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The Baker County press
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00024160/00343
 Material Information
Title: The Baker County press
Uniform Title: Baker County press (Macclenny, Fla. 1929)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Tate Powell
Place of Publication: Macclenny Fla
Publication Date: 3/26/2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Macclenny (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Baker County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000579533
oclc - 33284409
notis - ADA7379
lccn - sn 95047186
System ID: UF00024160:00343

Full Text









THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


Paid circulation leader T inner of8 itate awards forjournalism excellence in 2008


79th Year, Vol.46 Thursday, March 26,2009 Macclenny, Florida 50S


May need 38% of


pregnant mothers

Duringfirst years ofchildren's study


BY JOEL ADDINGTON
reporter@bakercountypress.com
Last week researchers from
the University of Florida tak-
ing part in a long-term chil-
dren's health study in Baker
County released a plan on how
to they intend to divide up the
local population into 21 seg-
ments, from each of which
they hope to enroll at least 15
pregnant mothers to take part
in the study.
The preliminary plan calls
for identifying population seg-
ments using number of factors,
including where they live, their
race, their type of housing,
even the way they obtain their
water.
"The segments have to be
different enough so
you can describe C
them," said Dr.
Natalie Freeman, 'Ihe
a professor in UF's Will
environmental and Will b
human toxicology womel
college, and one
of two lead scien- ar
tists on the more par
than two-decades pa
long National In- p
stitute of Health -.D
(NIH)-sponsored
study that will be
replicated at 105
study sites across
the country.
Baker County will serve as
one of 26 rural county study
sites for the National Children's
Study. Work here on the mas-
sive research effort is set to be-
gin in about a year and a half.
The segmentation plan was
submitted March 20 to Univer-
sity of Miami researchers for
their review and comment. The
university is the lead institution
in Florida for the study. After
that, the plan will be reviewed
and commented on at the na-
tional study headquarters.
However, Ms. Freeman
said this step in the planning
process was relatively easy
compared with the challenge


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of finding 600 pregnant moth-
ers over four years to take part
in a project that will examine
how biology, genetics, social
factors, income, cultural influ-
ences, and natural and man-
made environments impact
children's health from precon-
ception through age 21.
NIH originally wanted 1000
test subjects from the rural
counties, but that figure was
reduced td 600 early in the
planning process.
During the last four years,
there were a average of 390
babies born per year to moth-
ers living in Baker County. If
that trend continues, research-
ers will need to enroll 38 per-
cent of all the pregnant moth-
ers here through 2014 to reach
the revised goal.
"The challenge
lallenge will be whether
whether women and their
vncther partners want to
Stheir participate," said
d Ctheir Ms. Freeman.
"We'll be spend-
want to ing the next year
cipae." and a half trying to
-pate. get the community
talieFreeman involved through
UFProfessor outreach so people
)) will be interested
... We have to fig-
ure out how to get.
the community to see this has
value."
According to county health
department director Kerry
Dunleavy, that value is the
knowledge she and others hope
to glean from the study's re-
sults, which she said would
start becoming available about
four years into the effort.
The information gauges
how healthy children are in
Baker County and what factors
can lead to medical problems,
or conversely, improved health,
she said.
To get that message to the
public, UF researchers and lo-
cal health officials will attend
community gatherings like the
county fair and July 4th fire-
works display to answer ques-
tions and promote the study.
"We want to kind of blan-
ket the community with infor-
mation about the study. It's an
opportunity to really look at
ourselves and identify issues,
good or bad, that will help
make our future generations
of children healthier," said Ms.
Dunleavy.
Another strategy will be to
supply free health care ma-
terials and equipment to the
(See page 2)


PHOTOS BY KELLEY LANNIGAN


A rare giant azalea tree

I n Spring the first
thing to bloom on
Glen St. Mary resident


Deborah
Travis'
property
is also the


biggest -
the wild azalea.


By
Kelley
Lannigan
Press Staff


(See page 6) -1
The George Taber azalea.



Interest-free utility loan pends

$195,000 awaiting county boards approval
BY JOEL ADDINGTON property. The board also approved an agreement
reporter@bakercountypress.com last week to deed that six acres to the county as
A deal for the Baker Correctional Development satisfaction for $200,000 in seed money borrowed
Corporation to borrow $195,000 interest free to get the organization off the ground.
- from the county to pay for water and sewer Repayment of the utility upgrade loan is set to
upgrades must now get approval from the Baker occur over 20 months, at $10,000 a month (except
County for the last month when the payment will be $5000),
Commis- beginning
sionbefore :.. in October
any cash b 2010.
changes In ex-
hands. change for
The e.." the inter-
BCDC's .est-free
board of loan, the
directors county
endorsed receives
the loan the right
agreement to use the
March 20 Recent Webcam view of new jail, sheriff's ce complex nearing completion. new jail's
during its a c c e s s


monthly meeting.
The utility upgrades will improve service to
the nonprofit corporation's entire 90-plus acre site
north of Macclenny, not just the 20 acres on which
the new jail and sheriff's administration building
are being constructed.
The work will benefit the county's new offices
too, which are planned for six acres of the BCDC


road and parking area.
The agreement will likely go before the com-
mission next month.
Commissioner Alex Robinson serves on the
BCDC board and.voted in favor of the agreement.
Commissioner Mark Hartley said in a phone in-

(See page 2)


8 years


in prison


for fraud


at Wells
A second-floor courtroom
was filled the morning of
March 23 with Wells Nursing
Home employees and others
present for the sentencing of
former co-worker Kathryn Du-
pree of Macclenny for stealing
nearly $200,000 from patient
accounts.
Ms. Dupree, 36, was con-
victed
in short.
order by
a jury in
Febru-
ary, and
this week
Judge
James
Nilon or-
dered her
to serve
eight
years in
prison
followed
by a 22- Kathryn Dupree
year pro-
bation. For two of those years
she will reside at a restitution
center in Jacksonville, where
her pay will be garnished to
begin repaying some of the
money.
The defendant addressed the
judge and then faced the court-
room audience, professing re-
gret for her action and saying
she forged checks into her bank
account believing she wouldn't
get caught. She also asked for
mercy in the sentencing phase.
Ms. Dupree, the second
$Wells employee in recent years
caught stealing from patient
accounts, turned down a plea
agreement before the February
12 trial. She would have gotten
a year followed by probation.
revealed that the 43 counts of
forgery involved denomina-
tions from $300 to $17,000
between June, 2007 and Feb-'
ruary, 2008, and that the
$22,000-a-year employee went
on a spending spree during that
time. She purchased vehicles
and household appliances, a
tanning bed and hot tub.
The most bizarre purchase
was an exotic monkey that
investigators learned she pur-
chased for breeding purposes
for $3000. It required special
milk which she also bought
and a special cage. The mon-
key died.
Ms. Dupree, free on bond
before the trial, was in county
jail following the conviction
after Judge Nilon denied bail
despite her attorney's plea that
she had to care for her chil-
dren.
Two other circuit court
defendants drew three-year
prison sentences this week,
including Kenneth Hodges of
Macenny, adjudged guiltyon imposed a
twin counts of trafficking in
prescription drugs.
Mr. Hoedges, 49, of Macr timen-
ny sold hydrocodone to a con-
fidential informant working
for the sheriff's department on
December 18 of last year, and
again on January 21, 2009.
Judge Nilon imposed a
$50,000 fine and gave Mr.
Hodges 49 days credit for time
served since his arrest.
Justin Sands, 22, of Sand-
(See page 2)


COVERING BAKER COUNTY SINCE 1929
The county mostprofessional and extensive sourcefor news, classified, display and real estate listings
www.bakercountypress.com .. 904.259.2400 ** 904.259.6502 Fax.. bcpress@nefcom.net 907 64 8819







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, March 26, 2009 Page 2


AccuWeatherForecast for Baker County

7-Day Forecast
THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY MO



SMostly sunny and Sun and some Breezy with some Partly sunny Mostl
delightful clouds sun

SHigh: 780 Low: 520 High: 670 Low: 460 High: 660 Low: 45 High: 670 Low. 480 High: 72

Tides Sun a


Cedar Key Mar.19 Mar.20 Mar.21 Mar.22 Mar.23 Mar.24 Mar. 25
Firsthigh 10:16am. 11:44am. 1227p.m. 12:57p.m. 12:12 am. 1:03 am. 1:47am.
First low 2:52 am. 428 am. 5:40 am. 628 am. 7:04 am. 7.36a.m. 8:07 am.
Second high 806 p.m. 9:46 p.m. 11D09p.m. 122p.m. 1:45 p.m. 2:08 p.m.
Second low 1:51 p.m. 3:49 p.m. 521 p.m. 623 p.m. 7:09 p.m. 7:49 p.m. 8:26p.m.

JacksonvilleBeach Mar. 19 Mar.20 Mar.21 Mar.22 Mar.23 Mar.24 Mar. 25
Firsthigh 2:48 am. 3:48 am. 4:48 am. 5:42 am. 631am. 7:16a.m. 7:58am.
Firstlow 9:33 am. 1027am. 11:18am. 12:06p.m. 1220a.m. 109am. 1:55 am.
Secondhigh 3:02p.m. 4:03 p.m. 503p.m. 5:57 p.m. 6:46p.m. 7:31 p.m. 8:13p.m.
Secondlow 9:33 p.m. 1031p.m. 11:27p.m. 12:51 p.m. 1:33p.m. 2:12p.m.

Mayport Mar. 19 Mar.20 Mar.21 Mar.22 Mar. 23 Mar.24 Mar. 25
First high 331 am. 434am. 532am: 622am. 7:07am. 7:48 am. 828am.
Firstlow 9:56 am. 10:49am. 1138am. 1223p.m. 1231 am. 1:17am. 1:59a.m.
Second high 3:48 p.m. 4:51 p.m. 5:48 p.m. 639 p.m. 7:24 p.m. 8:06 p.m. 8:46 p.m.
Secondlow 9:50 p.m. 10:47p.m. 11:41 p.m. 1:04p.m. 1:40p.m. 2:15p.m.


