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/UF00024160/00206
 Material Information
Title: The Baker County press
Uniform Title: Baker County press (Macclenny, Fla. 1929)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Baker County Press
Publisher: Tate Powell
Place of Publication: Macclenny Fla
Publication Date: January 15, 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Macclenny (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Baker County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Baker -- Macclenny
Coordinates: 30.283333 x -82.116667 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Apr. 12, 1929.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 39 (Jan. 2, 1931).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00024160
Volume ID: VID00206
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ADA7379
oclc - 33284409
alephbibnum - 000579533
lccn - sn 95047186

Full Text









THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


Paid circulation leader Winner of8 jtate awards forjournalism excellence in 2008

" r, .,; Vol. 37 Thursday, January 15, 2009 Macclenny, Florida 50


Missing


Glen man


found safe


Monday
A Glen St. Mary man af-
flicted with dementia and other
physical ills who was the object
of a statewide search after he
left home in the middle of the
night Jariuary 8 was found safe
and alive four days later less
than six miles away.
Clyde Carey, 69, was spotted
lying on the ground off Rich-
ard Farmer Rd. in Margaretta
by a Jacksonville Sheriff's Of-
fice helicopter crew about 4:30,
Monday afternoon. When po-
lice and
rescue
workers
minutes
later; the
insu -
lin-de-
pendant
diabetic
was alert r. Carey
and talk- Mr e
ative,
"I guess you could say it was
a miracle; all his vital signs
were g-ood and we were lucky
to find him tha afternoon
tic_.-e, it :urrjeJ colder and
.aaned." said Sheri ff Joey Dob-
.rnic" team -',un 2 ite Ur
A]Ie'U" u et j r1 for Mr. C 2re
across Florida and elsewhere
yielded no results.
"They [the helicopter crew]
saw his white van and actually
were able to see him lying on
the ground."
The chopper had been mak-
ing sweeps of the Macclenny-
Glen St. Mary grid since about
midday and had worked itr wfay
west from Glen into a sparsely
populated neighborhood off
CR 139.
Mr. Carey. wearing pajanma
pants and a t-shirt, was taken to
Fraser Hospital and later that
evening transferred to a Jack-
sonville hospital for several
days of observation.
The alert, broadcast on tele-
vision and on message boards
over interstate highways in
Florida, contained his descrip-
tion and the license number of
the 2002 Ford van he drove
off in from his residence at
the corner of Washington and
Jefferson Aves. about 1:30 that
morning.
Mr. Carey's wife Elaine said
she awakened to find her hus-
band retrieving keys from her
purse in their den, not far from
where he had been sleeping in
an easy chair.
"He told me 'I'm going to
the house' and I said 'You're
already there,"' said Mrs. Car-
ey in an interview. "He asked
me if I wanted to go with him
and I just thought he'd go out-
(See page 2)


Quells NEFSH privatizing study


Rep. Adkins argues for deletion of the privatization study measure in Florida House last week.


Ex-sheriffNewmans


dies January 11 at


Former Baker County sheriff
Joe Newmans, for two decades
a political
icon until a By
federal drug
conspiracy Jim
investiga- McGaue
tion ended McGauey
his public Press Publisher
career in
1992, died of pancreatic cancer


BCI rape

ofofficer

January 5

A female corrections offi-
cer was raped by an inmate at
Baker Correctional Institution
on January 5.
The officer is now back at
work and the inmate has been
transferred to Florida State
Prison in Starke, said Jo Ellyn
Ratcliff, a spokeswoman for the
Department of Corrections.
She couldn't provide detailed
information on the incident due
to the ongoing investigation.
However, Assistant State
Attorney Pat McClintock said
he's been in contact with in-
spectors at the prison on US 90
between Sanderson and Olus-
tee, and they are still collect-
ing evidence. He added that his
ol'lice has received DNA evi-
dence from the alleged rape.
"It usually takes a couple of
months to come back from the
lab," said Mr. McClintock.
The only ,llher information
he could ,llki was that the
suspect was due to be released
from Baker Correctional in
2011.


77


at his Glen St. Mary home the
morning of January 11. He was
77.
Mr. Newmans built a politi-
cal core that first vaulted him
into office in 1972 on the ba-
sis of the. Jacksonville-based
plumber and pipefitter union
where he remained a member
57 years. In his role as a job su-
perintendent, the ex-sheriff'was
instrumental in securing em-
ployment for dozens of Baker
County residents, many of
whom remained lifelong union
members and staunch support-
ers of his during successful re-
election bids the next 16 years.
He drew opposition in all but
one of these elections.
Outside the union core, Mr.
Newmans sustained a reputa-
(See page 2)


Appearedin

An effort in Tal-
lahassee to have
the state investigate By
privatizing manage-
ment of Northeast Joel
Florida State Hospital Add ngtom
was quickly quashed
at least for now Press Staff
by freshman Rep.
Janet Adkins during
the legislature's special session last week
to reduce the budget by $2.3 billion.
"I am opposed to any effort to
outsource or privatize
the state hospital or
our state prisons in the
district," Ms. Adkins
said in a January
9 press release, "I
will continue to


n


k


work hard to en-
sure that these facilities receive the help
and support needed to care for our most
vulnerable and the most dangerous citi-
zens in our state."
Ms. Adkins is newly seated in House
District 12 that includes Baker and other
northeast Florida counties.
Language requiring that the Depart-
ment of Children and Families request
information on outsourcing the operation
and management of NEFSH to achieve a
five percent budget savings was added to
a House appropriations bill late in the eve-
ning January 6.
The next day word of that language,
included in Section 12 of the bill, got to


Jail nears finish
The new 500-plus bed jail and sheriff's office complex on CR 228 just north of
Macclenny is nearly finished. Facilities director Tim Nunn said construction
is on schedule and expected to be complete by June of this year. The facility is
much larger than the
-- 1 .1 existing jail behind the
'' ." county courthouse and
S' .' includes new amenities
S.' like exercise and locker
staff kitchen and dining
area. The facility will
S' also house emergency
operations and dispatch
staff, which today are
L, located afew miles from
the sheriff's office. Pic-
tured is the inside and
outside of the cells, and
Sthe view from the site's
web camera.


spending bill

Baker County Commissioner Michael
Crews and spread to county officials and
Ms. Adkins in Tallahassee.
They had only one day before the House
was set to vote on the bill.
"When we found out, we were already
way behind," said Mr. Crews, who also is
security chief at NEFSH.
Emergency meetings of the Baker and
Bradford county commissions were called
to adopt resolutions opposing the privati-
zation effort. The resolutions also
called for the state's Office of
Program Policy Anal-
ysis and Government
Accountability (OP-
PAGA) to review
the effectiveness
of privatizing state
hospitals.
NEFSH is Baker
County's largest employer'and local of-
ficials fear that job losses would follow
privatization. County residents account
for 45 percent of the facility's 1120 work-
ers. Employees from Bradford County to-
tal 64.
The facility has received a number of
awards, including the Governor's Sterling
Award for Performance Excellence in
2000, and according to the unanimously-
passed resolutions, "privatization of the
hospital could negatively affect the facili-
ty's current high operating standards."
By garnering support from fellow leg-
(See page 2)


One dies as pickup leaves road on curve

.A one-vehicle crash on a sharp curve of
Mudlake Rd. southeast of Sanderson the mom-
ing of January 10 took the life of a 36-year-old
Woman who was either the driver or passenger
of a pickup truck that
ran off the road at high An account has
speed.
S Donna Bailey, 36, been setup at
of Glen St. Mary was Country Federal
dead at the scene after Credit Union
she was thrown west of to help the
r where the 1996 Dodge
slammed into a bank of family's three
'.trees and brush off the children with
,north shoulder of CR funeral and
,'. "130 about 8:00.
: .Her husband John
'tBailey, 39, was flown from the scene to Shands
A"- .Jacksother injuries. He also was thrown free of the
Deputy sheriff Mike Hauge at the scene of Saturday's second fatal accident in two weeks. (See page 2)


COVERING BAKER COUNTY SINCE 1929
The county's mostprofessional and extensive source for news, classified, display and real estate i'tings
www.bakercountypress.com ** 904.259.2400 ** 904.259.6502 Fax ** bcpress@nefcom.net


6 89076 48819 8







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 15, 2009 Page 2


40wo

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Now Availabl R UND

TAX REFUND


GUARANTEE LOANS

GET YOUR MONEY QUICK
Up to $1000 advance based on your return amount.
Must show proof of tax refund and direct deposit into your
account with County Federal Credit Union.
Contact a Member Service Representative
for same day approval.


Newmans'legacy was


tarnished by conviction


(from page) 1)
tion as an influential politician
who did favors for friends and
foes alike.
"There's very
few people left like
Joe Newmans,"
observed Jimmy
Yarborough of .
Macclenny, a close -
lifelong friend and
supporter. "Anyone
who went to him, he
helped them. He got ../
them started in life '
and never refused,
anybody.
"If you go to a
politician today and
ask for help, about
50 percent of the
time they say they
will but they Mr. N
won't. He was 100
percent and he didn't want to
hold a grudge against anybody."
Mr. Newmans was bounced
from office in the fall of 1992
amid speculation that the federal
Drug Enforcement Administra-
tion was closing in on him for
then-alleged involvement in the
local marijuana trade.
The federal investigation net-
ted over 30defendants before it
wound down in 1995 after the
ex-sheriff was indicted early that
year for obstructing justice and
four counts of conspiring to ob-
struct.
He pleaded guilty in June,
1995 rather than stand trial, and
the government dropped the con-
spiracy charges. Mr. Newmans
was sent to federal prison and
served most of his five-year sen-
tence before a supervised early


release. He'also forfeited a state
pension because of the felony
conviction.
Post-prison, he maintained a
low profile and re-
turned to work for
W.W. Gay mechani-
cal contractors in
Jacksonville, where
he had been a long-
*time employee be-
fore the 1972 elec-
Stion. Mr. Newmans
had unsuccessfully
challenged the in-
cu bent Sheriff four
s ears earlier.
1 Macclenny's city
S' manager Gerald
\ Dopson is another
S longtime friend
S who also praised
'mas the ex-sheriff for his
mas willingness to help
people and an affable
nature.
"I knew Joe before, during
and after he was sheriff," said
Mr. Dopson. "One thing that al-
ways amazed me was whether it
was a peak or valley, he always
maintained a wonderful disposi-
tion. He had a special way about
him he listened to people and
made you feel like a best friend
or a brother."
Mr. Dopson frequently visited
Mr. Newmans. while he was in
the federal prison at Elgin AFB
in west Florida.
"Even in prison, I was amazed
at his ability to still be Joe."
The funeral for Mr. Newmans
was held January 14 at the Chris-
tian Fellowship Temple in Mac-
clenny. Burial followed at Wood-
lawn Cemetery.


2nd fatality ofnewyear


(from page 1)
overturning truck as it left the
pavement and hit a softer shoul-
der.
Trooper Dan Myers of the
Florida Highway Patrol said
neither occupant was restrained
by seat belts. The patrol officer
will investigate whether alcohol
played a part in the accident, the
second fatal one in Baker County
in the first two weeks of the new
year.
Trooper Myers said the west-


bound pickup drifted into the
opposite lane and onto the south
shoulder before steering back
across both lanes as it rotated
clockwise before overturning.
The couple was returning to
their home off Clete Harvey Rd.
after a night out. Michael Mi-
chell, an acquaintance who had
been with them, said Mr. Bailey
remains in critical condition this
week and has had one leg ampu-
tated.


Privatization study..


(from page 1)
islators and Miami attorney Rep.
SMarcelo Llorente who chairs
the health care council that ap-
proved the bill with Section
12 Ms. Adkins was able to
eliminate the provision through
a voice vote on the House floor.
She argued successfully that
investigating privatization of
NEFSH was outside the goal of
the special session as set forth
'by house speaker Rep. Ray San-
som.
"They were there to address
budget issues," said Ms. Adkin's
legislative aide Larry Williams.
"That language did not address
the budget deficit."
Sen. Charlie Dean of Citrus
County also reportedly voiced
his unwillingness to support at-
tempts at privatization in the
senate bill. Sen. Dean's 3rd Dis-
trict reaches north to include
Baker County.
When asked who was respon-
Ssible for adding Section 12 to the
bill, Mr. Williams didn't offer a
name, but cited the endorsement
from the 33-member health care
council. Doug Martin, commu-
nications director of the union
representing NEFSH employ-
ees, said the language was likely
sought by corporate lobbyists.
"It's a David and Goliath situ-'
ation," he said. "We fight this
every year."
Indeed, last week wasn't the
first time private industry has
tried to take over the reins of
the 50-year-old facility. Retired
NEFSH administrator Steve
Kennedy of Glen St. Mary re-
called a number of efforts made
'during his 34-year career there.


"We were under fire on two
occasions prior to 2000 and once
in this decade," he said. "We al-
ways felt like we had to fight for
our survival. We felt like we al-
ways had to be the best."
The methods used in the lat-
est push for privatization sound-
ed familiar to Mr. Kennedy.
"That's typically how the at-
tempts were made before -Jan-
.guage gets slipped inthere un-
der the guise of something else,"
he said. "They usually call for
a study first. That's how they
privatized the facilities in south
Florida."
South Florida State Hospital
is operated by a company called
GEO Care, the mental health
services arm of GEO Group, a
worldwide prison management
firm. Four of the state's hospitals
in that region are privately run.
Although local officials were
once again successful at deflect-
ing attempts to privatize NEFSH,
Commissioner Michael Crews
didn't call it a victory. Rather, he
said it represented a "temporary
reprieve" from "the most serious
threat Baker County has had."
"No one can operate that
facility as effectively or effi-
ciently as it's being run now,"
said Mr. Crews, newly elected in
last year's primaries. "Ms. Ad-
kins dug her heals in and stood
strong. She took on some power-
ful forces from Miami."
Ms. Adkins has also request-
ed from Speaker Sansom and the
House leadership an OPPAGA
review of the state's privatized
mental health treatment facili-
ties.


Please be advised that

Macclenny City Hall will be closed on
Saturday, January 17 & Monday, January 19
w .1 'HB in observance of


A. bi L*~~ *~I


Martin Luther King Day
and will reopen for
business on
Tuesday, January 20
at 8:30 am.


I' :I


Object of'silver alert'


found safeJ

(from page 1)
side and sit in the van.,He's done
that before."
About ten minutes later,
Elaine Carey called police when
she realized her husband had
driven off. Police scoured the
area to no avail, and the alert
was issued later that day.
The van was never spotted in
the area until Monday, and it's
feasible that Mr. Carey drove to
the spot where he was found and
remained there. Sheriff Dobson
said the van was not immediate-
ly visible to anyone living in the
neighborhood.
Particularly worrisome to the
family was the fact that Mr. Car-
ey took four injections of insulin
daily and might have gone into a
coma after a day or two. He also
had no identification nor money.
Instead, his blood sugar level
was within acceptable range
when he was found, said Sher-
iff Dobson, and Mr. Carey was
lucid when questioned. He asked


anuar 12

only for a drink of water.
He had been home about a
week from a nursing home, and
had required both nursing and
rehab care since breaking his
neck in March of last year.
Mr. Carey was in the mobile
home sales and moving busi-
ness until ill health forced retire-
ment.


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

THE

BAKER,

COUNTY

PRESS

Since 1929


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 15, 2009 Page 3


Opinion Comment




Privatization study measure: difficult


to determine just who was responsiblec


In the course of reporting this week's story
about the most recent attempt to lead Northeast I
Florida State Hospital down the path of priva- O N
tization, I received a glimpse into how sneaky
lobbyists can be in the halls of government. Par- IN
ticularly at the state and federal level where leg-
islation is so cumbersome and complex, it's easy JOEL AD
to slide things under the radar.
You may notice a gaping whole in the story, a small piece of
information I was unable to uncover but first a quick sum-
mary:
A section was added to a House appropriations bill, consisting
of eight lines in the 83-page document, that would've required
DCF to begin inquiring about privatizing the hospital. Newly-
elected Rep. Janet Adkins was able to get it removed when the
bill came to the House floor for a vote.
Finding out that much was the easy part. Discovering, to any
semblance of certainty, how those eight lines made it into the bill
in the first place was rather frustrating.
I knew the bill originated in a health care appropriations com-
mittee, but that -section wasn't added until the bill went to the
"full appropriations council on general government and health
care," which has more than 30 members.
I assume that the council's chairman, who is a Miami attor-
ney, had at least some knowledge of the language Ms. Adkins
thanked him for his support in removing it as well but anyone
on the council could have requested its inclusion.
Getting that representative's name proved difficult. And more
than that, I needed to speak with him or her to get the other side
of my story.
Sure, nobody here wants to see a private company take over
management of the hospital and run the very probable risk of
operations being streamlined, downsized or workers laid off.
Practically everyone in this county knows at least one of the 637
NEFSH employees that call Baker County home.
But, on its face at least, the privatizing language was added
for a specific reason to see if the state could "achieve a 5 per-
cent savings." Florida is facing a $2.3 billion budget shortfall and


"
I,

'


'Musical You


As many of you know, as well as writ-
ing for the PresslI am also the high school
drama director. The spring semester is
when I usually produce musicals (Broad-
way in Baker later this month and The
Wizard of Oz in April), so I am hard at it
doing prep work.
As I was watching various musicals to
get songs for Broadway in Baker, it oc- c
curred to me that life really is nothing like 0
plays and movies. That's probably a good
thing, but as I am always on a search for
column ideas, the great "What if" sprang c
to mind. What if life was like a play or a T
movie? Here are some random jottings i1
about how 'this would make your life a s
little different. N
V If life were like a musical, everyone f
would know how to dance. I'm not just Y
talking shuffling across the floor, but re- k
ally dance. And not only that, they would



THE C

BAKER COUNTY PRESS
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JAMES C. MCGAULEY
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NEWS EDITOR Joel Addington


ADVERTISING/PRODUCTION Jessica Prevatt
FEATURES Kelley Lannigan
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CONTACT US
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I want ed vr added that section to tell me
yVINT why privatizing the hospital was a good idea.
OIrN 1 I spoke with House staffers, county officials,
a lobbyist for the state employees union and Rep.
RI T Adkin's legislative aide, none of whom could or
would point to the representative responsible for
DINGTON including the privatizing language.
1 can understand the aide's reluctance, After
all, Ms. Adkins will have to work with this person in the future
and likely doesn't want to burn any bridges.
County Commissioner Michael Crews said he heard it was a
female attorney from Miami. There's only one on the appropria-
tions council that fits that bill, Rep. Yolly Roberson, a Democrat.
Her office didn't return a call for confirmation.
The state employee lobbyist pointed to lobbyists for GEO Care
the company that runs a state hospital in Pembroke Pines, Fla.
One of its lobbyists is a former assistant secretary for DCF, the
state agency responsible for NEFSH.
It was time consuming to obtain the information 1 put forth in
my story, but I still came up short.
So I ask myself, why was it so hard to find someone to say,
"Yes, I think privatizing the hospital will save the state money
and here's why..."
Does nobody want to openly admit to serving corporate inter-
ests? Is doing it so routine that it's hard to figure out who did it
this week, on this one measly council bill?
With enough time and effort I probably could've gotten a
name and someone to balance out what turned out to be a pro-la-
bor story. But what about someone in a different profession with
a family to worry about and a mortgage to pay. How easy is it for
them to know what their government is up to?
The truth is, it's not so easy, and that's why they read the news-
paper. But that's not how it should be, especially with the Internet
technology available today.
We should have enough transparency in government that any-
one 'wanting to know can find how who did what and why.


Ifreal le was likea..

L Broadway musical..


MY SIDE OF

THE MATTER
ROBERT GERARD
lance at the drop of a hat. In fact, they
would use that hat as a prop.
Say you're walking through the Wal-
Mart and that big screen TV you've been
coveting has dropped in price by $200.
There is no doubt about it, music is go-
ng to swell and you are going to start to
ing the Samsung HD production number.
Midway through it, all the sales clerks and
ellow customers form a wedge behind
'ou for the big finale complete with
ick line.
No matter what happens, good or bad,
at some inopportune moment,
theme music will swell out of
nowhere and you are going to be
expected to break into song. It
might be a happy song complete
with dance moves or a tender bal-
S lad. Oh, and whether at present
Syou may not be able to sing in the
j; shower without causing the soap
to curdle, in musical life you will.
sound like Michael Buble or Ber-
nadette Peters.
Your love interest will always
er be sweet and charming; or hand-
nit some and charming, depending.
a. But lurking in the background
there will always be some sultry
e someone trying to lure you away
eor from your true love.
y, 'The Musical You can also ex-
R: pect to have a funny side-kick
Ix who always keeps things light.
Your side-kick also sings, but not
as well as you. Side-kicks dance,
but theirs .are always funny
and athletic involving lamps or
brooms or canes.
Each week, about late Wednes-
day or early Thursday, you can ex-
pect to have something bad hap-
pen to you. It usually will involve
some misunderstanding lost
money, suspected flirting with a
co-worker, stuff like that. Don't
worry, by Saturday or Sunday it
will all work out and there will be
a gigantic production number and
some really catchy singing.
/ If life were an action movie
Things would also be very dif-
ferent. The first five minutes of


your day would always be very exciting.
As you drive to work you can expect to
be involved in a car chase, probably with
someone you donrt know. There will be
near misses, explosions, and maybe even
a helicopter chasing you. You'll get away,
but you're insurance premiums are going
to be through the roof.
You'll have a side-kick, but I wouldn't
trust him. In fact, you can't trust anyone
not your wife, your co-workers, your
corporation, the police or the government.
In fact, you won't be a half an hour into
your day before you discover a computer
file with some serious irregularities with
your business. Expect to be shadowed by
mysterious black-clad assassins.
Everything will be alright in the end,
but not until you have been chased half-
way around the world, killed over two
dozen people and tortured. It's a tough life
being an action hero, but you'll have great
one liners like "Go ahead, make my day."
V If you are in a romantic comedy, it's
a little easier physically, but not emotion-
ally. The highs and lows in your life will
make you feel seriously bipolar. Expect at
lunch on Monday that you will see "that
special person" sitting across the restau-
rant from you.
You will engage in all sorts of silli-
ness, from serenading her (and believe
me, there is no similarities to your Musi-
cal You in this one. You can't sing a lick),
to buying expensive-gifts you can't afford,
to stalking her in a way that would get you
arrested in real life.
Either you. or your romantic idol will
have a dog not a little dog, but a Lab or
a Golden Retriever a dog's dog. Unlike
in a Western, the dog will be alive by the
end of the week and you will use the dog
to win your love.
You will have either a wisecracking,
hard drinking side-kick if you are a guy,
or a circle of friends if you are a girl. Your
circle of friends will always include a hi-
lariously funny gay guy. Your friends will
give you all kinds of advice. If you are a
guy it will be bad advice that you shouldn't
ever follow. If you are a girl, it will be good
advice that you never follow.
Halfway through the week there will be
a serious misunderstanding resulting in a
bust-up. You will both be miserable until
by Saturday afternoon you realize that you
can't live without one another. Music will
swell, there will be a tearful and touching
reunion and you will live happily ever af-
ter.
At least until it all starts over on Mon-
day.


"Copyrighted Material


^ &,Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"










What qualifies the critics


who critique styles, fashion


of people in Golden Globes?


