'yanna Brown, Kyle Francis,
Jordan Glover, Morgan Jewell, Evie Knabb,
Maegan Lawrence, Zach Lilly, Cheyenne
McGee. White: Alaina Grawford, Carliya
Jefferson, Audri Lane, Hannah Thomas,
Dylen Williams, Thorne Zimmerman.


Out of town & miss your

local newspaper?


Principal's List -
1st Nine Weeks
1st Grade: Dale Anderson, Zachary Au-
ger, Caroline Barber, Kylie Bonds, Emmalee
Campbell, Jacob Carver, Destiny Chandler,
Caleb Combs, Lucas Cox, Mackenzie Hires
Craft, Kyler Crews, Matthew Crews, Lane
Dinkins, Allison Eagle, Abree Ellis, Caleb
Farnham, Garrett Fauble, Maci Fisher, Mar-
ius Graham, Charity Green, Ryan Hall, Ted-
dy Hammock, Tyler Hardin, Felix "Ethan"
Herring, Madison Herring, Mackenzie Hires
Daniel Nguyen, Kalea Higginbotham, Alex
Hill, Griffin Hodges, Jacobee Holland,
Kaylee Hollingsworth, Kyler Holton, Noah
Howell, Gabby Howie, David Johns, Aman-
da Johns, Brandon Kazmierczak, Jag Knabb,
Savannah Lee, Brody Lee, Emily Lee, Layla
Leis, Megann Lightsey, Leah Lovingood,
Matthew Lucas, Sierra McCauley, Bayley
McRae, Nick Melvin, Hunter Mulligan,
Kasie Murphy, Seth North, Raechellynn
Nunley, Jennifer Padgett, Jhamal Paskal,
Savannah Pepitone, Tommy Phillips, Skye
Powell, Hope Raulerson, Lindsay Rhoden,
Maci Rhoden, Gabrielle Rodgers, Christiana
Russell, Chase Sands, Weston Sands, Alex-
us Schlarbaum, Savannah Smith,
Skylar Stanford, Erin Stokes, Michael Szna-
kowski, Sarah Theus, Mackenzie Timmons,
Hanna Tran ,Brianna Walton, Chey Wheel-
er, Nathan Wilson, Ashley Wyland, Bailey
Wynn, Ansley Young, Mackenzie Hires
2nd Grade: Cheyenne Adcock, Madi-
son Armstrong, Kaylee Baity, Loriann Bliss,
Chayce Britt, Jared Brown, Kylie Carter,
Noah Carter, Mackenzie Carter, Austin
Cole, Gracie Cranford, Jaycee Crawford,
Cadee Crawford, John Crews, Allie Crum-
mey, Michael Davis, Kaitlynn Davis, Nicole
Davis, Lucas Davis, Marcus Dialo, Hac Do,
Peyton Ferry, Leven Fish, Alyssa Flakow-
icz, Alexis Francis, Blayne Fraser, Morgan
Green Carsyn Griffis, Megan Harrel, Ash-
lynn Harris, Devin Hartley, Dylan Hartley,
Isaac Henry, Mason Hickman, Alexis Him-
melhaver, Skylar Hinson, Hunter Johns, Er-
nie Jones, Sierra Jones, Ana Keeney, Rilynn
Kelley, Emily King, Kelton Knabb, Garett
Lewis, Lydia Lovingood, Noah McCollum,
Hayley McRae, Rachel Mechum, Trace
Milton, Cody Milton, Logan Muse, Lacey
Nordstrom, Alyssa Norman, Cheyenne Nor-
man, Gareth Parker, Zach Randall, Dixie
Raulerson, Brooklyn Rhoden, Abbie Ruis,
Gabrielle Schoolcraft, Briana Smallwood,
Dalton Starling, Marydith Stidham, Cadey
Swindell, Hannah Teerlink, Zade Weeks,
Lucas Wood
3rd Grade: Gregory Barrios, Cameron
Blow, Catey Cavannaugh, Jackson Davis,
Blake Dicks, Alyssa Giddens, Alayni Gui-
dash, Danielle Hardin, Karli Harvill, Jamon
Jones, Krystyn Kingsley, Michelle Lin, Tara
McDowell, Carson Padgett, Kaitlin Padgett,
Seth Paige, Ashley Paulson, Emily Phillips,
Kelsey Ray, Braeden Sanders, Jacob Teague,
Kayla Temple, Jackson Tinkle, Jenna Turner,
Dawson Yarborough

Honor Roll -
1st Nine Weeks
Ist Grade: Michael Asato, Cassie Bai-
ley, Summer Bates, Cassie Boatright, Bryce
Crews, Amanda Cruz, Kayla Daniels, Mark


Dawley, Michael Donnelly, Jacob Edwards,
Cole Freeman, Devon Giddens,Joel Griffis,
Taylor Griffis, Brooke Guilianti, Caleb
Hayden, Kamerin Johns, Weston Johns,
Robert Johnson, James Kelly, Daniel Kerr,
Jasmine Lambert, Stephon Larry, Brooke
Martin, Taytum McDowell, Dylan Mobley,
Ozion Moore, Elizabeth Reyes, Connor
Ricchiuto, Macy Rowe, Donny Self, Austin
Smola, Victoria Swenson, Kelly Thomp-
son, Brianna Thornton, Cheyenne Thrift,
Dale Ward, Austin Ward, Cassie Waters,
Ariel Weddle, Sean Westberry, Jon Jeremiah
White, Will Wiggins, Ashley Wynne, Brett
True
2nd Grade: Eric Anderson, Scott An-
derson, Shelby Arwine, Madison Barton,
Major Batten, David Baumgardner, Cassidi
Beaver, Chelsielee Burrier, Dawson Byrd,
Ashley Carter, Ty Chavers, Makayla Clev-
enger, Julie Cody, Patrick Coker, Brandon
Combs, Abigail Craig, Dawson Crews,
Kiara Crews, Isaiah Daniel, Austin Dash,
Makayla Davis, Hayley Dumas, Yumari
Farmer, Allie Fauble, Maurice Graham,
Eva Gray, Catlin Harvin, Ryan Holt, Kelsey
Johns, Courtney Johnson, Austin Keaton,
Diyonna Keitt, Chris Kellar, Trace Kemp,
Colby Kennedy, Stanley Lin, Dawson
Long, Jordyn Looby, Shelby Mann, Kendall
Manucy, Raegan Mash, Nick McCane, Jace
McKinney, Mackenzie McNeil, Jordan Mo-
bley, Trent Mobley, Alexis Moore-Walker,
Ben Muldrew Erit Myers, Shelby Nip-
per, Brianna Norell, Hannah Oralls, Alexia
Pinkney, Hannah Preston, Damien Pryde,


Dillon Ray, Tavion Reed, Megan Rhoden,
Mallory Rhoden, Cameron Scott, Destiny
Smith, Lindsey Smith, Haley Strickland,
Brett Taylor, Hailey Taylor, Brandi Taylor,
Kurtis Taylor, Haley Theophile, Zachary
Thomas, Austin Thrift, Kimberly Thrower,
John Mason Turrentine, Detriq Watkins,
Mackenzie Webb, Caleb Wilkerson, Kasper
Wojdat, Reece Wynn
3rd Grade: Vera Baker, Cody Barfield,
Amy Belcher, Cale Bennett, Cameron Berg,
Mikayla Brandt, Davonte Brown, Avery
Bryan, Zak Cain, Seth Cannon, Roshell Col-
lett,,Mitchel Crain, Abigail Craven, Chris-
tian Crawford, Chelsea Crockett, Kenny Da-
vis, Elizabeth DiPerna, Matthew Eldridge,
Allie England, Myles Finn, Tyler Fox,
Shelbey Frits, Emma Gipson, Selena Gon-
zalez,, Zac Gregory, Blane Griffis, Jasmine
Hakes, Billy Hines, Corben Hodges, Jarren
Hodges, Nicholas Howell, Keiara Jackson,
Dalton Johnson, Jordan Johnson, Ty Kelly,
Tucker Kinghorn, Lucas Kish, Myra Kronz,
Britney Lauramore, Nicholas Lee, Ashley
Matthews, Kera McQueen, Mallory Mor-
gan, Jordan Morgan, Larry Mulligan, Karlee
Nelson, Minh-Trang Nguyen, Jessica Nor-
man, Dalton Padgett, Bailey Pisani, Elijah
Rayburn, 'Grace Raysor, Susan Reimer,
Makenzie Rhoden, Waylon Rhoden, Wesley
Riley, Hailee Rodgers, Courtney Sapp, La-
cie Silguero, Clayton Smith, Devin Smith,
Joseph Tedesco, Alyssa Thrift, Jacob Thrift,
Mallory Tomlin, Reagan Wilds, Jaice Wil-
liams, Hunter Wilson, Warden Wolfe


The Tutoring Center is Now Open!


Help your children to improved confidence, concentration
& self-esteem while strengthening the academic skills
that they need to succeed in school!



Grand Opening Celebration


November 1st from 11:00am-3:00pm

Everyone is invited for free pizza, drinks, and fun!


* Readiing
Math



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Algebian 11


v- Kindergarten 12th grade
V- Individualized programs!
V- IFN, POS'IV: environment!
V- Incentives and rewards!
v- Regular progress reports!
v- Teacher communication!
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- NOconracts o sign! 904-259-1314

1254 S. 6th Street
texil to ood lion)


IA THE
TUTORING
CENTER.
; tn it toringccte r.colI


OFFICIAL GENERAL ELECTION BALLOT
BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
. .. NOVEMBER 4, 2008


AB

.. ; G31


* TO VOTE, COMPLETELY FILL IN THE OVAL W NEXT TO YOUR CHOICE.
* Use only a #2 pencil, the marker provided, or a blue or black pen.
'*4. If you make a mistake, don't hesitate to ask for a new ballot.
*. If you erase or make other marks, your vote may not count
STo vote for a candidate whose name is not printed on the ballot, fill In the oval, and write In the candidate's name
on the blank line provided for write-in candidate." : " -
r V' --'' ''' .


PRESIDENT AND VICE PRESIDENT


PRESIDENT AND
VICE PRESIDENT
(Vote For One)


. John McCain
Sarah Palin

C Barack Obama
Joe Biden

SGloria La Riva
Eugene Puryear

Chuck Baldwin
Darrell Castle

) Gene Amondson
Leroy Pletten

Q) Bob Barr
Wayne A. Root

C- Thomas Robert Stevens
Alden Link

( James Harris
Alyson Kennedy

D) Cynthia McKinney
Rosa Clemente

SAlan Keyes
Brian Rohrbough

) Ralph Nader
Matt Gonzalez

.) Brian Moore
Stewart Alexander

I") Charles Jay
John Wayne Smith


Wrile.-n Candidlale

CONGRESSIONAL

REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS
4TH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT
(Vote For One)


C Ander Crenshaw
C) Jay McGovern


LEGISLATIVE,


1 1'-


STATE SENATOR
DISTRICT 3
(Vote For One)


._) Charles S. Dean
0 Suzan L R Franks
STATE REPRESENTATIVE
DISTRICT 12
(Vote For One)


C Janet H. Adkins


SWrite-in Candidate

COUNTY


NONPARTISAN


DISTRICT COURT
OF APPEAL

Shall Judge Robert T. Benton of the
First District Court of Appeal be
retained in office?

0 YES
NO

Shall Judge Marguerite H. Davis of
the First District Court of Appeal be
retained in office?


SYES
NO


SHERIFF Shall Judge Joseph Lewis Jr. of the
(Vote For One) First District Court of Appeal be
retained in office?
C0 Gregory Alan Bohannon REP
() Joey B. Dobson DEM C- YES
C) Timothy William Smith Jr. INT (.) NO


SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
(Vote For One)

C) Vinnie Ferreira REP
C) Sherrie Raulerson DEM
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
DISTRICT 1
(Vote For One)

C) Michael Ray Crews REP
(:) Phillip M. Jefferson DEM

NONPARTISAN

JUSTICE OF THE
SUPREME COURT

ShalrJustice Charles T. Wells of the
Supreme Court be retained in office? "

)YES
) NO


Shall Judge Ricky L. Polston of the
First District Court of Appeal be
retained in office?

C) YES
C) NO
Shall Judge Clay Roberts of the First
District Court of Appeal be retained in
office?