St Augustine
First high
First low
Second high
Second low


Mar. 19
2:54 am.
935 am.
3:08 p.m.
9:35 p.m.


Mar.20
3:54 am.
1029 am.
4:09 p.m.
10:33 p.m.


Mar.21
4:54am.
1120 am.
5:09 p.m.
1129 p.m.


Mar.22
5:48am.
1208 p.m.
6:03 p.m.


Mar.23
637 am.
1222 am.
6:52 p.m.
12:53 p.m.


Mar. 24
722 a.m,
1:11 am.
7:37 p.m.
1:35 p.m,


Mar.25
8.04 am.
1:57 am.
8:19 p.m. '
2:14 p.m.


NDAY


y sunny


o Low: 510
OR. N.MPA


TUESDAY



Sunny to partly
cloudy

High: 760 Low: 580


ind Moon


Sunrise Thursday ........ 7:34 a.m.
Sunset Thursday .......... 7:39 p.m.
Moonrise Thursday ...... 3:10 a.m.
Moonset Thursday ........ 1:18 p.m.


Last New First


Mar18 Mar 26 Apr2


Full


Apr 9


Forecasts and graphics provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. @2009


WEDNESDAY



Partly sunny


High: 760 Low. 570


Almanac
Jacksonville week ending Monday, Mar 16.
Temperature
High/Low for the week ........ 87*/53*
Normal high/low ................ 730/49
Average temperature .............. 69.10
Normal average temperature 61.30
'Precipitation
Total for the week ................ trace
Total for the month ............... 1.03"
Total for the year .................... 5.03"
Normal for the month ........... 2.03"
Normal for the year ................ 8.87"


AccuWeather.com UV IndexT
Values indicate the exposure to the sun's Ultraviolet Rays. Shown is the highest value of the day.
15
12
9
6
3
o I_---- i-
Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday
n-2 I nw; 3-5.' Mnodrate~ 6-7 Hinh; 8-10 Verv Hioh; 11+. Extreme


viR er Levels


Statistics are for Jacksonville through 7 a.m. Monday
Flood stage Monday
St. John's at Jacksonville .. .. -- ... ..... 10.93
St. Marks at Newport .........7.0 ........5.97
Aucilla at Lamont ...... .... 9.0 ........ 5.82
Santa Fe at Fort White ...... 24.0 ...... .21.23
Suwannee at White Springs .. 77.0 ..... 51.43


24-hour change
......... -0.47
........ -0.01
......... +0.81
......... none
......... +0.08


COUNTRY FEDERAL


CREDIT UNION


602 S. Sixth Street, Macclenny 259-6702

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

100 S. Lima Street, Baldwin 266-1041

www.countryfcu.com


Now AvailableFU




GUARANTEE LOAN

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.


Interest-freeloan ... 8yearsfor Wells faud


Check it out...
www.bakercountypress.com


(from page 1)
terv'ie\' last week-th'tWould sup-
port the loan as long as what the,
couinty"e'e.eives is at least equal
in value to the interest the county
could earn if it kept the money.
"We might be better with the
access," he said. "CDs and all
that aren't making much now."
The loan agreement also reaf-
firms BCDC's pledge to transfer
its assets to the county once the
$45 million bonded last year to
build the facility is paid off, and
remit any excess revenues to the'
county as well.
However, language address-
ing the latter commitment needs
to be tweaked, said County
Manager Joe Cone, to ensure the
corporation's nonprofit status
isn't jeopardized by the refer-
ence to excess revenues.
"The IRS could give them a
hard time," he said.
Another slight revision Mr.
Cone believes should be made
pertains to when the BCDC will
remit excess revenues. As the
agreement reads, that would oc-
cur "... after the payment of all of
BCDC's bond mortgage obliga-
tions, compliance with all bond
covenants, payment of normal
operational costs and expenses
and reasonable reserves ..."
That could be interpreted to


Kids' health

(from page 1)
health department while let-
ting patients know that the help
is coming from the Children's
Health Study.
"There's no ultra-sounds in
Baker County," Ms. Freeman
said. "What we've done is con-
tract with providers to set up
shop in the health department so
they [patients] don't have to go
out of the county ... It really be-
comes inconvenient if you have
drive 30 to 40 miles [for an ul-
trasound]."
The study also means federal
funds making their way into the
county. That money will be used
to hire workers to gather data by
interviewing participants, tak-
ing air and soil samples and as-
sisting with other study-related
activities.
"That's the economic benefit.
Those are long-term jobs that
will come here," said Ms. Dun-
leavy.


mean that the county would re-
ceive the revenue only after the,
bonds were completely paid back
in 15 years time. "It ought to say.
at least annually," Mr. Cone said
about the frequency of excess
revenue payments.
In other BCDC business last
week:
The board decided to al-
low the county to drain rain wa-
ter from its six-acre parcel into
nearby wetlands. Any drainage
plans will need approval from
the St. Johns River Water Man-
agement District before they can
be implemented.
A $347,664 contract with
Ajax Building Corp. the
BCDC's construction contractor
for the new facility to install
telecommunications infrastruc-
ture throughout the site.
Ajax's Allan Wooden said the
company would hire Macclenny-
based NEFCOM to perform the
work, which was not included
in the bonded funds to build the
facility. Thus, BCDC intends to
finance the cost of the improve-
ments through a bank owned by
Larry Townes, whose also owns
NEFCOM's parent company,
Townes Tele-Communications.
The financing agreement has
not yet been considered by the
board. The jail's project manag-
er Danny Thomas said it's still
being hashed out.
Mr. Wooden provided the
board with a construction up-
date, saying the project is on
schedule for substantial comple-
tion in mid-May, although the
contract identifies June 4 as the
completion date.


(from page 1)
person drew a similar sentence-,
and ,fine in return for his plea to 3.
thaffift'g'ign prescription drugs,
sale of marijuana and possession
of it with the intent to sell.
Mr. Sands also sold to an in-
formant at his residence off CR
122 near Taylor in October, 2008.
Court records show the purchase
involved eight hydrocodone pills
and 29 grams of marijuana, and
that five more pills were confis-
cated from him when he was ar-
rested in February of this year in
Macclenny.
SBarbara Jeffries pleaded no
contest to possessing cocaine
and drug paraphernalia, and was
ordered onto an 18-month drug-
offender probation. She also
pleaded to failure to appear for
an earlier court appearance, and
will be eligible for release from
probation after nine months if
she meets all criteria including
random drug tests.
A six-month house arrest
followed by two years on pro-
bation were ordered for Nicho-
las Byram after he admitted to
probation violation in two cases
from 2008. The terms run con-


current with those for violation
offenses of displaying a firearm
and disorderly conduct. He was
also fined $250.; ; i
Maria Hamblin got two
years probation and was ordered
to repay $1576 restitution af-
ter pleading no contest to twin
counts of forgery.
Stacey Harvey will be on
house arrest six months fol-
lowed by a year on drug-offend-
er probation in return for her
plea to child abuse, contributing
to delinquency of a minor, mis-
demeanor marijuana and drug
paraphernalia possession.
Judge Nilon also ordered her
to perform 50 hours commu-
nity service and take parenting
classes.
Daniel Bell pleaded no con-
test to violating probation on
counts of burglary and grand
theft from 2007 and will serve
seven months in county jail. He
was also fined $250.

PRESS CLASSIFIED
ONLY

$6.00
THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS


Guns & Ammunition

Live Bait

Fishing Supplies

We sell Hunting & Fishing Licenses

455 W. Macclenny Avenue 259-9080
Monday Friday 7-6 Saturday 6-6 Sunday 7-3

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Take voice lessons with a friend.
Group singing & movement lessons for 1" 4t grade
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a
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Be sure to try Charlotte's
home-made steakhouse onion rings!
Thickly sliced and double-dipped.
They're great!!!


Fraser's Corner Cafe
in downtown Glen St. Mary.

OPEN:
5:00-9:00 pm

259-2525


4.


a
ill


1


AccuWeather.com

Temperature and Precipitation Outlook
March 19 March 25
mperatures Precipitation






Above Near Below Above Near Below
Normal Normal Normal Normal Normal Normal
Solunar Table
A The solunar period schedule allows planning days so you will be fishing in
good territory or hunting in good cover during those times. Major periods begin
Sat the times shown and last for 1.5 to 2 hours. The minor periods are shorter.
Major Minor Major Minor
Mar 19 6:20 a.m. 12:06 a.m. 6:45 p.m. 12:32 p.m.
Mar 20 7:10 a.m. 12:57 a.m. 7:34 p.m. 1:22 p.m.
Mar 21 7:56 a.m. 1:44 a.m. 8:20 p.m. 2:08 p.m.
Mar 22 8:40 a.m. 2:28 a.m. 9:04 p.m. 2:52 p.m.
Mar 23 9:21 a.m. 3:10 a.m. 9:44 p.m. 3:33 p.m.
Mar 24 10:01 a.m. 3:50 a.m. 10:23 p.m. 4:12 p.m.
Mar 25 10:39 a.m. 4:29 a.m. 11:01 p.m. 4:50 p.m.

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ille


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- ~ -- -


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I


Thursday, March 26,2009


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 newspaper's judgement does not meet stan-
dards of publication.