I recently wrote TH E
about a movie I hap-
pened to see on TV
in a recent column, POI
the first time I've
ever done so. I usu- KELLEY I
ally leave the cin-
ematic critiques to
our contributing columnist, Bob Ge-
rard, because I seldom feel moved to
write about the film industry.
If you switched on the TV anytime
during the last two days, you ptob-
ably got a dose of the Golden Globe-
Awards and all the fluff and frivolity
that defines this annual Hollywood
hoopla.
I admit, I enjoy seeing the beauti-
ful (for the most part) fashions worn
by the ladies and gents of cinema as
they pose for the paparazzi.
It's hard not to be envious of those
figures. I might look like that too, if I
could afford top of the line spa, hair
and makeup treatments, cosmetic
surgery and a personal trainer. But,
alas, I'm not Julia Roberts or Cam-
eron Diaz and won't come close in
this lifetime.
What I am pleased to see is a re-
turn to more glamorous, distinctly
feminine high fashion which defi-
nitely recalls the golden days of Hol-
lywood.
What I find intensely annoying
is the accompanying programming
hosted by "fashion experts"' who
seem devoted to no. other -purpose
than to make disparaging comments
about the actors and their couture.
I understand some of the com-,
ments, for sure. I too, was put off by
the rumpled, wrinkled appearance
of one actress' dress which did look
more like a discarded pair of outdat-
ed drapes rescued from a Goodwill
store than a real dress. Especially
one worn to make an appearance on
the red carpet.
And Mickey Rourke? This poor
guy hasn't looked good for two de-
cades. Yes, his hair badly heeded
cutting and more important, a good
scrubbing. The sequined scarf slung
haphazardly around his neck didn't
compliment his rumpled, poorly fit-
ted tux (at least it might have once
been a tux).
And careful consideration should
be given to wearing a dress with a
neckline that plunges to your navel,
because having a concave chest is
just as unflattering in this case as be-
I


fR

LA


ing overly endowed.
U K .7T.his neckline
doesn't truly work on
LC H anyone, so why wear
such a-thing at all?
LNNIGAN I agree with the
talking heads on one
count. This was the
year for messy hair. Many of the la-
dies looked as if they ran out of time
to do their hair or even brush it, for
that matter, in stark contrast the love-
ly gowns and jewelry.
Now for my critique of the critics.
What qualifies -these people, to cri-
tique everyone else?
Apparently, nothing.
They always pull in some male
hair dressers or the winner of the
fashion challenge from Project Run-
way whose personalities tend to be
exceedingly silly. I can't take serious-
ly the comments of a woman whose
collagen injections have made the
underside of her top lip bulge out like
fish gills over her teeth. And please,
don't go overboard criticizing Mick-
ey Rourke when your own hair looks
like the used head of an old mop.
Hey, I realize I'm not setting any
fashion trends myself, but enough
already. I think the focus should go
back to the acting and away from the
clothes.
Speaking of acting, some people
truly got the recognition they de-
served.
Laura Linney and Paul Giamanti
both won for their leading roles in the
HBO television series John Adams.
I've watched the entire series three
times and it's about the finest thing
I've seen on the tube. If you haven't
seen it, you've missed out.
Anna Paquin won as best actress
for television drama for her role in
True Blood, also an HBO produc-
tion. I like her, but I'm embarrassed
to admit I'm a fan of this program. It's
about vampires living iri small town
Louisiana. I watched it with repulsion
and fascination. Interesting, since I
find the whole vampire thing utterly
ridiculous. What was good was re-
ally good, like Anna, but you could
say a lot about the program sucked
(oh, ha, ha, ha), but more about that
in another column.


Online Poll Results
as of January 13,2009 at 11:00 pni
Would you be willing to pay more than the current $50 fee for house-to-
house garbage pick-up?
28% No Ilike hauling my own garbage off.
24% No The government has plenty ofmoney.
24% Yes but only a little more.
16% Yes it's worth every penny
8% I don't care one way or the other.
www.bakercountypress.com


Submission Deadlines
All news and advertising must be submitted to
the newspaper office prior to 5:00 p.m. on the
Monday prior to publication, unless otherwise
noted or arranged. Material received after this
time will not be guaranteed for publication. It
is requested that all news items be typed or
emailed to insure accuracy In print.
Social Notice Deadlines
Birth announcements, wedding notices and
social events must be submitted within four
weeks of Ihe event.


Letters to the editor are welcome, but
must contain the signature of the writer,
a telephone number where the writer may
be contacted and city of residence. Letters
must reflect opinions and statements on
issues of current interest to,. the general
public. The newspaper reserves the right to
reject any .material which in the newspa-
per's judgement 'does not meet standards
of publication.


p







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 15, 2009 Page 4


Macclenny acquires another fire truck


Buys aJacksonville surplus ladder unitfor $10,000


BY JOEL ADDINGTON
Press Staff
It's been three months since the Macclen-
ny fire department took delivery of a new
fire engine funded largely through a FEMA
grant program, and now it's getting another
- only used and with a ladder extension
- for just $10,000.
The Macclenny City Commission ap-
proved purchasing the 1995 ladder truck
with 60,000 miles and a rebuilt engine from
Jacksonville Fire Rescue during its regular
meeting January 13.
The new engine was bought using about
$70,000 in impact fees collected from devel-
opers and the $288,000 grant.
The ladder engine will be stationed in
downtown Macclenny and the city's old
ladder truck will be moved to Station 2 on
Lowder Street, said Fire Chief Buddy Dug-
ger.
The new additions allow a more than 30-
year-old fire engine that was refurbished in
1984 and another one built in 1981 to be
taken out of service. Doing so will mean a
savings on the department's insurance cover-


age.
The ladder truck from Jacksonville is
equipped with a 95-foot extension. It can
reach spaces the old truck's 50-foot ladder
can't, like the second floor of the courthouse,
the roof on the new Methodist church on N.
5th St. or that of the new jail under construc-
tion.
"The need for it is definitely here," Mr.
Dugger told the board.
So how did the city get a used ladder truck,
which costs close to $1 million new, for less
than an full-sized pick-up.
"They (Jacksonville Fire Rescue) wanted
Macclenny to have it because they know if
they call for it, it'll be there in 13 minutes,"
, Mr. Dugger said. The city has a mutual aid
agreement with Jacksonville that calls for
each jurisdiction to respond to the other
when the need arises.
In other business, the commission ap-
proved:
A resolution opposing privatization of
Northeast Florida State Hospital.
Amending the scope of a state-funded
utility project to include renovations at the
Ohio Avenue water treatment plant and re-


placing a 6-inch water main with a 10-inch
main from Plant II in south Macclenny to
Tom Norman Rd.
Grants consultant Dick Edwards said
the cost of project will remain within the
$700,000 grant, even with the change. The
entire project calls for connecting all three
Macclenny water treatment plants.
Transmitting the city's Evaluation and
Appraisal Report (EAR), which functions
as a report card to the Department of Com-
munity Affairs on how well the city has fol-
lowed its own comprehensive plan and is re-
quired every five years by the department.
The city's planning consultant Tony Robbins
of Prosser Hallock in Jacksonville prepared
the report and said the evaluation essentially
gives the city a "B+" in that effort.
Annexing about an acre owned by Mar-
tha and James Duval into the city limits. The
property is located at 1168 W. Macclenny
Ave.
Watering restrictions that limit irrigation
to two days per week and levy $50 to $500
fines for violation.


Baker County Republican officials attend annualparty meeting..
Representing Baker County at the Republican Party of Florida (RPOF) annual meeting in Orlando January 9-10 were state executive committee members (pictured from left)
C.J. Thompson, Lane Altom and chairman Don Marshall with Governor Charlie Crist, Representative Janet Adkins and Lt. Governor Jeff Kottkamp.
SP -" .- PHOTO OtliRIFSY OF BAKER COtu\Y Rn 'Bi i Ct(N P.ARTP y


New River shfi s surplus


$10.3 million in cash to


44 banks to insure safety

BY JOEL ADDINGTON
Press Staff
The New River landfill has completed transferring about $10.3
million in assets to more secure certificates of deposit (CDs) to pro-
tect investments from. future bank collapses and also comply with
regulatory mandates.
About $2.3 million of that total was moved in November from
money market accounts with Mercantile Bank. Its stock has fallen
from about $12 per share a year ago to roughly $4.50 today.
Another roughly $8 million escrowed for future landfill closures
was invested in CDs last month at the behest of state regulators.
Executive Director Darrell O'Neal said the money was invested
with 44 different banks in-an effort to have it all federally insured.
The FDIC will only guarantee $250,000 per depositor for each
banking institution.
The interest rates range from 2.2 percent to 4.3 percent, with an
average of 3.26 percent, he said.
Maturation periods range from 30 days to two years, and two of the
24-month CDs will yield 3.92 percent.
"We're much better off than we were before," Mr. O'Neal told the
New River Solid Waste Association's board of directors during their
monthly meeting January 8. He added the landfill now has $12.3 mil-
lion in CDs.
The board was also presented with results from a tipping fee analy-
sis performed by landfill engineer Jones Edmunds.
The purpose of the study was to examine the adequacy of the
landfill's existing $24-a-ton tipping fee in meeting future operational
costs as well as capital improvements planned for the facility, said
Steve Laux of Jones Edmunds.
The study used historic tonnages from the landfill's three member.
counties Baker, Bradford and Union and its largest customer,
Alachua County, which accounts for about three quarters of the facil-
ity's business, to project future tonnages and revenues.
Mr. Laux said he expects tonnages to increase at a rate of about 2.2
percent per year and called it a conservative estimate.
With that growth rate, he said the current tipping fee would gener-
ate enough revenue to fund landfill operations and capital improve-
ments through at least 2014. At that time, landfill staff could use the
computer model created by Jones Edmunds to reassess tipping fees.
"It's very helpful in budgeting," Mr. O'Neal said of the model. "It's
a great tool."
In other business, the New River board approved:
Paying Florida Industrial Scale $4400 to replace parts on the
landfill's scales. The maintenance expenditure was not budgeted.
Spending about $14,000 after trade-in on a new pick-up truck.-
The money will come from roughly $28,000 that was budgeted for a
new van for inmate workers.


We have more!-
More for sales, automobiles, help wanted,
rentals, FSBO and yard sales
j www.bakercountypress. comr ....4.:


SHIP program
Baker County's Ship (State
Housing Initiatives Partnership)
program receives $350,000 an-
nually to assist with down pay-
ment assistance, owner occupied
rehabilitation and new construc-
tion/replacement.
Persons seeking to apply for
Baker County SHIP assistance
must complete an application,
which can be obtained from the
Baker County Board of Com-
missioners office, 55 North
Third Street, Macclenny. For
more information, please con-
tact grant administrator Arlene
Griffis at 259-6463.


Celebration
A welcome home celebra-
tion is set for Milton "Oshay"
Johnson at 2:30 pm in the Baker
County High School gymnasi-
um January 16. The community
is invited to attend the event
The Wildcat Boosters will
serve hamburgers and hot dogs.


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS. Thursday. January 15. 2009 Page 5


Extension director goes to Duval


Larger office means more responsibility

BY JOEL ADDINGTON terviews. It's really up to the board."
Press Staff Mr. Sweat's transfer to the Duval exter
After more than 28 years with the Baker office means he will essentially be perform
County-University of Florida cooperative ex- the same duties, only for a bigger office.
tension office, Executive Director Mike Sweat "It's more administrative work and a
has transferred to head up the much larger Du- more of a challenge with the larger staff
val County extension office. vast number of programs," he said. "I'm g
Although Mr. Sweat will continue to live in from three extension agents to 12 in Duval
Sanderson, he began commuting 25 miles to When asked what he'll miss most,
the office on N. Sweat cited w
McDuff Ave. in ing closely
Jacksonville on I the local cliej
December 26. and having an
"It (the move)- pact on their 1
is not that ob- whether its st
vious because ing someone
they're allowing .to make a ve
me to continue '- ble garden g
working in Baker better or hel
as needed," said a nursery fight
Mr. Sweat. "I've an insect probe
been spending Il is
mornings in. necting with
Baker and the dents," he said
afternoons in Mr. Sweat
Duval." ..he regrets he v
The direc- -AM, be able to ove
tor position here- development
in funded half St. Mary's Sh
by the univer- Park through
sity and half by -completion.
the county, and spent the last
County Man- \ years manage
ager Joe Cone that project fo:
said the county's Former Baker County extension director Mike Sweat. county.
receiving Mr. "That's g(
Sweat's services part-time free of charge while to be a big cha
the transition takes place. not having input on that," he said. "It w
The university is advertising the opening very big decision on that because I was de
here and will submit three candidates for inter- involved in the planning and wanting to b
views to fill Mr. Sweat's position. something really special to Baker County,
"I thought we would appoint a committee to just more of the same. It's going to be a state
do the interviews and make a recommendation the-art facility and used as state-wide mode
to the Baker County Commission," said Mr. Mr. Sweat was also instrumental in bu
Cone. "The commission may want to do the in- ing the weather station at the local exten
office.


vision
ming
little
and
going
Mr.
work-
with
mtele
n im-
ives,
how-
how
geta-
grow
ping
ht off
lem.
con-
resi-
I.
says
won't
:rsee
t of
.oals
h to
He
two
aging
r the
going
range
as a
eply
'ring
, not
e-of-
el."
uild-
sion


Two suspects had crack, meth


In the first of two drug pos--
session arrests this past week,
an intoxicated Macclenny man
was found staggering on Quail
Lane the evenitfg'of Janiuary'10
aiid had to bli chokedby police
to keep him from swallowing
crack cocaine.
Michael Bailey, 36, of Deer-
wood Circle was arrested for
possession of the crack as well
as two Oxycodone pills in his
pocket for which he had no pre-
scription.
Both are felony offenses.
Two days later, a 38-year-old
Lawtey woman was arrested for
driving on a suspended license
and carrying a concealed weap-
on after being stopped for an ex-
pired tag about 4:30 am near S.
6th St..and Woodlawn Rd.
- Corina Riles of NW 257 St.
advised Deputy Matthew Sigers
of the .38-caliber Barreta hand-
gun in a purse under the pas-
senger seat and that she had a
concealed weapons permit. She
presented the permit to the of-
ficer and he noted it expired in
2005.
While taking Ms. Riles to
jail, Deputy Sigers noted she
was constantly moving in the
back seat of the patrol car. He
searched the back seat after
dropping her off, and found a
small glass vile of white powder
that tested positive for metham-
phetamine.


Ms. Riles faces two felony
counts for the weapon and drug
possession charges and was is-
sued citations for the expired tag
arid' drivinigwhile license sus-
pended.
Roger Taylor, 34, of St.
George, GA was stopped on 9th
St. about 11:30 pm January 9
under suspicion of attempting to
buy drugs. Deputy Christopher
Walker said it was the second
time he'd pulled Mr. Taylor over
in the area and both times he'd
admitted to trying to purchase
drugs.
Mr. Taylor's Florida driver's
license was expired, although
he possessed a valid Georgia li-
cense. The suspect said he had
Hydrocodone and Xanax pills
prescribed to him and the offi-
cer also noted he seemed to be
on medication at the time. Mr.
Taylor was given a citation for
the expired Florida license and
his vehicle was towed.
In an alcohol-related in-


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cident January 6, Joe "Junior"
Prince, 38, was trespassed from
a former employer's West Blvd.
property after allegedly return-
ing there drunk to demand more
money for his tree trimming
services on at least three occa-
sions.
Mr. Prince, whose address
was listed as a Glen post office
box, was also arrested for dis-
orderly intoxication because he
was found unconscious in the
middle of East Blvd. by Deputy
Sigers just before midnight.
The officer called his name
and he awoke but would not re-
spond to questions. After being
medically cleared by EMS, the
.suspect gave his name, date of
birth and Social Security num-
ber. Deputy Sigers said he ad-
mitted to drinking 10-15 beers
that night and didn't know where
he had been or where he was
heading.


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Pastor Tim & Kristal Staier
welcome you to the Total Grace

Christian Center of Jacksonville.

Weekly Services begin this
Sunday, January 18, 2009

at 2:30 pm at The King's House,
(135 Chaffee Road S. between I1-10
exit 351 and Beaver St).

Come experience dynamic
worship, inspiring preaching
and genuine relationship
and realize that "There is
no place like Total Grace!"
For additional information i
please visit us at
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www.myspace.com/totalg racejax L


Felons arrested for th(


Two convicted felons are
back in jail on grand theft and
other charges that originated
with a burglary north of Glen St.
Mary at the home of one of the
suspect's mother.
Carolyn Burnsed contacted
police the evening of January 5
to report the theft of three rings
from her pocketbook and two
guns from her residence off Bob
Burnsed Rd. She named her son
Robert, 31, as the prime suspect
and told Deputy Chris Walker
that her son had been living with
her following release from a
halfway house and federal cus-
tody.
She also said the pocketbook
had been in her car, which was
used by her son, and that more
of her jewelry was missing from
the residence.
Mr. Burnsed was later ques-
tioned and admitted to pawning
two of the rings, and he was ar-
rested for grand theft.
The following day, sheriff's
investigator Brad Dougherty
arrested Jeffery Morrow, 49, of
Jacksonville on multiple charges
after he was stopped in a stolen


Macclenny,

Glen women

fraudvictims
Two Baker County residents
reported to police that they were
apparent victims of credit card
fraud in recent weeks.
Amanda Harrell of Glen St.
Mary learned January 8 that her
Vystar account was raided twice
the first on December 31 for
$93 and again on January 4 for
$600.
Sandra Easterling of Mac-
clenny reported on January 7
ier check card had been used to
make several purchases on the
Internet. The activity began De-
cember 28 and totaled $89.
Ms. Easterling also received
phone calls referring to purchas-
es on the Internet containing her
e-mail address.


pickup truck enroute to the resi-
dence of Michael Smith, 47, off
Mitch Lane in Glen St. Mary.
Mr. Morrow is charged with
pawning one of the firearms tak-
en from the Burnsed residence
and stealing the truck, which
he told officers he purchased in
Bradford County for three rocks
of crack cocaine and $50.
Police also learned that Mr.
Smith pawned one of the rings at
the behest of Mr. Burnsed, who
claimed he did not have proper
identification. Mr. Smith main-
tained he did not know the ring
was stolen, and that the suspect
told him only that he had bor-
rowed it from. his mother.
Investigator Dougherty says
two clear plastic bottles of crack,
some prescription medicine, sev-
eral syringes and a crack smok-
ing pipe were taken from.the
stolen pickup.
Both Mr. Burnsed and Mr.
Murrow were also booked for
possession of firearms by a con-
victed felon and dealing in stolen


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property. The later suspect faces
counts for possessing cocaine
and paraphernalia,
The two suspects became ac-
quainted because Mr. Murrow
was in prison with Cash O'Neill
of Macclenny, who was also
questioned in the case because,
according to Mr. Burnsed's
young son, he was with Mr.
Smith and Mr. Burnsed when
they pawned one of the rings.
Neither Mr. O'Neill nor Mr.
Smith were charged.


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 15, 2009 Page 6


Police: gun shop thefts could


be linked, wall borings similar


The sheriff's department is
awaiting an inventory of stolen
items following the early morn-
ing burglary at Duval Gun and
Pawn in downtown Glen St.
Mary on January 10.
A security alarm alerted po-
lice about 4:00 and they arrived
to find the front door glass had
been broken and a hole bored
into the west wall of the building
on US 90. Deputy Chris Walker
said show cases inside were bro-
ken open and a gun case was ly-
ing on the floor.
A saw was found on the floor
in the front of the store.
Owner Matthew Williams
initially said only jewelry was
missing, and Deputy Walker
noted a pickup parked behind the
building had been broken into,
as had an attached tool box.
Investigator Brad Dougherty
said he is looking to a possible
connection between the bur-
glary and one at a Macclenny
gun shop two months ago. A
hole was bored through a wall to
gain entry in that one also.


Hit-run


suspect is


found at


Macs bar

A Macclenny woman sus-
pected of fleeing the scene of
a minor accident in the parking
lot of Little Caesar's Pizza on
W. Macclenny Ave. was found
and arrested the following day
just down the street at Mac's Li-
quors.
Stacie Harris, 22, of Pine Ave.
allegedly backed her Chevy S-10
Into David Devereaux's Chevy
pickup about 7:30 pm January 9.
Mr. Dvereautx said the w9man
then offered to pay him $5000
the following day if he didn't
call police because there was a
warrant for her arrest.
While Mr. Devereaux called
the sheriff's department, he said
the suspect left the area on foot.
Ms. Harris was found at the bar
the next evening and taken into
custody. She had two outstand-
ing warrants and did not have a
valid driver's license.
In other cases this week:
Charges for smuggling con-
traband into the county jail were
filed with the state attorney's
office against inmates Charlie
Denmark, 43, and Jesse Norman,
25, after officers found them in
possession of tobacco about 6:00
pm January 8.
A battery complaint was,
filed against a 14-year-old fe-
male student at the high school
for allegedly attacking another
14-year-old female in the hall-
way the afternoon of January 6.
The victim said she was
pulled by the hair, pushed to
the ground, then punched and
kicked by the suspect before her
attacker ran off campus.
Deputy Faith Mizell noted a
cut lip and injuries to the victim's
nose due to a ring being ripped
out during the assault. She also
had scratches on her left arm
and a red marking on her back.
Two other students witnessed
the incident.

REWARD
for information on the
identities of all the
occupants of a red
Ford P/U registered to
Mr. Jamie Ryan, that on
01/12/03 was involved in
an accident on US 90,
resulting in the deaths of
Alisha Wilkerson and
Carlene VanScoyk.
Who is the witness who


told CERT workers that
s/he saw 3 people
flee the truck?
Reply:
PO B:ox 73, Ardoch,
Ontario, Canada, KOH1CO.
E-mail:
kilgal@mazinaw.on.ca


In the most recent case, the
investigator said burglars en-
tered through a vacant office
next door not equipped with an
alarm and broke through about
eight inches of block wall.
In other theft cases, a warrant
was to be issued for the arrest .of
Cliff Allen, 42, for stealing guns
and blank checkbooks from the
residence of Mark Norman on
Pine Circle in Macclenny.
The owner said he returned
January 8 to find that three guns
had been taken from a locked
case and one from his bedroom.
Mr. Norman said the suspect,
who is his brother-in-law, had
been living at the residence dur-
ing his absence to be with his
hospitalized wife.
Mr. Allen had not responded
to telephone calls for two days
prior to the owner's return, and
before that he had been in touch
daily. Sheriff's investigator Steve
Harvey said Mr. Allen was the
only person at the residence dur-
ing that time period.
The victim told police his
brother-in-law has a drug addic-
tion and has before stolen from
family and friends. The warrant
is for grand theft of firearms,
both third-degree felonies.
*' Three kinds of prescrip-
tion medication and $1000 in
cash were reported taken from
a purse belonging to Deborah
Byram while she slept at her
residence on E. Florida Ave. in


Macclenny the afternoon and
evening of January 9.
Ms. Byram told Deputy Pat-
rick McGauley she awakened
about 11:30 to find the purse had
been taken from beside her bed.
The purse was later found under
a chair, minus the money and
drugs.
. The victim's son Nicholas
and two other males were said
to be at the address that day, and
Deputy McGauley noted in his
report the son "was incoherent
and required medical attention"
for a suspected drug overdose.
He denied involvement.
The two other possible sus-
pects could not be immediately
contacted, and a female present
during the investigation said she
was not there during the time.

Scout fundraiser
Cub Scout Pack 555 will be
at the Cornerstone Church on
the corner of South Street and
7th Street in Macclenny on Sat-
urday, January 17th for a fund
raiser yard sale. The yard sale
will be from 8:00 am until 3:00
pm.
The pack invited the Blood
Alliance to attend and the Mac-
clenny Fire Department will
have an engine on display. The
Cub Scouts will be teaching the
public about the Vial of Life. For
more information, please contact
Karen Drow at 259-2267.


Thefts, vandals strike


4 vchicls in past week


A number of vehicle-re-
lated crimes were reported to'
the sheriff's department last
week, including a Honda 4X4
taken from the residence of J.L.
Burnsed off Burnsed-Crawford
'Rd. near Glen St. Mary between
January 5-7.
The.vehicle, belonging to
William Burnsed who lives
nearby, was valued at $2500 and
was parked in his grandfather's
yard.
In other cases, a suitcase was
taken from a parked Nissan
overnight January 4 on US 90 in
Sanderson.
Saint Peter in the Glen
4^'Anglican Church
ft invites you to a

iashkon Show
& Jlan'heoun
fundraiser for
their new Church
to be held at
Linwood
(Glen St. Mary Nursery)
on January 24, 2009
at 11:30 a.m.
RSVP 259-3818
by January 17, 2009 $ 16


Debra Griffis said medication
and other items were taken, in-
cluding a DVD player. Value of
the loss was $250 and there was
no sign of forced entry.
Three tires on a Ford belong-
ing to Orphelia Belford were cut
between 3:00-7:00 am on Janu-
ary 9 while it was parked in a lot
outside Macclenny Nursing and
Rehab on SR 228 south. There
is a suspect.-
There are suspects in an-
other criminal mischief case in-
volving parked vehicles belong-
ing to Doris Smith and Robert
Smith off Jacqueline Circle in
northwest Macclenny. The inci-
dent occurred about midday on
January 7.