( YES
C:) NO
Shall Judge William A. Van Nortwick
Jr. of the First District Court of Appeal
be retained in office?

C() YES
(: ) NO


. . ...... .. PROPOSED .,,. ,, 5-,- .?
CONSTITUTIONAL
AMENDMENTS -."i" '

NO.6


CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE VII, SECTION 4
ARTICLE XII, NEW SECTION

Assessment of Working Waterfront Property Based Upon
Current Use

Provides for assessment based upon use of land used
predominantly for commercial fishing purposes; land used for
vessel launches into waters that are navigable and accessible
to the public; marinas and drystacks that are open to the
public; and water-dependent marine manufacturing facilities,
commercial fishing facilities, and marine vessel construction
and repair facilities and their support activities, subject to
conditions, limitations, and reasonable definitions specified by
general law.
SYES
C- NO


NO.8
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE VII, SECTION 9

Local Option Community College Funding

Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution to require
that the Legislature authorize counties to levy a local option
sales tax to supplement community college funding; requiring
voter approval to levy the tax; providing that approved taxes will
sunset after 5 years and may be reauthorized by the voters.
(, YES
() NO


VOTE BOTH SIDES


VOTE BOTH SIDES


NOTICE TO THE VOTER

A candidate in the race for the office of County Commissioner District 1 has withdrawn resulting in an unopposed candidate race.

A vote cast in this race will not change the outcome as the remaining candidate is deemed by law to be elected as applicablefor that race.


MACCLENNY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL


.Jt


-Call Now -
to schedule your child's
FREE
Diagnostic Assessment
& Consultation!


1~


PROPOSED
CONSTITUTIONAL
;. 'AMENDMENTS

NO. 1
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE, SECTION 2

DECLARATION OF RIGHTS
Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution to delete
provisions authorizing the Legislature to regulate or prohibit the
ownership, inheritance, disposition, and possession of real
property by aliens ineligible for citizenship.
) YES
NNO
NO. 2
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE I, NEW SECTION

Florida Marriage Protection Amendment

This amendment protects marriage as the legal union of only
one man and one woman as husband and wife and provides
that no other legal union that is treated as marriage or the
substantial equivalent thereof shall be valid or recognized.

The direct financial impact this amendment will have on state
and local government revenues and expenditures cannot be
determined, but is expected to be minor.
C) YES
) NO
NO.3
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE VII, SECTIONS 3 AND 4
ARTICLE XII, NEW SECTION

Changes and Improvements Not Affecting the Assessed
Value of Residential Real Property
Authorizes the Legislature, by general law, to prohibit
consideration of changes or improvements to residential real
property which increase resistance to wind damage and
Installation of renewable energy source devices as factors in
assessing the property's value for ad valorem taxation
purposes. Effective upon adoption, repeals the existing
renewable energy source device exemption no longer in effect.
C) YES
(O NO
NO.4
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE VII, SECTIONS 3 AND 4
ARTICLE XII, SECTION 28


Property Tax Exemption of Perpetually Conserved Land;'
Classification and Assessment of Land Used for
Conservation

Requires Legislature to provide a property tax exemption for
real property encumbered by perpetual conservation
easements or other perpetual conservation protections,
defined by general law. Requires Legislature to provide for
classification and assessment of land used for conservation
purposes, and not perpetually encumbered, solely on the basis
of character or use. Subjects assessment benefit to
conditions, limitations, and reasonable definitions established
by general law. Applies to property taxes beginning in 2010.
(.) YES
(") NO


I












THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 11


$1 million prize letter turns out to be a scam


Katherine Waters of Macclenny was
suspicious when she received a letter Oc-
tober 22 with no return address and a Ca-
nadian stamp.
She opened it to find an official looking
correspondence with the Publishers Clear-
ing House logo top and center, and a cer-
tificate border around the single page.
Dated October 16, the letter bore great
news: she won third place in a Grand Prize
Draw sponsored by Martha Stewart Liv-
ing Magazine. Her prize $1 million.
The envelope also contained a check
for $5340, along with instructions that Ms.
Waters contact a Mrs. Jennifer White at a
toll-free number before depositing it. The
instructions contained a security code.
The check, oddly, was drawn on Garrett
Funeral Home in Ahoskie, N.C. through
the Centura Bank in Elizabeth City, N.C.
When Ms. Waters called the number,
a woman answered and said she was Ms.
White. She instructed Ms. Waters to send
in a check from her account for $2000 to
get the prize delivery process going.
"That's when I knew it was a set-up,"
said Ms. Waters. "I told the lady my law-
yer would be getting in touch with her and


ended the phone
call."
As for the $5340
check, the letter ex-
plained it was "cer-
tified ... to cover
any outstanding
fees that has [sic]
not been paid by
PCH [Publishers
Clearing House]
directly."
It also gave the
name of Arthur
Pierce as the IRS
agent handling the
file, his number
with an Area Code
for Montreal, Can-
ada. A call to that
number brought up
a taped message
that the party was
unavailable.
Ms. Waters' said


v- ^




Katherine Waters with authentic looking letter and
check.


Vystar Credit Union, where she banks lo-
cally, checked with the North Carolina
Bank and it knew nothing about Publish-


ers Clearing House
or why the check
had been written on
the funeral home,
Wayne Fairlens
of the Garrett Fu-
neral Home said
its name had been
used on checks in
similar scams else-
where in Florida,
Missouri and Illi-
nois. The account
number on Ms. Wa-
ters' check is not
that of the funeral
home, he added.
He added the Wa-
ters information to
that already handed
over to police in
Ahoskie, located in
the northeast part
of the state.
Publishers


Clearing House posted an advisory on its
Website in April of this year warning the
public about "fake check" scams and out-


lining stark similarities to the one received
by Ms. Waters.
As Vystar advised her, cashing the bo-
gus check places the burden on the deposi-
tor you then owe the bank the amount
of the check that will come back as a forg-
ery.
The scam artists in the meantime hope
the person does as suggested by the afore-
mentioned Ms. White and sends off a
check from their account for equally bo-
gus "additional fees or taxes" that must be
paid to release the sweepstakes prize.
The advisory cautions: "A legitimate
sweepstakes will never ask you to send
money to enter, claim a prize, or to pay a
fee, tax or deposit. If you are. asked to send
money to claim a sweepstakes prize for
any reason, you are being scammed."
Publishers Clearing House says if its
logo appears on any documents like this,
call them at 1-800-645-9242. You can also
report it at www.fraud.org.
Ms. Waters did just that, and told Pub-
lishers Clearing House she is willing to
give a deposition in a criminal action if
needed. That's somewhat unlikely since
scam artists set up contacts for a limited


time to stay ahead of authorities.
"I just want anybody else in
Baker County receiving one of
these to know what they are,"
declared Ms. Waters. "There's a
lot of older people out there who
could fall for this."


"LetsTalk!"
says Dr. Vinnie
FERREIRA

.lon/care ignited
( to a 4
Town Hall Meeting
with Dr. Ferreira

November 2, 2008
The Mathis House
in The Glen
Glen St Mary Nursery
2:00 pm 4:00 pm
RSVP by 11/01/08:
vinnieferteira@aol.com
Political advertisement paid for and approved by Dr. Vincent
(Vinnic) erreira, Rcpublican, for Superintendent of Schools


0
JOEY




nWVas, V













THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 12


..1.
I.



S. .* .
S . ..-.. .. _., u:: .' -' - -


Eugene Bembry, 66,

retired truck driver
Eugene Bembry, 66, of Jack-
sonville died Tuesday, October
28, 2008 at his home. Mr. Bem-
bry was born in Baker County to
the late James Thomas Bembry
and Sallie Elizabeth Dowling
Bembry on April 24, 1942. Eu-
gene was recently retired from
R. Wood and Associates, where
he was employed as a truck
driver for the last 15 years. He
loved to fish and spending time
with his family, grandsons, and
great-grandchildren.
Survivors include son Tom-
my (Brenda) Bembry of Jack-
sonville; brothers Julian "Bud"
Bembry and Wendell Bembry,
both of LaBelle, FL and Danny
Bembry of Jacksonville; sister
Lillian (Marvin) Sommers of
Georgia; three grandsons and
two great-grandchildren.
The graveside service will be
held October 30 at 11:00 am at
Cedar Creek Cemetery in Sand-
erson with Pastor Dean Starling
officiating. The family will re-
ceive friends and family October
29 from 6-8:00 pm at the funeral
home. Arrangements are under
the direction of V. Todd Ferreira
Funeral Services,

Juanelia Horn, 61,

dies October25th
Juanelia Rhoden Horn, 61,
died Saturday, October 25, 2008.
She was born in Valdosta, Geor-
gia on May 7, 1947 to the late
John Rho-
den and
Lillian
Burnsed.
Mrs. Horn
was raised
in Baxter .-
and lived in
Sanderson. .
before retir- .
ing in Pal-
atka. She
enjoyed her
career as a Ms. Horn
truck driver
for 20 years, attending Moniac
Baptist Church, listening to El-
vis sing, bluegrass music, rose
gardens, dogs and spending time
with her grandchildren.
Survivors include husband
of 25 years, Elmer L. Horn of
Palatka; children Vallery (Da-
vid) Rhoden-Rubach of Jack-
sonville, Talmadge "Christy"
Combs of Macclenny, Eddie
"Charley" Horn, Jimmy (Mat-
tie) Horn, and Elmer Horn Jr.;
mother-in-law Philista Horn; 11
grandchildren, one great-grand-
daughter; numerous sister and
brother-in-laws.
The funeral service was held
October 28 at 2:30 pm in the
chapel of Ferreira Funeral S.er-
vices with Pastor Mark Mardis
officiating. Interment followed
in North Prong Cemetery.








DINKINS NE\W
CONGREGATIONAL
\nLTuODiST CiIIuCi~l
Si \I ) N o[ id iIJ I 1) iI lli

'hiiln\ l.[hl P. r. (i (O) ptll

Where Everyone is Somebody and
Jesus is the Leader
'; \ : .fk6, InEVEL WgI,,:O'l -
Pastor Rev. Ernie Terrell

J ; "7 ;

First Baptist Church
of Sanderson
CR 229 S., Sanderson FL
Sunday School ....... 10:00 am
Sun. Morning Worship 11:00 am


Linda AMclnvale,

69, dies October 25
Linda Lou Mclnvale died Oc-
tober 25, 2008 at Shand's Hos-
pice in Jacksonville. Ms. Mc-
Invale was born in Terra Haute,
Indiana on August 31, 1939 to
Harold Beakler and Charolette
Harris. She was a homemaker
and bus driver in Jacksonville
for 22 years. Two years ago she
moved to Macclenny to be with
her daughter. Ms. McInvale was
an avid Nascar fan, she enjoyed
Sto ride or drive in automobiles
where her nickname became
"Go-Go", and she found plea-
sure in holiday gatherings. Ms.
Linda was predeceased by hus-
band of thirty years, Mr. Johnnie
McInvale.
Survivors include daughter
Paula (Terry) Clardy; sons Ron-
ald (Cynthia) Stephens, Charles
(Charlotte) Stephens of Jack-
sonville, Gary (Lynn) Stephens
of Middleburg, and Sam (Shan-
non) Stephens of Maxville; sis-
ter Patricia McClure of Terra
Haute; 15 grandchildren and six
great-grandchildren with anoth-
er expected in May.
The funeral service will be
held October 29 at 6:30 pm in
the Ferreira Chapel. In lieu of
flowers, please donate to Victo-
ry Junction Gang Camp at 4500
Adam's Way, Randleman, N.C.
27317. For more information
please contact (336)498-9055 or
visit www.victoryjunction org

Rita Stokes, 49,

dies October 21st
Rita R. Stokes, 49, of Tay-
lor died Tuesday, October 21,
2008. She
was born
in Jackson-
ville and
lived her
entire life

She was the
daughter
of the late
Earl and e
Pearl Raul-
person. Mrs. Ms. Stokes
Stokes was
for many years a nursery work-
er, and an ironworker for local
#597. She was also a homemak-
er.
Survivors include husband
of 32 years, Edward Stokes;
daughters Teresa Stokes, Chris-
tina (Chris) Brantley, Leslie
(Jeff) Perryman, Kasey Stokes
and Ciara Stokes; 12 grandchil-
dren.
The funeral service was held
at 11:00 am October 24 at the
First Baptist Church of Cuyler
with Pastor Billy Worthington
officiating. Arrangements were
under the direction of Giddens-
Reed Funeral Home.