CONTACT US by phone at 904.259.2400 or by fax at Fax 904.259.6502. You can stop by our office located at 104 S.
Fifth Street, Macclenny, FL or mail your submission to PO Box 598, Macclenny, FL 32063. We are available online at
www.bakercountypress.com


I


www.bakercountypress.com


Cuts should mirror shortfalls


One thing the "down"
economy should be teach- IMpt
ing us is there are limits on IMPR
what money can and should JIM M
buy (except for our friends JI
in Washington who have
gone off the reservation they simply print
more).
Government should be no exception; when
the revenues fall short, so should its spending
plans.
A few short months ago we were reading
that the state of Florida will fall $2.3 billion
short on next year's budget. Now it's up to
around $12 billion by some calculations.
Governor Charlie Crist ordered a 15 percent
reduction in expenditures now before the
budget process begins in Tallahassee.
The school districts are howling, as are
other public service sectors. Layoffs are
eminent, programs will have to be cut, don't
count on this service or that.
Welcome to the club.
All of which got me to thinking recently:
why don't we have a system of expenditures,
from federal on down to local governments,
that trips immediate cuts based
on declining revenues?
It would work like this.
All budget appropriations,
recurring and new, would be re-
quired to have what should
we call it? a "retraction de-
fault" clause. If, as in the case of
Florida, an economic downturn
crashes the tourist and housing
markets, then we calculate the ex-
tent of the diminishing revenues
as a percentage and, presto, next
year's appropriation automati-
cally drops by that amount. We
slash budgets across the board by
the same percentage.
Will that diminish existing
services funded by government?
Yes.
Will -it sometimes be unfair
to a specific service or agency?
Yes.
Will it change the way gov- 6
ernments view budgets and en-
titlements? Yes.
In other words, no government
expenditures would be immune.
Department heads and budget
gurus would always know ahead
of time if things point downward,


SESSIONS
GAULEY


they will have to, also.
One department wouldn't
be able to cry "foul" that an-
other was being asked to do
less.


Legislators would be
spared the endless bickering and lobbying by
special interests who get this argue that
their constituents deserve funding more than
someone else's. That's original.
State and local governments are forbidden
budget deficits, thank goodness, or we could
assume they'd behave exactly the way the
federal government has been doing for de-
cades (the space here is too limited to express
my utter contempt for both parties in Con-
gress and the Obama administration for the
added damage they've heaped on our country
in two short months).
So why not mandate that when the money
gets short, everyone participates by cutting
back the same percentage? Let the individ-
ual department heads make the decisions on
where the cuts should be made.
Private businesses, particularly ones that
are the backbone of our economy, have cut


Archaeology similar to


I wrote a
story yester- M Y SI
day on three
BCHS students uT-'-r
involved in an 1 TH-
archaeologi- ROBERT
cal dig in Ocala
with the Univer-
sity of Florida. It seems that they
are trying to find the remains of
a Spanish mission that could be
the earliest European settlement
in Marion County.
I am very envious because
when I was their age that would
have been the most exciting thing
I could possibly think of. It's like
the ultimate detective work, try-
ing to piece together what life
was like in another century from
the tiniest of details, knowing
full well that if you read them the
wrong way you could present'a
completely erroneous opinion of
how they lived.


[DE OF

LATTER


GERARD

and what kind


As I worked
through the sto-
ry it got me to
thinking about
what people will
dig up hundreds
or thousands of
years from now
of an impression


they will get about us from what
they find.
Probably the closest I'll ever
get to what they are doing in Oca-
la was when I had the misfortune
once of having to dig up my sep-
tic tank. Though I won't go into
the details, it was amazing the
stuff that accidentally wound up
getting flushed. Hair scrunchies,
a green Power Ranger action fig-
ure and the unidentifiable after
25 years of living in our house
was floating on the top.
Every time I clean out my
van I get something of an idea of


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
,USPS 040-280
Post Office Box 598
Macclenny, FL 32063
(904) 259-2400 l'
The Baker County Press is published each Thursday by Baker County Press, Inc.
Periodicals postage paid under permit issued April 12, 1929 at the post office in
Macclenny, Florida.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
$20.00 a year inside Baker County; $35.00 a year outside Baker County; deduct, $1.00
for persons 65 years of age or older, military personnel on active duty outside Baker
County, and college students living outside Baker County. POSTMASTER: send address
changes to The Baker County Press, P.O. Box 598, Macclenny, FL. 32063.
This newspaper is printed on recycled paper.
Publisher/Editor JAMES C. MCGAULEY editor@bakercountypress.com
NEWS EDITOR Joel Addington reporter@bakercountypress.com
ADVERTISING/PRODUCTION Jessica Prevatt advertising@bakercountypress.com
FEATURES Kelley Lannigan features@bakercountypress.com
FEATURES/COMMENT/SPORTS Robert Gerard
BUSINESS MANAGER Karin Thomas kthomas@bakercountypress.com
CLASSIFIEDS & TYPESETTING Debbie Hansen classifieds@bakercountypress.com


back expenses in 2008-2009. Many of us
small business owners cringe when we read
about how vital this public service or that
is, and why they can't endure budget cuts.
Teacher unions, public employee lobbyists
and associations, constituencies and recipi-
ents of public largesse, they all sing the same
chorus.
It's like fingernails scraping a blackboard.
One might pose this question: if we in-
stituted mandated proportional cuts in bad
times, what do we have when times are better
and revenue coffers swell? Should budgets
be increased by the same percentage as rev-
enues?
No, that would be a recipe for disaster.
During fat times, the increase should be lim-
ited to a maximum of three percent a year
- no more.
It should be evident during this econom-
ic slide that part of the reason government
spending is in the "crisis" mode is because
we've allowed it to intrude far too much into
areas it doesn't belong. To the extent that
we've become dependent, we become pan-
icked when the funds run dry.


cleaning tan

what it would be like to be part
of an archaeological dig.
I am not the most orderly in-
dividual. I really need to be driv-
ing an old truck with the bumper
held on with duct tape and the
door wired shut because that's
the way I treat my van.
My wife knows full well she
can't trust me with anything new
or nice. I treat my 1997 Chevy
Venture like the aforementioned
old clunker. I haul garbage, I
haul wood and paint for the stage
sets I build at the high school and
basically live in the thing. Add to
that my general messiness and
the accumulation of stuff on my
floorboards and under the seats,
and it looks like a rolling landfill
at times.
My son Dylan, who has a rock
band, uses the van as his bus.
Dylan is the complete opposite of
me in some respects. He is clean
and orderly. Driving my van is a
chore for him he hates it. He
hates having other people ride in
it. He hates exposing his amplifi-
ers and speakers to it. He worries
that the van might be somehow
contagious and he might catch
clutter-itis from driving it.
Finally, one day he came to
me in a huff.
"You know, I would clean
your van out but I know it's
pointless," he said, sounding
remarkably like a parent scold-
ing a 5-year-old about his messy
room. "As soon as you got back
in it you'd throw an empty drink
container on the floorboard. So
I've just given up." He huffed
out of the room.
So I was shamed into clean-
ing it out. I should have grabbed
my Indiana Jones hat and whip.
I decided to give it a good deep
cleaning like dentists do to your
gums. Instead of just the surface
stuff, I'd go deep to the core.


his van


I got rid of weeks worth of
junk mail, coffee cups, fast food
papers and the general detritus
of weeks of driving around. I
took Armor All to the dashboard.
and found an airport ticket stub
from when we had flown to Paris
four years ago. I also discovered
the leathery remains of a lizard
baked by the summer sun blaz-
ing through my windshield.
Under my seat I found an ac-
cumulation of french fries. Fun-
ny thing about fries. They never
decompose. Instead, like wood
they petrify. An archaeologist
from the year 2525 might even
mistake them for wood because
of their hardness. It makes you
wonder whether you could build
things out of the mountains of
french fries that go unused or
wind up under mini-van seats?
I bet you could build a pret-
ty sturdy deck out of them; the
grease makes it waterproof. The
only trouble would be that it gets
a bit slick in the 95+ heat of a
Florida summer as that excess
grease starts bubbling up. No
termite yet in existence could
possible bite into something that
hard.
I found Happy Meal Toys
from the original Toy Story mov-
ie, a check for $11 that someone
wrote me in 1999. I wonder if I
dare to try and cash it?
I found a bunch of little round
rubber bands that go on braces,
probably from one of my daugh-
ter's trips to the orthodontist.
She's 23 now.
All in all it was a pretty useful
cleaning job. The van looks good
and I have a pile of artifacts that
might help some future archae-
ologist piece together what life
was like in the dim past before
people started building skyscrap-
ers out of Idaho potatoes.


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Page3


Seeing a trailer full of old
computer terminals at the Toxic
Round-Up last Saturday in the
parking lot of the Baker County
courthouse got me thinking about
the amount of waste humans pro-
duce.
It truly is stag-
gering.
I'm always THE
amazed by the
contents of my PO
own trash can at PoJ
the end of every KELLEYL
week and I don't
generate even
1/16th the amount of the typical
household.
It is encouraging to see some
citizens making a conscientious
effort to place their household
and commercial waste products
in the right channels for proper
disposal. The facilities that par-
ticipate in gathering and process-
ing the potentially dangerous
materials are to be commended.
Yet, I cringe to think of the haz-
ardous waste that isn't accounted
for, the really yucky stuff that
ends up in unregulated dumps
or is disposed of in streams and
oceans illegally.
At the round-up, I watched
Richard Crews, who works for
the New River landfill facility,
pouring containers of used motor
oil into 100 gallon drums as he
prepared it for transport to a rec-
lamation center.
Used motor oil is a pretty vile
substance. It's prohibited by law
to be put in landfills and with
good reason. The waste treatment
page of the City of Jacksoiville's'
Web site listed a couple,of inter-
esting facts about it.
*Americans throw away
enough used motor oil every
year to fill 120 super tankers.
One gallon of improperly
disposed waste oil can pollute
one million gallons of fresh
water.
Not good.
I only recently learned the
Trail Ridge landfill, the main
solid waste disposal site for
the City of Jacksonville, is
close to Macclenny, about four
miles south of Baldwin just off
Highway 301.
Jacksonville.com recently
featured video footage of opera-
tors at the landfill driving heavy
equipment around the site,
spreading refuse and then cover-
ing it with a layer of dirt.
Thousands of sea gulls flock


to the landfill to scavenge among
the refuse before it's covered up.
The racket they make is deafen-
ing and their endless circling and
swarming is like a scene right out
of an Alfred Hitchcock movie. I
mentioned this to a friend and he
said he knew a
way to deal with
BACK that just go out
there and shoot
R(CH them all.
That wouldn't
ANNIGAN work, however.
As soon as you
picked one off,
six more would take its place and
besides, that would get PETA or
some other animal protection
agency breathing down your
neck.
After watching the video,
I learned that landfills aren't
simply places where debris is
dumped and left behind. These
sites are constructed under gov-
ernment regulations that require
the land be stable and located
away from main sources of
water. Geo-membranes (liners)
are used to prevent ground seep-
age of liquids and gas emissions
are monitored.
Gas? That was something I
had not thought of in associa-
tion with a landfill, but it's a very
real phenomenon. As the landfill
contents decompose, gas such as
methane and carbon dioxide are
commonly emitted. The pock-
ets of gas shift around inside the
landfill, looking for an escape
route. Once out of the landfill,
such emissions become a con-
triuting souce pff, greenhouse
gas in the atmosphere. They're
also dangerous to the people who
work there.
Many landfills are now
employing technology to harness
gas emission and recycle it as a
source' of energy. The gas from
Trail Ridge is actively extracted.
to six on-site generators, each of
which produces six megawatts
of power that goes into the grid
and is purchased by local power
companies. One megawatt can
light 250-300 homes.
Pretty cool.
I find it of some consolation
that garbage can be used to cre-
ate a renewable energy source
and research is finally being seri-
ously funded to create cleaner
energy for future use. It's too bad
our society had to get pushed to
the wall to do that, but at least it
is finally happening.