Family needsfunds

for cancer treatment
Emily Fernandez, the 4-year-old daugh-
ter of Joannie Johnson of Macclenny
was recently diagnosed with brain can-
cer and her family has set up an account
at Mercantile Bank to help cover medi-.
cal expenses. Most of Emily's treatment
at Wolfson Children's Hospital in Jack-
sonville is covered by insurance, but the
family needs funds for other expenses
like transportation and home care. Any
Mercantile employee should be able to
answer questions about donations, or
call 904-497-2045.


Free classes

at extension
By Alicia Lamborn
Horticulture Agent
Baker County Extension Service
The following free workshops
have been scheduled at the Baker
County extension office in the
coming weeks:
-January 22, Caring For
Crape Myrtles, 6:00-7:30. This
class was designed to teach hom-
eowners and landscape mainte-
nance professionals about caring
for crape myrtles in Florida.
Topics will include informa-
tion on cultivars, landscape uses,
pests, and maintenance, with a
focus on proper pruning prac-
tices. RSVP for this and other
classes at 904-259-3520 or email
alambornm@ufl.edu by Tuesday,
January 20 at 5:00 pm.
*January 29, Introduction to
Pruning: Trees and Shrubs,
6:00-8:00 pm. This class will
cover topics relating,, to tree
structure, structural pruning of
young and mature trees, pruning
cuts, developing special forms
on young plants, and shrub prun-
ing. RSVP by Wednesday, Janu-
ary 28 at 5:00 pm:.
*February 10, Energy Wise
Landscaping, 6:30-7:30 pm.
Learn about low energy land-
scape practices that reduce en-
ergy dependence and allow us
to use less water, fertilizer, and
pesticides. RSVP by Monday,
February 9 at 5:00 pm.


Brick crab cakes


are the real deal .

BY BOB GERARD
Entertainment Editor
My wife and I happened on a really terrific restaurant the other
day that I thought that I'd share with you. We had gone to St. Vin-,,
cent's to visit a friend and since we were in the area we stopped
off in Avondale for dinner. We don't normally get over to the River-
side/Avondale district, so it was all pretty new to me.
Kelley, however, had eaten at The Brick, a nice little corner bistro
on St. Johns Ave., and thought that I might like it. I liked it a lot.
The Brick reminds me of a European cafe in a lot of ways. You'
can eat in or on the sidewalk. Inside is dark and quiet, wit!t brick-,
walls and comfy booths. Outside you get the ambiance of Avon-
dale.
It was a cool evening but not cold, so we decided to eat outside.
The Brick had even set up the tall portable heaters you see all over
France and Belgium at restaurants where diners are loath to give
up the cafe lifestyle to eat indoors.
We sat near one of the heaters and it's surprising how cozy it
keeps you. Though it was a cool bordering on chilly night, we.were,.
completely comfortable.
If you've not been to Avondale it really has a friendly, neighbor--
hood feel to it, a lot like the kind of places you see in New York,
or Paris or Brussels. People walk their dogs, they stroll hand in,
hand or they window shop. Sitting outside is a nice way to people'
Watch.
It's particularly pleasant if the food is good. It was at The Brick. "
I had a crab cake sandwich, one of my favorites. I'm not a picky,
eater and I like most things, but one thing I am picky about are,.
crab cakes. I was spoiled having my first crab cake at a restaurant -
in Baltimore's Inner Harbour. That would be like having your first
pastrami sandwich at The Carnegie Deli in NYC.
As a result, I have a pretty high standard for crab cakes. Usually,
I don't even order them, but I thought I would 'give The Brick a try."
I was very pleased. My sandwich was just a. big lump of crab,,..
lightly seared and served on bread with lettuce .and tomato. There.,.
was a side cup of a tangy mayonnaise and tomato sauce similar
to Thousand Island dressing to spread on the bread..It was very,
tasty.
I probably would have gotten cole slaw as my side, but since P
was doing a review I thought I'd try one of their vegetables. n
It was cauliflower, which is a tricky .vegetable. Cauliflower can",
be pretty bland, pasty and tasteless if it isn't cook correctly. This
was very good. ..-
In all, I really liked The Brick and will go back whenever I'm inr.
the area. I didn't have dessert, but I have heard that they are very.o
good. If you are in Riverside/Avondale swing over to The Brick, you,
won't be disappointed. -






MUSIC will be provided throughout the week by
The Dosses with special solos by Curtis Davis.
Hear great PREACHING from some of God's choice servantsl
MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY
2:00;, Pastor's Fellowship 7:30-8:30, Breakfast Served 7:30-8:30, Breakfast Served
3:30, Advisory Council 10:00, Morning Services 10:00, Morning Service
5:00, Supper for Everyone 12:00-1:00, Luncli Served 12:00-1:00, Lunch Served
7:00, Evening Service 5:00-6:30, Supper Served 7:00, Service at Harvest
7:00, Evening Service Baptist Church
Lodging is Available
Camper Hook Ups at CT (first come, first serve)
Econo Lodge, Macclenny, (904) 259-3000
Travel Lodge, Macclenny, (904) 259-6408,
Mention CT and receive a discount


rMACCLENNY MART




305s $1.49 pk MARLBORO MED.
$12.99 ctn $23.99 ctn
LONGHORN $1.19 EACH & KAYAK 99o EACH
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Redman Snuff Select Timberwolf
ma1 Cu Marlboro, Kool& Camels all flavors
2for$1.99 BUY 1 GET1FREE BUY 1GET 1 FREE
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At the corner of US 90 & SR 121 *o 259-8691
Rkkk' Sunda 7 am -9 m Mon.-Sat.Dani-1D in


ATTORNEY

David P. Dearing
former Baker County Prosecutor

SERIOUS INJURIES CAUSED BY
NEGLIGENCE OF ANOTHER
AND

CRIMINAL DEFENSE

Jacksonville (904) 399-8989 Macdenny 259-1352
Toll Free (888) 211-9451
All initial consultations are absolutely free.
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon ,
advertisements. Before you d.,,.,, '-,. re,, .i t',,e o 're w:rtten ,nfimi'i,f:n
about our,.t,' ,.'.pni a 'in-'l, ..r*eren,t


. A %







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 15, 2009 Page 7


More than just a tree...


Larry Pregler of Glen St.
Mary demonstrated methods of
growing trees using the bonsai
technique at the monthly meet-
ing of the
Baker
County By
Garden
Club in Kelley
Decem-
ber. Lannigan
Mr Press Staff
Pregler is ess
the, club's


vice president and has been ex-
perimenting with bonsai cultiva-
tion for nearly 15 years.
Bonsai is the art of dwarfing
trees or plants and developing
them into aesthetically appeal-
ing shapes by growing, pruning
and training them in specialized
pots according to prescribed
techniques. Tree and pot form
a single harmonious unit where
the shape, color and texture of
one compliments the other.
"I'm not an expert at this," he
good-naturedly admitted to his
audience. "But I've killed enough
plants
over the
years to
be pretty
certain
about
which
meth-
ods do
work."
The
bonsai
tech-
nique fa-
miliar to
today's
garden-
ers was
first de- Abons
veloped
by the Chinese around 700 AD
during the Tang Dynasty. The
method spread to Japan and
other Asian countries. During,
the 1878 World Exhibition in
'Paris, it moved onto the interna-
6tional stage. Today the hobby is
practiced worldwide with clubs
devoted to the art in most coun-
tries.
Mr. Pregler shared infor-
,mation on plants most suitable
'for bonsai, highlighting tech-
niques and maintenance, styles
:and forms. He then discussed
ithe hands-on potting, watering,
'pruning and shaping methods.
IBonsai trees must be constantly
;maintained, but it is a pleasant,
virtually stress-free chore.
"What draws most people
'to this hobby is that it is a very
relaxing and soothing activity,"
;said Mr. Pregler. "I appreciate
ibonsai most because it puts na-
ture right in your lap. A person
;can shape a part of nature into a
-highly aesthetic personal expres-
'sion which results in a blessing
:for the eyes."
Soil is a big consideration
when beginning a bonsai tree.
Evergreens and deciduous (those


ai


that lose their leaves) trees have
different requirements. The soil
needs to contain proportionately
balanced amounts of grit and
humus.
Potting mixtures for bonsai
trees are produced commercial-
ly but Mr. Pregler prefers to mix
his own. He uses screens with
different sized meshes to sort
the soil components for each
new tree.
"The soil mixture you choose
effects rooting, feeding, water-
ing and transpiration of the tree
and each species of tree thrives
Sin a different type," he said.
Moss and gravel are also in-
corporated into the upper portion
of the overall design. The pot or
tray is a major consideration in
bonsai and the root system often
determines the depth and shape
it needs to be. Some have an in-
ner lip that prevents gravel from
sliding away from the surface of
the soil.
Plastic containers should not
be used. Pots are made com-
mercially, but in some countries
such as
Japan,
where
bonsai
is a high
art form,
custom
contain-
ers are
pro\ -
duced
and are
costly.
"The
custom
pots are
out of
my price
sample. range,
M r
Pregler said. "But in some cir-
cumstances, among the most
serious growers and collectors,
a particularly spectacular bon-
sai specimen can cost as much
as $10,000. If that's the case, no
one is worried about the cost of
the pot. .
The use of specially crafted
stands with small legs, usually
made of fine wood, are also an
essential part of formal bonsai
display.
The lecture also focused on
proper watering, which can en-
sure success or failure of a bon-
sai project. According to Mr.
Pregler, a bonsai apprentice in
Japan is given pruning shears on
his first day of work, but is not
allowed to touch a watering can
for another four years.
The basic bonsai watering
technique is the rule of three:
once for the pot, once for the s6il
and once for the tree. The entire
pot is completely immersed in
water once each week. When air
bubbles stop escaping, the soil is
sufficiently saturated.
"That's probably the most im-
portant watering tip, especially
if you're a novice," said Mr.


Art,craf


competition

The January meeting of the
Macclenny Woman's Club
will be held January 15 at the
clubhouse starting at 11:00 am
with the annual art and craft
show. Members enter their items
from a list of several categories
and three guest judges decide the
winners. All first place winners
will compete at the district level.
The guest speaker will be
Kathy Wymer-Lilly, leader of
Cub pack 555 of Macclenny. She
has initiated a program called
Vial of Life, which urges people
to keep current medications in
a pill bottle in the refrigerator.
If rescue is ever called to your
home, they know to look there for
your current list of medicines. It
could save time or your life in an
emergency.
The lunch for this month
is soup, chili, corn bread and
desserts. Anyone interested in
joining the Woman's Club is in-
vited to be our guest. Please call
Shirley Padgett at 259-3409.

Out of town & miss your
local newspaper?


Larry Pregler shows bonsai examples which include dwarf schefflera, Baja rock fig, Japanese tea trees, conifers and palms.
PHOTO BY KELLEY LANNIGAN


Pregler.
Tools of the trade have been
developed for the close, special-
ized pruning tasks and include
clippers, blades, shears, twee-
zers, pruners and miniature
rakes. Copper and aluminum
wiring will also be in a bonsai
practitioner's tool kit and is used
for holding branches in place to
train them in a certain angle of


growth.
It is important to wash your
hands before performing the
critical pruning, which helps
train the bonsai tree into the de-
sired shape and size. Oils from
the hands can damage foliage,
which in bonsai trees can be
much more sensitive than regu-
lar trees.
Some bonsai trees are culti-


vated with the major portion of
the root growing above the soil
line. The root becomes the main
focus of the aesthetic design.
"There are master bonsai art-
ists who train the roots to grow
into the shape of animals. Some
famous examples of these have
been maintained for hundreds of
years," said Mr. Pregler.


wxivw.lvakcrcountv:press.coin


It'S SIMPLE.I.



I, l



Only Brand New 2008s left and we want to sell them'now!!!


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

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


Since 1929


fSc!hfool Bus Driving Class
'," The Baker County School District Transportation Department will
be offering a school bus driving class for anyone interested in
driving a school bus for Baker County Schools, starting February 2,
2009. The cost for the class will be $100. The classes will be held on
Monday, Tuesday and Thursday nights from 6:00 9:00 pm at the Baker
County Transportation compound on Baker Bus Drive. The class con-
sists of 20 hours classroom instruction and 20 hours driving time.
.. You must have five years licensed driving expe-
|._SCH_ BLUS--' rience, a Florida's driver's license,
a high school diploma or equivalent to be
eligible to take the class.
h For more information,
please contact the
Transportation Department at
259-2444.


2007 Chevy Equinox
GM Certified Was $17,995
Now $11,900
2008 Chevy HHR
Loaded Was $17,995
Now $11,900
2008 Chevy Cobalt
Low Miles Was $17,995
Now $11,900


2007 M
One 01
N f
2008 Che
Off Lease
Now
2002 Che
4x4 Loaded
Now


S 4316 Wes

C31
CHEURoLET 3
C 0 S^


lonte arlo 2008 Ford Focus Sport 2006 Honda E[fnent
7,995 Loaded* Was $17,995 Locally O 7,995
T,900 Now $11,900 Now' 1,900
evy Uplander 2008 Pontiac Grand Prix 2007 GMC Sierra Rg. Cab
* Was $17,995 Low Miles Was $17,995 One Owner Was $17,995
$11,900 Now $11,900 Now $11,900
vy Avalanche 2006 Jeep Wrangler 2006 Toyota AV4
i Was $17,995 Clean, 1 Owner Was $17,995 Local Trad aIa 7,995
$11,900 Now $11,900 No0 f ,900

t US Hwv. 90, Lake City, FL .Tanks again for
your continued:

16-752-6933 Reece
n 1aa'a' au not General Sales Manager
MWWW.uDOui8b 1firh l.hlluO Anrpictures ior illustration only. may not be actual pictures.


I IIIL I







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 15, 2009 Page 8


OLbituaries


RichardAnderson,

60, Navy veteran
Mr. Richard Dean Anderson,
60, of Lake City died Sunday,
January 11, 2009 at the Su-
wannee Valley Care Center in
Lake City. A native of Canton,
Ohio, Mr. Anderson had lived
in Macclenny and Pensacola,
Florida prior to moving to Lake
City three years ago. He retired
from the Navy in 1990 after 22
years of service and worked at
the Wal-mart Distribution Cen-
ter in Alachua most recently. He
loved fishing, tinkering with old
cars and watching boxing. Mr.
Anderson was of the'Baptist
faith and attended Calvary Bap-
tist Church. He was preceded
in death by first wife Brenda
Sue Cato Anderson in 2004 and
daughter Michelle Christine An-
derson in 1984.
Survivors include wife Joyce
Anderson of Lake City; mother
Ruth, Szafranski of Glendale,
AZ; sons Richard D. Ander-
son II, of Pensacola and Ste-
ven Matthew Anderson of Lake
City; step-sons Kenneth Small-
wood Jr. and David (Stephanie)
Smallwood both of Macclenny,
Travis (Sarah) Smallwood of
Sheboygan Falls, WI, and Will
(Christina) Stephens of Jack-
sonvile Beach; step-daughters
Lisa (Vincent) Davis and Rosina
(Chet) Gray both of Macclenny;
18 grandchildren and five great-
grandchildren.
The funeral service for Mr.
Anderson will be held Janu-
ary 15 at the chapel of Guerry
Funeral Home. Interment will
follow at Jacksonville National
Cemetery in Jacksonville at
2:00 pm with military honors.
In lieu of flowers donations may
be made to Haven Hospice of
the Suwannee. Valley, Suwan-
nee Valley Care Center at 6037
West US Hwy. 90, Eake City; FL
32024.

Jean Braddock, 78,

dies january 13th
- Jean Braddock, 78, died Jan-
uary 13, 2009. She was born
February 18, 1930 in Douglas,
GA and moved to Florida in
1952, and resided in Macclenny
many years before moving to
Jacksonville. Mrs. Braddock
was a- member of Trinity Bap-
tist Church and Agape Sunday
School Class at Trinity. She
was a member of the Red Hat
Society and loved to bowl with
her friends. Mrs. Braddock was
preceded in death by her brother
Donald Kellar Moore.
Survivors include her loving
husband of 61 years, Kenneth;
sons Wayne Braddock, Lowell
(Marie) Braddock and Kellar
(Susan) Braddock; brothers E. J.
(Maxine) Moore Jr., Ralph (Bar-
bara) Moore, and Sidney (Delo-
res) Moore; six grandchildren
and seven great-grandchildren.
The funeral service will be
held January 17 at 11:00 am at
her church. Interment will fol-
low in Gethsemane Memorial
Park. The family will receive
friends January 16 from 6:00-
8:00 pm at the church.
In lieu of flowers the fam-
ily requests donations be made
in Mrs. Braddock's name to
the Trinity Rescue Mission or
Northeast Florida Community
Hospice. Arrangements are un-
der the direction of Hardage-
Giddens Town and Country Fu-
neral Home, Jacksonville.

AurthorDyson,

92, dies January 10
Aurthor Dyson, 92, of Pen-
sacola died Saturday, January 10,
2009 at his home. He served as
an elder for Jehovah's Witnesses
for more than 50 years. He was
preceded in death by Joyce Dy-
son, his wife of 69 years.
Survivors include daughters
Sandra Crawford of Macclenny
and Bonnie Robard of Pensaco-


la; four grandchildren and nine
great-grand children.
The funeral service will be
held January 15 in Pensacola,
FL.


Calvin Drury, 41,

Little League coach
Calvin Durand Drury, 41,
of Macclenny died January 12,
2009. Calvin was, born in Jack-
sonville to Dorothy Roe Drury
and the late
Clarence
Drury on
October 30,
1967. He
was a resi- i -
dent of Bak- .
er County L
for the last .
6 years
after mov-
ing from
St. George,
GA, and Mr. Drury
he was em-
ployed for several years at Con-
Way Express as a truck driver,
SMr. Drury was a loving son,
husband, father, and brother. He
loved spending time with his
family, coaching Little League
baseball and competing in truck
driving competitions. He won a
state title and went to the nation-
al competition for truck driving
in recent years. Calvin was also
an avid Georgia Bulldog fan.
Survivors include loving wife
of 15 years, Angela Crews Drury
of Macclenny; mother Dorothy
Roe Drury of St. George; chil-
dren Lindsay and Chase Drury,
both of Macclenny; brother
Jimmy Drury of Valdosta, GA;
sister Janice Drury of Jackson-
ville; father-in-law and mother-
in-law Ted and Margie Crews
of St. George; all that knew and
loved him.
The funeral service will be
held January 16 at 11:00 am
at Glen Hill Primitive Baptist
Church in Glen St. Mary with
Pastor Arnold Johns officiating.
Interment will follow at Camp
Creek Cemetery in Homerville,
GA. -The 'family will receive
friends and family on January
15 from 6:00-8:00 pm at the fu-
neral home. Arrangements are
under the direction of V. Todd
Ferreira Funeral Services.

RaymondJackson,

43, ofJacksonville
Raymond Fredrick Jackson,
43, died suddenly January 11,
2009. Raymond was born in
Jacksonville to Shirley Andrews
Jackson and the late David Dell-
wood Jackson on December 7,
1965. He was a resident of Jack-
sonville all his life.
Survivors include siblings
Lyndon Jackson, Bryan Jackson,
Dale Jackson, Robert Jackson,
Cecil Jackson, Dellwood Jack-
son, Clair Sheffield, Deborah
Leftwitch, Ann McCarthy and
Ruth Williams.
The graveside service was
held January 14 at 3:00 pm at
Oak Grove Cemetery in Mac-
clenny with Pastor Rafael Cue-
vas officiating. Arrangements
were under the direction of V.
Todd Ferreira Funeral Services.

Gateway Forest Lawn
Fun e, Inc.


Crermtion

$895
(within 60 miles )
S386-752-1954
Toll Free 1-800-432-1001
*3596 S. Hwy -441 Lake City


Jimbo Fletcher,

54, dies January 8
James "Jimbo" Wiley Fletch-
er, 54, of Macclenny died Janu-
ary 8, 2009 after a lengthy illness
following a stem cell transplant
for *MDS.
He was born
in Jack-
sonville to
Ralph R.
Fletcherand
Doris Har-
lene Jones .'
Fletcher on
April 27,
1954. Jim-
bo was a
resident of
Macclenny Mr. Fletcher
for 23 years
after moving from Jacksonville.
He was a member of First Bap-
tist Church of Macclenny and
the owner/operator of Mixon
Tire & Lube.
Mr. Fletcher was raised on
the north side of Jacksonville
and attended Ribault High
School, and was a'former surfer
at the North Jetties. He loved to
hunt, fish and be around people.
He was predeceased by grand-
parents Henry and Katie Peters,
James and Willowise Fletcher
and niece Katie Starling.
Survivors include loving wife
of 27 years, Cathy Slack Fletch-
er of Macclenny; parents Ralph
and Doris Fletcher of Sander-
son; sons James Ty Fletcher and
William Wiley Fletcher, both of
Macclenny; father and mother-
in-law: Carl and Charlotte Slack
of Jacksonville; brother Gene
(Lisa) Fletcher of Jacksonville;
sisters Kathy (R.L) Starling,
Jerri (Mitch) Canaday, Jalinda
Owens, all of Macclenny; broth-
er-in-law Ray Slack of Jackson-
ville; seven nieces and neph-
ews, and seven great-nieces and
nephews.
The funeral service was held
January 11 at 2:00 pm at his
church with Pastor Edsel Bone
officiating. Interment followed
at Taylor Cemetery. Arrange-
ments were under the direction
of V. Todd Ferreira Funeral Ser-
vices.

JimmyJordan, 74,

ofMacclenny dies
Jimmy "Jimmy Ray" Jordan,
74, of Macclenny died January
8, 2009 at Macclenny Nurs-
ing and Rehab. He was born
in Folkston, GA on August 14,
1934 and was employed by
SSouthern Resin and Chemical as
a turpentine worker before mov-
* ing to Macclenny. He worked at
Sands' Farm for 20 years.
Jimmy was shy, but he loved
to sing and talk with people.
He will be missed by friends at
Sands' Farm and around Mac-
clenny.
Funeral arrangements are by
V. Todd Ferreira Funeral Ser-
vices, Macclenny.