Thank you $6.00
(for 50 words)


Gwen Vasquez, 43,

dies October 26th
Ms. Gwendolyn "Gwen" Vas-
quez, 43, of Sanderson died
Sunday, October 26, 2008 at the
Acosta-Rua Center For Caring in
Jacksonville. She was a native
of Fernandina Beach and had
recently moved from Lawtey to
Sanderson to be with family. In
her spare time she enjoyed doing
crossword puzzles and spending
time with family. Ms. Vasquez
was a Baptist.
Survivors include sons Ronnie
Michael Vasquez of Clarksville,
TN, Andrew Joseph Vasquez
of St. Louis, MO, and William
Jake Parks of Sanderson; moth-
er Faye Thornhill of Sanderson;
brother Anthony John Hodges of
Bryceville; step-children Joseph
Eugene Parks Jr. and Michelle
Speaker, both of Jacksonville;
four grandchildren.
Visitation with the family will
be Wednesday evening from 4-
8:00 pm at the funeral Home.
No services are scheduled at this
time. Arrangements are under
the direction of Guerry Funeral
Home, Macclenny.



AITH BIBLE

CHURCH
New Hopefor the Community
15902 US Hwy. 90
Sanderson, FL
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00a.m.
Wed. Night Bible Study 6:30 p.m.
Videll W Williams -Pastor


St. James Episcopal Church
celebrating 125 years next year is writing a history of the mission church.
The Baker County Press, -irily Taber Library, the Internet and
Episcopal l)iocese of Florida have been helpful in supplying historical information.
If you have photos and documents about St. James Episcopal Church,
the St. James Academy, or the older but defunct Episcopal churches in
Glen and Margaretta (The Gurgannus Plantation)
we would be happy to copy and return your treasures.
If you have any items that may have been a part of the church
and its past and would like to donate, please contact:
Reed Dearing 259.2137




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






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





A Saint Peter


inhAe4Glen
ANGLICAN CHURCH

9:00 am Sunday School 6:30 pin Wednesday Dinner,
10:00 am Sunday Worship & Praise, Prayer, Healing;,
Holy Communion Holy Communion

(904) 259-6689 ~ Glen St. Mary, Florida
1/2 mile South ofl-10 on CR 125, right on Nursery Road in the
beautifid Glen St. Mary Nursery at the historic Budder Mathis House



Calvary Baptist Church


10:00 am


:,, I Preaching Service 11:00 am
Sunday Night Service 6:00 pm
S s Wednesday Service 7:00 pm


523 North Boulevard W.


Four blocks north of Hwy. 90 in Macclenny
Pastor Donnie E. Williams ,* 259-4529


Willie Windham,

91, oqfMacclenny
Mrs. Willie Mae Windham,
91, of Macclenny died Sunday,
October 26, 2008 at St. Vin-
cent's Med-
ical Center
in .Iacksonr
ville, She
was a native ;
and lifelong l :., .,
.i-
of Baker
County.
Mrs. Wind-
ham was
a former
employee
at North-
east Florida
State Hospital, and a longtime
Sunday School teacher and
longtime member of, the Mac-
clenny Church of God. She en-
joyed cooking and taking care
of her family.
Mr.s Windham was preceded
in death by husbands Grady
Hodges in 1957 and Gilbert
Windham in 1973, and sons
Melvin Hodges in 1987 and
Johnny Hodges in 2001.
Survivors include daughters
Evangeline Wilson (Lewis) and
Josephine Hodges, both of Mac-
clenny and Barbara Gayer of
Orlando; 11 grandchildren, 19
great-grandchildren, and seven
great-great-grandchildren.
The funeral service for Mrs.
Windham will be October 31 at
1:00 pm at her church with Rev.
Shannon Conner officiating, as-
sisted by Revs. Lewis Wilson
and Greg Richie. Interment will
follow at Manntown Cemetery.
Visitation will be Thursday
evening from 6-8:00 pm at the
church. Arrangements are under
the direction of Guerry Funeral
Home. Macclenny.


Guerry Funeral Home....
using our experience to help you.






GUERRY
FUNERAL HOME


420 E. Macclenny Ave.
U.S. 90 East, Macclenny
904.259.2211


Palid'/ I homis
2i-9494)


CHRISTIAN

FELLOWSHIP

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


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


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


Youth Proarams


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


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


www.christianfellowshiptemple


Assotate Pastor
Tim Thomas
259-4575

0 am
0 am
0 pm
0 pm
5 am







Youth Pastor
CGa' Cormme
e.COm


Gid Giddens
L.EFD.



270 North US Highway 301
Baldwin, Fla.

Locally Owned & Operated


904-266-2337


Sunday School


Sun. Evening Worship .. 6:00 pm
Wed. Eve. Bible Study.. 7:00 pm
Pastor Bob Christmas
lttp://www.fbco fsanderson.org


I a' r '" -


m-.


Itr


Glen St. Mary
DIRECTIONS FOR LIFE









First Assembly of God
MACCLENNY

S.SERVICE TIMES:
S Sunday School 9:30 am Sunday Worship 10:15 am
i Sunday Evening 6:00 pm
Wednesday 7:00 pm
Nurseryprovidedfor all services.
P'as,,Jsht, le, c h Visit us online at www.macclennyag.com
and (C.aiiec lolt.s
206 North Fifth Street in Macclenny




R H- *B^^^



Since 1965, Bill Guerry has been assisting families in
their most difficult time. Guerry Funeral Home is proud
to serve the people of Baker County.


t

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11 .~sr"B~i~!~


r~r a .~I(~ I
-r ~C''
i. .













THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 13


"In Loving Memory" "In Loving Memory"
of of


Dewey Baxter
2/5/59 1998


Thomas Baxter
10/31/54 2000


Somewhere There Is No Parting
Somewhere there is no sunset, somewhere it's always dawn; some-
where no clouds obscure the blue, somewhere each shadow's gone!
Somewhere there is no parting, or sorrow, tears, or pain, and there
your loved one waits the day when you will meet again!


LOVE,
MOTHER AND GENE WATERS


Press Advertising
Deadline
Monday 5:00 PM


Will recognize

13 combat vets
The 19th annual Veterans Day
observance will be held onThurs-
day, November 6 on the grounds
of Northeast Florida State Hos-
pital. The program includes rec-
ognition of 13 combat veterans,
both living and deceased.,
A parade will follow the rec-
ognition ceremony that starts at
9:30 that morning. All family
and friends of the honorees, all
Baker County veterans and the
public are urged to attend.
Veterans Service Officer Her-
bert Harris will present plaque
awards to the following: World
War II veterans Elgin Barnes,
James Gratta and Michael J.
Gazdick; Korean War veterans
Auzzie Crawford, Earl Green
(also Vietnam); Vietnam vetel'-
ans Arlan Cummings, Sherman
Drawdy, Clifford Mason Jr.,
Thaddeus Raysor, Nolan Stew-
ard and Williard Taylor; Gulf
War veteran Clinton Sparkman.
Among the honorees are win-
ners of the Purple Heart, Bronze
Star, Combat Infantry Badge,
Combat Action Ribbon and
Cross of Gallantry.


Meals on Wheels

needs volunteers
The Baker County Council
on Aging has an urgent need for
volunteers to deliver Meals on
Wheels.
Every weekday the center
sends out approximately 100
meals to elderly citizens all over
the county. Through this service,
home bound or special needs in-
dividuals are provided hot, nutri-
tious meals and a friendly greet-
ing each day. These drivers are
paid mileage for their delivery
route and find it very rewarding.
Do you have some time to
spare and some love to share?
Can you offer your time one or
more mornings each week? We
need you! Please call 259-2223,
ext. 231 for more information, or
come see us in person.


We publish obituaries
& pictures FREE!


qual.i-ty- adj.
Having a high degree of excellence

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS

Since 1929




G ,Q
.r.~~to 1


"In Loving Memory"
of our Mother
Ruby Lee Davis
2-14-36 10/29/06
We love and miss you.
LOVE,
YOUR CHILDREN

Gospelsing/fish fry
New River New Congrega-
tional Methodist Church located
on CR 125 in Union County will
be holding a gospel sing and fish
fry November 1. Dinner will be
served beginning at 5:30 pm,
followed by a gospel sing fea-
turing Southern Joy.
Everyone is invited. For more
information call 386-431-1536
or 904-964-3583.

We publish
obituaries & pictures


I FREE!


MACCLENNY
CHURCH OF CHRIST
573 S. 5th St. 259-6059
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 am
Fellowship 10:30 am -11:00 am
S Worship Services
11'00 am
.''*a,? \ed. Bible SruJd
if pm
,CI~'.., !r': .3&' .Ili,,iste,"
Samin F. hilching


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


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


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

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCHiOF IAiXVJILLE
8635 Maxville Blvd
289-7095 -

ALLFtL FE iIViAL

Friday, Octohet 31, fom 6:00 8:00 pm.
Enjoy carnival games, Bar B-Que pork sandwiches,
'hioTdogs, and our Famous Hobo Stew.
(( G1od Christian Fellowship
, everyone is invited!'
- Everyone Is invited!


Our youth will be selling
funnel cakes and cotton candy!


DEPARTMENT
OF REVENUE


DR-529
R. 10/08
Rule 120.16.002
Florida Administrative Code
Effective 10/08

NOTICE
TAX IMPACT OF VALUE ADJUSTMENT BOARD


County of Baker


Tax Year 20 08


Members of the Board

Honorable Michael W. Griffis Board of County Commissioners, District No. 4
Honorable Alex L. Robinson Board of County Commissioners, District No. 2
Honorable James Paul Raulerson School Board, District No. 4
Citizen Member Jack A. Baker Jr. Business owner within the school district
Citizen Member Fredrick Raulerson Homestead property owner

The Value Adjustment Board (VAB) meets each year to hear petitions and make decisions relating to property tax
assessments, exemptions, classifications, and tax deferrals.


Summary of Year's Actions

Number of Parcels Reduction in Shift in T
.... rShift in Taxes
Type of Property Exemptions Assessments' Both County Taxable Due to Board
Type of Property Value Due to Due to Board
Withdrawn Actions
Granted Requested Reduced Requested orResolved Board Actions

Residential 0 0 0 0 1 $0 $0

Commercial 0 0 0 0 0 $0 $0

Industrial and miscellaneous 0 0 0 0 0 $0 $0

Agricultural or classified use 0 0 0 0 5 $0 $0
Business machinery and 0 0 0 0 0 $0 $0
equipment
Vacant lots and acreage 0 0.0 0 0 2 $0 $0.0

TOTALS 0 0 0 0 8 $0.0 $0
*Include transfer of assessment difference (portability) requests.



If you have a question about these actions, contact the chair or the clerk of the Value Adjustment Board.
Chair's name Phone
Michael W. Griffis (904) 259-3613
Clerk's nAme Phone
Al Fraser (904) 259-6293


$248.00
include up to 10' copper tubing.
complete systems check
) & 100 gal. gas.


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 Commissioner's for possible adoption on Monday, December 15,
2008, at 6:01 PM or as soon thereafter as possible, and the Baker County
Land Planning Agency will review on Thursday, November 13, 2008 at
7:01 PM or as soon thereafter as possible, at the Baker County Admin-
istration Building, 55 North Third Street, Macclenny, Florida. Copies
of said ordinance may be inspected by any member of the public in the
Commissioner's office, address stated above. On the date above-men-
tioned, all interested parties may appear and be heard with respect to the
proposed ordinance which is titled as follows:
SpT ,^ i-----------
', Parcel located on the southwest
S- -corer of CR 125 and Glen St Mary
S- Nurseries Road.