I
F


.


_







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, March 26, 2009 Page 4


Glen may tweak parking rules


Occupy travel vehicles only in hardship


A year after tightening up
parking restrictions on commer-
cial and recreational vehicles
Both on and off public rights-
of-way, the Glen St. Mary Town
Council now proposes limiting
occupancy in the latter to certi-
fied medical hardship cases, and
only on a temporary basis.
Mayor Juanice Padgett pro-
posed the ordinance amend-
ament during the board's regular
monthly meeting the night of
SMarch 17, and it is scheduled
.. .for first hearing in April. Board
-. members suggested several al-
Sterations and additions during a
subsequent discussion.
Mayor Padgett said she intro-
duced the measure in anticipa-
". tion of future situations, and not
because of an existing case of
.. someone living in a travel trailer
.. or camper detached from a home
". in a residential district. The pro-
posal is an adjunct to last year's
Com aintaaistStietfotordinance restricting parking on
Complaint againstNEFS partintf r bomb threats both public and private property.
Town attorney Joel Foreman
Pictured above are some of the emergency personnel and vehicles that responded to a bomb threat called into the Macclenny of Lake City is expected to pres-
Walmart late in the morning March 24. Within afew hours of the threat, sheriff's investigators had tracked down the caller, who ent a draft next month that allows
turned out to be Adam Pierce, a patient at Northeast Florida State Hospital. Police found in Mr. Pierce's pocket a piece of paper ent a draft next month that allows
with Walmart's phone number on it. Investigator Chuck Brannan said the man, who looked to be in his late 20s, called in threats exemptions for medical hardship
to other businesses as well, including law offices, but those went unreported. "Some saw the state hospital on the caller-ID and reasons only, and requires an af-
disregarded it," he said. Police did not arrest Mr. Pierce, but instead filed a complaint against him with the state attorneys office fidavit from an attending physi-
for falsely reporting a bomb, a second-degree felony. In response to the bomb threat, law enforcement dispatched'four patrol cian that a medical hardship ex-
units, three investigators and two officers from the Florida Highway Patrol to direct traffic away from the store. Both the city and
county fire departments responded as well. Store operations shut down for more than an hour until the all-clear. ists requiring the applicant have
PHOTO BY JOELADDINGTON "continuous supervision."


2 accused of harassment outside store


The sheriff's department filed
criminal complaints against two
Macclenny men for harassment
and threats against a White
Springs, Fla. man in the parking
lot of the Exxon store on S. SR
121 in Macclenny the evening of
March 16.
Levi Sheppard, 43, said he
was. confronted by Terry Can-
non and Avery Crawford, both
30, shortly after he found two
$5 bills on the pavement after
exiting the store. He told Deputy
Paul Chance that Mr. Crawford
approached him and claimed the
bills were his, but was unable
to say how much money was


found.
He then threatened Mr. Shep-
pard, and Mr. Cannon allegedly
got out of a vehicle and threat-
ened to hit him in the head with
a beer bottle.
The complainant called police
when the two barred him from
leaving the parking lot, and Mr.
Sheppard asked Deputy Chance
to return the money to Mr.
Crawford. Based on his state-
ments and those of Mr. Shep-
pard's wife and the store clerk.
complaints for assault were filed
against the two.
Micky Turner, 41, of Sand-
erson was arrested March 17 for


Dicey 121 intersection


detour could get paved
BY JOEL ADDINGTON
Press Staff
Residents living off of Willis Hodges Rd. in southwest Macclenny
could soon have an easier way to exit their neighborhood and travel
onto SR 121.
Repeated requests from local officials for the Florida Department
of Transportation to install a traffic light at that road's intersection
with the highway have gone nowhere, but an alternate route many use
to bypass the intersection a dirt road behind the Winn-Dixie store
- could soon be paved.
The City of Macclenny recently obtained a drainage permit for the
project from the St. Johns River Water Management District and will
partner with the Baker County road department to complete the job,
said department director Robert Fletcher.
Like many dirt roads, the bypass, officially known as Buck Star-
ling Rd., deteriorates considerably after rainfall and paving it should
improve access to the area around Willis Hodges Rd.
However, Mr. Fletcher said before the paving can move forward,
the Baker County Commission needs to approve funding the project,
which the county intends to split with the City of Macclenny.
"I haven't figured it up," he said of the cost of paving, but added
it wouldn't be very expensive because the road is so short. "We'll do
most of the prep work, but we'll still need to talk with the city."
The matter will likely be discussed at a county commission work-
shop set for March 31.


violating an injunction barring
him from contact with Michael
Bailey, also of Sanderson. He is
also the subject of a complaint
alleging a similar violation by
threatening Jay Blanchard; 41, of
Glen St. Mary between March
14-17.
Mr. Bailey, 36, said he re-
ceived several phone calls from
the accused, who sought to stay
at his home off Clarence Dobbs
Rd. Deputy Matt Sigers over-
heard the accused tell Mr. Turn-
er in a subsequent phone call
thpt he was visiting a friend at.,
county jail.
-Th fficer went there and ar-
rested him.
A complaint for aggravated
battery was made by Michael
Donaldson, 56, the evening of
March 17 when he alleged three
persons approached him in the
yard of his residence off Arlie
Givens Rd. in Sanderson and
pummeled him with pieces of
brick or rocks.
Mr. Donaldson suggested to
Deputy Patrick McGauley that a
relative of a man he had argued
with earlier that day may have
been one of his assailants. The
officer noted the complainant
was very intoxicated at the time


of the interview and could not
recall the suspect's name.
The deputy said he tried to
re-interview'Mr. Donaldson on
March 21 and 22, and the person
answering at the phone number
he was given said the victim did
not live there any longer.

Photos with pets
Get a photo of your pet with
the Easter Bunny on Saturday,
March 28 from 2:00-4:00 pm in
the parking lot of Walgreen's on
South 6th in Macclenny.
S The $5 donation for a 5X7 -
photo goes to Baker County Ani-
mal Control. The event of spon-
sored by Heroes for Homeless
Animals. Children are welcome
for pictures with their pets.

Seeking donations
Donations sought for a yard
sale benefitting First Coast Wom-
en's Center in Macclenny. The
sale will be held April 4. Contact
the center at 259-2585, for dona-
tion information or drop off your
items at Superior Cleaners.


Mayor Padgett said the cases
would likely involve an elderly
or infirm relative who could not
otherwise live in the existing
home for space or other reasons.
Board members that evening
suggested cases come before the
council for a vote, rather than be
approved solely by the mayor.
Applicants will have to clear
other hurdles, including proper
zoning, sanitation facilities,
proof of ownership and access
to streets. The ordinance limits
one hardship case per site and
removal of the vehicle or trailer
within 90 days when it becomes
unoccupied.
The permits are temporary
and must be renewed annually.
In other business, Mr. Fore-
man will meet with the council
in a closed strategy session next
month prior to ,the regular meet-
ing to discuss likely out-of-court
settlement in the ongoing lawsuit
by Savage Enterprises.
The attorney indicated a me-
diator has been proposed by both
himself and attorney Terry Brown
of Starke, who is representing
the plaintiff in her attempt to re-
coup utility connection costs on
a commercial building in the east
town.
The lawsuit also challenges
the town council's decision


bringing its members and Glen
employees under the Florida re-
tirement system.
Judges often urge both parties
to settle suits like this via media-
tion, rather than have them go to
trial. Mr. Foreman will use the
closed meeting to explain the
process and get the council's in-
put on strategy.
Code enforcement officer
Donna Loadholtz said she cur-
rently has 15 open cases against
property owners for violations
like junk and refuse. The town
gives violators a fixed amount of
time to correct them or face hear-
ings before the county's code
board and potential fines.
The council voted unani-
mously (Councilman Jack Re-
neau was absent) to approve a
resolution affirming a recent
"evaluation and appraisal report"
prior to the required revision of
Glen's comprehensive land use
plan in 2010.
Both the Department of Com-
munity Affairs and Department
of Transportation reviewed the
document and their suggestions
were incorporated into the large-
ly technical document.
The revised plan the state re-
quires as a blueprint for future
growth is available for inspec-
tion at town hall.


Homeheavilydamaged


infire of uspicious origin

A vacant Macclenny resi- shal Jerry Baker advised he'd be
dence owned by Emily Raul- investigating the possibility of
erson, who lives in a nursing arson.
home, was heavily damaged in a In other property crimes re-
structure fire at 548 W. Railroad ported this past week:
Ave. on March 22. An unknown suspect slashed
Neighbor Stacey Parrish, who the tires of John Wilkes' 2003
reported the fire after seeing Nissan Pathfinder March 14-15
flames coming from a side door while it was parked at 144 W.
about 8:00 pm, told responding Macclenny Ave.
officer Patrick McGauley she Katy Moon of Jacksonville
had closed the side door several said someone ha l dihped abit'.
times that day and suspected 50 tires at her Sanderson prope-
a black male and white female ty hear CR 229 and Lincoln Park
had been frequenting the home Place sometime before noon
throughout the day. March 21. She reported the lit-
She could not identify them, tering that day and said someone
but another resident confirmed had also cleared land to make a
the suspicious activity. Fire Mar- road through her property.