:* CQNGr EGATrONAL
PJTNHQDIST CHIUQdt
.:', CR I 37 1 of 5.anil~ on
"'SundaySchool '- 10:.0 anm
'S"uid~' nirifln e5Xrvice 1 00 ain
.Sundvy Niqhl service (v:OO' Im
Ved 'Nii.,ht Scrvicr '/ 50 pin
*., Where Evepyone is Somebody and
._ Jesus the Leader
P'tr.,,.. R. ; rN e l Trr.LLCj. i .
.' Pastor Rev. Ernie Terreli


Shannon Green Jr,

86, WWIvIveteran
Shannon Ray Green Jr., 86,
of Macclenny died at Veteran's
Hospital in Lake City on January
10, 2009. Mr. Green was born in
Sanderson on May 1, 1922 to
Shannon R. Green Sr. and Mag-
gie Davis Green. He was raised
in Baker
County,
served in
World War
II and re-
tu rn e d .. ...
to Baker -
County R
where he
resided :" A
the rest of
his life.
He retired
from Ryder Mr. Green
Truck Lines
after 33 years.
Mr. Green enjoyed fishing
and hunting and attended the
First Baptist Church of Mac-
clenny. He was predeceased by
his brother, Leslie (Geraldine)
Green and son-in-law, Sherrel
Williams.
Survivors' include his de-
voted wife of 61 years, Bernice;
daughters Marsha Williams and
Debbie (Danny) Lamb, all of
Macclenny; son Walker (Susan)
Green of Macclenny; broth-
ers Lawrence (Mary) Green
of Sanderson and Frank (Sue)
Green of Taylor; sisters Mattie
(Melvin) Dowling of Taylor, and
Barbara (Ken) Stansell of Lake
Butler; six grandchildren; six
great-grandchildren; two step
grandchildren; one step great-
grandchild; numerous nieces
and nephews.
The funeral service was held
January 13 at 11:00 am at his
church with Pastor Edsel Bone
and Ray McKendree officiating.
Interment followed at Wood-
lawn Cemetery. Arrangements
were under the direction of V.
Todd Ferreira Funeral Services.
In Loving Memory
Of
Mother Pearl Smith
6/30/06-1/15/88
What makes life worth'liv-
ing is our giving and forgiving.
Giving tiny bits of kindness that
will leave a joy behind us and
forgiving bitter trifles that the
right word often stifles. For the
little things are bigger than we
often stop to figure. What makes
life worth living is our giving
and forgiving. Sleep on, Mother,
and take your rest. Your family
loved you dearly, but God loves
you best.
FOREVER IN OUR HEARTS,
THE SMITH FAMILY

Special service
Rev. Bobby Griffin will be
preaching Sunday morning
January 11, 18 and 25 at Cor-
nerstone Church in Macclenny.
Everyone's invited.

Sunderson
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(


Calary Baptist Church

Sunday School 10:00 am
Preaching Service 11:00 am
Sunday Night Service 6&00 prm


7:00 pm


523 North Boulevard W.


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


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 P.M.
Pastor Rev. Shannon Conner
North 6th Street Macclenny 259-3500






Glen St. MaryWL

DIRECTIONS FOR LIFE









First Assembly of God
-MAC LENNY


s%


'Sunday Mornin
Sunday Evening
Wednesday Eve
Nursery provided for.


First Assembly of God is located at 206 North 5th Street R
Church Office: 259-6931 / Special Blessings Preschool and jl
www.macclennyag.com i
wf


.........10:15am
...........6:00pm
g.......7:00pm
dices.




4acclenny
'care: 259-8466


{;\


Gid Giddens
L.F.D.



270 North US Highway 301
Baldwin, Fla.

Locally Owned & Operated


904-266-2337
K. 2)


Senior Pastor
David T'omas
2594940


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

Youth Programs


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


AssciatPatc1Vstor
777, Thomas
259-4575


Wednesday Service


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


10:00 am
11:00 am
7:00 pm
11:00 am
7:00 pm "th Piastor


wiw.christianfellowshiptemple.com


-


------







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 15, 2009 Page 9


JoeNewmans, 77

former county sheri
Joe Newmans, 77, a former
Baker County sheriff, died the
morning of January 11 at his
home in Glen St. Mary after a
long battle
with can-
cer. He was
born in
Sanderson
on August
28, 1931 "
and lived
most of his
life in Glen.
Mr. New-
mans grad-
uated from
the former Joe Newmans
Macclenny-
Glen High School where he was
an outstanding member of the
football and basketball teams.
He was both all-conference and
all-state in basketball in 1948-
49 and was a supporter of Wild-
cat sports.
Mr. Newmans was a mem-
ber of the Plumbers and Pip-
efitters Local 234 for 57 years.
He worked his way through the
ranks of the industry from ap-
prentice to superintendent. He'
was elected Baker County sher-
iff in 1972 and was re-elected
four times. At the time of his
death, Mr. Newmans was em-
ployed with W.W. Gay Mechan-
ical Contractors in Jacksonville
as a chief industrial supervisor.
Mr. Newmans was an avid
Gator fan and master gardener
and loved sharing good food and
music with family and friends.
He never met a stranger and
maintained friendships from his
school days through his business
and political careers. He was
known for his loyalty and gen-
erosity to family and friends.
He was preceded in death by
his mother Anna and son Charles
Nunn.
Mr. Newmans is survived
by Yvonne Martin Newmans,
his devoted wife of 45 years;
daughters Barbara (Hugh) Fish
of Macclenny and Jenni (Gerald)
Gonzalez. of Glen; sons Joey of
Nashville, Tenn. Tim (Donna)
and Scott (Cheryl) Nunn, both
of Macclenny; sister Irene Pre-
vatt of Macclenny; sisters-in-
law Pat Fish and Judie (Billy)
Johnson of Glen St. Mary; 11
grandchildren, five great-gran-
children and many nieces and
nephews.
The funeral service for Mr.
Newmans was held at 2:00 pm
on January 14 at the Christian
Fellowship Temple with Rev.
Timmy Thomas officiating.
Randall Gardner, a close friend,
delivered the eulogy. Pallbear-
ers were Benny Joe Bennett, Dr.
Gary Dopson, Gerald Dopson,
Gary Fraser, Randall Gardner
and Jimmy Yarborough; mem-
bers of the Local #234 will be
honorary pallbearers. Interment
was in Woodlawn Cemetery.
Arrangements were by Guer-
ry Funeral Home, Macclenny.


In Loving Memory
Of
Derrick Thompson
1/15/77-1/18/00
We were blessed to have had
you in our lives.
WE LOVE AND MISS YOU,
DADDY, MA-MA, CRAIG AND NIKKI


FAITH BIBLE'

CHURCH
New Hope..or the Comm dnity
S15902 US Hw. 90(
Sandernon, FL
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wed. Night Bible Study 6:31 p.m.
V'idell Ifu i'illiams -Pastor


Rosa Miller, 68, of

Glen St. Mary dies
Rosa Pauline -Miller, 68, of
Glen St. Mary died January
12, 2009. Mrs. Miller was born
in Halls- .
burg, North
Carolina
to the late
John Henry
Shortridge f
and Vir-
ginia Lee
Estes Short-
ridge on
November
12, 1940.
Rosa was
a. resident Mrs. Miller
of Baker
County since 1991 after mov-
ing from Jacksonville. She
loved watching TV, listening
to country music and cooking.
Rosa always opened her house
at supper time for the neighbors
and was always willing to lend a
helping hand.
She was predeceased by
grandson Garrett Harris.
Survivors include loving
husband of 36 years, Cleveland
Miller; children Richard Gowdy,
Curtis Miller, Sherrie Miller,
Man Miller, April Conner, Eric
Miller, Candi Baker; brothers
Lewis Shortridge, John Short-.
ridge, Bobby Whitney; sisters
Joyce Stephenson, Dot Abrams,
Mary Jane McEwen, Sharon
Washington, Gloria Poore; 17
grandchildren and four great-
grandchildren.
The funeral service will be
held January 15 at 2:00 pm at
V. Todd Ferreira Funeral Ser-
vices Chapel with Pastor Wil-
lard Worthington officiating.
The family will receive friends
and family from noon-2:00 pm
at the funeral home on the day
of the funeral.

Annie Inez "Mema'

Todd, ofBrycevile
Annie Inez "Mema" Allen
Todd, 81, of Bryceville died
January 10, 2009. She was born
October 25, 1927 in Tallahassee
to Oscar Allen and Annie Re-
becca Harvey Allen. She gradu-

Leon High
School in
Ft. Braden,.
FL and went
to Florida
State Busi- w
ness Col-
lege in
Jackson-
ville. She
was a mem-
ber of River Ms. Todd
Road Bap-
tist Church.
Mrs. Todd enjoyed spending
ti[ne with family, friends and
going to church. She loved her
church and never wanted to miss
the singing. She believed in the
power of God's love, of loving
everyone and all of God's cre-
ation, of forgiveness and of con-
stant prayer.
Mrs. Todd was preceded in
death by husband Wilbur; her
parents; brothers Rainey and
Olan Allen; grandson Stephen
Scott and great-granddaughter
Makena Lynn.
Survivors include sons Lynn
(Donna) and Terry (Donna)
Todd; daughters, Sheila (Mike)
Gordon, Carole (Steve) Craw-
ford, and Brenda (Ron); 10
granddaughters; five grandsons,
eight great-grandsons and 11
great-granddaughters.
v The funeral and memory ser-
vice will be celebrated.-January
15 at 12:30 pm at River Road
Baptist Church, Hilliard, with
Rev. James Conner and Dr. Andy
Bowman officiating. Interment
will follow at River Road Bap-
tist Church Cemetery. Arrange-
ments are under the direction of
Giddens-Reed Funeral Home,


Laura Roberts, 59,

ofMacclenny dies
Laura Malone Roberts, 59,
of Macclenny died January 6,
2009. She was born in Lament,
FL to the
late Edwin
H. Malone
and Lil-
lie Peters
Malone on
May 22, Ap,
1949. Lau-
ra was a
resident of
Macclenny
since 1971
and worked
at the Bak-
er County Ms. Roberts
Sheriff's
Office since April 17, 1997 as
a control room operator. Laura
loved spending time with her
children and grandchildren, tak-
ing her family to Disney World
and she enjoyed collecting
dolls.
Survivors include her lov-
ing husband of 30 years, Glenn
Roberts; children Robbie (Sele-
na) Roberts, Doree (Daryl) Mo-
bley and Tony Roberts, all of
Glen St. Mary; sister Paula (Al-
len) Reams of Tallahassee; 11
grandchildren with one on the
way and two great-grandchil-
dren with one on the way.
The funeral service was held
January 9 at 2:00 pm at Christian
Fellowship Temple in Macclen-
ny with pastors David Thomas
and Timmy Thomas officiating.
Interment followed at Wood-
lawn Cemetery. Arrangements
were under the. direction of V.
Todd Ferreira Funeral Services.


In Loving Memory
Of
Launa Bree Monds
6/2/06-1/18/08
It has been one year since Je-
sus called you home. It feels like
only yesterday. No matter how
much time passes, we still miss
you just as much. We think of
you every day. You will always
be our beautiful baby girl and in
our hearts forever. We love you
so very much, Launa.
LOVE FOREVER,
MOMMY, DADDY AND LOGAN

Upcoming concert
The Greenes and Calvary's
Voice will be appearing at Live
Oak Baptist Church in Callahan
January 15th at 7:00 pm. Every-
one is invited. Admission is free,
love offerings accepted.


MACCLENNY
CHURCH OF CHRIST
573 S. 5th St. 259-6059
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 am
Fellowship 10:30 am 1:00 am
Worship Services
11:00 am
\\d i ble Sru d\

Sam F. Ki-ching


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


Check it out...
bakercountypress.com




Gl .._.Ma



Sunda Mornping Serice I1:M -n.


No


In Loving Memory
Of
Philip "Petey"
Middleton
2/26/85-1/17/06
I miss you now more than
ever before. But I trust God will
open a dogr and show me how
to go on without you. To give
me some hope and comfort, too.
For you were my life and I loved
you so dear, and it breaks my
heart to not have you near. But
life goes on and I will, too, I just
wish it wouldn't go on without
you.
ALL MY LOVE,
MOM
SIn Loving Memory
Of
Paul ONeill
6/19/39-1/13/07
It's been two years and
it seems like only yesterday
you were here. You are in my
thoughts almost every day, and
always in my heart. The heart
can see what is invisible to the
eye. I miss you a lot, but I know
you're with God. That's peace-
ful.
LOVE,
DEE ONEILL


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


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

We publish obituaries
& pictures FREE!


36 South 6th Street
Macclenny, FL 32063
904-259-9993 phone
904-259-9903 fax


Custom Printing
Stationery
Invoices
Business Cards
Envelopes
Invitations

THE OFFICE MART
110 South Fifth St. 259-3737


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


Saint Peter


in the Glen

ANGLICAN CHURCH


9:00 am
10:00 am


Sunday School
Sunday Worship &
Holy Communion


6:30 pm Wednesday Dinner,
Praise, Prayer, Healing,
Holy Communion


(904) 259-6689 ~ Glen St. Mary, Florida
I 2 mile Sowl I -i'0 n CR /.2-. rgltI o-n ,ur;rn R.e ad in the
hcaiqawll Glen Si MAar ,'Nersri i the Inetor,.r Budder AfMaies Hiouse



-bakercountvpresss-


: EVE R YT H I N-S3






S WITH US.


When you want the latest news from your neighborhood,
hit on us. Our website brings you breaking news,
so you're always on top of the latest developments.
It's the only site you need to stay in sync
with everything that matters in Baker County.

The Baker County Press, On-Line

bakercountvpress-
Place Classifieds Read the News Submit your Events
904-259-2400.


1 (1JHam y Brouw

Funeral Directors & Cremation Service, Inc.
Harry A. Brown; Funeral Director


Jacksonville
904-252-1573 phone
904-764-2868 phone
904-764-9483 fax


Harry Brown has more than 40 years of experience in the funeral service industry.
Sihce 1997, he has been serving the families of Baker County, building his reputation
here one family at a time. If you have had the unfortunate task of arranging the funeral
service of a loved one, you now know funerals can be very expensive. The National
Funeral Directors Association says the average cost ofa funeral is over $6,300.00. Take
a good look at the prices below, call around and see how they compare, then call us and
see why people say Harry Brown is "the most trusted name in funeral service".

DIRECT CREMATION $895.00
This price includes professional services of Funeral Director, removal of remains in Baker County, Medical Examiner's Authorization Fee, cremation tray,
cremation fee, trip to crematory and state required paper work, Body weight over 300 Ibs. requires an extra fee. Extra fee for out of county removals. This
rate applies to Monday-Friday services only. Saturday & Sundays extra charge applies.

DIRECT BURIAL $3,495.00
This price includes professional services of Funeral Director, removal of remains in Baker County, standard metal casket, standard vault, trip to cemetery
in Baker County, state required paper work, no viewing no embalming. Opening & closing of grave space included, but must have own grave space or will
need to purchase one in cemetery of your choice in Baker County. Body weight over 275 Ibs. requires a larger size casket, and therefore an extra charge.
Extra charge for out of county removals. This rate applies to Monday-Friday services only. Direct burials require burial within 24 hrs. of death. All Direct
Burials held over 24 hrs. will require refrigeration or embalming. There is an extra charge for refrigeration and/or embalming. Saturday & Sunday services
extra charge applies. Cemetery regulations.dictates when the earliest and latest burial will occur.

COMPLETE FUNERALS $5,995.00
This price Includes professional services of funeral director, removal of remains In Baker County, embalming, standard metal casket, state required paper
work, trip to cemetery in Baker County, same day viewing and funeral ceremony at gravesite; standard vault, opening & closing of grave space, but must
have own grave space or will need to purchase one in cemetery of your choice in Baker County. Extra charge for church or chapel service and of out county
removals. Over 275 Ibs, requires larger size casket and therefore an extra fee. This rate applies to Monday-Friday services only. Extra charge for Saturday
& Sunday services. There will be an extra charge for all services starting after 3 pm.
Most Major Credit Cards Accepted. All Up Ib Date Lifeainsurance Policies Two Years And Older Are Accepted. A 3% Funding Fee Applies To all Life Insurance Policies Used To
Pay For Services. Checks and Cash Welcome, A $30.00 Service Fee Applies To All Checks Returned For Any Reason. CrimInal Charges Pending All Uncollected Funds Paid By
Check. All rates quoted above are good until March 31,2009.


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


A kx


- '







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 15, 2009 Page 10






Social
1a ...,..rl~ w''--


May 9thwedding
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Da-
vis of Live Oak are proud to
announce the engagement of
daughter Karen Lindsay Davis
to David Joseph Hess, son of Mr.
And Mrs. Stephen Hess of Whit-
tier, California.
Lindsay is a 2001 graduate
of Suwannee High School and
of Florida Community College
of Jacksonville Nursing School,
class of 2006. She is currently
employed with Healthcare Part-
ners Medical Group in Long
Beach, CA, as a nursing super-
visor.
Mr..Hess is a 1997 graduate
of St. Paul High School in Whit-
tier, and a 2001 graduate of the
United States Naval Academy
in Annapolis, Maryland. He re-
cently completed a 10-year Navy
career as a lieutenant serving in
the nuclear submarine force, and
is currently employed with Na-
Ico Company in Long Beach,
CA, as an engineering consul-
tant and sales representative.
The couple met while Lind-
say was pursuing her nursing
career in Jacksonville and Dave
was stationed nearby on the USS
Nebraska (SSBN-739) at Kings
Bay, Georgia.
Lindsay's late grandparents
were Walter and Lucille Neely
of Live Oak, and Josie and Mary
Davis of Glen St. Mary.
Dave's grandparents are Ber-
nabe and Mary Velasquez of
Norwalk, CA.
The wedding will be May
9th at the Casa Marina Hotel in
Jacksonville Beach.
After honeymooning in Riv-
iera Maya, Mexico, the.couple
will reside in Long Beach, CA.


'K,


s'I


Paisley Lee

Daughter arrives
Jeremy and Matti Lee of Mac-
clenny are proud to announce the
birth of daughter Paisley Anna
Lee on December 31, 2008. Pais-
ley was born at Baptist Medical
Center in Jacksonville, weighing
6 Ibs. 14 oz. and measuring 1914
inches long..
Maternal grandparents are
Glenn and Teresa Yarborough;
paternal grandparents are Mark
and Holly Lee, all of Macclen-
ny.
Maternal great-grandpar-
ents are Joe and Mavis Griffis
of Macclenny. Paternal great-
grandparents are Venita Milton
and Carlton and Barbara Lee,
all. of Macclenny, and Johnny
and Joyce Milton of North Caro-
lina. Great-great grandmothers
are Daisy Douberly and Mamie
Sands of Macclenny.

- e c k t -ou t .
--kec-un-pr-s-c


Ceremonial participants, front row: Leamon Alvarez, John Bellovich, Larry Scott, James Robertson, Gene Waters and Joey Delacruz. Back Row: Stan Harvey, Gary Pape,
Robert Conner, Brian Poole and Tom Adams.
PHOTO BY KELLEY LANNIGAN


Deputy Grand Master presides over installation


of officer slate at Dawkins Lodge onJanuary 10


BY KELLEY LANNI(
Press Staff

The Dawkins Lodge
Free and Accepted Mas
its annual open house an
lation ceremony of new
January 10.
Joey Delacruz, district
ty Grand Master of the 1
sonic District of Florida
Worshipful Master of th
Lodge of Florida in Jacks
presided over the install
The ceremony was
ed by a dinner sponsor
served by the Rainbow
an affiliated branch of I
specifically for young
whose family members
to the organization.
Officers serve or


I Fk


.Benjamin Register and David Register
Brothers complete Marine Corps bo
Two Macclenny Marines who are brothers graduated from
training at Parris Island, S.C. recently.
SBenjamin Register completed training on November 26 ai
tending infantry school. David graduated January 9 and when
ishes combat training he will attend communications schoc
Palms, California.
They are the sons of Andy and Angel Register.


Rentals & Design
7163 E. Mt. Vernon St. (Hwy 90) Glen St. Mary

Contact us at \
259-8397 or 704-8261
for an appointment or
to place an order.


GAN terms and are either elected by
the group or appointed by the
Grand Master. Officers for 2009
#60 of are: James Robertson, worship-
ons held ful master; Larry Scott, senior
id instal- warden; Stan Harvey, treasurer;
officers John Bellovich, senior deacon;
Gene Waters, junior deacon;
ct Depu- Gary Pape, senior steward;
0th Ma- Robert Conner, secretary. As-
and the sisting with the installation was
e Grand Leamon Alvarez in the role of
sonville, marshal, Brian Poole, acting ju-
ations. nior warden and Tom Adams,
preced- chaplain.
red and During the ceremony, the gen-
v Girls, tlemen received their aprons and
Masonry "jewels." Aprons and jewels are
women adorned with symbols that rep-
Sbelong resent the different offices and
their required duties. Officer's
ie-year symbols include a level, plumb,
cross, keys, pen, sun, sword and
"'4A- cornucopia.
Freemasonry is an ancient
fraternal order dating back to
the late 16th Century. Today's
Masons are involved largely in
charitable work. According to
member Stan Harvey, many Ma-
sons are also Shriners, whose
numerous hospitals serve chil-
d dren and burn victims free of
charge.
"Typical of our work in the
community is providing food
and funds for needy families at
Thanksgiving and Christmas,"
he said. "We also provide schol-
arships to high school seniors."
Masons strive continually for
knowledge and self-improve-
ment and to live by the Golden
Rule.
basic "In Masonry, there is a say-
recruit

nd is at-
Ihe fin-
1ol at.29
[ ." -


Rentals
Tables/Chairs
Linen/Chair Covers
Candelabras/Columns
Chocolate Fountains
Also
Wedding Planning Services
Custom Floral Arrangement
Sympathy Flowers &
Much More


Love you,
Blaine


ing," said Mr. Harvey. "Live by
the square."'
Living by the square is a ref-
erence to the Masonry emblem
which consists of a compass
and a carpenter's square. Living
by the square means striving to
make all endeavors as sound and
right as possible.
The letter G is also part of the
Masonry emblem and stands for
geometry, a reference to the di-
vine geometer or architect of the
universe.
Although not an organization
that promotes religious doctrine,
Masons of all races and reli-
gions, recognize a divine being.
"We open and close our meet-
ings with prayer, but you won't
hear religion or politics dis-
cussed at our meetings," said
Mr. Harvey.
Dawkins Lodge was chartered
in 1871 and originally met in
Sanderson, then the county seat.
Its meeting place was moved to
Macclenny in 1885.
The lodge is named in hon-
or of past Grand Master of the
State of Florida DeWitt Clinton
Dawkins and was named for him
during his lifetime.


According to current mem-
bers, it is the only example of a
Masonic lodge in Florida named
for a member during his life-
time.
Anyone interested in finding
out more about the Masons is
invited to attend a meeting, held
the 2nd and 4th Tuesday of each
month at the lodge on Highway
90 next to Pineview Chevrolet.
Meetings begin at 7:00 pm.


^Kindergarten Readiness
Calling all upcoming 2009-2010
Kindergartners and their parents.
There will be four classes, each one hour long,
with activities to help you and your child make a smooth
transition into Kindergarten.
We will meet at the Baker County Pre-K/:
Kindergarten Center, 362 South Blvd. East.
Registration begins January 12, 2009
Please call the
) Pre-K/Kindergarten Center at
/ 259-0405
to sign your child up for our
Kindergarten Readiness classes;

o o Pates and Times -
for the classes are:
Tuesday, January 20 at 6:00 p.m.
Tuesday, February 17 at 6:00 p.m.
Tuesday, larchh 17 at 6:O00p.m.
STuesday, April 21 at 6:00 p.m. i


Clayton Altman

A son is born
Jonathan and Kara Altman of
Glen St. Mary are pleased to an-
nounce the birth of son Clayton
Lane Altman at 1:14 pm on De-
cember 24 at St. Vincent's Med-
ical Center in Jacksonville. Clay
weighed 7 lbs. 9 oz., was 19/4
inches long.
SPaternal grandparents are
Larry and Ladonis Altman of
Glen St. Mary. Maternal grand-
parents are Randy and Donna
King of Sanderson. Maternal
great-grandparents are Bob and
Judy Briley; and Bob and Lyndia
Shoemaker, all of Jacksonville.


JA*N:. 31 @ 7 P.M.
T6
AIK


7.,


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS. Thursday. January 15, 2009 Page 11


Sports



Girls' basketball squad tallies

wins over Suwannee, Broncos


The Lady Wildcat basketball
team slowly added to a first pe-
riod lead to defeat Suwannee
'County 55-44 on the road in Live
iOak on January 6. The Bulldogs
stayed relatively close through
the first period, but BCHS came
out strong off the bench in the
second stanza to pull away for
good.
The girls had swamped the
Bulldogs by 20 points in Decem-
ber in the BCHS gym, but knew
that they would have a harder
time in Live Oak. Brittany Ruise
was on target for BCHS and
Meagan O'Steen was tough un-
der the boards, giving the shoot-
ers extra opportunities or stop-
ping Bulldog drives with timely
rebounds.
The Cats led 16-10 at the end
of a tight first quarter, but put the


game out of reach in the second.
The second period wasn't a high
scoring affair but the Cats out
scored the Bulldogs 12-7 to take
a 28-17 edge into the intermis-
sion.
In the third period, the game,
came to a virtual standstill.
BCHS continued to keep its edge
with a slim 34-22 lead, but offen-
sively it was not a period to write
home about.
Both teams upped the tempo
in the fourth quarter, but although
the Dogs kept it close, the Wild-
cats held them at arm's length for
a comfortable 11-point win.
It was a tricky win for BCHS.
Three starters fouled out and
Ruise emerged with an injury.
She led the Cats with 18 points
and Brittany Burs added 14.
Destiny de la Pena had 9 points.