90




ORDINANCE 2008-
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA,
AMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 91-1, AS AMENDED, REGARDING
THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP OF THE ADOPTED COMPREHEN-
SIVE PLAN, WITH RESPECT TO A PARCEL OF LAND, BEING AP-
PROXIMATELY 1.72 ACRES IN SIZE, RELATING TO THE SMALL
SCALE DEVELOPMENT AMENDMENT PROCEDURES ESTAB-
LISHED IN SECTIONS 163.3215, FLORIDA STATUTES, PURSUANT
TO AN APPLICATION SUBMITTED BY GEORGE L. TABER III, ON
BEHALF OF GLEN ST MARY NURSERIES; PROVIDING FOR A
CHANGE IN LAND USE CLASSIFICATION FROM AGRICULTURE
ZONE B TO RESIDENTIAL ZONE D; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY
AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE 2008-
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORIDA, RE-
ZONING 1.72 ACRES OF REAL PROPERTY OWNED BY GEORGE
L. TABER III, FROM AGRICULTURE (AG 7.5) TO RESIDENTIAL
(RC1); 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 Planning Department, 81
North Third Street, Macclenny, Florida, 32063. Copies of the ordinance
are available for public inspection at the Baker County Planning Depart-
ment. 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 hearing
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 proceed-
ings, which record would 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 proceeding
should contact the Administration Department at (904) 259-3613 at least
48 hours prior to the time of the hearing.


M -


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 14


Runningback Greg Williams made good use of the Wild Hog formation, racking up 142 yards against Kenney.



Williams, Moore lead Cats



to key district win over BK


Harold Moore scored four
touchdowns in a 35-14 victory
over Bishop Kenny to help the
Wildcats move one step closer
to a berth in the state playoffs.
The Cats need a win on the road
against Suwannee County on
Friday to secure at least the run-
ner-up spot in the district race.
The Wildcats will need some
help from the Raines Vikings.
ArRaines .win veai-undefeated
Jackson would-throw the district
race into a three-way tie.
-The Cats didn't need any help
on Friday against Bishop Kenny.
They knocked starting quarter-
back Brett Whitmire out of the
game in the first offensive series
and despite a few scares from
his replacement Trent Parete and
running back Mark Butler, they
did what they had to do to secure
the victory.
It was a big game and Coach
Bobby Johns answered in a big
way. Instead of resting on their
laurels, the Cats threw in a new
wrinkle that they had been work-
ing on in practice but hadn't un-
veiled in a game.
.They utilized the aptly
named "Wildcat" offense that
has worked so well in the NFL
this season. Also known as the
"Wild Hog" offense, it was used
effectively by the University of
Arkansas when Darren McFad-
den was in the backfield.
In the Wildcat or Wild Hog,
the ball is snapped directly into
the hands of the running back,
cutting down on the amount of
time it takes the-runner to get
the ball. The direct snap worked
again and again for the Wildcats.
Greg Williams, who rushed for
over 200 yards the week before,
again had big numbers. Wil-
liams used the direct snap effec-
tively and collected 142 yards on
18 carries.


While William's ground out
the yardage, Moore applied the
finishing touches. He scored on
runs of 30, 10 and 6 yards, and in
the single most exciting play of
the game picked off Parete and
ran the ball back 90 yards for the
opening score of the game.
The Wildcats knew going into
it they would have their hands
full with Crusader quarterback
Bret-tWhitmire, perhaps the,
most gifted passing quarterback
in the area with a bevy of experi-
enced and talented receivers.
The game turned on its head
for Crusaders fans in the first
couple of minutes. Hank Farmer
delivered a hard hit to sack the
signal caller and Whitmire went
to the sideline with a shoulder
injury and did not return.
With Whitmire out of the
game, the weight of Crusader
expectations fell to back up Trent
Parete. He responded well, but
didn't have the same accuracy as
the starter. Coach Mark Thorson
had to change his offensive bat-
tle plan on the fly, however, and
much of the offensive impetus
went from the arm of the quar-
terback to the feet of tailback
Mark Butler.
Butler responded with the
best night any running back has
had versus the Wildcat defense.
He collected 172 yards rushing
on 34 carries and was virtually
unstoppable. The Wildcats knew
that Butler could run he had
big games in previous Kenny
victories. Much of their prepara-
tion had been for Whitmire, not
Butler.
To its credit, the defense did
what it does best. They pressured
the quarterback and pursued in
numbers. More often than not,
Butler was brought'down by a
group of Wildcats rather than an
individual tackler.


Championship ringspresented..
Cody Wheeler of the Wildcat weight lifting team and coach Bobby Johns accept state
championship rings from coach Scott McDonald. Mr. Wheeler, a senior and member
of the football team as well, was one of 30 students to receive the ring for winning
the state championship in May.
P11IOlO ii BOH II RARD


The Cats opened the scoring
with Moore's.long interception
return. Kenny had been driv-
ing the ball into BCHS territory
when the defensive back picked
off the pass and used his speed
and illusive moves to leave op-
ponents in the dust.
The Crusaders answered with
a 60-yard scoring drive. Parete
hit Neil Basford for a 30-yard .
reception and two plays later
Butler scored to tie the game.
Kendrick Samson took over
at quarterback for BCHS and
opened with a 15-yard scramble
to the 45 yard line. Williams
and Reuben Jackson combined
to move the ball to the 10 and
Moore ran it in for the score.
The Cats went up by two
scores in the first drive of the
second half behind the hard run-
ning of Williams and Moore.
BCHS pulled away later in the
half when Williams cracked off
an 80-yard touchdown run.
But the Crusaders weren't
ready to call it quits, and Parete
led them down the field with
time running down and Butler
pushed across for his second
score.
The Wildcats' final touch-
down came at a high cost. They
engineered an 84-yard drive
with Rueben Jackson getting
the brunt of the carries. Jack-
son powered the ball to the 6
yard line, but in the process the
talented sophomore suffered a
knee injury and was carried off
on a stretcher. After a 10 minute
delay, Moore put the game away
with a 6-yard plunge.
The Cats will travel to Live
Oak on Friday to take on the
Bulldogs of Suwannee High in
the final district game of the
season. Suwannee lost to Jack-
son 40-0 last week. The Tigers
face arch rival Raines.


STlie N.I siel I'lace inl tlie World to Buy ai Cur or ITick"


Irts


It's been a season to forget
for Suwannee County High. The
Bulldogs, a proud program with
three state championships under
its belt, has been struggling this
season and the positives have
been few and far between.
The Bulldogs will host the
Wildcats on Friday in Live Oak
and for Suwannee it will be out
of the frying pan into the fire.
They lost to Jackson 40-0 this
past weekend in a conference
match-up, and in the process lost
their starting quarterback to a re-
curring ankle injury.
Without David Campbell
healthy and in the lineup, the
Bulldogs are a different team.
With him they beat Taylor Coun-
ty. Without him it has been a
continuing struggle.
The Dogs couldn't manage
much against the Tigers at "The
Graveyard" on Friday night.
Campbell went out early in the
game and Jackson smothered the
Dogs defensively, although tail-
back Xavier Perry did collect 84
yards rushing. But the Bulldogs
never really threatened and the
Tigers just steamrolled over the
Suwannee defensive line.
With the bevy of offensive


Moda
5:0 pi


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.iIambsiautoandtruck.com


threats the Cats have at their
disposal, the Bulldogs are un-
derstandably wary. Despite los-
ing talented sophomore fullback
Rueben Jackson to a knee injury
in the win over Bishop Kenny
on Friday, the Wildcats still have
plenty of offensive punch.
Two weeks ago it was Greg
Williams rushing for 200 yards.
Against Bishop Kenny it was
Harold Moore scoring four of the
Cats' five touchdowns against
the Crusaders in a variety of
roles. The most impressive of his
scores came from the defensive
side of the ball. He picked off a
Trent Parete pass and raced 90
yards for a touchdown.
The loss of Jackson is a blow
to the Wildcats. The sophomore
has been a real find this season. A
powerful runner up the middle,
he is often the player who gets
the brunt of the handoffs in the
opening stages of the game as


the Cats try to soften up an op-
posing defense.
With Jackson sidelined,. Wil-
liams could move into the fea-,
tured back role as he did against
Ocala-Vanguard two weeks ago,
when he turned in a 200-yard,
performance. Other options in-
clude giving Moore the ball;
more often than the seven or
eight touches he usually receives.
or bringing Hank Farmer back in:
the offense.
One thing is for certain, the
trip to Live Oak isn't a vacation"
for BCHS. The Cats need to win"
the last district contest to assure'
them of at least -the runner-up'
spot for the playoffs. Undefeat-
ed Jackson will line up against'
Raines, and BCHS pulls for an
upset Viking win to give them,
a shot at the district crown. The'
same scenario happened last sea-'
son.


1S h S h 6 S .S 25 6


L-


TIPMi E By Joey Shook


OUTDOORS)

,, This time of year offers the widest variety of opportunities for area hunters.
Archery only seasons have ended in both Florida and Georgia, and the reported
harvest has been good.
Oak Hill hunting club near Moniac submitted the examples pictured here to
Time Out(doors).
SShelby Huling, age ten, took this doe,
her first deer, while sitting on a stand with her dad Roy. She had killed
a hog from the same .stand last year and was more than ready for a
chance to shoot a deer with her crossbow. She saw the doe coming to '
the plot they were sitting on before her dad did.
"It was very cautious when it came in and kept looking around. Two
yearlings came in behind her. The doe started feeding and one yearling
laid down and kept staring at us and the other two deer kept eating.
My dad said 'Do you want to shoot it?' and I said 'Heck yeah, I want to
shoot it...' and I was very nervous because I'd never seen a deer be-
fore while I was hunting. But I shot it and we got down and couldn't
find it right then, but when we did, she was just thirty yards from the
stand."
Justin Callahan killed this nice
eight-point from a stand that he and
his dad Bodie have found to be quite productive. It was Justin's
second buck taken from their honey hole, while Bodie has harvested four
deer from it over the past couple of seasons.
SJohn Clark, owner of Clark's Custom Arrows and Hunting Supplies in
Macclenny, reports taking a nice six-point on private land in Taylor. The rack,
although extremely non symetric,.measured a spread of 13" and the buck
weighed more than 130 pounds. "Pretty good for eating mostly'gall ber-
ries," he said.
John offered the following assessment of local hunting to date:
"Everybody I've talked to seems to have had a decent [season] when it
comes to seeing deer. Not everybody has harvested, but that's part of bow
hunting. But everybody said they were seeing a lot of deer, a lot of bucks
for the area. They've been seeing a lot of them around any acorns. I probably didn't sit two or
three times without seeing deer, and that was mostly on public land, so that ain't too bad."
Through his business he's hearing that hunters are becoming more selective, passing on more deer than
before. Probably because of the greater challenge that archery hunting presents, John is seeing more hunters
continue to pursue deer with a bow exclusively, even into the gun season.
For hunters other than archers, just about everything else is or will soon be open. The Georgia general gun
season has begun and Florida's muzzle loader season runs for one week beginning on October 25 followed
by our gun season beginning on November 8.
Turkeys gobblers only may be hunted in Florida during this season, as well as quail and squirrel. Duck
hunting will be open from November 22 through 30 and from December 6 through January 25. Canada geese
are legal prey statewide now during duck seasons.
The daily limit for dove has been increased from 12 to 15 due to a strong flourishing population. They
can be hunted through October 27 and again from November 15 through 30 and from December 13 through
January 11.