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, March 26, 2009 Page 5


Arrests, complaints

County deputies responded to, 28, of Sanderson the morning of
a number of.domestic violence March 18.
and disturbance calls during the The boyfriend told Deputy
past week involving mostly live- Curtis Ruise that Ms. Jones ap-
in boyfriends and girlfriends. preached him while he sat in a
Joshua Blackburn, 23, was ar- vehicle parked on Grissholm St.
rested for battery of girlfriend and began arguing with him over
Christie Raulerson, 34, of Mac- the care of their seven-month-old
clenny after she arrived at his son. Both Mr. Shaw and a wit-
residence on North Boulevard ness said she struck him several
the morning of March 17. Ms. times on the chest, then again on
Raulerson told Deputy Jerald the leg with a pipe.
Peterson the boyfriend head- A similar complaint was
butted her during an argument, filed the evening of March 18
causing a bloody nose. against William Godwin, 21, of
The officer learned that a re- Glen St. Mary alleging he struck
straining order exists barring the girlfriend Trisha MacLaughlin,
couple from contact with each 20, in the head with a thrown
other, but Mr. Blackburn will not plate.
be charged since she had come The girlfriend told Sgt.
to his residence in the north city. Thomas Dyal that Mr. Godwin
The girlfriend's young daugh- became angry when she began
ter and a small child were also doing the dishes after first ask-
present, and the older child cor- ing him to do so. A witness af-
roborated her mother's version firmed her version of events, and
of events, the Department of Children and
A criminal complaint for Families was advised because
domestic battery was filed their small child was present.
against Christina Jones, 20, of William Fennell, 63, of Jas-
Macclenny for an alleged attack per, Fla. was named in a com-
against boyfriend Carmus Shaw, plaint for violating a domestic


track coup

violence order by confronting
his estranged wife Susan, 59, in
the Macclenny area the after-
noon of March 16. Deputy Peter-
son found the couple in separate
vehicles in a parking lot off W.
Lowder St. about 5:00 and was
initially told the protection order
had expired. He learned later a
second order was in effect.
Yvonne Westenburger, 39,
of Macclenny was arrested for
domestic violence for allegedly
attacking Rebecca Cobb, 35,
outside a residence off Shaw St.
in Olustee the evening of March
16.
The accused reportedly went
there seeking $30 from her fa-
ther Henry Cobb to buy gaso-
line, and got into a fracas with
Ms. Cobb when the father denied
the request. She is accused of at-
tacking Ms. Cobb and her two
children, ages 17 and 13, when
they came to their mother's de-
fense.
Deputy Matt Sigers later lo-
cated Ms. Westenberger driving
to her mother's house off Cobb
Lane and learned she was driv-


Felony counts for pot, ecstasy filed


against man walking south city street

Terrance B. Johnson faces of a controlled substance, mari- mission for the deputy to search
a slew of drug-related charges juana possession with intent to the vehicle. He did so and found
after the 21-year-old Macclenny sell within 1000 feet of a school a bag of marijuana tucked in the
man was found in possession of zone and possession of more rear seat where Mr. Proctor was
more than 58-grams of marijua- than 20 grams of marijuana. The located. All three of the vehi-
na and four pills believed to be latter two charges are felonies. cle's occupants said they didn't
ecstasy, according to police. In another drug-related ar- know to whom. the marijuana
Deputy Erik Deloach first rest, the passenger of a vehicle belonged.
encountered the suspect March stopped for its driver not having Deputy Sigers said he stopped
19 while turning off South Bou- a valid license about 9:30 pm on the Nissan sedan because he
levard onto Quail Lane, an area March 20 in the area of US 90 personally knew Ms. Davis and
known for drug activity, about and SR 229 in Sanderson was that she didn't possess a valid
11:30 pm. The officer said a wanted on a Baker County war- driver's license. A computer
black male wearing blue jean rant. check showed the license sus-
shorts and a grey hooded sweat- The passenger, Robert Proc- pended and she was. issued a ci-
shirt quickly concealed his face tor, 22, of S. 6th St. in Mac- station. The license plate on the
and began walking toward 9th clenny, was changing positions vehicle was also confiscated due
Street as the officer approached, in the left rear seat and appeared to a seize order from the State of
Bystanders were unable to to be very nervous, said Deputy Florida.
identify the suspect to Deputy Matthew Sigers. Mr. Proctor faces a misde-
Deloach, who searched the area The driver, Jennifer Davis, meanor charge for marijuana
where the black male was stand- 19, no known address, gave per- possession.
ing and found fiye small bags
of marijuana. The deputy con-
tinued searching for the suspect
and later saw two males walking
north on 9th St., one matching
the suspect's clothing descrip-
tion.
Deputy Deloach said the pair
attempted to elude him by hid-
ing near a large' tree, but soon
complied with his commands to
come forward. While doing so,
the officer noticed a bulge in the
front sweatshirt pocket of the
male identified as Mr. Johnson.
When asked what the bulge
was, Deputy Deloach said the
suspect replied it was "just some
reefer [marijuana]." While be-
ing handcuffed, the deputy said
Mr. Johnson also pulled a large
plastic bag from the pocket and
dropped it on the ground.
After being cuffed, Deputy
Deloach said he recovered a
small bag of marijuana from Mr. *
Johnson's front sweatshirt pock- David P. Dearing
et as well as $65 in cash from a orer er o ro
short pocket. former Baker County Prosecutor
The larger bag on the ground
contained 39 smaller bags of SERIOUS INJURIES CAUSED BY
marijuana, packaged in a man-
ner consistent with street sales, NEGLIGENCE OF ANOTHER
and four pink pills with a stamp
impression in the shape of a star, AND
"which I know from my training
and experience to be ecstasy," CRIMINAL DEFENSE
Deputy Deloach said in his re-
port. Jacksonville (904)399-8989 Macclenny259-1352
Neither the CVS pharmacy's
pill database nor that of the Fra- Toll Free (888) 211-9451
ser emergency room contained
similar pills, which led the of- All initial consultations are absolutely free.
ficer to suspect they were home-
made. The hiring ofa lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon
advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information
Mr. Johnson, who lives on about our qualifications and experience.
S. 9th Street, was arrested on
charges of loitering, possession





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118 South Fifth St., Macclenny ** 259-3737


les spats

ing on a suspended license. She
was issued a citation for that.
A complaint for aggravated
battery on his daughter was filed
March 17 against Fredrick Wil-
liams, 41, after a disturbance at
their residence off Ruise Lane in
Margaretta.
Lakeshia Williams, 18, told
campus deputy Tracie Benton at
Baker High where she is a stu-
dent that she was struck by her
father with a stick the previous
evening during an argument
about her turning down a radio
while he cooked outdoors.
Mr. Williams told the deputy
he was trying to protect his wife
Francile, 39, when the daughter
threatened her during an argu-
ment over the radio noise.
Deputy Benton's report notes
that 14 persons are living in the
Williams house, the result of
storm damage several months
ago. The officer also said others
resided next door in the home
condemned due to storm dam-
age.

Eggstravaganza"

setforApril llth
The fifth annual Easter Egg-
stravaganza will be held at the
county fairgrounds on Saturday,
April 11 from 10:00 am until
noon.
The Easter Bunny arrives at
10:50 and the hunt for eggs (chil-
dren from infants to 12 years old)
begins at 11:00. The event is free
and all children must be accom-
panied by an adult.
Eggstravaganza is sponsored
by the Destiny People Worship
Center of Macclenny with sup-
port of area businesses. It also
includes extreme games, prizes
and food concessions.
For more details, call 424-
7474.



Mond y


Disorderly conduct and

resisting charges afierfight


Three participants in a fight
outside Mac's Liquors in Mac-
clenny at closing time on March
15 ended up in jail, one of them
for running from a deputy sher-
iff dispatched to the scene.
James Davis, 24, of Glen St.
Mary was ordered to the ground
by Deputy Matt Riegel shortly
after 2:00 am, and took off run-
ning while the officer and others
attempted to quell the situation.
The deputy ran him down to the
north of the tavern on US 90.
Mr. Davis was also charged
with disorderly conduct, as were
Edward Larue, 33, and Michael
Larue, 25, both of Olustee.
In other cases the past week,
Corey Fetz was jailed for tres-
passing after he was warned to
stay away from Michelle Bran-
nen, 29, of Macclenny and from
Rhoden's trailer park in the south
city where she lives.
Mr. Fetz, 27, told Deputy Jer-
ald Peterson he approached Ms.
Brannen in the early afternoon
of March 17 about the return of
his property from a travel trailer
she owned. He once lived in the
unit.
The complainant failed to in-
form the deputy she had talked
to Deputy Chris Walker the pre-
vious day and was advised it is
a civil matter. Deputy Peterson
repeated the advice and warned
Mr. Fetz to stay off the prop-
erty.


About ten minutes later he
was called back to the trailer
park, where he arrested Mr. Fetz
for allegedly threatening Ms.
Brannen, who is confined to a
wheelchair.
Mr. Fetz reportedly told her
and a witness the deputies were
"crooked and he intended to take
matters into his own hands," ac-
cording to the incident report.
SBoth women involved in
a fight off CR 127 in the north
county the afternoon of March
15 were named in criminal com-
plaints for battery.
Deputy Curtis Ruise said
Megan Franks, 23, and Kayla
Campbell, 20, both of whom
live on Leon Dopson Rd., fought
with each other over an unnamed
male subject after Ms. Franks
drove up on Ms. Campbell and
Melinda Raver, 22, riding a four-
wheeler.
Ms. Franks originally opted
not to.seek criminal charges,
then changed her mind.
A complaint for battery was
filed against a 17-year-old Baker
High female for allegedly strik-
ing a fellow female bus rider,
age 12, on March 17.
A similar complaint was
lodged against Gregory Carter,
40, of Lake City for allegedly
striking a 15-year-old female as
she attempted to break up a fight
on South Boulevard in Macclen-
ny the evening of March 18.