O'Steen led the defense with 10
rebounds and Kiana Parker had
9 boards.
The Cats had a ragged outing
in their victory over Middleburg
on the road January 8 when they
struggled to a 44-35 win over the
Broncos. Coach Franklin Griffis
wasn't particularly happy with
the showing, although he was
glad for the win.
"I think during the Middleburg
game that everyone (coaches,
players, officials and fans) had
another game on their mind (the
BCS Championship that same
evening)," said Griffis. "We
played hard, but a little slow and
sloppy. We did manage to play
good enough down the stretch to
leave with a victory."
Ruise again led scoring, this
time with 16 points. De la Pena
had 10 and Burns 7.
The Cats travel to Clay on
Thursday and host West Nassau
on Friday night.


Tebow took team on shoulders


Could the difference between
Heisman winning quarterbacks
have been any clearer than what
we saw on the field on Thurs-
day night
in Miami?
This year's
Heisman FA
winner Sam
Bradford of ROBER
Oklahoma
squared off
against last year's winner Tim
Tebow of Florida in an interest-
ing and illuminating sidelight
on the national championship
game.
Let's look at the two. If you
were to put them in a room with
hundreds of other athletes and
had to pick a team, Bradford is
the ideal quarterback. He's big,
calm, a pure pocket passer with
a quick release. His pass leaves
his hand effortlessly with a flick
of his wrist and rifles downfield
with surprising speed and pin-
point accuracy. He will go very
high in the NFL draft and has
all the tools to be an immediate
starter in Detroit or Cleveland or
wherever he ends up playing.
Tebow, on the other hand, is
anything but ideal. He is big and
beefy with a linebacker's men-
tality. He is anything but calm in
the huddle and on the sideline.
Unlike Bradford, he wears the
game on his sleeve and paces the


sideline like a caged animal wait-
ing to be released onto the field.
When he throws the ball it is not
with a flick of the wrist but with
his whole
body from
the top of his
head to the
bottom of his
SGERARD feet. He is not


a pure pocket
passer and
will run at the drop of a hat.
His NFL potential is a big
question mark. Someone may
take a chance and draft him in
the first round or he could go as
far back as the third round.
So who would I rather have.on
my college football team? The
answer was obvious on Thursday
night Tebow of course. He
takes the team on his shoulders
and powers it down the field in
the same way he powers a long
pass. He will do what it'takes
to win the game if that means
throwing the ball in his very un-
classical manner or running over
people. He is the ultimate team
leader the George Patton of
the gridiron.
He is constantly moving,-
whether on the field or side-
line. He is exhorting players,
the crowd, even the coaches. He
blocks, he runs, he jaws with the
opposition. He is a throwback to
1950s in the mold of Norm Van


Brocklin or George Blanda. Even
as a pro, if Blanda didn't like the
play he got he would get down
on his hands and knees in the
huddle and draw what he wanted
in the dirt. I can see Tebow doing
the same thing.
I don't know that the modem
NFL has ever seen anything like
Tim Tebow. He isn't a running
back who throws the ball like Mi-
chael Vick nor a running quarter-
back like Donovan McNabb. His
closest comparison would be Ben
Roethlesberger of Pittsburgh and
even he won't take people on the
way Tebow will. He makes NFL
general managers worried.
He's announced he won't
jump to the NFL this year and
I'm glad he didn't. I'd hate to see
him wasted on the sideline on
Sunday when he could be play-
ing and winning on Saturday.

Custom Printing
Stationery
Invoices
Business Cards
Envelopes
Invitations
THE OFFICE MART
110 South Fifth St. 259-3737


Y adultflag football championship...
Dig Em Up, the YMCA adult flag football team pictured above, edged
out Grumpy Old Men 48-46 to take YMCA title last weekend. It was
iie fourth him for Dig 'Ei Up to play in the championship game,
and their first time to win it. Quarterback David Cranford was near
perfect to lead his team to victory. The Grumpies had a chance to tie
the game with under 30 seconds left to play, but couldn't make the
:two-point conversion. It was an offensive shoot-out with neither team
,getting a stop until the end. The Grumpies were led by Jon Mobley,
\who threw for eight touchdowns. Pictured from top. left to right are
David Cranford, Will Heath, Ryan Kett, James Kellow, Bryant In-
.gram, Tyler Fletcher, Ryan Delk and Dustin Combs.
PHOTO COUrKESY OF THE YMCA


Was there ever a

doubt?
Congratulations to the coaches
and players of the Florida Gators
on your National
Championship

win.





Deborah & Dicky Gay
Macclenny, Fla.



rBaker County

Little League
gign-ups



WHERE:
Knabbs
/ Sports Complex

.: WHEN:
January 10 9am-12 ;
January 17 9ani-12
January 22 6pm-8pmr
SJanuary.24 9am-1 /
League / lease bring
SAges 5-19 proof of residency
(T-Ball through and copy of birth
Big League) /I certificate to sign-ups.


includes a FREE 12 Week Personal Training Program
Your trainer will provide professional assistance to improve strength, flexibility, endurance,
posture, balance, cardiovascular health and achieve fitness goals.

Survival Camp starting February 2

Free Childcare


Group Exercise Classes
included with membership.

Kickboxing

Zumba

Cycling

Yoga

Silver Sneakers


'Limited time only.


In order to ensure our.YMCA is truly acce
S" '. to all, we are pleased to offer an income-l
. a .,,. rate scale.
i '" Find out your rate at www.FirstCoaslYMC'


Reduced fees for

SYMCA programs:

Swimming Lessons

Youth Sports

Tae Kwan Do
ssible.
" Day Camps
oro -,:


AA


B


O


(GETi










THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 15, 2009 Page 12


Schools






Honor Rolls...

BAKER COUNTY MIDDLE SCHOOL
Principal's List 2nd Nine Weeks
6th Grade: Chelzie Alford, Jacqueline Anderson, Clifford Bellomy III, Keyonna Burch,
Clayton.Bureau, Morgan Burnsed, Matthew,Butcher, Grason Cain, Jaime Carroll, Jacob
Carter, Matthew Chisholm, Keith Combs, Haley Crews, Keltni Davis, Sydney Dopson, Ash-
ton Goethe, Gabrielle Harkins, Libradio Hauge Jr, Jacvan Hollings, Kalyn Ingram, Hannah
Mathews, Summer Mccray, Hannah Nowlen, Tanner Orberg, Karlie Payne, Allee Pringle, Wil-
liam Raulerson, Gracemarie Rhoden, Hannah Rodgers, Samantha Simon, Elizabeth Smith,
Jacob Stalvey, Forrest Waldron, Steven Walker, Callie Wheeler, Donelle Williams, Videll Wil-
liams II
7th Grade: Megan Anderson, Melissa Baker, Evan Barrett, Kaleb Carter, Emily Farley,
Hawke Forbes, Anthony Griffis Jr, Brandi Harrison,-Clara Harvey, Shelby Kuhr, Mason Mob-
ley, Kailey Murphy, Joshua Nichols, Malory Osteen, Morgan Ruehling, Paige Smola, Sarah St.
John, Genie Taylor, Amber Welborn, Tyler Wendel, Hunter Williams, Mackenzie Wingard
8th Grade: David Baker, Robert Brannan IV, Rachel Chambers, Brent Chappell, Victo-
ria Chisholm, Bethanie Crews, Bronson Davis, Laurel Davis, Haley Dopson, Mariah Givens,
Mary Hart, Austin Hostetler, Johnathan Lamb, Emil Lyons Jr, James Mckelvey, Reagan Mck-
endree, Emily Meadows, Devin Norman, Mercedes Rhoden, Caleb Rodgers, Kaylan Stafford,
Jayson Steven, Brooke Taylor, Allison Wagstaff, Ashley Wheeler, Ethan Wilkerson, Ashley
Zawolik
Honor Roll 2nd Nine Weeks
6th Grade: Tristan Altman, Sharlie Bailey, Seirra Barnes, Desirea Barton, Mason Batten,
Troy Beck, Karrigan Benton, Kyle Berg, Ezavine Brown, Kristin Bussey, Dylan Clark, Brooke
Combs, Paul Constable III, Sydney Corbett, Kristin Cox, Seth Crenshaw, Brody Crews, Dillan
Cullen, Dustin Delgross, Brittany Delp, Ashleigh Dinkins, Vornesha Donaldson, Megan Dur-
ham, Kaylyn Dyal, Taylor Gabbard, Maegan Gerace, Brendan Gibson, Kasey Graves, Colton
Gray, Angelica Griggs, Kaitlin Hance, Jessica Harrell, Apryl Harvey, Brandon Harvey, Reid
Hedrick, Austin Hile, Brandon Hodges, Tahner Holman, Aislan Hooker, Natalie Home, Ridge
Home, Ethan Jenkins, Kevin Johns, Zoe Johnson, Alia Jones, Toree Jones, Savannah Karnes,
Mandy Keene, Jordan Kennedy, Molly Kerce, Cameron Kirby, Steve Kish, Tabatha Lacenere,
Laura Lee-hayden, Mason Loadholtz, Rachel Long, Rebekah Long, Emily Martin, Kyler Mc-
cray, Thomas Mcelfresh, Samuel Mckenney, Blayne Merchant, George Midyette, Jonathan
Mobley Jr, Allison Monds, Kimberly Nelson, Natalie Nettles, Cody Nipper, Garrett Nipper,
Angelica Paulson, Tara Pickett, Jessica Pilkington, Domaquansha Rankins, Desaraie Rauler-
son, Krysten Rhoden, Madison Roberts, Siearra Sanders, Jesslyn Sands, Victoria Sapp, Julia
Schatz, Kirstin Sculley, Jacob Sellers, Christi Sheerin, Brea Smith, Dreamy Stewart, Deanna
Summey, Jacob Theophile, Kaylee Thick, Jarmarcus Thomas, Joseph Thomas, Austin Tow,
Oakley Waltman, Brandon Wheeler, Brianna Whiting, Dannielle Wilkerson, Bakauri Williams,
Savana Williams, Autumn Wingate, Charles Wright, Joan Yarborough, Miranda Barker, Lau-
ren Berry, Chase Drury, Emily Givens, Keion Jones, Callie Lokey; Ashley Mcdonald, Rory
Nickles, Zachary Rafuse, Justin Smith, Elena Tomas, Cameron Wilson, Wyatt Worley, Ryan
Yarborough
7th Grade: Ashton Adkins, Kasey Alford, Dalaney Arabie, Kelsey Berry, Tyler Braddy,
Amy Bradley, Kelsey Brown, Jonathan Campos, Cynthia Cams, Hunter Chambers, Brion-
na Cooper, Kaitlyn Corder, Miranda Davis, Taylor Dopson, Forrest Elledge, Mikki Evans,
Tenaya Farmer, Sarah Famesi, Damian Ferguson, Palmer Ferguson, Christina Gereshenski,
Kristen Gray, Sara Gray, Grant Gregory, Stephanie Griner, Reba Guin, Kayla Hancock, Me-
kenzi Hand, Amber Hendricks, Abigail Hinson, Brittni Hodges, Kylie Holton, Branda Jarvis,
James Johns, Tiamara Johnson, Lexy Knabb, Colton.Lee, Joseph Manning, Caitlin Mason,
Taylor Matthews, Shelby Mechum, Casen Noles, Brittany Norrell, Nicholas Norton, Mallory
O'donnell, Kiala Pigott, Jordon Pinchback-mayo, Danielle Raulerson, Dylan Raulerson, Au-
tumn Ray, Alexander Register, Chelsea Rhoden, Kayla Rhoden, Latesha Robinson, Chelsea
Sanderson, Mikala Schaeffer, Rachel Sibley, Matthew Smith, Sarah Strohmetz, Mason Sweat,
Kevin Thomas, Kathryn Thompson, Madison Thompson, Quinton Vose, Clayton West, Shane
White, Sarah Wilkerson, John Williams, Sydney Williford, Shelley Allen, Kaila Baldwin,
Kyle Barron, Katelyn Ginder, Alisyn Hysler, Nia Jackson, Taylor Johnson, Macie Lawrence,
Brandie Lee, Rebekah Mcneil, Storm Miller, Bayliegh Moore, Kaden Orender, Zachary Shu-
mate, Whitney Smith, Brandon Soyring, Samantha Stewart, Shana Thomas, Stephanie Tvar-
dos, Jolonda Watts, Jered White, Michaela Wilson
8th Grade: Michaela Ariail, Hunter Bell, Patrick Berry, James Brookins, Joshalyn Brown,
Steven Buhler, Imari Clark, William Clarkson, Isis Cooper, Stepihen Corbett, Megah Crawford,
Korie Crummey, Jessica Davis, Andrea Dempsey,.Brittany Dugger, Kamala Dyal, Alexis Ellis,
Erin Gaylord, Brianna Henderson, Angela Hines, William Johnson, Dareshia Kirksey, Colin
Moore, Lillian Neal, Baleigh Nipper, Taylor Odom, Rachel Oyinloye, Shanice Paige, Timothy
Plemmons, Jalenia Plummer, Megan Powell, Jordan Railey, Shiloh Richardson, Jacqueline
Roberts, Tera Roddenberry, Danielle Sapp, Dimitri Standberry, Keifer Starn, Erick Stoutamire
Jr, Cheyanne Whitton, Stephanie Yaccarino, Johnny Baxter Jr, Chelsea Carver, Lacey Eng-
land, James Fannin, Sarah Harrell, Laken Head, Amberly Lewis, Tyler Lokey, Leslee Moor-
man, Brittanny Namwises, Ashley Paige, Benny Richardson, Christopher Richardson, Amber
Shumate, Madison Stephens, Caban Tarte, Morrissa Taylor, Shawn Thornton, Jaden Williams,
Rosie Helms

KELLER INTERMEDIATE SCHOOL
Principal's List 2nd Nine Weeks

4th Grade: Clayton Adkins, Desiree Bingham, Zachary Bingham, Christian Blanks, Anna
Bowen, Mallory Cain, William Carter, Chadwick.Collins, Logan Combs, Matthew Crews, Sa-
vannah Crews, Bryce Donker, Aura Esterling, Michael Fisher, Caitlyn Gilbert, Jordan Griffis,
Timothy Harrell, Sarah Hicks, Cameron Jones, Dusty Langeberg, Lindsey Love, Caitlyn Lucas,
Chastity Malloy, Abby Martin, Hunter Meadows, Logan Monds, Charles Murray, Rachel Nick-
les, Chyna Parker, Breah Pelfrey, Landon Peterson, Elizabeth Pinkston, Sydney Raulerson, Wil-
liam Rhoden, Karly Richardson, Payton Ruehling, Hunter Shannon, Kelsey Strickland, Chaise
Taylor, Kaitlyn Walker, Jesslyn Williams
5th Grade: Brianna Bryant, Brandie Callaway, Zackary Carr, Brooklyn Chambers, John
Crawford, Kellen Dopson, Mary Elledge, Katelynn Flandreau, Caleb Griffin, Justin Hardee,
Emily Harris, Rachel Harrison, Ty Hartley, Zachary Johnson, Dalton Jones, Grace Jones, Jack
Koburger, Jake Koburger, Jordan Lauramore, Benny Martin, Katherine Meadows, Cody Melton,
Thomas Midyette, Kara Monfort, Larry Morris, Kelsey Owens, Samuel Oyinloye, Erika Padilla,
Cody Ratliff, Ashton Ray, Blake Roberts, Chase Scheider, Corley Sweat, Rosemary Thompson,
Bailee Turner, Grayson Wagstaff, Alexis Wendel, Hannah Wilkerson


Honor Roll 2nd Nine Weeks

4th Grade: Aaron Adams, Corey Adams, Charles Anderson, Mackenzie Ariail, Brenden
Baker, James Baldwyn, Courtney Baldwyn, Cameron Beebe, Hayleigh Boatright, Olivia Bogar-
dus, Hunter Brittain, Brantley Bryant, Marcus Burger, Hannah Cain, Mitchell Canaday, Joshua
Carter, Stinesse Castillo, Sean Chancey, Brianna Chandler, Arnold Clayton, Emily Cdleman,
Amber Combs, Bailey Cook, Hayley Cook, Christy Crews, Collin Crews, Kaytlin Crews, Tannis
Crews, Williams Crews, Zachary Crockett, Amber Dash, Alyssa Davis, Brianna Davis, Ciera
Davis, Miranda Dehart, Meagan Dugger, Benjamin Ellis, Jasmine Farmer, Sidnie Fauble, Mason
Filosi, Caitlyn Fish, Mia Fish, Erica Flakowicz, Grace Fly, Hope Fly, Kaylan Gaines, Vivica .
Gaskins, Dametra Gibson, Trista Gibson, Kasyn Givens, Gannon Godwin, Mallory Godwin,
Ronald Goodman, Elizabeth Gray, Emily Gray, Joseph Green, Donnie Griffis, Alyssa Guidash,
Cecil Hagan, Ashley Hall, Austin Hancock, Tyler Hand, Brantley Hartley, Erica Hartley, Sum-
mer Harvey, Roderick Haygood, Sara Hilliard, Ashlyn Hodges, Rena Howie, Angel Jackson,
Jada Jackson, Macy Jackson, Tristan Jewell, Emily Johnson,.Hannah Kanost, Cody Karpf, Ariel
Kenney, Madison Kennedy, Shelby King, Zachary Korkowski, Holly Lambert, Kelly Lawler,
Natassja Lee, Charles Livingston, Lillianne Loftis, Mason Looby, Amelia Loubani, Thomas
Martin, Kasandra McCook, Karnard McCray, Brianna McElfresh, Chelsea Miller, Cory Mills,
Camron Mobley, Mallory Mobley, Braxton Moore, Mason Mosley, Savanah Moss, Shanoa
Murch, Lathaniel Nail, Kelsey Nash, Leslie Nipper, Dominique Nixon, Jordan Norton, Miranda
Padilla, Macy Payne, Nicholas Phagan, James Phillips, Heather Pietrowski, Harrison Presta, Ja-.
mie Raulerson, Gavin Register, Shailey Rhoden, Brandy Robinson, Vadarian Robinson, Mark
Romano, Noah Schatz, Hunter Smallwood,'Adrionna Smith, Peyton Staggs, Austin Starling,
Alexis Stewart, Samantha Swenson, Meara Tarte, Nathanial Taylor, Owen Taylor, Makayla Ten-
nison, Donovan Terrell, Alex Timbs, Michael Tolbert, Christopher Touchton, Morgan Tucker,
Dalton Vonk, Jacob Walker, Delicia Washington, Christian Watkins, Trestany Wilkerson, Brianna
Williams, Dawson Williams, Johnnie Williams, Kayla Wilson, Saige Wilson, Crystal Womack,
Jamie Wynne
5th Grade: Kaylee Boyle, Tyler Brown, Scarlett Browning, Donavon Bryant, Hunter
Burnsed, Logan Butler, Logan Campbell, Abigail Carpenter, Taylor Carrington, Kristyn Carter,


Justin Chalker, Andrea Clark, Bailie Cochran, Dominic Combs, Jessie Cox, Benjamin Crawford,
Haleigh Crawford, Monica Crawford, Shelby Crews, Hunter Davis, Kaylan Davis, Rachel Davis,
Bradley Dehart, Brach Dukeman, Bailey Edwards, Callie Elledge, lan Finn, Madison Fox, Daw-
son Fraser, Dillon Gill, Marcus Godbold, Sheldon Griffis, Tyler Groves, Charles Hall, Brandon
Harris, Taylor Harris, Hannah E Harvey, Tyria Haygood, Jacob Hendrix, Colby Hodges, Jillian
Hodges, Dylan Irish, Jeremiah Iverson, Mondrell Jefferson, Porshua Jefferson, Craig Jones, Lo-
gan Kaiser, Peyton Keefer, Davis Knabb, Rikki Langston, Jeffrey Lapointe, Tristan Lauramore,
Morgan Lee, Kyle Lenoir, Shelbie Martin, Taylor Martin, Joseph Mash, Maci McDuffie, Micah
McGinnis, Rhett McKendree, Charles McLemore, Antoinette McNeal, Christopher Mette, Isaiah
Miller, Brandon Mills, Ricki Mitchell, Alex Neidermeier, James Nelson, Jackson Neri,Alexandra
Nipper, Dillon Nipper, Aaron Orender, Christian Padgett, Suzanne Pape, Jordan Parker, Payton
Parker, Greg Plummer, Dustin Powless, Rachel Price, Honor Raulerson, Owen Register, Savana
Rhoden, Bethany Richardson, Alyssa Riley, Dawson Robbins, Javan Robinson, Shea Robinson,
Krissean Roundtree, Micahl Ruise, Olivia Sapp, Katlynn Schlarbaum, Shyanne Shumate, Amber
Simmons, Priscila Simon, Fredrick Sirmones, Gabrielle Starling, James Stavely, Natrone Stouta-
mire, Ashley Suggs, Melanie Sweat, Mason Taylor, Alynna Temple, Ashley Thompson, Zachary
Truluck, Bailey Tyson, Bryc6 Watson, Brittany Webb, Kasey Weber, Kate Whitehead, Heather
Wilkerson, Andrew Wilkinson, Kelvarus Williams, Sydney Williams, Zamaria Williams, Colton
Yeager, Daelyn Young


Harrells awarded graduate degrees

A married couple recently received graduate degrees from
the University of Central Florida in Orlando.
Melissa Harrell was awarded a doctorate in organizational
and industrial psychology and her husband Alex a master's de-
gree in business management of information services.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Harrell have been employed at UCF and
they recently accepted new positions in Connecticut. They have
a 10-month-old daughter Madeline.
Mrs. Harrell is the daughter of Norma Pierce of Lake City. Mr
Harrell is the son of Marilyn and Andy Harrell and the grandson
of Candy and the late Luther Harrell, all of Macclenny.