Cats bhit I-0 west to Suwannee
... ... -t ,. ip *t A
















THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 15


Focus on school discipline



Officials see improvement at B CMS


BY KELLEY LANNIGAN
Press Staff

The effects of a new program being utilized at
Baker County Middle School is having a signifi-
cant impact on negative student behavior, and in
many instances, eliminating it altogether.
Known as Positive Behavior Support (PBS), the
program is in its third year at the school. Teachers
and school administration are impressed and quite
happy with
the results,
according
to Principal "
David Da- '
vis. -
"I be-
lieve this
program n
has played
a major
role in Bak- ,,
er County
Middle ..I
School
achieving -
its A grade
last spring,"
he said.
A c-
cording to
Assistant
SPrincipal
S h e rr y From left: Student aide Whitley Crews visits t
Barrett, Su- and Dylan Manning.
perinten-
dent Paula
Barton recommended last spring that all schools in
the Baker County district adopt the program. Since
then, Keller Intermediate and Westside Elementary
have begun preparations to do so.
At BCMS, Ms. Barrett reports that the number
of student discipline referrals, out-of-school sus-
pensions and in-school detentions has fallen dra-
matically. When data from school year 2006-07
was recently compared with data from 2007-08,
the results were noteworthy.
"In one year, the number of annual referrals
dropped by as much as half," said Ms. Barrett.
"And those numbers are continuing to steadily
drop. We are amazed."
Referrals are student infractions which range
from minor incidents such as frequent tardiness
and failure to .turn in completed assignments to
more serious instances such as fighting or vandal-
ism that can result in detentions, suspensions or
expulsion. .- .. '
Attempts to address and decrease instances of
inappropriate student behavior have been undertak-
en in the past at BCMS. The Florida Department of
Education mandates that all schools have in place
some form of character education which teachers
must work into the established curriculum.
BCMS had two such programs already in place:
CHAMPS, a model for positive approach to class-
room management and The Nine Pillars of Charac-
ter Development, a monthly lesson which teachers
blend into a class assignment.
But these approaches weren't achieving the de--
sired results and it became apparent that the tradi-
tional punitive methods of discipline were no lon-
ger effective.
"Many students simply have no idea their be-
havior is inappropriate or unacceptable," said Mr.
Davis. "We knew we had good kids, but something
more comprehensive was needed to bring that out
in them so we began to actively seek it."
The answer, as he and the teachers discovered,
was PBS.
"PBS is all about kindness and respect and the
fact that behavior is a choice positive choices
result in positive outcomes," said Dean of Students
Anne Cassidy.
The fundamental component behind the PBS
model is the training of teachers in "positive cor-
rection;"
The program clearly defines behavioral expec-
tations and consequences; teaches students the
school's expectations at'the beginning and through-
out the year and provides instruction in self-control
and social skills.
To reinforce these instructional methods, PBS


he


helps schools design a system that rewards students
for good behavior.
More timely feedback regarding inappropriate
behavior which may employ parental involvement
creates limits that make challenging behavior un-
productive for students.
In-depth referral data on time of day, .location,
nature of problem, resulting detention, suspension
or expulsion is tracked using, a School-wide Infor-
mation System (SWIS) program.
., .The PBS
team meets
a monthly
to review
i", data, evalu-
S ate the in-
formation
and develop
strategies
th to address
and correct
problem ai-
eas.
To begin
the PBS
program,
representa-
tives attend
three-day
training
sessions at
the Uni-
ve rsi ty
PBS store with t ,ler Curry. Kyle McCullough of Sout h
Florida to
PHOIo Y KELLEY LANNIGAN
learn the
techniques.
They then return to their school and train the re-
mainder of the teachers.
The first year of the program is a transition
period. Studies show it takes about a year for the
program to start resulting in significant durable
changes in student behavior.
Part of the PBS process focuses on teachers be-
coming conscientious about giving students genu-
ine praise for behavior that may not have been spe-
cifically recognized before.
For example: a teacher may observe a student
stop and take the time to help another student carry
a large science project to class. The teacher then
makes a point of recognizing the helpful student
and tells her/him how much she appreciates seeing
that type of gesture.
In general, the number of problem incidents de-
clines steadily as the principles of the PBS program
become more and more integrated into the day-to-
day interaction-between students and teachers. -
A popular component of the BCMS program is
the PBS store, where students can reap rewards,
thereby reinforcing positive behavior. The store
was opened in 2006-07, during the program's sec-
ond year. It quickly caught on.
When a teacher recognizes a student for positive
behavior, she/he may elect to award that student
with a ticket. The tickets are printed with the state-
ment Positive Behavior Support works for BCMS
and the name of tie teacher who hands it out.
Students collect tickets and redeem them at the
PBS store stocked with items such as notebooks
and other school supplies, candy, scented candles,
cologne and body spray and even one-time free
passes to be excused from homework or dressing
out for PE. Other items require large amounts of
tickets such as T-shirts, CD players and Ipods.
Drawings are often held for the higher-end items
or for groups of tickets to attend a Jaguars game.
Store items are purchased through school fund-
raisers or from donations.
The store has been a powerful incentive toward
changing student behavior. Students are under-
standing the concept of working for something
they want and the proper way, within the PBS
guidelines, of going about it.
"What we are seeing now is students actively
thinking and behaving along the lines of appropri-
ate behavior, whereas they may not have before,"
said Ms. Cassidy. "Even to the point of urging oth-
ers to behave."
The long-term predicted outcome is that such
positive behavior will become second nature and
have a significant impact on the over-all classroom
and school environment as students progress into


"Data provided in the Baker County High

7 School report revealed that 66% of


students are reading below grade level."

This statistic is per The Southern Association of

Colleges and School Council on Accreditation and
School Improvements (SACS), reported in April 2008.



"1 Wafer that stands still

becomes Sta gnantt. Dr. Vinnie Ferreira



The Baker County School

System Needs Change -


Vote Dr. FERREIRA!


higher grades. The same self-
control and strategy toward
working for a reward at the
school store most likely will be
applied by students toward other
aspects of their lives.
What's interesting about the
PBS program is that it is not
mandated by the state. It's not
something teachers are required
to do, but something they elect
to do.
"They have a say in the mat-
ter," said Ms. Barrett. "But all
teachers must be on board for
the program to be adopted. That
much is a requirement."
With such dramatic results
seen at BCMS during the second
year, Kim Herrman, who heads
the program, urged Principal
Davis to apply for what is called
"model status." When a school
is considering adopting the PBS
program, it examines the envi-
ronment of another school in the
state where the program has al-
ready achieved significant sue-
cess.
"It was so amazing to have
it suggested that our school be-
come a model school so early in
the game," said Mr. Davis.
The school's PBS team cer-
tainly considered it, but decided
to give their program another
year to become even more fully
integrated.
"We're at that point now," said
Principal Davis. "We should be
applying for model school status
very soon. That is a tremendous-
ly exciting thing."


GoofyArsenic & OldLace'


atB CMS over the weekend


Halloween is perfect timing
for BCHS drama's wacky com-
edy Arsenic and Old Lace. This
hilarious romp is one of the most
Unusual and well-written com-
edies ever to hit the Broadway
stage and the big screen.
A comedy classic when Frank
Capra directed Cary Grant in the
motion picture, it loses none of
its humor in live performance.
The BCHS production runs this
week on Thursday and Saturday
at 7:30 and Sunday at 2:00 pm. It
will run the same days and times
next week and tickets are $5 on
sale at the door.
Frazzled drama critic Mor-
timer Brewster (Richard Moore)
has two aunts (Sarah Nichols and
Ashleigh Thick) whose "charity"
is to ply lonely old men with poi-


soned elderberry wine, a psycho-
pathic brother (Josh Willough-
by), his German accomplice
(Ray Hester), a bonkers brother
(Garrett Lucas) who thinks he's
Teddy Roosevelt, an impatient
fiance (Jamie Buford), a cop who
wants to be Shakespeare (Trey
Orberg) and only one night
to make it turn out all right. In
this circus center ring is Moore,
twisting his face into a clown's
gallery of flabbergasted reac-
tions.
Other principal roles include
Alex Alldritt, Tucker Washburn,
Chelsea Moore, .Brandon Lu-
cas, Cale Johnson, and Caroline
Rambo.
This is one show that you
don't want to miss.


WE UYTIBE


LOGS AND PULPWOOD* 1 ACRE OR LARGER






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


LegalN\otices


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 02-2008-CA-187
DANNY G. LAMB AND
DEBORAH G. LAMB, HIS WIFE,
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
A.T. GOETHE AND OREGEON GOETHE,
HIS WIFE, NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE
AND JAMES T. GOETHE, NOT KNOWN TO BE
DEAD
OR ALIVE; AND ALL,UNKNOWN GRANTEES,
DEFENDANTS.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: A.T. GOETHE. NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR
ALIVE; OREGEON GOETHE, NOT KNOWN TO BE
DEAD OR ALIVE: JAMES T. GOETHE, NOT KNOWN.
TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an Action to Quiet Title
on the following property in Baker County, Florida:
All lands lying between the North Sixty (60) feet
of Lot One (1), Block Thirty-Nine (39), Town
of Macclenny, Baker County, Florida and the
Northerly boundary line of the property more
particularly described in Quit-Claim Deed dated
June 19,1992 and recorded in Official Records
Book 279, page 171 of the Public Records of
Baker County, Florida.
has been filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it
on FRANK E. MALONEY, JR., PA., Attorney, whose
address is 445 East Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny,
Florida 32063; (904) 259-3155, within thirty (30)
days after the first publication of the notice and on
or before the 11th day of November, 2008, and to
file the original with the Clerk of this Court either be-,
fore service on FRANK E. MALONEY, JR., PA., attor-
ney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relieve demanded
in the Complaint or Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court on
this 6th day of October, 2008.
T. A. "AL" FRASER
CLERK OF COURT


10/9-10/30


BY: JAMIE CREWS
Deputy Clerk


PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE
The Baker County District School Board will hold
the following PUBLIC HEARING on Tuesday,
November 18, 2008, in the DISTRICT SCHOOL
BOARD ROOM LOCATED AT 270 SOUTH BOULE-
VARD EAST, MACCLENNY, FLORIDA beginning at
6:30 p.m.
Approval of New and Revised School Board Poli-
cies:
*4.021 Physical Education (rev.)
* 5.190 Student Records (rev.)
* 6.102 Employment of Personnel (rev.)
* 6.103 Appointment or Employment requirements
(rev.)
* 6.230 Persqnal Leave (rev.)
* 6.242 Family & Medical Leave (rev.)
* 6.370 Professional Ethics (New)
* 6.390 Report of Misconduct (New)
* 6.400 Violation of Local, State, and/or Federal
Laws (rev.)
* 6.510 Complaints Against Employees (rev.)
* 7.070 Accounting & Control Procedures (rev.)
S7.141 Selecting Professional Services (rev.)
'.7.190 Fund-Raising for School Projects and
Activities (rev.)
* 8.169 Bus Emergency Evacuation Drills (rev.)
THE PUBLIC IS INVITED AND ENCOURAGED TO
ATTEND.
The documents will be available for preview at the
Baker County School Board Office Located at 392
South Boulevard East, Macclenny, Florida begin-
ning Wednesday, October 22, 2008 (8:30 a.m.
- 3:00 p.m.) aua Barton
Superintendent of Schools
10/23-11/13
INVIIAIIUN IU BIU

Bids are being requested for roof replacement on
the Baker County Agricultural Center located at
1025 West Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny, Florida
32063. Sealed bids must be presented no later than
10:00 am, November 13, 2008; and marked "Ag
Center Re-Roof Bid" to the County Administration
office located at 55 N. 3rd Street, Macclenny, Florida
32063. Specifications for the re-roofing may be ob-
tained at the County Administration Office located at
55 N. 3rd St. Macclenny, Florida 32063 or by calling
(904) 259-3613, during the office hours of 8:30am
to 5:00pm, Monday thru Friday. Successful bidders
will receive a notice to proceed within 10 days of
Baker County Board of Commission approval of
bids. Baker County Board of Commissioners has
the right to refuse any and all bids for any reason
whatsoever.
10/30-11/06


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 02-2008-CP-0055

IN RE: The Estate of:
CORA LEE HADLEY,

NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
(Intestate)

The administration of the estate of CORA LEE
HADLEY, deceased, File Number 02-2008-CP-
0055, is pending in the Circuit Court for Baker
County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of
which is 339 East Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny,
Florida 32063. The estate is intestate. The names
and addresses of the personal representative, and
the personal representative's attorney are set forth
below.

All interested persons on -whom a copy of
the Notice of Administration is served must file
objections that challenge the validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal representative, venue,
or jurisdiction of this Court, by filing a petition or
other pleading requesting relief with this Court, in
accordance with the Florida Probate Rules, WITHIN
THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.

ALL OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.