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, March 26, 2009 Page 6




Reality Check


BY JOEL ADDINGTON
reporter@bakercountypress.com
As a prelude to the Reality
Check First Coast 2060 vision-
ing exercise in May, organizers
from the Northeast Florida Re-
gional Council (NFRC) held si-
multaneous town hall meetings
March 23 across the region, in-
cluding here at the Ag Center.
About 20 local leaders, mostly
from business and government
organizations, gathered there
to fill out a brief growth survey
and discuss the planning exer-
cise with Guy Perola, an NFRC
program administrator.
The exercise will bring to-
gether 300 representatives from
private, nonprofit and public
sectors to map out using lego
building blocks where the 1.6
million new residents, 750,000
new households and 650,000
new jobs expected to arrive in
the region over the next 50 years
should go.
NFRC intends to combine
that input with results from on-
line growth surveys available at
www.realitycheckfirstcoast.org
to formulate a regional growth
strategy.
The process has been mod-
eled after Reality Check plan-
ning exercises. across the nation
in place like Los Angeles, Se-
attle and Tampa.
This week's town hall meet-
ings at the Ag Center and oth-


er locations
around North-
east Florida
were held to
garner addi-
tional public
input as well
as publicity
for the Reality
Check exercise
taking place at
the World Golf "
Village in St. "
Augustine May I*-
21, said Mr. Pa-' '
rola. .
Resultsofthe
town hall meet-
ing surveys
were transmit-
ted to a group
of experts that
used them to
kick-off a panel
discussion that Above, Brian Yh
was aired on
WJCT-TV the same evening.
The discussion will be periodi-
cally rebroadcast on the station
and eventually be available on
the Reality Check web site.
The survey included nine
questions about transportation,
the needs of managing growth,
improving the economy and pro-
tecting the environment; whether
homes and jobs should be close
together or separated, and who
should pay for infrastructure
improvements to handle growth.


A rare giant azalea...


(from page 1)
"It was pretty unbelievable,"
horticulturist Dr. Kyle Brown,
also of Glen, who recently re-
ceived a call at the Ag Center
from an excited Ms. Travis ask-
ing that he examine the floral
specimen.
"It was literally a tree, proba-
bly the largest one I've seen," he
said. "We took photos with Ms.
Travis standing at the foot of the
azalea to show the scale."
Dr. Brown was joined inMs.
Travis' yard on the Little St.
Mary's River by Baker County
horticulture extension agent Ali-
cia Lamborn and her husband
Andy, the.county forester. They
azalea was estimated at 15 feet
in height and Dr. Brown believed
it could be 100 years'old.

The wild honeysuckle

Rhodonendron canescens is
what Ms. Travis has growing on
her property. It's the most com-
mon of the native azaleas and is
found throughout northern Flor-
ida and southern Georgia.
These azaleas are.often called
wild honeysuckle because their
pale, pink blossoms resemble the
flowers of the honeysuckle vine.
They attracts butterflies and
other nectar seeking insects.
"When I moved out here four
years ago, it wasn't in bloom and
I didn't have any idea what it
was," said Ms. Travis. "I almost
cut it down. Now I'm so glad I
didn't ... It's pretty-showy when
it blooms and it has a wonderful
fragrance."
The southeastern United
States has long been celebrated
for its beautiful flowers, espe-
cially the magnificent stands of
azaleas which herald the arrival
of spring.
Common around Macclenny
is the Formosa variety of In-
dian Azalea. These shrubs with
their three-inch, deep magenta
blossoms can grow to impres-
sive heights and are often seen
brushing the roof eaves of local
houses.
Wild azaleas can grow even
taller, as Deborah Travis well
knows.

The Taber variety

In the early part of the twen-
tieth century, the Glen St. Mary
Nursery was renowned for its
beautiful azalea gardens. A vari-
ety of azalea was developed there
by George Taber, Jr., during the
1930s, and later named for his
father George Linley Taber, Sr.,
who founded the nursery.
The George Taber azalea was
distinguished by pale pink var-
iegated blooms and proved to be
immensely popular in the states.
Today it is shipped as far away
as Asia.


According to Grandson Lin
Taber, who with wife Magi cur-
rently owns and runs the nurs-
ery, the azalea was an accident.
A natural mutation appeared
on one branch of a lavender
flowered Japanese Indica, a
popular variety sold at the nurs-
ery. All but the mutated branch
* was pruned, allowing it to grow
unhindered.
Over the next ten years, thou-
sands of, pants were cultivated
from that single branch.
The Glen St. Mary Nursery
decided to market the azaleas
and introduced them for sale to
the public in 1939. A copy of
the nursery's catalogue that year
shows a beautiful color photo-
graph of the unusual flower on
its inside cover.
The late Gene Barber chron-
icled numerous historical ac-
counts of life and people in
Baker County in his newspaper
column The Way It Was. He re-
corded the following account of
the development of the George
Taber azalea as told by one of
his relatives.
... a few years prior to the
debut of the George Linley
Taber azalea in the Glen Nurs-
eries catalogue, a young pro-
duction (propagation) assistant
discovered it as a sport off an es-
tablished variety. Ernest 'Earn'
Harris noticed a freak branch on
an otherwise one-of-thousands
Omaurasaki azalea of a medium
to deep lavender-pink type. He
called his immediate supervisor
(who was also his father-in-law)
John O. Barton to investigate.
Mr. Barton's experienced eye
recognized the strange branch
as a possible sport and new va-
riety.
He, in turn, called the atten-
tion of botanist Harold Hume
to the plant and he agreed that
it warranted observation. He di-
rected the men to prune away
the normal plant, leaving the
sport to grow alone and unhin-
dered. Mr. Harris placed a sign
by the little shrub directing that
it be not dug, pruned, or tam-
pered with.
"In time, the sport bloomed.
It was watched with interest and
then admiration as the blossoms
opened profusely into the most
attractive azalea, as claimed by
some, produced since the plant
was first captured and improved
from the wild.
Mr. Hume asked Mr. Barton
to begin propagation of the new
variety. Hundreds of little cut-
tings were made and cared for
in the greenhouse. They, in turn,
were cut into many more propa-
gations until within a few years
several thousands were ready for
the market. That, was inciden-
tally the same year Mr. Taber Sr.
died."


50year regional visioningprojectpicks


up steam with localtown hall meetings

to see it, hear it or smell it," he
,said.


-
irbrough (left) and V Todd Ferreira complete the growth survey that appears below.

The results W>%


The meeting began at L
6:30 pm when attendees [
filled out a shortened <
version of the Grow .
Smart Survey available
in the Reality Check
web site. Mr. Parola also
conducted the survey orally by a
show a hands.
The results showed, for in-
stance, that only a quarter of
those in attendance would take a
bus to work if it were available,
as compared with 40 percent re-
gion-wide.
County Commissioner Mike
Griffis said the vote might not
represent the desires of Baker
County as a whole because most


in the room work locally.
On the proximity of houses to
businesses, 86 percent of local
respondents thought they should
be close together to reduce com-
mutes, as did 89 percent in the
region.
Resident Bryan Rhoden said
he favored having industrial
parks and jobs available close to
home, but not too close. "I'd like
it to be close, but I don't want


It wasn't surprising that both
here and in the other town hall
meetings, most survey takers
said improving the economy
should be the top priority for
the region, over the environment
and addressing growth.
Here, 70 percent chose the
economy as the highest priority
while 27 percent said it should
be addressing growth, and three
percent cited preserving the en-
vironment. The division was
more evenly spread throughout
the First Coast though, with 42
percent valuing the economy
most, followed by managing
growth at 34 percent and the en-
vironment with 24 percent.
The outcome on who should
fund new infrastructure was
also unified across the region
with 76 percent of Ag Center
participants saying the costs
should be shared between new
development and the existing tax
base. That response garnered 70
percent regionally.

Unique characteristics

Before the meeting even be-
gan, local officials who arrived
early had started talking about
the region and Baker County's
role in it.
County planning director Ed
Preston asked about the charac-
teristics that make Baker County
unique versus those that set other
areas apart.
Chamber of Commerce di-
rector Darryl Register noted the
county's rural nature as its his-
torically defining characteristic.


"But that's not the entirely the
case anymore," he said, caution-
ing that some of the rural char-
acter should be retained while
more urban development is in-
corporated over time.
He pointed to the 1600 resi-
dential units planned for Cedar
Creek and industrial park proj-
ects being pursued at both ends
of the county.
"They have already changed
the character of Baker County,"
he said.
Mr, Preston then asked for
those present to describe their
perceptions of the Orange Park
area.
"A mess," said county admin-
istrator Ann Yarborough.
"It's a nice place to visit, but I
wouldn't want to live there," said
Mr. Griffis.
However, Mr. Preston pointed
out that the Orange Park mall is
common place for residents here
to shop because it's closer than
Jacksonville.
Others talked about St. Johns
County and its historic attrac-
tions.
Given the wide-range of life-
styles available in the region,
county planner Carolyn Bisson-
nette described the entire First
Coast as a place full of choices.
Mr. Griffis agreed.
"You're within driving dis-
tance of the beaches, theme
parks; sports teams .... I don't
know of a better place to live in
the country than Northeast Flor-
ida," he said.
Landowner Jim Knabb
brought up the lack of jobs -
particularly high-wage employ-
ment in rural areas of the
region like Baker and Putnam
counties.
S"St. Johns, Putnam, Clay, they
all need jobs," said Mr. Register.
"But the difference is we have
the space to put to them here.".