L egaieotices


IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 02-2008-CA-0176

CLEO THOMPSON,
Plaintiff,
vs.
WARREN BRINKER, deceased,
JAMES LANE, deceased and
RANDY HAMLIN, not known to be
Dead or alive, et al

NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to a
Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered in the above
styled cause, in the Circuit Court of Baker County,
Florida, I will sell the property situate in Baker Coun-
ty, Florida, described as follows:

A lot beginning at the Southwest corner of
the SW '/ of NW '/ of Section 5, Township
3 South, Range 21 East, thence West 328
feet, thence South 429 feet, thence East
330 feet, thence N 790 E, 150 feet, thence
South 130 feet, thence S 79o W, 50 feet,
thence South 150 feet, to the North edge of
U.S. Highway No. 90 right of way, thence
N 79o E along North edge of said right
of way, 300 feet, thence North 651 feet,
thence West 380 feet to Place of Begin-
ning. Comprising 8.5 acres, more or less.
LESS AND EXCEPT lands recorded in Deed
of Conveyance recorded in O.R. Book 250
page 66 and LESS AND EXCEPT right of
way easements as recorded in O.R. Book
262, page 321 and re-recorded in O.R.
Book 263, page 93, public records of Baker
County, Florida.
Parcel ID# 05-3S-21-0000-0000-0170

at public sale, to the highest and best bidder, for
cash, at the front door of the Baker County Court-
house, Macclenny, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on January
27,2009.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court on
this 19 day of December, 2008.
T.A. "AL" FRASER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By:
Jamie Crews
Deputy Clerk
12/25-1/15
SPUBLIC'HEARING NOTICE
The Baker County District School Board will
hold the following PUBLIC HEARING on Tuesday,
January 20, 2009, in the Taylor Church located at
County Road 250, Taylor, Florida beginning at,6:30
p.m.
Approval of Revised School Board Policy:
2.120 (Years of Service Defined for Ad-
ministrative and instructional Personnel)
(revised)
THE PUBLIC IS INVITED AND ENCOURAGED
TO ATTEND.
The documents will be available for preview at
the Baker County School Board Office located at392
South Boulevard East, Macclenny, Florida beginning
Wednesday, December 17, 2008 (8:30 a.m. 3:00
p.m.)
12/18-1/15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR BAKER COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 08-CP-070
Division

IN RE: ESTATE OF
JANET JIMMIE HIERS,
Deceased.
/

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of JANET
JIMMIE HIERS, deceased, whose date of death
was November 5. 2008: File Number 08-CP-070,
is pending in the Circuit Court for Baker County,
Florida,. Probate Division, the address of which is
339 East Macclennv Avenue. Macclennv. FL 32063.
The names and addresses of the personal represen-
tative and the personal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's es-
tate; on whom a copy of this notice is required to be
served, must file their claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate must file their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS
OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice is:
January 8, 2009. .
Signed on the 25th day of November, 2008.
John I. Fishburne, III
Attorney for Personal Representative
Florida Bar No. 0977578
Purcell, Flanagan & Hay, PA.
Post Office box 40749
Jacksonville, FL 32203
Telephone: (904) 355-0355
SHERRON LAURENE BERGER
Personal Representative
707 Arbor Way
Aurora, Ohio 44202
1/8-1/15
HIGGINBOTHAM'S TOWING & RECOVERY
P.O. BOX 1120, US 90 WEST
GLEN ST. MARY, FL. 32040-1120
Phone (904) 259-4375 FAX (904) 259-6146
The following vehicles will be sold at public
auction January 30, 2009 at 10:00 am, at Hig-
ginbotham's Towing & Recovery, US 90 West, Glen
St. Mary, FL. 32040.
1994 Nissan Maxima
VIN #JN1HJ01F1RT227456
1995 Chevrolet S-10
VIN #1GCCS1446SK227338

1/15


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 02-2008-CA-000226
DIVISION:

WELLS FARGO BANK, NA SUCCESSOR BY MERG-
ER TO WELLS FARGO HOME MORTGAGE, INC.,
Plaintiff,
vs.

BRIDGET R. FARMER, et al,
Defendant(s).

NOTICE OF ACTION

TO:
BRIDGET R. FARMER
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
22 QUAIL LANE
JACKSONVILLE BEACH, FL 32250
CURRENT ADDRESS:
UNKNOWN
ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING
BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE HERE-
IN NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS) WHO ARE
NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER
SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTER-
EST AS SPOUSE, HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
OR OTHER CLAIMANTS.
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: UNKNOWN
CURRENT ADDRESS: UNKNOWN

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose
a mortgage on the.following property in BAKER
County, Florida:
A PARCEL OF LAND CONTAINING A TO-
TAL AREA OF 10.31 ACRES, TYING BEING
AND SITUATE IN SECTION 30, TOWNSHIP
2 SOUTH, RANGE 21 EAST, BAKER COUN-
TY, FLORIDA, MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE NORTHEAST COR-
NER OF SAID SECTION 30, AND RUN
SOUTH 89 DEGREES L7MINUTES 04
SECONDS EAST, ALONG THE NORTH
LINE OF SECTION 29, SAID TOWNSHIP
2 SOUTH, RANGE 21 EAST, A DISTANCE
OF 70.34 FEET TO THE INTERSECTION
WITH THE WEST RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE
-,, .... AN 80.00 FOOT COUNTY MAINTAINED
I ,,, GRADED ROAD (KNOWN LOCALLY AS.
COWPEN ROAD); THENCE RUN SOUTH
02 DEGREES 28 MINUTES 44 SECONDS
EAST, ALONG SAID WEST RIGHT-OF-
WAY LINE, A. DISTANCE OF 539.28 FEET;
THENCE RUN SOUTH 01 DEGREE 03 MIN-
UTES 50 SECONDS EEET, CONTINUING
ALONG SAID WEST RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE,
A DISTANCE OF 178.55 FEET; THENCE
RUN SOUTH 04 DEGREES 12 MINUTES
35 SECONDS EAST, CONTINUING ALONG
SAID WEST RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE, A DIS-
TANCE OF 210.40 FEET; THENCE RUN
SOUTH 00 DEGREES 01 MINUTE 48 SEC-
ONDS WEST, CONTINUING ALONG SAID
WEST RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE A DISTANCE
OF 215.40 FEET THENCE RUN SOUTH
04 DEGREES 20 MINUTES 02 SECONDS
WEST, CONTINUING SAID WEST RIGHT-
OF- WAY LINE, A DISTANCE OF 268.72
FEET THENCE RUN SOUTH 05 DEGREES
14 MINUTES 28 SECONDS WEST, CON-
TINUING ALONG SAID WEST RIGHT-OF-
WAY LINE, A DISTANCE OF 804.75 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING OF THE
HEREINAFTER DESCRIBED PARCEL OF
LAND: THENCE CONTINUE RUNNING
SOUTH 05 DEGREES 14 MINUTES 28 SEC-
ONDS WEST, CONTINUING ALONG SAID
WEST RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE, A DISTANCE
OF 427.92 FEET TO THE INTERSECTION
WITH THE NORTH RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE A
60.00 FOOT COUNTY MAINTAINED GRAD-
ED ROAD (KNOWN LOCALLY AS FRED
HARVEY ROAD); THENCE RUN SOUTH
88 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 09 SECONDS
WEST, ALONG SAID NORTH RIGHT-OF-
WAY LINE, A DISTANCE OF 1032.69 FEET
THENCE RUN NORTH 01 DEGREE 08 MIN-
UTES 31 SECONDS WEST A DISTANCE OF
424.60 FEET THENCE RUN NORTH 88 DE-
GREES 54 MINUTES 47 SECONDS EAST
A DISTANCE OF 1080.26 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
SUBJECT TO A 15.00 fOOT EASEMENT
FOR CLAY ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE, INC,
OVER, ACROSS AND ALONG THE EAST-
ERLY 15.00 FEET THEREOF. SUBJECT
TO A 15.00 FOOT EASEMENT FOR CLAY
ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE, INC. OVER,
ACROSS AND ALONG THE SOUTHERLY
15.00 FEET THEREOF TOGETHER WITH
A MOBILE HOME LOCATED THEREON
AS A PERMANENT FIXTURE AND AP-
PURTENANCE THERETO; PLUS VIN NO.
JACFLCL24421A AND VIN NO. JACFL-
CL24421B.
has been filed against you and you are required
to serve a copy of your written defenses within 30
days after the first publication, if any, on Florida
Default Law Group, P.L, Plaintiff's attorney, whose
address is 9119 Corporate Lake Drive, Suite 300,
Tampa, Florida 33634, and file the original with this
Court either before service on Plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief demanded in the
Complaint or petition:
This notice shall be published once each week
for two consecutive weeks in the The Baker County
Press,
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court on
this 30 day of December, 2008.
Al Fraser
Clerk of the Court
By: Bonnie Palleschi
As Deputy Clerk
1/8-1/15
AMERICA'S BEST STORAGE & PROPANE
5124 CR 218, MIDDLEBURG FL 32068
(904)282-4340
America's Best Storage will conduct a public
sale to the highest bidder for cash only on their
premises at 305 East Florida Avenue, Macclenny, FL
32063, on Saturday, January 31, 2009, at 10:00 am
on the units listed below. The company reserves the
right to reject any bid and withdraw any Items from
the sale. All property In units are household items.
Please call the office (904)282-4340 to confirm
auction.


UNIT#
Unit #94
Unit #89
Unit #18
Unit #55
Ulnt #38
1/15-1/22


NAME
Tonya Clemons
Timmy & Crystal Long
Crag & Roma Solberg
Shirley Michelle Spicer
Joni B. Sullivan


RENTALS OR SALES

Hard Water? Rusty Water? Smelly Water?

Th Iron Filters and Conditioners

Water Treatment .

Free Water Tests- -

^ Well & Pump Supplies


PUBLIC NOTICE
.The Baker County Board of Commissioners Grants
Department will be holding an Affordable Housing
Advisory Committee (AHAC) meeting on Wednes-
day, January 14, 2009 at 2:00 pm. This meeting will
be held in the Baker County Commission Chambers
located at 55 North Third Street, Macclenny, FL
32063. The public is invited to attend.
If any member of the public desires to appeal any
decision made at these hearings, he or she will
need a record of the proceedings and for that pur-
pose he or she may need to ensure that averbatim
record of the proceedings is transcribed, which
record would include the testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is to be based.
In accordance to the Americans with Disabilities
Act, persons needing a special accommodation or
an interpreter to participate in these proceedings
should contact the Baker County Board of Com-
missioners at (904) 259-3613, at least 48 hours
prior to the time of the hearing.
1/15
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION
NOTICE OF INTENT TO ISSUE A FEDERALLY
ENFORCEABLE STATE OPERATION
PERMIT (FESOP) FOR A NON-TITLE V SOURCE OF
AIR POLLUTION
CERTIFIED RETURN RECEIPT
In the Matter of an
Application for Permit by:
Mr. Kip Fisher
Pride Enterprises Baker Paint Manufacturing
12425 28 th Street North
St. Petersburg, FL, 33716
DEP File No.:
County:
0030005-004-AF
Baker Air Permitting
INTENT TO ISSUE
The Department of Environmental Protection
gives notice of its intent to issue a permit (copy at-
tached) for the proposed project as detailed in the
application specified above, for the reasons stated
below.
The applicant, Mr. Kip Fisher, applied on July
14, 2008, to the Department foran air source permit
renewal of the Federally Enforceable State Opera-
tion Permit for its Paint Manufacturing and Pigment
Handling Facility. The facility is located at US 90
East, Sanderson, Baker County, Florida.
The Department has permitting jurisdiction
under Chapter 403, Florida Statutes (ES.) and Sec-
tions 62-4.05 and 62-4.07, Florida Administrative
Code (FAC). The project is not exempt from permit-
ting procedures.
The Department intends to issue the permit for
the following reasonss:
The applicant has provided reasonable as-
surances that the proposed work will com-
ply with all applicable department regula-
tions.
Pursuant to Section 403.815, Florida Statutes
and Rule 62-210.350(1)(a), F.A.C., you (the appli-
cant) are required to publish at your own expense
the enclosed Notice of Intent to Issue Permit. The
notice shall be published one time only as soon
as possible in the legal advertisement section of
a newspaper of general circulation in the area af-
fected. For the purpose of this rule, "publication in
a newspaper of general circulation in the area af-
fected" means publication in a newspaper meeting
the requirements of Sections 50.011 and 50.031,
FS., in the county where the activity is to take place.
Where there is more than one newspaper of general
circulation in the county, the newspaper used must
be one with significant circulation in the area that
may be affected by the permit. If you are uncertain
that a newspaper meets these requirements, please
contact the Department of Environmental Protection
at Northeast District Office, 7825 Baymeadows Way,
Suite B200, Jacksonville, Florida 32256-7590. The
applicant shall provide proof of publication to the
Department as soon as possible upon publishing.
Failure to publish the notice and provide proof of
publication may result in the denial of the permit.
The Department will issue the permit with the
attached conditions unless a response received in
accordance with the following procedures results in
a different decision or significant change of terms.
or conditions.
The Department will accept written comments
concerning the proposed permit issuance action
for File Number 0030005-004-AF for a period of
14 (fourteen) days from the date of publication of
"PUBLIC NOTICE OF INTENT TO ISSUE FEDERALLY
ENFORCEABLE STATE OPERATING PERMIT." Writ-
ten comments should be provided to the Florida
Department of Environmental Protection, Northeast
District Office at 7825 Baymeadows Way, Suite B-
200, Jacksonville, Florida 32256-7590. Any written
comments filed shall be made available for public
inspection. If written comments received result in
a significant change ii the proposed agency action,
the Department shall revise the proposed permit
and require, if applicable, another Public Notice.
The Department will issue the permit with the
attached conditions unless a timely petition for an
administrative hearing is filed pursuant to sections
120.569 and 120.57 F.S., before the deadline for fil-
ing a petition. The procedures for petitioning for a
hearing are set forth below.
A person whose substantial interests are af-
fected by the proposed permitting decision may
petition for an administrative proceeding (hearing)
under sections 120.569 and 120.57 of the Florida
Statutes. The petition must contain the informa-
tion set forth below and must be filed (received)
In the Office of General Counsel of the Department
at 3900 Commonwealth Boulevard, Mail Station
35, Tallahassee, Florida, 32399-3000 (Telephone:
850/245-2242; Fax: 850/245-2303). Petitions filed
by the permit applicant or any of the parties listed
below must be filed within fourteen days of receipt
of this notice of intent. Petitions filed by any per-
sons other than those entitled to written notice un-
der section 120.60(3) of the Florida Statutes must
be filed within fourteen days of publication of the
public notice or within fourteen days of receipt of
this notice of Intent, whichever occurs first. Un-
der section 120.60(3), however, any person who
asked the Department for notice of agency action
may file a petition within fourteen days of receipt.
of that notice, regardless of the date of publica-
tion. A petitioner shall mail a copy of the petition
to the applicant at the address indicated above at
the time of filing. The failure of any person to file
a petition within the appropriate time period shall
constitute a waiver of that person's right to request
an administrative determination (hearing) under
sections 120.569 and 120.57 ES., orto intervene in
this proceeding and participate as a party to it. Any
subsequent intervention will be only at the approval
of the presiding officer upon the filing of a motion
in compliance with rule 28-106.205 of the Florida
Administrative Code.
A petition that disputes the material facts on
which the Department's action is based must con-
tain the following information:
(a) The name and address of each agency af-
fected and each agency's file or identifica-
tion number, if known;
(b) The name, address, and telephone num-
ber of the petitioner; the name, address,
and telephone number of tie petitioner's
representative, if any, which shall be the
address for service purposes during the
course of the proceeding; and an explana-
tion of how the petitioner's substantial
interests will be affected by the agency
determination;
(c) A statement of how and when petitioner
received notice of the agency decision;
(d) A statement of all disputed issues of ma-
terial fact. If there are none, the petition


must so indicate;
(e) A concise statement of the ultimate facts
alleged, including the specific facts the
petitioner contends warrant reversal or
modification of the agency's proposed ac-
tion;
(f) A statement of the specific rules or stat-
utes the petitioner contends require
reversal or modification of the agency's
proposed action; including.an explanation
of how the alleged facts relate to the spe-
cific rules or statutes; and
(g) A statement of the relief sought by the
petitioner, stating precisely the action
petitioner wishes the agency to take with
respect to the agency's proposed action.
A petition that does not dispute the material
facts upon which the Department's action is based
shall state that no such facts are in dispute and
otherwise shall contain the same information as set
forth above, as required by Rule 28-106.30, F.A.C.
Because the administrative hearing process is ,
designed to formulate final agency action, the filing
of a petition means that the Department's final ac-
tion may be different from the position taken by it in
this notice. Persons whose substantial interests will
be affected by any such final decision of the Depart-
ment on the application have the right to petition
to become a party to the proceeding, in accordance
with the requirements set forth above.
Mediation is not available in this proceeding.
Executed in Jacksonville, Florida.
STATE OF FLORIDA DEPARTMENT
OF ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION
Christopher L. Kirts, P.E.
District Air Program Administrator
CLK:JEG
cc: Timothy M. Odell Environmental Sciences
Group, Inc.
ESTATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT.OF ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION-
NOTICE OF INTENT TO ISSUE A FEDERALLY
ENFORCEABLE STATE OPERATION
PERMIT (FESOP) FOR A NON-TITLE V SOURCE
OF AIR POLLUTION
The Department of Environmental Protection
gives notice of its intent to issue a permit to Pride
Enterprises which has a mailing address 1245 28th
Street North, Saint Petersburg, Florida, 33716. This
project is for an air source permit for the continued
operation of a Paint Manufacturing and Pigment'
Handling Facility. The Department has determined
that a Federally Enforceable State Operation Permit
(FESOP) is required for this project. The facility
is .located US 90 East, Sanderson, Baker, County, -
Florida. The Department has assigned file number
0030005- 004-AF to this project.
The Department will issue the permit with the
attached conditions unless a response received in
accordance with the following procedures results in -
a different decision or significant change of terms i
or conditions. The Department will accept written
comments concerning the proposed permit-is-;
suance action file number .0030005-004-AF for a i
period of 14 (fourteen) days from the date of pub-
lication of "PUBLIC NOTICE OF INTENT TO ISSUE
FEDERALLY ENFORCEABLE STATE OPERATING
PERMIT." Written comments must be post-marked.,
and all facsimile comments must be received by the..-
close of business (5:00 pm), on or before the end
of this 14-day period, by the Permitting ulnonrity,
at the Florida Department of Environmental Protec-,
Stion, Northeast District, 7825 Baymeadows Way,;.
Suite B-200, Jacksonville, Florida 32256-7590 o'..
facsimile (904) 448-4363. Any written commrrts
filed shall be made available for public r:'peLi.il,
If written comments received result in a .ignaricant
change in the proposed agency action, the Depart-
ment shall revise the proposed permit and require,'
if applicable, another Public Notice.
A person whose substantial interests are af-
fected by the proposed permitting decision may:.
petition for an administrative proceeding (hear-'
ing) under Sections 120.569 and. 120.57, F.S. The
petition must contain the information set forth
below and must be filed (received) in the Office of;
General Counsel of the Department at 3900 Com-
monwealth Boulevard, Mail Station 35, Taijra:.c.e
Florida; 32399-3000. Petitions filed by ir, pprmii
applicant or any of the parties listed below must.,
be filed within fourteen days of reiteipi l il r,. n-*
tice of intent. Petitions filed by any peri.: ,:,orer
than those entitled to written notice under Secl,or,
120.60(3), FS., must be iled within fourteen days,
of publication of the public notice or within fourteen,:
days of receipt of this notice of intent, whichever oc-
curs first. Under Section 120.60(3), FS., hojevr.
any person who asked the Department -"r i cii':e
of agency action may file a petition within fourteen
days of receipt of that notice, regardless of the date
of publication. A petitioner shall mail a co::', ':I irn
petition to the applicant at the address '-,,Calei
above atthe time of filing. The failure of any person
to file a petition within the appropriate time period
shall constitute a waiver of that person's right to.
request an administrative determination (hearing)
under Sections 120.569 and 120.57, FS., or to in-
tervene in this proceeding and participate as a party-
to it. Any subsequent intervention will be only at the:
approval of the presiding officer upon the filing of a,
motion in compliance with Rule 28-106.205 of the'
Florida Administrative Code (FA.C.).
A petition that disputes the material facts on
which the Department's action is based must con-'.
tain the following information:
(a) The name and address of each agency af-'
fected and each agency's file or identification num-
ber, if known;
(b) The name, address, and telephone number
of the petitioner; the name, address, and telephone
number of the petitioner's representative, if any,.
which shall be the address for senice purposes dur-
ing the course of the proceeding; and an explanation,
of how the petitioner's substantial interests will
be affected by the agency determination;
(c) A statement of how and when petitioner re-
ceived notice of the agency decision;
(d) A statement of all disputed issues of ma-
terial fact. If there are none, the petition must so
indicate;
(e) A concise statement of the ultimate facts,
alleged, including the specific facts the petitioner
contends warrant reversal or modification of the
agency's proposed action;
(f) A statement of the specific rules or statutes
the petitioner contends require reversal or modifica-
tion of the agency's proposed action; including an
explanation of how the alleged facts relate to the,
specific rules or statutes; and
(g) A statement of the relief sought by the peti-
tioner, stating precisely the action petitioner wishes
the agency to take with respect to the agency's pro-
posed action.
A petition that does not dispute the material
facts upon which the Department's action is based
shall state that no such facts are in dispute and,
otherwise shall contain the same information as set
forth above, as required by Rule 28-106.301
Because the administrative hearing process is
designed to formulate final agency action, the filing
of a petition means that the Department's final ac-
tion may be different from the position taken by it in
this notice. Persons whose substantial interests will
be affected by any such final decision of the Depart-,
ment on the application have the right to petition
to become a party to the proceeding, in accordance
with the requirements set forth above.
The application is available for public inspection
during normal business hours, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00
p.m., Monday through Friday, except legal holidays,
at the Department of Environmental Protection,
Northeast District Office, 7825 Baymeadows Way,
Suite B200, Jacksonville, Florida 32256-7590.
1/15








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 15, 2009 Page 13


MACCLENNY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
Principal's List 2nd Nine Weeks

st Grade: Dale Anderson, Zachary Auger, Caroline Barber, Kylie Bonds. Enmalee Camp-
bell, Jacob Carver. Caleb Combs, Mackenzie Craft, Kyler Crews, Matthew Crews, Lane Din-
kins, Michael Donnelly, Allison Eagle, Caleb Farnham, Maci Fisher, Marius Graham, Brooke
Guilianti, Ryan Hall, Teddy Hammock, Tyler Hardin, Ethan Herring, Madison Herring, Kalea
Higginbotham, Alex Hill, Mackenzie Hires, Griffin Hodges, Jacobee Holland, Kaylee Holling-
sworth, Gabby Howie, Amanda Johns. Weston Johns, David Johns, Robert Johnson, Brandon
Kazmierczak, James Kelly. Brody Lee, Emily Lee, Layla Leis, Leah Lovingood, Matthew Lu-
,cas, Brooke Martin, Sierra McCauley, Nick Melvin, Dylan Mobley. Hunter Mulligan, Kasie
Murphy, Daniel Nguyen. Seth North,, Raechellyn Nunley, Jennifer Padgett, Savannah Pepitone,
Tommy Phillips, Skye Powell. Hope Raulerson, Lindsay Rhoden, Gabrielle Rodgers, Christi-
anna Russell, Weston Sands, Chase Sands. Alexus Schlarbaum, Savannah Smith, Victoria Sw-
enson, Michael Sznakowski, Sarah Theus, Cheyenne Thrift, Mackenzie Timmons, Hanna Tran,
Brett True, Chey Wheeler, Ashley Wyland, Bailey Wynn, Ansley Young
2nd Grade: Cheyenne Adcock, Holly Barnes, Loriann Bliss, Chayce Britt, Jared Brown,
KylieCarter, Mackenzie Carter, Noah Carter. Ty Chavers, Makayla Clevenger, Austin Cole,
Austin Cole, Cadee Crawford, Jaycee Crawford, Allie Crummey, Kaitlynn Davis, Lucas Davis.
Michael Davis, Marcus Dialo, Hac Do, Peyton Ferry, Leven Fish, Alyssa Flakowicz, Blayne
Fraser, Morgan Green, Carsyn Griffis, Megan Harrell, Ashlhynn Harris, Devin Hartley, Dylan
Hartley, Alex Himmelhaver, Skylar Hinson, Hunter Johns, Ernie Jones, Sierra Jones, Sterling
Jones, Anastasia Keeney, Rilynn Kelley, Emily King, Kelton Knabb, Garett Lewis, Hayley
McRae, Rachel Mechum, Trace Milton, Logan Muse, Shelby Nipper, Lacey Nordstrom, Alyssa
Norman, Cheyenne Norman, Hannah Oralls, Gareth Parker, Zachary Randall, Dixie Raul-
erson, Brooklyn Rhoden, Mallory Rhoden, Gabrielle Schoolcraft, Briana Smallwood, Dalton
Starling, Marydith Stidham, Cadeyn Swindell, Hannah Teerlink, Kimberly Thrower, Zade
Weeks
3rd Grade: Catey Cavannaugh, Abigail Craven, Blake Dicks, Alayni Guidash, Danielle
Hardin, Jordan Johnson, Ty Kelly, Krystyn Kingsley, Lucas Kish, Nicholas Lee, Ashley Mat-
thews, Tara McDowell, Dalton Padgett, Seth Paige, Emily Phillips, Grace Raysor, Braeden
Sanders, Joseph Tedesco, Kayla Temple, Alyssa Thrift, Jacob Thrift, Dawson Yarborough.
Honor Roll 2nd Nine Weeks