VIRGIL DUANE DAVIS
Personal Representative

FRANK E. MALONEY, JR., Esquire
Attorney for Personal Representative
445 East Macclenny Avenue
Macclenny, FL 32063
(904) 259-3155
10/23-10/30. ,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 2008-49-CP
PROBATE DIVISION:

In Re: ESTATE OF JAMES RANDALL
WIGGINS,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of JAMES RAN-
DALL WIGGINS, deceased, whose date of death was .
September 11, 2008, is pending in the Circuit Court
for Baker County, Florida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 339 East Macclenny Avenue, Mac-
clenny, Florida 32063. The names and addresses
of the personal representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this notice is required to be
served must file their claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OFTHE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SER-
VICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate must file their claims with this court
WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
0 PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS
OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice is
October 23, 2008.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
IVAN, COLE & BONNETTE, PA.
C. JOSEPH BOATWRIGHT, II, ESQ
Florida Bar No. 626570
One Independent Drive, Suite,3131
Jacksonville, FL 32202
Telephone: (904) 358 3006
Fax: (904) 358 3066
Personal Representative:
HANNA DIANE WIGGINS
8682 County Road 127
Sanderson, FL 32087
10/23-10/30


Political advertisement paid for and approved by Dr. Vincent (Vinnie) Ferreira, Republican, for Superintendent of Schools

1-


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 02-2008-CA-0188
MACCLENNY REALTY, INC., A
FLORIDA CORPORATION,
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
ANASTASIA RUSH, AND
EVELYN M. CLOUD, AND ALL UNKNOWN
GRANTEES, ET AL.
DEFENDANTS.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ANASTASIA RUSH
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an Action to Quiet Title
on the following property in Baker County, Floridal
Commence at the intersection of the North line
of the SW 'A of the SE 1/4 of the West right of
way of State Road #228, thence run S 2006'06"
E, along said right of way 210.00 feet, thence
S 86"35'15" W, 179.96 feet, thence N 2053'57"
W, 72.40 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING.
Thence S 86012'02" W, 178.52 feet to the East
right of way of State Road #121, thence North
along a curve concave to the West and having
a radius of 2897.79 feet, an arc distance of
17.00 feet, thence N 86*12'02" E, 178.74 feet,
thence S 2053'57" E, 17.00 feet, to the POINT
OF BEGINNING. The East 10 feet of the above
described property being subject to an Ease-
ment for ingress and egress, said parcel being
in Section 32, Township 2 South, Range 22
East, Baker County, Florida.
has been filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it
on FRANK E. MALONEY, JR., PA., Attorney, whose
address is 445 East Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny,
Florida 32063; (904) 259-3155, within thirty (30)
days after the first publication of the notice and on
or before the 11TH day of November, 2008, and to
file the original with the Clerk of this Court either be-
fore service on FRANK E. MALONEY, JR.; PA., attor-
ney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against.you forthe relieve demanded
in the Complaint or Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court 6n
this 6 day of October, 2008.
T. A. "AL" FRASER
CLERK OF COURT-


10/9-10/30


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO: 02-2008-CP-052
DIVISION:
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MAEBROOKS P. ALLEN
Deceased

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of MAEBROOKS
P. ALLEN, deceased, whose date of death was May
16, 2008, and whose social security number was
264-56-4015, is pending in the Circuit Court for
Baker County, Florida, Probate Division, the address
of which Is Baker County Circuit Court, Probate Divi-
sion, 339 East Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny, or-
Ida, 32063. The name and address of the Personal
Representative and the Personal Representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this notice is required to be
served must file their claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SER-
VICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate must file their claims with this court
WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS
OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this Notice Is
October 23, 2008.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
WILLIAM A. HAMILTON, III, Esquire
Florida Bar #108052
HAMILTON & BUTTER, RA
4729 Highway 17, Suite 203
Orange Park, FL 32003.
904-278-3888
Personal Representative:
JOHN ALLEN ROYAL
355 South 2nd Avenue
Macclenny, Florida 32063
10/23-10/30


BY: JAMIE CREWS
Deputy Clerk


'I


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1 ''


















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





2007 Skeefer 21' fish/ski boat, 200
horse power, take over payments. 259-
5365. 10/30p
King size bedroom suite $400, washer
and dryer, two sets, $200 set, three of-
fice desks, dressers and chest drawers,
old, old round kitchen'table, old buffet,
old table-square, sides pull out and four
chairs. Make offer on old furniture. Call
783-8883. In Marietta area. 10/30p
Kawasaki 650 four wheeler, v-twin four
wheel drive, camo, $4000 OBO. 259-
9649. 10/30p
Visit the historic Franklin Mercantile
Antiques, collectables and home fur-
nishings. Open Fridays and Saturdays
10:00-5:00. R.R. Crossing in Glen. 259-
6040. 10/9tfc
Mahogany secretary, beautiful piece,
excellent condition. Southern Charm
259-4140. 12/9tfc
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
Fresh shelled acre peas $20 bushel.
259-2055 for information and pickup.
10/23-10/30p
Artists! Oils, acrylics, water colors,
canvases, drawing pads and much
more! The Office Mart, 110 S. Fifth
Street, 259-3737. tfc
One king size'bedroom suite new box
spring and mattress, dresser, mirror,
headboard, chest and two night stands
$800; one queen bedroom suite, box
spring and mattress, dresser, mirror,
headboard, footboard, highboy and two
night stands $600; maytag washer and
dryer $300, set; electric stove $125;
double garage door, excellent condi-
tion $300. 275-3009, 251-4457 or 885-
4008. 10/30p
8000 watt North star generator, 13
horse power, -londa engine used two
times, wheel mounted, $1350. 742-
9399 or 259-6868. 10/30p
Five 900x16 Super Swamper TSL tires
$600. 259-8185 or 591-1910 ask for
Jason. 10/23-10/30p
Baker County liquor license for sale,
$65,000 OBO. 321-506-3927 or 561-
214-1270. 10/23-10/30p
Double Craftmatic bed $1400 259-
5708 or 408-9232. 10/23-11/13p
2006 Bad Boy buggy, low miles, $7000
firm. Call 219-2842. 10/23tfc
Dining table with leaf and six chairs,
excellent condition $275 OBO. 237-
7703. 10/30p





Trampoline with safety net and electric
stove. 904-370-4987. 10/30p





1979 Toyota Pick-up $1200, 1993 Ca-
maro V6 five speed $1200. 912-843-
8124. 10/30p
1983 GMC Sierra 1500 V8 automatic
good work truck, $1000 OBO. 259-
9649. 10/30p
1985 Lincoln Towncar, 80,000 miles,
runs great, air works, total electric,
$1500 OBO. 904-674-9729. 10/30p
2004 F250 XLT super cab, four wheel
drive, leather, one owner 128,000 miles
$12,000 OBO 259-9649. 10/30p


1


sounds too good to be true, it probably is.
- The Baker County Press
RN needed full time, every other week-
end, day shift. Must be a team player.
Apply in person at Macclenny Nursing
& Rehab. 10/30-11/6c
Postal jobs, $17.89-$28.27/hour, now
hiring. For application and free govern-
ment job information, call American
association of labor. 1-913-599-8226,
24 hours, emp. serv. 10/23-11/13p
Tire and lube technicians, pay based on
experience. TA Travelcenter in Baldwin.
Apply to Mark Holmes 904-266-4281
ext. 22 or email resume to tal25shop@
morrisholdings.com 9/1ltfc
Charlton VNS has an, opening for a full-
time registered nurse for the Charlton
County area: Great benefit package. Call
Amanda Anderson to set up an inter-
view 1-800-446-9116. 12/6tfc





Notice to Readers
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is
subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes
it illegal to advertise "any preference, limita-
tion or discrimination based on race, color,
religion, sex, handicap, familiar status or
national origin, or an intention, to make any
such preference, limitation or discrimina-
tion." Familial status includes children under
the age of 18 living with parents or legal cus-
todians, pregnant women and people secur-
ing custody of children under 18.
This newspaper will not knowingly accept
any advertising for real estate which is in
violation of the law. Our readers are hereby
informed that all dwellings advertised in this
newspaper are available on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain of discrimination,
call HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll
free telephone number for the impaired is
1-800-927-9275.


1998 Chevy Lumina, V6 around 50,000
miles on engine and transmission. New
brakes, water pump, $1800. 571-0913.
10/30p
2001 Chevrolet 2500 HD, extended
cab, fully loaded, excellent condition,
$12,700. 237-7703 ,10/30p





Haunted house from dusk ? 738 N.
Fifth Street, 536-2256. $2 donations,
Halloween night only. 10/30p
Do you need your house pressure
washed, or have your windows cleaned,
etc. In time for the holidays call William
868-1595. 10/30-11/13p
Over 55? Low income? Unemployed?
Want and need to work but cannot find
a job? If you meet income guidelines,
Experience Works has paid training op-
portunities in Baker County. Call today
Shirley Moxley 964-8092 ext..105. A
national nonprofit organization. EEO/AA
Funded by State of Florida Department
of Elder Affairs. 10/23-11/13p
Babysitting in my home, all ages 6:00
am until ? Monday-Friday near 125 &
127. 838-2287. 10/2-10/30p
Now accepting antique furniture on
consignment. Pieces have to be in good
condition. Call Karin at Southern Charm
259-4140.' 2/13tfc
Do you need a helping hand? Trustwor-
thy female willing to do residential and
commercial cleaning including laundry,
shopping and errands. Call Emily 259-
6478 or 254-2594. 10/30-11/13p
Do you have a junk car or truck to sell
or haul off. Call 259-7968. 1/10tfc
Computer sales and repairs, upgrades,
troubleshooting, home and small busi-
ness networking, parts, operating
systems, virus protection and firewall
software. Will come to your house or
business. Contact Luke at 904-742-
6541 or email me a luke@sky-tech.biz.
Serving the Macclenny and Jacksonville
area. www.sky-tech.biz 10/9-10/30p'
Free diet sample packs. Lose up to
16 pounds in one month. One on one
private coaching, call 888-306-9931 or
visit www.livewellandhealthy.net
10-30-11/20p




Dogs: all types from puppies to adults.
Animal Control $50 boarding fees will
apply. 259-6786. I '11/20tfc
AKC American Staffordshire Terrier
pups, blues and blacks, eight weeks
old, health certificate, first vaccinations,
regular dewormings, and AKC regis-
tration papers, gorgeous and healthy,
$400-$600. 266-4682. 10/30-11/6p
Free Harlequin Great Dane to a good
home. People and kid friendly but no
wjth other male dogs. Call 338-7206.
10/30-11/6p
Boston Terrier pups, male and female,
born on 8/8/08, with health certificates,
parents on premises. 259-8863.10/30p





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 truthful-
pess of claims. Respondents should use
caution and common sense before send-
ing any money or making other commit-
ments based on statements and/or prom-
ises; 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


I 1


%W ~oni Ruaiy Corp. R SW:lX)RS*


Tammie Gray, REALTOR*
Watson Realty Corp.
1395 Chaffee Road S., Jacksonville, FL 32221
904-486-0738 (Cell)


As a Realtor for several years and lifetime resident
of Baker County, Tammie Gray ofWatson Realty
Corp. has become an expert on Baker County
Real Estate as well as many other areas in the
Northeast Florida region.
In 2007, Tammie became' one of the few Real
Estate Agents to receive the Platinum Service
Award, which is the highest accreditation given
based on customer satisfaction. One of her
customers' said, "Tammie truly made us feel as though we were her
only customer. Never a phone call avoided or a question unanswered."
Tammie Gray's knowledge and experience has helped her through
the years to satisfy hundreds of customers, and she can do the same
for you!
If you or someone you know would like to buy or sell a home, please
don't hesitate to call Tammie at: 904-486-0738 to find out what
100% customer service truly feels like.


.1r















ii


RGE YARD
'.1 Wednesday, Thursday
AG 2232 Carter Street, BO
digital camera, crafts, s
i Thursday, Friday and
Fifth Street A lil' bit of I
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, 9:00
Three family
Friday and Saturday, 9:00 am-5:00pm
shed sales, #128 and etc.
Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-3:0I
Tools, furniture, crafts and much more
Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-3:0O
Lowder. For information or direction
Christmas sale, barn lull of quilts, deco
ware, gift items and wrought iron, evei
Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-5:00 pr
four-wheeler, excellent condition, two
etc.
Friday and Saturday, 8:30 am-?, US
Sanderson. Lots of everything.
Friday and Saturday, 8:30 am-?, 1
church. Huge yard sale
Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-?. Cc
Street. Clothes, some antiques, some
Saturday, 8:00 am-noon, Corner of 1:
,, 1... . IA :6. - I .,k - ,


) SALES
and Friday, 8:00 am-5:00 pm,
aldwin. Washer, tools, Wilton
,heds full. Five family, gigantic.
Saturday 8:00 am-?, 404 N.
everything.'Y
am-3:00pm, Old golf course.

i, Behind Terry's. Two storage

0 pm, 11073 Mudlake Road.