K f







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, March 26, 2009 Page 7


Country Federal donatesproceeds fom truck raffle to families...
The family of injured Wildcat football player Oshay Johnson was on hand to accept a check for $3090 from Country Federal
Credit Union recently, half of the proceeds from a truck raffle. Pictured above with Mr. Johnson and his parents Milton and
Adrian were (from left) credit union employees Teresa Bell, Wendy Ingles, Brian Yarbrough, Stephanie Jackson, Anita Crews and
Angle Drury. An equal amount was given to the family of missing Putnam County child Haileigh Cummings, whose mother lives
in Baker County. The winner of a Ford Ranger truck donated by Duval Honda was Andrea Crawford.
Photo courtesy of Brian Yarbrough, CFCU


Man takes cash from girlfriend's


wallet; tells her he needed a fix'


In one of a number of thefts
reported this past week, a 27-
year-old Macclenny man alleg-
edly stole $100 from the wallet
of his former girlfriend and used
it to buy drugs in Sanderson on
March 19, said the girlfriend,
also from Macclenny.
Maggie Tressler, 23, told
Deputy Curtis Ruise that Cody
Guernsey had been staying the
night at her house "off and on"
as they tried to rekindle their re-
lationship and that he'd taken the
cash from her purse about 11:40
that evening, according to the
officer's report.
When the victim discovered
the theft a few hours later, she
said she called Mr. Guernsey and
he admitted to taking the money
because he "needed a fix" and
would pay her back. The suspect
also resisted attempts to reveal
his location and a petty theft
charge was filed against him
with the state attorney's office.'
The same action was taken
the day before against Jemilla
Dortly of Clayton Ave. in Sand-
erson after Rachel Farmer re-
ported the 22-year-old suspect
had removed $600 from her
purse while she was in the bath-
room of Fran Surrency's home,
also on Clayton Avenue, the
morning of March 18.
Ms. Surrency told Deputy
Jeffrey Dawson that Ms. Dortly
had called her cell phone and
admitted to taking the money to
go shopping.
The state attorney's office re-
ceived a third petty theft charge
filed against Paul Troxell, 26, no
known address, stemming from
allegations that he stole checks
from the S. 6th St. residence of
Billy Marrell, cashing one at
Vystar in Macclenny for $250
and others at a Mercantile Bank
in Jacksonville.
Vystar recorded the suspect's
identification information on the


check, however.
The thefts occurred between
December 15, 2008 and March
9. According to Deputy Jerald
Peterson's report, Mr. Troxell
confessed to the thefts and paid
the money back to the victim.
Claire Tillis reported that
someone tYok the wallet from
her purse while she was at sever-
al stores between noon and 3:45
the afternoon of March 20.
She didn't become aware
of the theft until her bank con-
tacted her the following day,
alerting her that her Wachovia
card had been used, but that the
transaction was denied due to
the amount of the purchase. Ms.
Tillis immediately canceled her
credit cards. There were no pur-
chases made on those accounts,
she said.
Barbara Bruce of Mac-
clenny reported the theft of her
credit card and a shotgun from
her Persimmon Road residence
sometime between December


25, 2008 and March 18.
The credit card company
called to notify her the card was
used this month for a car pay-
ment, power bill and purchases
at the Moodys Chevron on W.
Macclenny Avenue. The trans-
actions totaled more than $800.
At that time she looked around
her bedroom for other missing
items and discovered the single
'barrel .410-caliber shotgun gone
from her closet.
Homar Blackburn Jr. was ar-
rested at the Macclenny Walmart
for shoplifting $173 in clothing
March 18 about 4:00 pm. Store
security observed the theft and
stopped the 43-year-old suspect
as he attempted to exit through
the garden department.
Bryan Whitlock reported the
theft of his motorcycle tag March
20 from his Glen St. Mary home
at 10499 Holly Drive. The vic-
tim said it occurred sometime
between March 13 and March
20.


Warrant arrests atjail

Four arrests on various warrants were made this past week, two
involving inmates already in custody at the county jail March 19.
Inmate David R. Crawford, 33, of Baldwin was found to have
an active Department of Corrections' warrant for violation of proba-
tion on a burglary charge and another from Duval County for writing
worthless checks.
Inmate Anthony J. Smith, 25, of Jacksonville had an active war-
rant from Clay County for failure to appear in court on a shoplifting
charge.
The $10,000 bond for Ralph Self, 76, of Macclenny on a habitual
driving on a suspended license charge was surrendered at the county
jail by a bail bondsman March 19. Mr. Self had been found intoxi-
cated in violation of his pre-trail release. Deputy Rodney Driggers
noted an odor of alcohol on the defendant, that he slurred his words
and was uneasy on his feet. He booked into the jail after being medi-
cally cleared at Fraser Memorial.
Randall Peacock, 30, of Hilliard was located at 4371 Richard Rd.
in Glen St. Mary and found to have an active Walton County warrant
for failure to pay child support.


Powwow time
The Cherokee of Georgia
would like to welcome you to
our Spring Pow Wow April 2nd
through the 4th. Take a step back
in time and see what life was
like as a Cherokee Indian.
Admission and parking are
free, and there are a limited
amount camping spaces pro-
vided on a first come first serve
basis. For more information
contact 912-449-9033, 912-843-
2230, 904-845-2374 or email us
at damascus3@yahoo.com. You
may also visit our website at
www.cherokeeofgeorgia.com

Work day
Manntown Cemetery work-
day and semi annual business
meeting will be Saturday, April
4th, beginning at 9:00 am.

Che tot.


Purple bows
Members of the Relay for
Life in Baker county will be
"Painting the town purple" with
purple bows to remind everyone
that we are "Racing for a cure"
for cancer. The event will be on
April 25 & 26 at Memorial Park
in Macclenny.
Come on out and enjoy the
fun, games, entertainment and
food and help us to win this
race.


Venture Crew 150
The Venture Crew 150 is hav-
ing a car wash and baked goods
fund raising day March 28 from
9:00 am until 2:00 pm. Contri-
butions will be used for activi-
ties of the newly activated crew
comprised o young men and
women ages 14-21 in this high
adventure program. Venture
Crew 150 is being sponsored by
CVS and will hold this activity
in the parking lot of CVS.


'orin


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CREDIT UNION


Baker County Minister's Association
welcomes all to a

Good Friday Service


"Last Seven


Sayings of


S Chriat"


"april 10
at 7:00 pm
First United
Methodist Church
93 N. 5th Street
^,. Macclenny.
=r-wide Choirw

1db Drama


,:;Fab ",CHARLIE CR ST



March 3, 2009


Ms. Nita Crawford
Baker County Supervisor of Elections
post Office Box 505
Macclenny, Florida 32063
Dear Baker CountY Election Workers: th 2
Thank you for your work on behalf of the People of Florida. During t08
Election Cycle, our state experienced record registration and historic election n A
Governor, I was proud that our state conducted a fair, sound, and smooth, eleon
a result of your the voters of Baker County received quick and courteous
serVice and we are confident in the results recorded.
Ss e and we o mmient of citizens ke you, our demoray can contain

to thrive. Keep up the good work
Sincerely.


UyaCharlieCrist


THANK YOU TO ALL THE
2008 ELECTIONS WORKERS


GREAT JOB!




CHAmLIE CRIaT
Governor
'R S.BROWoINO
Secreary ofState t
March 10, 2009
-Baker Count ElectionsOftice
Macclenny, FL 32063
Dear Baker County Election Workers:
On behalf of the residents of State
ake actions saw record turnouts tae of Florida, I say Than
Elections w d touts and because of our hard work the 2008
Baker county have a high level ofconfidence in heir electonu process.
As an Election Workero prdc
s an Election Worker you were asked to deal with often unpred
situations hat would be wtelrming to many l exceed You were
asked to work long hours with lime . .... e xled ouresoe
problems and be the face of the elet.on-you di. You w-ere asx edle. yo ve
rskeob tol makem s sure e lection-You surpassed exp ectations.Yo U were
that his or h make sur ha each Person who walked through the door was confident.
the task r ote ount and yog door was confident
certainly om.r t W ld nt and o succeed with flying colors. No matter
the task You rose to the challenge and for hat, you should be proud. I most
The citizens of Baker County can s
er e monhonestly say that their election officials and





SUretary of state h,
workers are ao the b in he state. I hope hat you will cont- u
serva t cannot continue to thrive Stateof Florida. W without citizens
ed Keep up the good work!


Ku Browning
Secretary of State


602 S. Sixth Street, Macclenny


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THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, March 26, 2009 Page 8


Shoppers checking out the new Peebles store on S. 6th St. in Macclenny on opening morning March 19.
PHOTO BY KELLEY LANNIGAN

New clothing store swarmed by


option-hungry buyers last week


BY KELLEY LANNIGAN
Press Staff


She look
in the store
"There


Nearly 250 people stood patiently in line in the visiting as
early morning mist as they waited for the grand laugh.
opening of the new Peebles Store March 19. Francis 1
The store opened in a portion of the former with his da
Walmart location on South 6th in Macclenny's He was ple
Cornerstone Square. Walmart vacated it in Janu- out to custc
ary, 2007 fo6 the Supercenter on South 5th. He held
"I drove up and got so excited when I saw all ing perfume
the cars," said county commissioner Mike Griffis. planned to
"It's great to see this parking lot full again after so nose, he to
many months of being empty." "You've
Hardees employees Tora Mae Haywood and "Well, this
Alicia Williams were there during their morning He sniffi
break to check out the opening. Inside the brightly "And thi
lit store, Ms. Haywood selected a print blouse from said.
one of the display racks and held it up. She glanced Patricia
around the store at all the activity and smiled. sources De
"This is so nice for Macclenny," she said. "Now Departmenl
we have a another really nice place to shop for as "wonder:
clothes without having to go all the way into Jack- School b
sonville." was also en
Dorothy Barnes had come specifically to check it would be
out the offerings in the women's department. sales tax in
"What I'm hoping for is that Peebles will have "I'm hap
a good selection of nice looking, stylish things that she said. "S
fit an older person. Sometimes that's hard to find," time, that r
she said. a new store