1st Grade: Michael Asato, Elvis Bailey, Summer Bates, Stanley Bennett, Destiny Chand-
er, Lucas Cox, Bryce Crews, Amanda Cruz, Mark Dawley, Jacob Edwards, Abree Ellis, Gar-
rett Fauble, Cole Freeman, Devon Giddens, Charity Green, Taylor Griffis, Joel Griffis, Caleb
Hayden, Kyler Holton, Noah Howell, Kamerin Johns, Tiana Keen, Jag Knabb, Jasmine Lam-
bert, Savannah Lee, Megann Lightsey, Dillon Martin, Taylor McDowell, Taytum McDowell,
Brandi McLarty, Bayley McRae, Ozion Moore, Javen Nicholas, Aaron Norman, Jhamal Paskel,
Elizabeth Reyes, Maci Rhoden, Macy Rowe, William Rowe, Donny Self, Austin Smola, Skylar
Stanford, Aaron Starling, Johnaria Surrency, Kelly Thompson, Brianna Thornton, Logan Tyson,
Austin Ward, Dale Ward, Ariel Weddle, Sean Westberry, Jeremiah White, Will Wiggins, Nathan
Wilson, Ashley Wynne
2nd Grade: Carissa Adams, Cheyenne Addison, Eric Anderson, Scott Anderson, Madison
Armstrong, Kaylee Baity, Madison Barton, Major Batten, David Baumbgardener, Chelsielee
Burrier, Dawson Byrd, Bryce Callen, Kevin Campos, Brittany Chandler, Ray Charles, Julie
Cody, Patrick Coker, Brandon Combs, Abigail Craig, Gracie Cranford, John Crews, Tyler Crews,
Kiara Crews, Isaiah Daniel, Austin Dash, Makayla Davis, Chase pavis, Nicole Davis, Josh
Dickinson, Hayley Dumas, Zoelle Dunn, Yumari Farmer, Allie Fauble, Grant Forbes, Alexis
Francis, Maurice Graham, Eva Gray, CJ Gwynn, Catlin Harvin, Isaac Henry, Mason Hickman,
Brendan Holley, Ryan Holt, Danasia Hope, John Johnson, Kelsey Johns, Corqrtney Johnson,
Christopher Kellar, Trace Kemp, Colby Kennedy, Hope Kirkland, Makenzie Klender, Stanley
Lin, Dawson Long, Kendall Manucy, Raegan Mash, Nicholas McCane, Noah McCollum, Jace
McKinney, Mackenzie McNeil, Noah Melvin, Cody Milton, Trent Mobley, Jae Moore, Alexis
Moore-Walker, Kaitlynn Morefield, Myles Morrison, Ben Muldrew, Justin Norman, Brianna
Norrell, Keaton Padgett, Damien Pryde, Dalton Ray, Dillon Ray, Tavion Reed, Megan Rhoden,
Abbie Ruis, Christopher Smith, James Smith, Lindsey Smith, Zac Snyder, Haley Strickland,
Brandi Taylor, Brett Taylor, Kurtis Taylor, Brett Taylor, Haley Theophile, Zachary Thomas,
Austin Thrift, John Mason Turrentine, Detriq Watkins, Mackenzie Webb, Caleb Wilkerson, Jay-
lyn Williams,Kasper Wojdat, Lucas Wood, Kayla Zufelt
3rd Grade: Jacob Angelo, Vera Baker, Cody Barfield, Gregory Barrios, Haleigh Beazzo,
Cale Bennett, Cameron Berg, Cameron Blow, Mikayla Brandt, Davonte Brown, Avery Bryan,
Zak Cain, Seth Cannon, Alex Carter, Ashley Charles, Roshell Collett, Mitchel Crain, Christian
Crawford, Chelsea Crockett, Jackson Davis, Sidney Davis, Elizabeth DiPerna, Skyler'Eaton,
Matthew Eldridge, Allie England, Myles Finn, Tyler Fox, Shelbey Frits, Alyssa Giddens, Selena
Gonzalez, Zac Gregory, Blane Griffis, Karli Harvill, William Hines, Jarren Hodges, Corben
Hodges, Nicholas Howell, Keiara Jackson, Savoy Jefferson, S.L. Johns, Dalton Johnson, Aysia
Jones, Jamon Jones, Brianna Karpf, Nicolas Langston, Britney Lauramore, Jackie Legg, Audri
Leis, Michelle Lin, Jordyn Martin, Sierra McCawley, Danae Miller, Mallory Morgan, Jordan
Morgan, Larry Mulligan, Karlee Nelson, Noah Nelson, Chase Nielsen, Jessica Norman, Kaitlin
Padgett, Carson Padgett, Ashley Paulson, Bailey Pisani, Kelsey Ray, Elijah Rayburn, Susan Re-
imer, Makenzie Rhoden, Waylon.Rhoden, Wesley Riley, Hailee Rodgers, Tommy Ruise, Lacie
Silguero, Clayton Smith, Chelsea Steven, Hannah Sullivan, Jacob Teague, Jackson Tinkle, Mal-
lory Tomlin, Jenna Turner, Anthony Warren, Reagan Wilds, Hunter Wilson, Trenten Yonn


Toau
Ogre *ie' hBddrsCoc


O..... -' .... "t | ountr).,"


Bank-Ordered Foreclosed Property
Saturday, January 24th @ io a.m.
Tahlequah is in the heart of plantation country. It offers exceptional timber,
road frontage, a duckpond, and a 35 +/ acre floodable pond site, The
propetyispartiallyfencedand indudesa Day House,
CertifiedRealEstateAuctions.com


WESTSIDE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
Principal's List 2nd Nine Weeks

1st Grade: Callahan: Sarah Blackburn, Alexis Fennell, Carter Kennedy, Lucy Nowlen,
Kylee Strickland, Lindsey Thornton. H. Crews: Christopher Ravita, Christina Slater, Carole
Spivey. Hart: Rebekalyn Barber, Mitclael Combs, Gracey Garrison, Abby Harvey, Hanna
Jeffries, Amber Swindell. Murphy: Haiden Fish, Madison Folsom, Brooke Noblitt, Brysen
Spurlock,, Joseph Stafford, Cassie Turner, Melanie Willis. Raulerson: Abbigail French, Emi-
lie Hodges, Austin Nettles, Phillip Richerson, Carl Self, David Tolleson. Richardson: Cason
Adams, Isaac Estep, Lexi Scheider, Jessica Tillis. Roach: Payton Combs, Payton Crews, Mon-
tana McGinley. Sands: Kyle Ambrose, Julin Archambault, Seth Crawford, Antonio Esterling,
Samantha Fink, Abigail Henley, Emily Hill, Karli Johnison, Allene Horne, Dylan Jager, Claire
Knabb, Daniel Neri, Andrea Pelfrey, Lalnon Prevatt, Blaine Roberts, Jennifer Romano, Hannah
Wilford, Anna Wilkerson. Sheridan: Dominic Berardo, Sara Green, Taylor Hodges, Amelia
Knabb, Adam Miller, Abigayle Price, Kierra Richardson, Chace Smallwood. Smith/Nunn:
Houston Bennett, Colby Craig, Marcus Doss, Cameron Johns, Billy Martin, Thomas Perozo.
Thomas: Dylan Griffis, Grayson Gurganious, Levi Jewell, Abby Ray, Raegan Register, Scott
Rewis, Jace Stokes. Warner: John Anderson, Mason Becerra, Emilee Blanton, Michelle Clark,
Gavan Foster
2nd Grade: D. Crews: Kaitlyn Carter, Wyatt Godbold, Maddie Hand, Jackson Helms, Myri-
ca Holliday, McKenzie Williams. Dekle/Stafford: Mason Carter, Macy Combs, Jimmy Hance,
Sydney Hughes, Sara Keves, Dustin Powers, Jared Cauley, Kamrie Chancey, Nina Overstreet,
Allysa Pipkins. Duval: Ben Anderson, Andrew Bailes, MacKenzie Bennett, Dominic Crews,
Trey Davis, Chase Hancock, Bailey Hanks, Kessler Mallory, Skylar Murphy, Taylor Orberg, Ka-
tie Register, Ally Richardson, Lyna Shumate. Elledge/Jacobs: Marcus Chisholm, Tyler Hebert.
Gonzalez: Lauren Cales. Hand: Conner Butcher, Kayla Rhoden, Hannah Williams. Hurst:
Robert Baker, Natalie Hilliard, Kaitlyn McComb, Shania Paige, Levi Pickett. James: Sabrina
Donaldson, Owen Loadholtz. Rhoden: Michael Moring, Virgil Penrod, Carlos Perozo, Avery
Thornton. Williams: Shayla Brazeale, Damaria Gibson, Kenneth Goethe, Tucker Hodges.
3rd Grade: Adams: Regan Barber,,Shayla Crews, Brysen Dopson, Reagan Dopson, Jackson
Sands, Jarred Spurlock. Gray: Kayla Fussell, Kristen Godbold. Griflis: Elizabeth Ambrose.
Hilliard: Jonathan Brewer. Payne: Tarin Burnsed, Will Crockett, Mariah Grendzinski, Delaney
Harvey, McKenzie Hickman, Christopher Hill, Kyrie Holman, Ethan Knight, Camryn Payne,
Preston Sutton. Shivers: Cheyenne Ball, James (Wade) Johnson. Wendel: Abbigail Baggett,
Amaya Figueroa. White: Sydney Burnsed, Arlie Rhoden.
Honor Roll 2nd Nine Weeks
1st Grade: Callahan: Kennady Godwin, Kyler Robinson, Allison Robson, Shanarria Ruise,
Conner South, Rikkia Tisdale, Ty'Quan Tisdale. H. Crews: Jessilyn Carter, Destiny Corbett,
Nolen Mixon, Thomas Rainey, Ashton Robinson, Christopher Smith, Dylan Spires, Alex Win-
ston. Hart: Emily Carpenter, Jacoby Clayton, Chays. Crain, Gerald Davis, Joshua Geothe,
Alexis Johns, Matthew Thompson, Kaitly Wilson, Anthony York. Murphy: Wyatt Elledge,
Emily Griffis, Garrison Moore, Austin Rich. Raulerson: Bryce Barton, Jeffrey Crews, Ary-
ana Himle, Shelby Rowe, Hannah Starling, Kaden Wilson, Davon Woolf. Richardson: Mason
Adkison, Ja'Qwan Davis, Na'Desha Davis, Elizabeth Evans, Johnny Franck, Hannan Walton.
Roach: Gala Dyal, Jessica French, Reagan Hauge, Raylyn Hodges, David Jackson, La'Shaunti
Mosley, Destineigh Norman, Emily Ossmann, Kayla Tate. Sands: Jadea Baez, Kordell Branch,
Kalyn Godwin, Nicholas Hale, Cassie Pringle. Sheridan: Javon Farmer, Andrew Gregory,
Lyndi Johnson, Da'Ron Thomas. Smith/Nunn: Kameron Crews, Tondric Gibbons, Hayley
Harrell, Liyah Hilley, Michael Jefferson, Jada Jones, Cheyenne Kinghom, Emily Mobley, Jaden
O'Neail, Jaquan Paige, Marlee Rheuark. Thomas: Anthony Aldridge, Jordyn Defee, Jasmine
Hembree, Stetson Keene, Dalton Lewis, Amber Reneau. Warner: Daytrell Paige, Tristen Pre-
vatt, Re'yna Roland, Patrick Stephens, Dana Wiggins.
2nd Grade: D. Crews: Kiersten Canaday,Abigail Fischer, Matthew Flanders, Tanner Kenne-
dy, Hallie Kilgore, Kayiesha Major, Joshua Ossmann. Dekle/Stafford: Lewton Burnett, Joshua
Willis, Jesse Monahan, Savannah Parish, James Wiggins, Blade Walker. Duval: Jared Burnsed,
Michelle Dukeman, Demi Jones, Colton Moore, Emma Self, Jillian Cox, Daniel Green, Chey-
enne Powell. Elledge/Jacobs: Cody Bennett, Katelyn Brassart, Enaiya Brown, Jaxon Bursed,
Ace Crews, Linda Crews, Emily Dennison, Ricky Dozier, India Ellis, Eriyani Evans, Jordan
Harvey, Michael Holmes, Haylee Kent, Jordan Peterson, Emily Straining, Nathaniel Tubberville.
Gonzalez: Brittany Burger, Christopher Collett, Dreama Morrow, Jordan Miller. Hand: Kaleb
Branch, Marci Davis, Madison Hauge, Matthew McDuffie, Layla Nettles, Katherine Rhoden,
Wyatt Suggs, Michael Tillis, Blaine Turner, Caden Yarborough., Hurst: Hayden Bennett, Am-
ber Hughes, Cameron Jefferson, Sierra McGee, Hana Ritter, Colby Watson. James: Courtney
Malloy, Katherine Harris, Tucker Gombert, James Kelley, Janessa Plummer, Kamoren Thomp-
son. Rhoden: Jamie Davis, D.J. Duran, Alex Oakes, Emily Shackleton, Ja'Quez Williams,
Alex Winn. Williams: Katie Bryant, Naudia Copeland, Tonya Flanders, Dillon Hardenbrook,
Michael Johnson, Hunter Noblitt, Becky Pearl, Haley Rogers, Jake Vickers, Chandler Wbod.
3rd Grade: Adams: Keona Adkins, Destiny Davis, Griffin Hinson, Gracie Mobley, Andrea
Ruise. Binn: Shelton Brannen, Sydney PeHart, Lourdes Garcia, Quinci Hand, Joshua Hay-.
good, Dylan Lewis, Lake Lewis, Samantha Ravita. R. Crews: Deanna Caudill, Taylor Dyal,
Kylie Gabbard, Caitlynn Goldsmith, Clarrisa Midyette, Sadie Sparkman Gray: Joseph Alford,
Lacey Bell, Hayden Cochran, Taylor Conner, Savannah Harper, Tina Raulerson, Brandon Wag-
es. Griffis: Caleb Crews, Caytlyn Peters, Elizabeth Reagan, Miranda Tubbs, Kaitlyn Williams,
Anthony Prescott. Hilliard: Olivia Crews, McKenzie Curry, Alyssa Rich. Payne: Collin
Ambrose, Skyler Cales, Devon Cole,.Kali Faulk, Jade Hale, Amberly Home, Autumn Hutter,
Leah Kerc.e Lillie Stading, NoahjTaylor.- Shivers: Sarah Crews.hrristian;GQrdper,Dale Gene
Hodges, Amrber Simmrnmi.- Jo.eph Young Shope Hailey Dugger, K'mahzi Evans, Dawson Fer-
guson, Kimberly Fink, Haley Self. Wendel: E'Yanna Brown, Cole Cushman, Dalton Dietz,
Kyle Francis, Jordan Glover, Morgan Jewell, Evie Knabb, Maegan Lawrence, Zachery Lilly,
Cheyenne McGee. White: Cooper Hodges, Carliya Jefferson, Hannah Thomas, Dylen Wil-
liams, Thorne Zimmerman.



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


Wrestlers



finish 4th


at Parker

The BCHS Wildcat wrestling
team had a good showing this
past weekend at the Terry Parker
Invitational in Jacksonville. The
Wildcat grapplers were 4-3, de-
feating First Coast, Ed White,
Stanton Prep and the host Parker
Braves. They fell to Harmony
Academy, Episcopal and Pedro
Menendez.
Results for the Cat wrestlers
are as follows:
In the 103-weight class: Vin-
nie Dang 4-3, 3 pins; 112: Tuck-
er McCullough 6-1, 5 pins; 119:
Justin Wheaton 7-0, 2 pins; 125:
Chris Tran 5-2, 4 pins; 130: Matt
Faudree- 3-4; 135: Noah Davis
7-0, 6 pins; 140: Lance Rayburn
2-5, 1 pin; 152: Gage Preston 6-
1, 5 pins; and at 215: Trent Stuhr
4-3, 2 pins.
The Cats will travel to Live
Oak on Friday for the Suwannee'
Invitational.


PRESS CLASSIFIED
ONLY

S $6.00

Deadline Monday at 5:00
STHE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
.. ......... .0. ....


School Lunch

MENU
January 19 -January 23

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

Monday, January 19
Martin Luther King Jr's Birthday no
school
Tuesday, January 20
Breakfast: scrambled eggs with baked po-
tato rounds, fruit juice, milk
Lunch: Cheese pizza slice or BBQ pork
on a bun, choice of 2 sides: baked potato
rounds, garden peas and carrots, chilled
fruit, juice
Wednesday, January 21
Breakfast: Egg and cheese burrito, fruit
juice, milk
Lunch: Pepperoni pizzahot pocket orham
with tomatoes and rice with a homemade
wheat roll, choice of 2 sides: raw veggies
with lowfat ranch dressing, steamed green
beans, fruit choice, juice
Thursday,January 22
Breakfast: Sausage biscuit, fruit juice,
milk
Lunch: Baked macaroni with beef and
meat sauce with a slice of homemade
wheat Italian bread or fish crisp on a bun,
choice of 2 sides: baked potato rounds,
creamy coleslaw, steamed broccoli and a
homemade chocolate chip cookie
Friday, January 23
Breakfast: Cereal with a slice of toast,
fruit juice, milk
Lunch: Beef stroganoff with egg noodles
and a homemade wheat roll or breaded
chicken patty on a bun, choice of 2 sides:
golden corn, lettuce and tomato slices,
chilled fruit, juice and trail mix'(gr. 7-12)


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


SLifetime Warranty on all repairs :
,,., .. ., 10 Locations thru out Florida '.so r -
':' Free Computerized Estimates
State of the art equipment
We are a Direct Repair Provider for most
Major Insurance Companies
: 1: I-Car and ASE Certified


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


*~~~~~~~~~ v~,.7-.~ ;'z"v- 1'. e. P
14 ~ -x~

r






I, __~

-<4
*~ "'I-~

I.----a- --s1- --41


CANADAY CONSTRUCTION/
CANADAY TRUCKING
Complete siie & underground
ulllity contractor
We sel:
Fill drin starting at $100 per load
Slag rock
Land Clearing Ponds Demolition
904-219-8094
904-275-3140
.3 .c' P
APPLIANCE DOCTOR
Air conditioners Heat pumps
SMalor appliances @
24- hour. dav nmergencv service'
Call vince Farnesi
Owner-Operator
259-2124

GATEWAY PEST CONTROL.
INC.
259-3808
All types ol pei I control
Call Estor, Shannon or Bill
ASl about our lire ant control
6 'r6n,:
ENERGY BUSTER, INC.
'We can lower your electric bill
'Makes home cooler in the summer
and warmer in lhe winter
' eou'l1 leel the diference immediately,
'Free estimad and deimonstratiorn
259-2543
24li


THIS COULD BE
YOUR AD!
Inexpensive advernsing Ihat works!
BE THERE
when people need you
al a reasonable price!
$8 00 lor 15 words per week
259-2400
1 i
WELL DRILLING
SEPTIC SYSTEMS
One Call Does It All
Rornie Sapp
259-6934
FL 7003 i, LFI.:. 1h l
CA 3;1. 1 : .219 R.CM I 1.:
ALLEN'S LAWN AND
LANDSCAPING
Mowing, aging mir ilcrrng
clean-ups sodding removal
anO replacement
Sprinkler repairs
Free estimnles
210-7512
4 1 1j11.
PEACOCK PAINTING. INC.
Prolessiomnal painting
Prec ure wasil-.ng
Interior eitrior
Residerii.il conim erial
Full insured Locally owned
25 years e-perience
259-5877
7 i2Sn,:


A & D IRRIGATION
AND PRESSURE WASHING
Sprinkler Systems
Residential and Commercial
Installations and Repairs
Free Estimates
Family Owned and Operated
259-0774
1 15-2-Sp
PRINTING & FAXING
Black & White, Color Copies
Custom Business Forms,
Business Cards Signs Stickers
and so much rnorell,
The Ollice Man
110 South Fifth Street
259-3737
SANDS TRUCKING
& LAND DEVELOPMENT. INC.
Fill dirt Millings -
Land clearing Fish ponds
Cultivating Bush hog
Reloiiller w tractor
Roaos built
HouseS buildings denio
Ingro-und pools demo
904-445-8836 days
904-653-2493 evenings
6 29thI:
FILL DIRT
Culverts installed
Tim Johnson
259-2536
l n11:


ROGER RAULERSON
WELL DRILLING
2 and 4 wells
Call Roger or Roger Dale
259-7531
Licensed & Insured
Family owned & operated
4 3"n:
A &R TRUSS
Engineered trusses foryour new
Home Barn Shed Etc.
Free estimates
259-3300
LI: =RC0700 3 12 23tnc
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
ine.. to Raynor's Pharmacy)
Fall & Winter hours
Wednesday-Friday
10:00 am-6 00 pm
Saturday 10 00 am-2 00 pm
259-5222
iI: P 0539031 9 2tn
I DO HONEY DO'S
Garrett Home Improvements
No lob too small
Licensed & insured
904-303-9829
12..1-1 2JP


JOHN DEDMON CO., LLC
General Contractor
Any type construction we can do it
535-8399
Li," CGC019625 1 lSne
LARRY WESTFALL
CORPORATION
Rooling
Free estimates
259-8700
CCCOJ619. 5 7h::
MUNSON ELECTRIC, INC.
For all your electrical needs
Service and repairs
New installations
Remodel'Addiioris
Service upgrades
Residential and commercial
259-6514
Siale i:in EC i00017l3 12 1382.12r,
ANGEL AQUA, INC.
Water softeners Iron tillers
City or well systems
Chlorine Removal
Sales Renlals Service Repairs
Salt delivery
Total water soteners supplies
797 S 6mn Street Macclenny
259-6672
l5tti
BACKHOE WORK
Slag Fill dirt Culveils
Land clearing Demolition
545-7688
11 7'. 1ip


MACGLEN BUILDERS. INC.
Design / Build
Your plans or our plans
Bentley Rhoden -
904-259-2255


CBCOC60014


3. inc


THE OFFICE MART
Oils acrylics, watercolors,
canvases, drawing pads
& much more'
110 South Fifth Street
259-3737

C.F. WHITE
SEPTIC TANK SERVICES
New systems & repairs
Field dir Top soil
Bulldozer & backhoe worry
Culvels installed
275-2474
509-0930 cell
12 7r0
YOUR AD COULD BE HERE!
Inexpensive advertising that works
Only $8 00 a weel for 15 words
259-2400
Ii.
A & R ROOFING. INC.
New roofs Root repairs
Roof replacement
Free estimates
259-7892


- ,


548 Pig Saul Rd Mvers Jackson Atictioncer/Br kcrGAL-304
8 D-711-917
Thomas-ville, GA Myers ra ("eitifieO4


I I II II _1 I I I -



































Am I


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 ban
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.