0 pm, 5918 Lauren Lane off
ns 259-1420. Second annual ,
orative items, stockings, glass-
rything for your holiday.
n, 84 N. Fourth Street. Yamaha
years old, tools, clothes, bikes,

90 and Thomas Sweat Road,

25 South, passed Manntown

corner of Woodlawn and Grant
of everything.
21 North and Buck Rowe Road.


Housenold items, junior comes, scruos and more. Iwo family
Saturday, 8:00 am-noon, Highway 121 S. to Mudlake Road, through
four-way, first dirt road on right, first house on left. Clothes, shoes,
household items, entertainment center, weightlifting machine. Gazelle
glider, pool table Nascar collectibles, Beanie Babies, Match Box car
collection, Christmas decor and more.
Saturday, 8:00 am-?, Behind store, off Woodlawn on Shad Road.
Christmas items and blow-ups and more.
Saturday, 8:00 am-noon, 710 Long Drive. Multi family
Saturday, Oct. 25, Friday, Oct. 31, Saturday, Nov. 1, 7:30-?, 61 N.
Boulevard East. Boy and girl baby clothes, maternity clothes, large
sized men's clothes, furniture, tools. Multi family


1997 40x24 doublewide Redmond
mobile home, 2 BR, 2 BA, one acre, new
4" well, septic tank and drainfield, one
mile north of Glen, shown by appoint-
ment only, $69,000 firm. 259-6546 day
or 219-2842 evening. 7/24tfc
$1 AND A DEED. No cash needed. For
land owners. 866-956-2250 10/30c
Three years new, 4 BR, 2% BA, 3000
+ SF, formal dining room, built-in
entertainment center, hardwood floors
throughout, detached garage. Nicely
landscaped on one acre $285,000 OBO.
259-6244 or 591-0261. 10/30p
Own land? Use the equity. Your land
equity can be your down payment'when
building. Ask how. Call 1-800-879-
3132. License #FLCRC-057112.4/10tfc
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
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
9.39 acres 1 mile north of Sanderson
on CR 229. $103,500. Owner financing
available. 904-813-1580. 1/10tfc


3 BR, 2 BA brick home with 1721 SF
heated on 1/2 acre in Macclenny, all
electric appliances, $180,000. Call 813-
1580 (8WE). 5/1Otfc:
SAVE NOW on '08 models, only 2 left!
$15k-$30k off. 904-778-2250 10/30c
3 acres, high & dry, fish pond, homes:
or mobile homes, set-up included,
owner financing or cash discount. 912-:
843-8118. 2/22tfc:
$699/mo. $0 Down 4 Real Stick-Built
3/2 on your lot. $0 down with land-
equity. Includes tax/insur. Price 78K.
@ 7.112% APR E-Z qualify for 30-year
fixed FHA-insured mortgage. Call now.
800-879-3132. Lic # FL-CRC057112
10/30c-
Brick 3 BR, 1 BA house in Sanderson
on one acre, nice open floor plan with
attached covered carport, offers art
additional hook-up site for mobile,
home at back of lot, $149,000. Call 859-
3026. 9/25tfc
FSBO. Copper Creek Hills, Unit Ill,
2 large lots $65,000 each, 1 lot @"
$55,000. Owner financing available.
904-813-1580. 1/10tfc

- --outyrssciii


Trucks, SUVS, vans & economy cars
h ,- ,i :, . * -* -- -***:.'- -^^l'^WptW? r^
CALL TINY @ 33t7iA
15 MINUTE PRE-APPROVALS 9 AM 10 PM


1, 2 or 3 Repos-
WE CAN STILL GET YOU BANK FINANCING
As low as $499 down or any trade-in and
payments as low as $299 a month
*No mininumn job time, minimum Income as low as $1500 a month combined
Income, child support, alimony, disability, social security and retirement.
-- Flirst time, buyer prIogramsavailable!-"


1325 Cassat Avenue

tinycorbitt@aol.com


Honda


Lease with option to buy beautiful home
one year old in Heritage Oaks, A+ quali-
ty home for the discerning buyer $1000.
option deposit/lease length negotiable,
$1250/month. 904-219-0480.
10/30tfc
Owner financing in Baker County land-
houses-mobile homes. EZ qualify. 904-
219-0480. 10/30tfc
Owner finance, 3/2 vinyl home on
Macclenny city lot $159,900 $1150/
month with 10% down. EZ qualify. 904-
219-0480. 10/30tfc
Owner finance, 4.69 acres at 229 and
Mudlake Road, Sanderson $34,900
$250/month with $5000 down. EZ qual-
ify or cash discount. 904- 219-0480.
10/30tfc
.72 acre lot, Estates Street at entrance
to Macdlenny II subdivision. 904-219-
0480. 10/30tfc
Own for $699/mo, Zero down built on
your lot with land equity. Includes tax/
insur. Price $78K @ 7.112% APR E-Z
qualify for 30 year fixed FHA-insured
mortgage. Call now 800-879-3132. Lic
#FL-CRC057112. 10/30c
New 3 BR, 2 BA house with garage,
appliances, large trees, concrete drive-
way and patio, leas than Y2 mile from
1-10, $125,000. Ask for Mike 904-716-
8769. Vacant lot next to home available
for an additional $25,000. 10/30-11/6p
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. 4/10tfc
$69,900 3 BR, 2 BA house with appli-
ances built on your lot. Go to www.
dugardcorstruction.com or call 259-
5008. 10/9-12/25p
3 BR, 2/2 BA brick home 2300 SF, heat-
ed, with all electric appliances on large
lot in Copper Creek $255,900. Please
call 626-8428. 9/25tfc
3 BR, 2 BA with' garden tub, all vinyl
home with 1200 SF heated, one car
garage on city lot in Macclenny. All
electric appliances. $145,000. Please
call 813-1580. 9/4tfc














THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 17


3 BR, 2 BA double wide on Y2 acre lot,
$225 week. 910-5434, Nextel beep
160*132311*2. 10/30p
Beautiful Baldwin, country charms, city
goriforts. Double wide mobile home, 3
BR, 2 BA, fireplace, city lot only three
years old $800/month plus security. Call
Mike 465-3841. 10/30p
lor rent in Taylor, two mobile homes
with acreage and totally electric. One
Double wide 3 BR, 2 BA $650, one dou-
Ole wide 3 BR 2 BA $650. Phone 259-
6732. 10/30-11/20p
2 BR, 1 BA single wide $175 week. 910-
5434, Nextel beep 160*132311*2.
10/30p
ATTN: APT. HUNTERS OWN your own
home! Payments low as deposits &
rental advances. Infinity Homes 866-
956-2250 10/30c
1 BR apartment, rent $500/month,
deposit $350. Call after 6:00 pm 259-
3096. 10/30-11/6p
2 BR, 1 BA mobile home, deposit
required, service animals only, $450/
month. 904-545-7688. 10/23-10/30p
2 BR, 11/2 BA mobile home $350 deposit,
$575/month. 259-2787. 10/30-11/6p
2 BR, 1 BA central H/A, washer, dryer
hook-up, $500/month, $500 deposit,
garbage, water, sewer and lawn care
included, pet friendly, on private lot.
912-843-8165 or 904-219-2690.
10/30c
3 BR, 1 BA house, front porch and large
yard $800/month plus deposit. 259-
6849. 10/30-11/6p
Fire your landlord, build new. Your
payments could be lower than rent.
Call 1-800-879-3132. License #FLCRC-
057112. 4/10tfc
3 BR, 2 BA mobile home like new, $700/
month, first month plus $500 deposit.
Glen area, service animals only. 259-
2121. 7/24tfc
3 BR, 1 BA frame home in country $600/
month $500 deposit. 923-2191.
10/23-11/13p
JUST MARRIED? Special financing
for first-time buyers. New 2,3 & 4 BR
homes! Infinity Homes 904-778-2250
-10/30c




Original price $172,500
Reduced to $139,900
Located in Fox Ridge Estates
in Macclenny.
3 bedroom, 2 bath
with 2 car garage
Call Tim Combs at 259-2563


3 BR, 2 BA'mobile home, screened
porch, central H/A, close to 1-10, one
acre. Must have good references, $625/
month, first last and security deposit.
614-6337. 10/23-10/30p
Prices are low, build new and save
money over renting. Call 1-800-879-
3132. License #FLCRC-057112.4/1 Otfc
3 BR, 1 BA home on 2 acre lot in
Sanderson, all electric appliances, vinyl
flooring, $750 security deposit, $750/
month. No indoor pets. 259-3343.
6/26tfc
2 BR, 11/2 BA central H/A, washer, dryer
hook-up, $550/month, $550 deposit,
garbage, water, sewer and lawn care
included, 912-843-8165 or 904-219-
2690. 10/30c
3 BR 2 BA mobile home, garbage pick-
up, water & lawn maintenance provided,
$450-$585. 912-843-8118. 9/18tfc
Mobile homes. 2 and 3 BR, A/C, service
animals only, $500-$575 plus deposit.'
904-860-4604.' 3/17tfc
3 BR, 2 BA with all electric appliances on
large lot in Copper Creek, $1700 security'
deposit, $1700/month. Please call 626-
8428. 8/21tfc
Doublewide mobile home in quiet, seclud-
ed area, available December or January 1,
$850/month, includes carport, storage
shed, garbage collection, furnished or
unfurnished, security deposit required.
Call 275-3392 evening or 864-7932 any
time. '10/30p
5 BR, 2 BA on 2/2 acres by Sanderson Pipe
Plant, $800/month, $800 deposit. 626-
0595. 10/9-10/30p.,
3 BR 2 BA double wide in Cyuler $800/
month, $400 deposit, plus utilities. 229-,
308-6718, 229-308-6716. 10/30-11/6p
3 BR, 11/2 BA double wide in Glen, private
lot $550/month, $550 deposit. 259-1902.
10/30-11/6p


2 BR, 1 BA mobile home; central H/A,
no pets, $565/month, first, last plus
$300 deposit. Includes water, lawn ser-
vice and trash. 259-7335. 6/12tfc
3 BR, 1 /2 BA brick home in city, cen-
tral A/C, utility room, carport and fenced
back yard $750/month. 259-7862.
10/30p
3 BR, 2 BA mobile home, carpet and
vinyl flooring with garden tub on /2 acre
lot in Sanderson. All electric appliances,
$850 security deposit, $850/month.
Please call 259-3343. 8/7tfc
3 BR, 2 BA single wide mobile home, cen-
tral H/A, new carpet and flooring in Glen
St. Mary, $600/month, $800 deposit. 386-
758-3922 or 386-344-5065.10/30-11/6p
2 BR, 2 BA house with carport and fenced
back yard, in city $700/month, $700
deposit, references required. 259-6546,
259-4602. 10/23tfc
3 BR, 1 BA home on /2 acre in Macclenny
with all electric appliances, $850 secu-
rity deposit, $850/month..Please call 259-
3343. '9/4tfc
Country living, 3 BR, 2.BA double wide,
nice big yard, references please, $550
plus deposit. 912-843-2093, 904-777-
8880, 904-477-5561 cell: 10/30-11/6p





Attention, new double wide delivered
and set-up, $37,900, land/home packages
starting at $650. Repo's available. Call
Homemart 352-307-2244. 10/30-11/20p
Bank repo's starting at $5000, call for cur-.
rent inventory. Save thousands, all makes
and models. Call Allstar 352-622-9910.
10/30-11/20p


Commercial building for lease with 4,000
SF available, on main Macclenny intersec-
tion with plenty of parking space, call 259-
2417. 10/16tfc
r
I -i




I


MOBILE i

HOME

PARTS i
1866-956-22501
I Infinityhomesofjax |
@gmail.com
(Must Present Coupon)
SL -