I I


Boat. motor engine, transmission and
parts. All makes, many models, many
hard to find items. New, used and re-
built. ShipWreckSalvage.net, 312-324-
0000, gladys6661@hotmail.com.
1/15-2/19p
King size water bed, book case styled
headboard with lights and mirror and
pedestal storage base $250. 259-4977.
1/15p
Little Beaver hydraulic post hole dig-
ger, Honda EMYF motor $2000 OBO.
259-4132 or 563-1322. 1/8-1/15p
Bunk bed with desk, entertainment
center, wedding step for pool,'scrubs,'
washer/dryer set. Call for directions.
716-9769. 1/15p
The Franklin Mercantile will be open
for your business beginning January
23, Fridays and Saturdays 10-5. Y'all
come. 259-6040. 1/15-1/22c
Artists! Oils, acrylics, water colors,
canvases, drawing pads and much
more! The Office Mart, 110 S. Fifth
Street, 259-3737. tfc
2000 Kawasaki KX250, great shape
$1200 firm. Two-car carport for $600.
334-1696. 1/15-1/22p
Washer and dryer sets starting at $150
and up, with warranty. 259-5400.1/15p
2004 Springdale by Keystone camper,
two slide-outs, like new, $9000. 591-
0881. 1/15c





Baby walker, good condition, reason-
ably priced. 275-3007 or 588-3628,
leave message. 1/8-15p






2000 Ford Focus, $2000 OBO. 259-
3853. 1/15p
2005 Trailblazer, wife lost job, need to
sell, pay-off $16,000. 289-9635 or 382-
8718. 12/18-1/28p
2001 Ford F250 Lariat, 7.3 diesel,
4x4, 23 mpg, loaded, $12,900. 1998
Dodge pick-up, loaded, $28,000 OBO.
Ford ranger, four cylinder, five speed,
$19,000 OBO. 904-591-2916. 1/15p
1988 Honda Accord, one owner, a nice
two door, needs work $800. 571-0913.
1/15p
1998 Mitsubishi Montero Sport XLS,
red and gold, runs great, looks good,
112,000 miles, asking $3500. 259-
5118. .1/15-1/22p






Experienced house cleaner, priced by
the job or by the hour. Free estimates.
653-1656, leave message. 1/15c
Do you have a junk car or truck to sell
or haul off. Call 259-7968. 1/lOtfc
Do you need a helping hand? Trustwor-
thy female willing to do residential and
commercial cleaning including laundry,
shopping and errands. Call Emily 254-
2594. Licensed and insured.
1/8-1/22p


Dogs: all types from puppies to adults.
Animal Control, $50 boarding fees will
apply. 259-6786. 11/20tfc
Beautiful 12 year old Sorrel colored
Paso Fino/American Saddlebred mare,
$800. For more information call 259-
4972 or 338-4744. 1/15p
Paint horses, pigs and Carolina fight-
ing game cock chickens, very reason-
able. Also, free dogs. 912-843-2093.
1/15-1/22p
AKC Labradors, healthy, happy puppies,
great lines, smart, great temperaments,
health certificates, s/w, etc. Must see.
259-8429 or 710-7931. 1/8-1/15p






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-
ness 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
sounds too good to be true, it probably is.
- The Baker County Press
Part time cook needed. Call 334-4323.
1/15-1/22p
RN's, full-time/part-time, every other
weekend. Apply in person at Macclenny
Nursing and Rehab, 755 South 5th
Street. 1/8-1/15c
Now hiring experienced aspnali con-
crete and man-hole personnel. CDL
required. Call DT Services. 781-0055.
1/15-2/5p
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 9/11tfc
Friendly, outgoing dental assistant
needed for busy dental practice, four
days per week, excellent benefits. Bring
resume to 546 South 5th Street, or fax
to 259-8978. No phone calls.1/8-1/15c
Appliance technician, experience
preferred, drivers license a must. 259-
5400. 1/15p
Security Officers Cecil Field and all areas
of Jacksonville. Call Giddens Security at
384-8071 or apply at 528 S. Edgewood
Avenue, Jacksonville, Florida.
1/55-1/22c







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.
Over 3600 total SF, 4 BR, 2 bath on
one acre, detached garage, large front
and back, porches, hardwood floors,
built-in entertainment center, all stain-
less steel appliances. $280,000 OBO.
259-6244 or 591-0261. 1/8-1/15p
Two lots in Copper Creek, Unit IIl. Call
813-1580. 12/11tfc
Land for sale, ten acres four miles west
of Glen St. Mary, high and dry $74,900.
545-7688. 12/25-1/15p
Divorced, must sell, 3 BR, 2 BA,
1300 SF home, one year old, vinyl with
brick accents, one mile from 1-10 in
Macclenny, $135,000 OBO. 259-8148.
1/15p
Custom 3 BR, 2 BA home in Glenwood
on 1 1/8 acre corner lot. Built in June
of 2005,. many upgrades and extras,
$285,000. Call 259-8689 or 504-0573.
1/8-1/22p
3 acres, high & dry, fish pond, homes
or mobile homes, set-up included,
owner financing or cash discount. 912-
843-8118. 2/22tfc


2002 Homes of Merit, 3BR, 2 BA set
up on Y2 acre lot, $95,000. 334-8904.
1/15-1/22p
2 BR, 2 BA singlewide with central H/A
on acre, carport, shed, fenced yard.
904-894-9261. 1/8-1/29p
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
1/2 acre lot for sale, $45,000 owner
financing available. 813-3091. 1/15tfc
Brick 3 BR, 1 BA house in Sanderson
on one acre, nice open floor plan with
attached covered carport, offers an
additional hook-up site for mobile
home at back of lot, $149,000. Call 859-
3026. 9/25tfc
MacGlen Builders, Inc. Brick homes in
Macclenny from $145,000-$210,000.
813-1580. 11/13tfc
4 BR, 2 BA house in Macclenny II, on
dne acre. 509-8345. 1/15p





2 BR, 1 BA mobile home, water, sewer,
and lawn service included. $525/month,
$525 deposit. 904-334-1902. 1/15p
3 BR, 1 BA, front porch and large yard
$750/month plus deposit. 259-6849.
1/8-1/15p
3 BR, 2 BA doublewide with central H/
A, fenced yard, located in Georgia Bend
$650/month 259-6101. 1/8-1/15p
Studio apartment, washer, dryer,
microwave furnished, $650/month,
$500 deposit, service animals only.
259-2121.,. 1/15tfc
3 BR, 2 BA central H/A, fenced in back
yard and storage shed, 850/month plus
deposit. 259-6849. 1/8-1/15p
3 BR, 2 BA triplewide on two acres,
$1000 deposit, $900/month. 472-
1241. 1/8-1/15p
2 BR, 1 BA trailer, electric heat and air
with appliances, $550/month, first and
last months rent plus $800 deposit.
Service animals only, no smoking. 259-
6966. 1/15c
2 BR, 1 BA mobile home in Glen St.
Mary, $150 weekly, no deposit, 910-
5434, Nextel beep 160*132311*2.
1/15p
3 BR, 2 BA doublewide mobile home,
washer/dryer, dishwasher, on corner of
125 and Park Street in Glen St. Mary,
$850/month, first and last month's rent
plus deposit. 275-4600. 1/8-1/15p
2 BR, 2 BA apartment in Glen, tile
throughout, $600/month, $600 deposit.
259-2645. 1/15c


YARD SALES

Thursday and Friday, 7:00 am-5:00 pm, 14271
North SR 121, New Life Preschool and Daycare
going out of business, plus multi family. Inside yard
sale.
Friday, 8:00 am-?, 4394 Birch Street. Furniture,
hnu i nrl r lU ri rlnthn rinnq r linthinn TIA f Iilv i


Suuoys anIu ygrI LIc
Friday, 8:00 am-1:00 pm, Saturd
:Macclenny.
SFriday and Saturday, 8:00 am-?
I. this and that, arts and crafts.
i Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-?
evervihing. Two lamilv.
SFriday and Saturday, 1311 Coppi
Macclenny. A little bit of everything
SFriday and Saturday, 9:00 am-1
door to Connie's Kitchen. Indoor.
p Saturday, 7:00 am ?, 4120 Live
want to miss this one. Everything
SSaturday, 8:00 am-1:00 pm, Foil
S121, one mile north. Furniture, t
, stroller, port-a-crib, misc.
: Saturday, 8:00 am-2:00 pm, 718
ment sale. Home decor and clothi
., Saturday, 8:00 am-noon. 308 FIc
L and mens clothing. Household ite

2 BR; 2 BA mobile home, central H/A
in Glen St. Mary, $600/month, $700
deposit. 386-758-3922 or 386-344-
5065. 1/8-1/15p
3 BR, 2 BA house two miles inside
Georgia, $700/month 386-972-6914.
12/25tfc
2 BR, 2 BA mobile home with large master
suite and garden tub. Close to everything,
good neighborhood on one acre. Service
animals only, no smoking, $675/month
plus deposit. Call 259-2417. 1/15tfc


LIICos, mllns c lIIIIIng. IwoU IamnIIV.
ay 8:00 am noon, 9423 Ash Road,

, 6221 CR 23D. Household items,

?, 12729 N. CR 125. A little bit of


er
ng
:1

C
0

0




n
r


r Plantation Court in Copper Creek, .-
g. Multi family
00 pm, 1195 S. Sixth Street, next
rY-
)ak Lane (Macclenny III). You don'
nust go.
w moving sale signs from 90 and
ols. old license plates 1950-1990,

Miltondale Road. Indoor consign-
ig.
rida Avenue. Lots of kids. women
ns. No early birds please.

2 BR, 2 BA mobile home in the country;
$600/month, $500 deposit. Service ani-
mals only. 923-2191. 1/15-2/5p.
2 BR, 1 BA apartment, washer/dryer
hook-up, 231 South Third Street. One'
year lease required, $575/month, $500
security deposit. 259-9797. 1/8tfc:
4 BR, 2 BA house in Baldwin, $795/
month. Also Y acre commercial lot,
downtown Macclenny. Nick 318-9019.
1/8-1/15p:


3 BR, 2 BA doublewide Maxville, Clay -
County, on one acre fenced, carport, M i
shed, three porches, clean and quiet
$850/month. 289-7784, 591-1763. an te
1/8-1/15p A-DS POINTE
3 BR, 2 BA doublewide mobile home, from the upper $100's
fireplace, dishwasher, washer/dryer
hook-up, $850/month, extra field avail- 904 259 0922
able for horses with two stall barn. 912-
843-8154. 1/1 5p community playground
3 BR, 2 BA mobile home like new, $700/ NO CDD FEES S ED A
month, first month plus $500 deposit. Price &avalabllltysubjecttochange without notice.SEDAwilpay$6,000 Construction Company
Glen area, service animals only. 259- toward total closg costs with SEDAapped lenderCGCO20880Specal
2121. 7/24tfc5 mortgage payment offer only applies to home listed above. Limited to 2 months WWW.sedaconstruction.com
2121. 7/24ffc' m s


RIVERFRONT! MLS#448594 Gorgeous
riverfront property has it all! Sits on 37 acres &
offers great views from every angle! Custom
home w/granite counters, hardwood floors &
more! $1,350,000
CUTE HOME! MLS#452998 3BR 1BA stucco
home on approx. half acre lot. In the city of
Macclenny. Mustsee! $124,900
GREAT STARTER HOME! MLS#446670 #BR
2BA 1300.SF with nice floor plan w/split BR,
almost new appliances and much more!
$163,500
ALL BRICK BEAUTY MLS#445781 Lovely
home on 11.72 acres with in- ground pool,
upgrades galore and more! $374,900
THE TIME IS NOW! MLS#453883 Excellent
location. 4BR 2BA 1978 SF fenced rear, hugh
master closet! Neutral colors A must see
today! $169,900
GREAT STARTER! MLS#461526 Move in
ready 3BR 2BA home with bonus /office
on almost 'h acre. All appliances included.
$152,000
PRICED TO SELL! MLS#445803 This 4/BR/
3BA home has 2434 SF 42'cabinets, huge eat-
in kitchen. Separate living room, dining room
and so much more! $239,000
SPACIOUS HOME MLS# 443952 4BR/2BA
with pool. Concrete block home with brick
front. Offers over 1600 SF. Call for an appt.
$135,000
ADORABLE HOME MLS# 446054 Over
2100 SF with 3BR/2 BA Has volume ceilings,
upgraded lighting, upgraded bathrooms.
Fireplace. Priced to sell! $169,900


Watson Rebhn Corp. REALTORS'


BRICK BEAUTY! MLS# 431773 Lovely 3BR/2BA 3016
SF offers marble fireplace, eat in kitchen, butlers pantry
& in-ground pool
BRING EVERYONE! MLS#423992 Bring family, pets
and all the neighbors! This property will take careof all.
Bring all offers! $550,000
SECLUDED ACRES! MLS# 438950 13 Private &
secluded acres partially fenced with water &' power
already installed. Close to everything.
PERFECT LAND! MLS# 408378 45.63 Acres! Great
for horses & agriculture. CR121. Has older home & 2
rentals. Close to St. Mary's River. $699,000
MOTIVATED SELLER! MLS#453352 Will consider
any and all offers regardless of the amount. Very
motivated seller. 2,29 acres, zoned commercial.
Located A mile off Interstate 10. $250,000
NEW HOME SITE! MLS#416054 Heavily treed lots, no
building timeframes, 2400 SF min. home. 1 horse per
acre allowed.
ADORABLE! MLS#444050 Cute 2/1 offers completely
remodeled int. New metal roof, landscaping, new
appliances& more!
RESTFUL HOME!-MLS#448725 Enjoyable atmosphere
only minutes from Interstate & town. Over 2,200SF,
Many upgrades throughout. Don't miss seeing this one.
Call today! $194,900


1395 Chaffee Road

South, Jacksonville

904.772.9800


JAX RANCH CLUB MLS# 452129 Get away from city
by owning this spectacular vacant lot of 2.53 acres.
Come canoe and ride horses. $100,000
NEW HOME SITE! MLS#416006 Heavilytreed lots, no
building time frames. 2400 SF, min. home, 1 horse per
acre allowed.
VACANT LAND! MLS#417797 Only 3000/acre!
Investors & developers must see! Fastest growing
counties in FL!
HIGH & DRY! MLS# 428488 5.63 acres for you to build
your dream home! Surrounded by gorgeous homes.
Large pole bam. Homes only.
PRIME COMMERCIAL GROWTH LOCATION! MLS#
448655 36.27 acres of wooded land ready to develop.
Owner will sell as two parcels, but prefers to sell
together. $600,000
BRING YOUR HORSES MLS#459119 Beautiful
4BR/3.5BA cedar home on 9.3 acres. Four car garage,
3 fenced grazing areas and pool with spa & much more!
$474,500
ALL BRICK BEAUTY! MLS# 441380 Just under 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
GREAT LAND! MLS# 448623 Eighty acres ready to be
developed and built on. Owner will divide into smaller
parcels from 2.5 acres and up. Price will vary according
to size of tract. $880,000






THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 15, 2009 Page 15


Homes and mobile homes for rent from
$750-850 monthly. 259-3343.
11/13tfc
Efficiency apartment all utilities includ-
ed, garbage, $525/month, first and last
months plus $300 deposit. 259-7335.
1/8-1/15p
2: BR, 1 BA central H/A, washer/dryer
hook-up, dishwasher, upstairs unit
with balcony $545/month plus security
deposit. Located on W. Minnesota Ave.
Directly behind First Baptist Church.
904-703-6306. 1/8-1/15p
3 BR 2 BA mobile home, garbage pick-
up, water & lawn maintenance provided,
$450-$585. 912-843-8118. 9/18tfc
3, BR, 2 BA doublewide on one acre,
fenced, pond, pool, garbage, located on
125 South, $850/month, $1150 deposit.
259-9066. 1/8-1/15p
2: BR, 1 BA brick home in city, fenced
yard, $800/month, first and last month,
$500 deposit. 813-5558. 1/8-1/15p
Mobile homes. 2 and 3 BR, A/C, service
animals only, $500-$575 plus deposit.
904-860-4604. .3/17tfc
2 BR, 1 BA mobile home, 121 North,
five miles from Macclenhy. Water, lawn
services included, $500/month, $500
deposit. 259-3428, Nina. 1/8-1/15p
2 BR, 1 BA mobile home, central H/A, no
pets, $565/month, first, last plus $300
deposit. Includes water, lawn service
and trash. 259-7335. 6/12tfc
3 BR, 2 BA double wide $675/month,
first, last and deposit. 3 BR, 2 BA single
wide $575/month, first, last and deposit.
259-9022. 11/20tfc
3 BR, 2 BA doublewide on V2 acre
fenced in yard, $225 weekly, no deposit.
910-5434, Nextel beep 160-132311*2.
1/15p
2 BR, 1 BA trailer on Mudlake Road, cen-
tral H/A, $400/month, first and last months
rent plus $300 deposit. 912-843-2739, or
904-635-8160. 1/15p
Nice apartment, 1 BR, 1 BA, kitchen in
downtown Macclenny, $495/month plus
deposit. 904-540-4450. 1/15c
For rent or FSBO, 3 BR, 2 BA doublewide
mobile home, very clean, partially fur-
nished with enclosed Florida room, deck
and storage building on fenced % acre
lot near 228 and 1-10 in Macclenny, $900/
month. 563-5023. 1/8-1/15p



2001 Clayton 16x80 4 BR, 2 BA, central
air, double-door refrigerator, glass top
stove, $16,500. 904-334-8904.
1/15-1/22p



Premium office space for lease on newly
renovated downtown College Street. Great
Parking, must see: Call-509-7246.
1/15-1/22p
Office space for rent, prime location,
downtown Macclenny, $588.50 per month
plus deposit. Call 259-6546. 1/8ftc
o00 SF office space and 1000 SF office
space located on 121. 259-9022.11/20tfc
Commercial building for lease with 4,000
F available, on main Macclenny intersec-
tin with plenty of parking space, call 259-
2417. 10/16tfc

SSchool Calendar
January 16
BCHS: Girls Basketball vs.
,West Nassau (H), 6:00 p.m.
FCA Concert, Auditorium, 6:00
,p.m. Wrestling @ Suwannee.

:January 17
BCHS: Girls Weightlifting @
Keystone, 9:00 a.m. Boys Bas-
ketball vs. Madison (H).Wres-
tling @ Suwannee.

January 19
District-wide: School Holiday.
BCHS:Girls Basketball vs.
'Bishop Kenny (H), 6:00 p.m.
Baseball practice begins.
January 20
District-wide: School Board
Mtg., .6:30 p.m. BCHS: Boys
-Basketball @ Union County.
Girls Basketball vs. Bradford
(H), 6:00 p.m. BMS:Basketball
Playoff TBA. PK/K: Kin-
-dergarten Readiness sessions
for incoming Kindergartners,
6:00 p.m. (call 259-0405 to
register).

January 21
BCHS: Club Day. WES:Merrie
melodies Club mtg., 8:00 a.m.
January 22
iBCHS: Girls Basketball vs.


Santa Fe (H), 6:00 p.m. Girls
Weightlifting @ Bradford, 2:30
p.m. BMS: Basketball Champi-
onship TBA. 8th Grade Parent
Mtg., 7:00 p.m. (Extra Credit).
:WES: G6od Morning Show,
:8:00 a.m. PK/K Center: School
Advisory Council (All parents
invited.)
January 23
BCHS: Boys Basketball @
Bradford. BMS: Accelerated
SReading Points Due. MES: Pa-
jama Day Accelerated Reader
Celebration


Circulation is Everything

If circulation was merely the act of distribuiihn a publication
to lots of stores that would be easy.

It's a bit more difficult to produce a quality publication and put it out there for sale. It
has to be professionally prepared A ich information )our readers \ant and need in-
formation they are \ illmIg to pay for \N eck alter \- eek. That wvayyour reader' make the
decision.

It takes a proFesional al dedicated to putting iour ti publication Jeach 1\ Cee. lno -
ing readers descr\ c to igct something for then moni No orlter publicarcin in Baker
Count\ appoacihcs our paid circtulat i( numbers.
r: d d'' "
re do it different. We earn your support.

Weekafterweek.


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
Baker County's Paid Circulation Leader Since 1929
104 South Fifth St., Macclenny 259-2400.. bcpress@nefcom.net
SI


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



LOGS AND PULPWOOD 1. ACRE OR LARGER
'. .. -- .


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




Re-Roofs New Roofs Leak Repairs
Torch Down Leaks Roof Inspections
We specialize in problem roofs
Satisfaction Guaranteed
T.ironerl R, TncIsur


259-2563
Commercial & Residential
Ov.er.Tirm Combs
Flcori a Slai Ce, r li, p.lr ccc
Ccnnr i.lor L,.-t CCC I 3;'i-,)


;NCY



'ORY


AS YOU CAN SEE OUR WAREHOUSE
IS BUSTING AT THE SEAMS!


FAM
BRI
Wl
OVERS1
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'3'~
%od

ii ()



pImt Right.'


Vau ,



HOTF

SUR
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OURS


GIBSON MCDONALD FURNITURE

NEEDS HELP NOW!
WE ARE SERIOUSLY OVERSTOCKED WITH NEW
BRAND NAME FURNITURE WITH NOWHERE TO
PUT IT SO WERE PUTTING ITALL ON SALE!


IOUS I I I
IND
E'RE All Wood& Wood V
OCKED FloorSamleStoneColor CA Portable Boom Box Queen Size Oak Sleigh Wood& ood eneer
FloorampioRCA Portable Boom Box H Bedroom'Suite
Microfiber Sofa & Love Sofa Headboard, Footboard Bedroom Suite
N By Affordable AM/FM & & Rails By VaughaiBassett
Reg. $799.99 Cassette Player Queen Headboard, Dresser,
Reg.799.99Reg. $459.99 Mirror, Chest, Nightstand
W LG $555w 999 288 O Reg. $1999.99
NOWI- NOW i9 9 NOW9" "Z- $ O -
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SCherry Finish Full/Queen re-Owned Damaged Floor Sample Solid PineAll-In-One
Cr Pre-Owned LOFT BED
Headboard, Dresser 30" Frigidaire 4-Drawer Built-in Chest, Compdter Desk,
and Mirror ag Chest Built-in Storage Unit & Pull-Out
.. Gas Range Trundle Bed
N 2 5 N 1 9999 NO $Reg. $1099.99
NOW -$2$049999 Now 1 00
SMatching Chest $99.99 No w Only 1 to go- NOW 888-

By Ashley Pine Finish Discontinued Olive Damaged Slightly Damaged
SIi.. 'Entertainment AshleyRecliner Ashley TV Stand Rust Colored Ashley
ghan Wall Unit Regular $359.99 Regular $399.99 Reclining Sofa
Baassett $OO9 i, *1999. $ 99 Regular $799.99
,NOW s : Now 199 $$W-O0
Regular $559.99 Only 1 to go- Only 1 to go- NOW 488-
OINT -
Discontinued Medium Oak Finish Pre-owned Ashley Damaged Pine Finish
E WE Student Desk & Hutch Regal Champagne As Student Desk
INCE By Standard Regular $499.99 Sofa and Chair & 1/2 Ash eular $399.99
HEREIN 288 Regular $1099.99
iTORE! OnO y left NOW 288" Now$77


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uCrr~r~uru u
; 1-
~~ --
I ,
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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, January 15, 2009 Page 16


'07 Chevy Aveo '07 Ford Taurus SE
Hatchback, 4 Cyl., GM Certified Automatic, PW, PL V6
NADA Price $12,975 NADA Price $13,995
Pineview Discount $2,980 '08 Pontiac G6 '06 Honda Accord EX Pineview Discount $7500
TODAY'S PRICE $9,995 Auto, PW, PL, CD, Low Miles, #AP3658 V6, Auto, Sunroof, Leather, One Owner TODAY'S PRICE $6,495


'07 Chevy Impala
Auto, Air, PW, Stk #AP3613
NADA Price $16,215
Pineview Discount $1,130
TODAY'S PRICE $14,995
'03 Ford Escape
Automatic, V6
NADA Price $10,525
Pineview Discount $2,530
TODAY'S PRICE $7,995


NADA Price $17,995
Pineview Discount $3,300
TODAY'S PRICE $14,695


NAUA rnrice $U,45u
Pineview Discount $5,200
TODAY'S PRICE $15,250


'07 Chevy Cobalt
Automatic, 4 Cyl., GM Certified
NADA Price $12,987
Pineview Discount $4,492
TODAY'S PRICE $8,495
'06 Chevy Impala
Auto, V6, PW, PL
NADA Price $14,995
Pineview Discount $2,010
TODAY'S PRICE $12,985


PINEIW.HVOE


273 E. Macclenny Ave. 259-6117
www.PineviewChevrolet.com


AN AMERICAN RVOLUTION


Mike Dees
New Car
Sales Manager


L~-~LR


rc~ym~ F ~,,?




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