VACANT LAND!! MLS#417797 Only $3000/
acre!! Investors & developers must see! Fastest
growing counties in FL!
SPACIOUS HOME- MLS#440306 Boasts over
2000 sq. ft. with 3 BR/2 BA and media rm. 2
car garage. Set on 1.58 acres with pond and
river view. Must See!!$125,900
ADORABLE HOME MLS#446054 Over 2100
sq ft. with 3 BR/2 BA. Has volume ceilings,
upgraded lighting, upgraded bathrooms.
Fireplace. Priced to sell! $182,900
GREAT LOCATION! MLS#400516 All brick
beauty offers 2061 sq, 5 bdrms, 3 baths, plus
bonus rm, in ground pool w/decking & more!
RANCH FOR SALE! MLS#435375 61 acres
of agricultural land with 6 chicken houses
operational. 4 BR/2BA home with 1,896 sq.
ft. all farm equipment stays.
BRICK BEAUTY! MLS#431773 Lovely 3/2
with 3016 sq.ft. offers marble fireplace, eat in
kitchen, butlers pantry & in ground pool.
NEW HOME SITE! MLS#416021 Heavily
.treed lots: No building time frames, 2400 sq
ft. min. home 1 horse per acre allowed.
ALL BRICK BEAUTY MLS# 445781 Lovely
home on 11.72 acres with in ground pool,
upgrades galore and more! $374,900
PERFECT LAND MLS# 408378 45.63 Acres!
Great for horses & agriculture. SR121 has
older home and 2 rentals close to St. Marys
River. $715,000
YOU'LL BE ALL SMILES WITH THIS!! MLS#
394430 Large mature trees, great 3 BR/2 BA
triple wide on 4.62 acres, partially cleared
on comer lot, walk-in closets, wood burning
fireplace w/mantle, breakfast nook & island.


www.bakercountypress.com





*Attractive Energy Star Colors
Low Rate FinancingAvailable
State Certified Roofing
uorrcrr UU3/d


Kman


Contractor C -57/ 8 o7 /
SNopressure in home consulting
* 6 months same as cash


I I
, $250 Limited Offer
I (Not valid with any other offers. Offer expires 10/30/2008. I
I Minimum $3000 order.) I
L ,1- --6-- -----8---- -----a.
Visit us on the web at: .www.hickmanmetalcom




1-800-662-8897 Toll Free


BEAUTIFUL PROPERTY MLS#423992 This brick
home has 4 Bay Garage and Mother-in-law Suite.
Property reaches to.little St. MarysRiver. $750,000
4 BR/2 BA & POOL MLS# 443952 Concrete block and
brick front. Over 1600 sq. ft. spacious home with a pool.
Call foran appt. $135,000
BEAUTIFUL NEW HOME MLS# 434374 Build your
dream home in this gorgeous community. $59,900
PRICED TO SELL!!! MLS#445803 This 4 BR/3BA home
has 2,434 sq. ft. 42' cabinets, huge eat-in kitchen.
Separate living rm, dining rm and so much more!,
$239,000
NEW HOME SITES MLS# 434371,434378,434377,43
4374 For a limited time prices have been dropped on
these lots. Buy now for $49,900. That is 10,000 savings
fora beautiful lot in a custom home community.
CUTE HOME MLS#452998 3 BR/1 BA home on
approximately half acre lot in the city of Macdenny.
Must See!! $129,000
JAX RANCH CLUB MLS# 452129 Get away from city
by owning this spectacular vacant lot of 2.53 acres.
Come canoe and ride horses. $121,900
WOW! MLS#430342 This home is sure to please. 3
BR/3BA Custom design throughout. Crown Moldings,
high ceilings, glamour Master Bath. Game room,
movie theater or 2nd master suite. Must see this one!!
$278,000. :, .:, ~ ', ;. .


395 Chaffee Road

south, Jacksonville

904.772.9800



GREAT STARTER HOME MLS# 446670 Located in
well maintained neighborhood w/ no through traffic.
Nice floor plan. 3 BR/2 BA. Must see!! $163,500
VACANT LAND MLS# 336373 Perfect for new
development of a duplex, town-homes, or mobile
homes. Comer lot .90 acre in downtown Macdenny.
$115,000
GREAT HOME- MLS# 429175 This4 BR/3BA home has
ain-lawsuite. 3 cargarage with drculardriveway on .61
acre lot. Come and see for yourself $259,000
PRIME COMMERCIAL GROWTH LOCATION! MLS#
148655 36.27 acres of wooded land ready to develop.
Owner will sell as two parcels, but prefers to sell
together. $600,000
RIVERFRONT! MLS# 448594 Gorgeous riverfront
property has it all! Sits on 37 acres & offers great views
rom every angle! Custom hm w/ granite counters,
hardwood firs & more! $1,350,000.
ALL BRICK BEAUTY! MLS# 441.380 Just under 4 years
new, this 4 BR/2 BA home in Settlers Ridge offers a huge
estate lot, 3 car side entry garage, formal LR & DR, eat in
kitchen and more! $294,900
PERFECT LAND! MLS# 408378 45.63 acres!! Great
for horses & agriculture. Hasolder home & two rentals.
Close to St Mary's river! $715,000


DO .. .. IT
1c
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'1 ''U


CANADAY CONSTRUCTION/
CANADAY TRUCKING
Complete site & underground
utility contractor
We sell:
Fill dirt starting at $100 per load
Slag rock
Land Clearing Ponds Demolition
904-219-8094
904-275-3140

SANDS TRUCKING
& LAND DEVELOPMENT, INC.
Fill dirt Millings -
Land clearing Fish ponds
Cultivating Bush hog
Retotiller w/tractor
Roads built
Houses/buildings demo
Inground pools demo
904-445-8836 days
904-653-2493 evenings
6/29tfc
BACKHOE WORK
STop soil Fill Dirt Slag
Culverts Land clearing Demolition
545-7688
8/7-10/30p
A&R TRUSS
Engineered trusses for your new
Home Barn Shed Etc.
Free estimates
259-3300
Lic.#RC0067003 12/23tfc
ANGEL AQUA, INC.
Water softeners Iron filters
City or well systems
Chlorine Removal
Sales Rentals Service Repairs
Salt delivery
Total water softeners supplies
797 S. 6th Street, Macclenny
259-6672
7/15tfc


THE OFFICE MART
Oils, acrylics, watercolors.
capvases, drawing pads
& much more!
110 South Fifth Street
259-3737


GATEWAY PEST CONTROL,
INC.
259-3808
All types of pest control
Call Eslon. Shannon or Bill
Ask about our lire ant control
E. 26':
KONNIE'S KLEAR POOLS
We build in-ground pools
We sell and install
DOUGHBOY above-ground pools
Service Renovations* Cleaning
Repairs Chemicals Parts
698-E West Macclenny Ave.
(next to Raynor's Pharmacy)
Fall & Winter hours
Wednesday-Friday
10:00 am-6:00 pm
Saturday 10:00 am-2:00 pm
259-5222
(CPC 053903) 9/2tfc
LARRY WESTFALL
CORPORATION
Roofing
Free estimates
259-8700
CCC046197 5/27tfc
FILL DIRT
Culverts installed
Tim Johnson
259-2536
5/11tfc
I DO HONEY DO'S.
Garrett Home Improvements
No job too small
Licensed & Insured
904-303-9829
10/8-11/13p


HOME IMPROVEMENTS Black and White & Color Copies,
Siding *Windows *Doors Custom Business Forms.
*Floors Repairs Business Cards. Signs. Stickers
Licensed and Insured and so much more!!!
No job too small The Office Man
Call Bill 110 South Fifth Street
259-1703 259-3737


or
226-3764 cell
10 30-11,6p
WILLIAMS AUTO REPAIR
CENTER
Specializing in the locating and
installing ol low mileage engines
and transmissions.
Foreign and domestic cars & trucks
All major and minor repairs
259-5149
6/26-12/18c
ALLEN'S LAWN AND
LANDSCAPING
Mowing, edging, mulching,
* clean-ups, sodding, removal
and replacement.
Sprinkler repairs
Free estimates
210-7512
4/10tfc
VINYL SIDING, SOFFIT,
FASCIA
Screen rooms *Glass rooms 'Roofing
Licensed and Inpured
All work guaranteed
904-626-2664
dandbexteriors@yahoo.com
dandbexteriors.com
10/23-10/30p
MACGLEN BUILDERS, INC.
Design / Build
Your plans or our plans
Bentley Rhoden -
904-259-2255


CBC060014


3/14ffc


ZELDA'S CHRISTIAN
CLEANING SERVICE
Holiday Cleaning
Will come and clean your home or
office for the holidays or anytime.
Six years ol professional training
Will make your home look and smell
clean.
Reasonable rates
References available
Licensed for Baker County
Will travel
259-5407 or
408-9305
10/23-10/30p
MORAN INSULATION, INC.
Is your energy costs too high?
Is your home difficult to heat and
cool?
Call Moran Insulation for a free quote,
Specializing in blown insulation,
batt or rolled.
Full service repair and installation of
garage doors .openers
*broken springs
Geoff Moran
Cell 904-334-8285
Home 259-9646
10/23-11/13p
A & R ROOFING, INC.
New roofs Roof repairs
Roof replacement
Free estimates
259-7892


ENERGY BUSTER, INC.
'We can lower your electric bill
"Makes home cooler in the summer
and warmer in the winter
'You'll feel the difference immediately
*Free estimate and demonstration
259-2543
7,'24drc
A & D IRRIGATION
AND PRESSURE WASHING
Sprinkler Systems
Residential and Commercial
Installations and Repairs
Free Estimates
Family Owned and Operated
259-0774
10/23-11/13p
APPLIANCE DOCTOR
Air conditioners* Heat pumps
Major appliances *
24 hour, 7 day emergency service!
Call Vince Farnesi,
Owner-Operator
259-2124
7/lfc
ROGER RAULERSON
WELL DRILLING
2" and 4" wells
Call Roger or Roger Dale
259-7531
Licensed & Insured
Family owned & operated
4/3tfc
PEACOCK PAINTING, INC.
Professional painting
Pressure washing
Interior exterior
Residential commercial
Fully insured Locally owned
25 years experience
259-5877
7/28tfc


EAGLE EXTERIOR
NORTH FLORIDA,
Stone
Concrete stamping and
Pavers Landscape Curbi
Decking
259-8212


C.F. WHITE SEP
TANK SERVICE


New systems & repairs
Field dirt Top soil
Bulldozer & backhoe work
Culverts installed
275-2474
509-0930 cell
12/7tfc
WELL DRILLING
SEPTIC SYSTEMS
One Call Does It All
Ronnie Sapp
259-6934
FL 7003, CFC032613
GA316, 1-13219 RCMD tfc
B & N-TRACTOR SERVICE,
S LLC
Slag or Milling driveways
Brush cutting Land clearing
Debris removal Ponds and more
Licensed and Insured
904-364-8027
904-338-4746
or 259-9711
5/29-12/25p
HIGGINBOTHAM BROS.
Heating* Air Electrical service
Licensed and Insured
259-0893
Lic. #ET1 000707
Lic. #RA13067193,
Lie. #RA13067194 4/21tfc


PRINTING & FAXING


Watson Realty Corp. REALTORS*


GREAT EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY!!


WOODY'S





IS NOW HIRING

Experienced Cooks

Experienced Prep Cooks

Cashiers

Apply from 2:00 4:00 pm
Monday Thursday.
1478 South 6th Street, Macclenny
I ,


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INC.

staining
ng Cool


8i21-10i30p
TIC
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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, October 30, 2008 Page 18


I


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III


C;er
USED


Carlo


'07 Chevy Cobalt
Automatic, 4 Cyl.


$9,275 NADA Price
k80 Pineview Discount
...i =TODAY'S PRICE


$12,987
-$3,001
$9,986


'04 Ford F150 Super Crew
XLT, Automatic, 4x4
NADA Price $15,685
Pineview Discount $5,097
TODAY'S PRICE $10,588


SCertified "
USED VEHICLES-





'07 Chevy Aveo
Hatchback, 4 Cyl.
NADA Price $12,975
Pineview Discount $2.980
TODAY'S PRICE $9,995


'08 Pontiac G6 GT
V6, PW, PL


NADA Price
Pineview Discount


TODAY'S PRICE


$19,365
-$3,405
$15,960


Chevy Impala
#t#AP3613
i $16,125-


'03
Automatic, Vm
NADA Price
Pineview Discount -
TODAY'S PRICE $13,310


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ofIl


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

www.PineviewChevrolet.com


2
:rc-i r


AN AMERICAN REVOLUTION


Mike Dees
New Car
Sales Manager


Rick Rielli
Finance Mgr.


Marvin Nelson
Used Car Mgr.


Wil Carter
Sales Associate


Morris Silas
Sales Associate


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