Pasture fertilizing class


Area county extension offices
will offer a pasture fertilization
alternatives workshop on Mon-
day, March 30 from 6:00-8:30
pm at the Duval County branch
at 1010 N. McDuffAve in Jack-
sonville.
This program is designed to
provide landowners with an up-
date on the latest recommenda-
tions for fertilizing and liming
pastures along with a local price
update.
Program topics will include
soil sampling, timing fertiliza-
tion for optimum performance,
using poultry litter, biosolids for
pasture fertilization, using clo-
vers as fertilizer alternatives, and
non-traditional liming sources.
For more information or a
copy of the program, call the lo-
cal extension office at 259-3520
or visit our Web site at http://
baker.ifas.ufl.edu.
The program costs $5 per
person and includes a sponsored


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Southern Charm
110 South Fifth St.
Downtown Macclenny
259-4140


meal. Reservations are required
by calling Becky Davidson at
387-8850.


ed around, taking note of all the people
that she knew.
will be lots of groups standing around
well as shopping," she said with a
Burnsed of Pinetop had come into town
ughter to see what Peebles had to offer.
eased with the free gifts being handed
)mers attending the opening.
up an attractive chrome holder contain-
ed lotion and bath soap which he said he
take home to his wife. Holding it to his
)k a deep breath.
heard of Evening in Paris?" he asked.
is Afternoon in Sanderson."
ed the other container.
is one is Morning in Margaretta," he
Conner, who works in the Human Re-
partment at the Baker County Health
t, described the arrival of the new store
ful."
board member Karen McCollum said she
ithusiastic about the Peebles and hoped
Sa boost to local economy by keeping
the county and providing jobs.
py there's another place to buy shoes,"
ince I'll soon be going back to work full
leans a new wardrobe. It's great to have
in town."


AdetsngDaln
-ond'
5:00.pm


Stop by and check out
Sour selection of
guns and ammunition!


HOURS: Monday Friday 10:00 am 6:00 pm
Saturday 10:00 am 4:00 pm
Located at 698-F W. Macclenny Ave.
in the Raynor's Shopping Center
259-7800


.a p*
-juI;


Bye-bye toxic garbage


More than six tons collected


At left is Vick Givens of the Baker County and Mike Keim of Alachua County load old computer monitors on a trailer
for transport to a regulated disposal facility during the Toxic Round Up held in Macclenny March 21. Participating
in this year's round up event were the Baker County Public Works Department, Alachua County Environmental
Protection Department and New River Solid Waste Facility. Nearly sixty people brought in 12,047 pounds (6.02
tons) of hazardous and potentially hazardous materials such as used motor oil, batteries, latex paint and pesticides


tor proper disposal.


3230 pounds Corrosive liquids (acids)
2880 pounds Used oil and other lubri-
Scants
1846 pounds Latex paint


1170 pounds -

875 pounds -


Non-hazardous wastewa-
ters
Automotive batteries


620 pounds Flammable liquids (includ-.
ing paint and solvents)


460 pounds -
360 pounds -


Antifreeze
20 pound propane tanks


PHOTO BY KELLEY LANNIGAN

170 pounds Flammable solids (roof tar)

148 pounds.- Pesticides and insecticides
420 pounds- Used oil filters "


56 pounds -
28 pounds -


24 pounds -
8 pounds


Aerosol cans
Ni-cad batteries/small
sealed'batteries

Photographic solutions
Medications/toxic solids


4 pounds- Fluorescent lamps


,Mi M EM W MEI "W MM M i
It4

I ".-.

SMust be 4.years old by September 1st
Fll day program from 8:45 am 3:30 pm ..
,N' .,All.certified teachers '
Lunch k:lnd snack provided ;

L* Before and after care available -'

Cap and gown graduation 1 1
ABEKA Bible curriculum Ji /
We are a VPK Provider

l limited Space-, Calillal i .

S "' 259-8466


S:Special Blessings School Readiess Ce i ;
Committed to Excellence and Professionalism in E&rlv Childhood Educ
590 N. 7th Street, Macclenny .
A Ministry of First Assembly of God of Macclenny ..'

.- . .. .. ., ,


f you are a fan ofjoy, then you are
already a fan of Special Olympics.
Why not make it official?
Volunteer, support, coach or compete.
Visit specialolympicsflorida.org.
Call 800-322-HERO.


ATTENTION
Pursuant to City Council Resolution No. 08-
19 the College Street railroad crossing will be
closed as of March 28, 2009. Alternate cross-
ings are available at Fourth and Fifth Streets.


YOUR ONE STOP


GUNSHOP


--- I--~-


.rr-







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. 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 submit-
ted within four weeks of the event.


Thursday, March 26,2009


www.bakercountypress.com


Page 9


Youth art work on display at First Federal


Dugger-Hall
To wed Saturday
Terry and Shirley Dugger
of Macclenny and Ronald and
Helen Hall of Macclenny invite
everyone to share in the upcom-
ing wedding of children Cortney
LeAnn Dugger and Kyle Andrew
Hall. The couple will exchange
vows at 5:00 pm on March 28,
2009 at Christian Fellowship
Temple in Macclenny.
After honeymooning in
Tampa, the couple will reside in
Macclenny.


/ Happy 4th Firthday
rIfAMBER WOOP


BY KELLEY LANNIGAN
Press Staff
March is Youth Art Month in America and '
across the country and the artistic endeavors of
students from pre-kindergarten through high
school level are being showcased.
Museums, businesses and other civic organi-
zations host displays of art by local youth to rec-
ognize the significant part art plays in the well-
rounded educational development of students.
This is the second year the Woman's Club of
Macclenny has organized the display currently
being hosted by First Federal Bank in Macclenny
on South 6th.
Nearly 75 works are on exhibit in the bank's
lobby and include contributions from the Baker
County PreK Center, Keller Intermediate, United --
Christian Academy, Art on the Farm Studio and
Baker County High School.
Woman's Club members Shelly Neri and Gay-
le Rhoden, both involved with the organization's
arts committee, helped coordinate and set-up the
exhibition.
"It's so interesting to see the different stages in
these students' artistic abilities all in one room,"
said Ms. Neri. "It really shows that art activities
are an important part of a child's complete cogni-
tive development." '
The group of paintings contributed by students
from the Art on the Farm Studio in Macclenny
run by Marlene Murch show vividly how students
interpret the same subject. Their bright paintings
are all of the same rural scene of a pasture with
horses, but each one is unique. Shelly Neri hangs
Another group of mountain landscape studies,
done on paper with vivid tempera paint, empha-
sizes lively brush strokes that suggest the individual needles on the pine trees.
Two very strong works from seniors in the high school division are a mixed media
piece by Tyson Gibbs and a portrait by Jacob Harrison.


f Mr. Gibbs has created a complex composition of re-
A' alistic images such as the neck of a guitar, a mountain,
an eye and a lightning bolt swirled together with abstract
N. elements. Multi-colored paint is spattered in sections like
confetti. It's a real eye dazzler.
., Mr. Harrison's portrait is a well executed monochro-
matic study in different shades of blue.
SOOther work by high school students includes still life
S-r drawings which emphasize shadow and shading as well
as studies exploring line value.
S .1 .. Art from the PreK Center focuses on lots of fun in-
sects and flowers, appropriate since spring is in the air.
Several wonderful pieces include Barbaralynn Mulligan's
flowers in a vase, Trinity Carter's little girl in a polka
l S_ dot dress and Jacob Raulerson's green caterpillar with a
l red face and purple antennae. Jeffery Perryman made a
cheerful paper plate sheep with cotton ball fleece.
Students at Keller Intermediate show their skills in
interpreting shape, line and form in three studies called
All Kinds of Lines, Shape It Up and Five Forms. The
works of fifth graders Dalecya Kirksey, Kaylee Lowery
and Hayden Gaines are particularly good. Keller students
also made drawings to recognize the theme of World
Peace Day.
Stephen Anderson, a student at United Christian Acad-
emy, did a thoughtful charcoal study of a wolf in a forest
using lots of bold lines and textures.
The Council For Art Education founded Youth Art
> Month in the 1980s for the purpose of promoting the im-.
portance of art in schools to the public. The organiza-
tion's Web site sums up its philosophy this way:
"Art education helps students develop skills they will
need as adults. It develops self-esteem and self-expres-
dent art. sion, as well as appreciation for the work of others. It also
PHOTO BY KELLEY LANNIGAN develops critical thinking skills, creativity and problem-
solving abilities that will be important as children con-
tinue their education and as they enter the working world."
The Youth Art Month exhibition runs through the end of March.


All New -
COMMUNITY
CALENDAR
Let people know
what's going on-
post your special event online
bakercountypress.com
love, Papa 6- Nana Wood
*A, W,, e,7 / \ Lordy, Lord look who's 40.
&y1 1, ^ IHapp"
Birthday
S. 'iCroft



AL ,, ". l

.- SB

,ki~- 6'da 0.
S~d : U SSSSSS
U: i'i,


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I NMWtUI(
2nd Anniversary Party March 28
8:00 pm 7:00 am Admission $15.00
Lots of funfor the kids! Games, Dancing & More!!!


357 NW Hall of Fame Dr. Lake City 386-755-2232


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259-3001

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I


Thursday, March 26,2009

Anna Beck, 72,

Baldwin resident
Anna M. Beck, 72, of Bald-
win died March 18, 2009. She
was born in Daytona Beach.to
Johnny and Ollie Carrow on
April 14, 1936 and resided in
Baldwin for
about half
of her life.
Anna re-
tired in
1998 after
working for l
numerous
years as a
claims 4d-
juster. She
then worked
at Standard
newspaper Ms. Beck
for many
years. Anna loved camping,
horseback riding, fishing, dining
out and spending time with her
friends. She was predeceased by
brother Pete Gleason.
Survivors include her loving
husband of 32 years, James D.
Beck of Baldwin; children San-
dra (Todd) Solebee-Jolly and
John Robert "Bobby" Solebee,
both of Jacksonville.
The memorial service was
held March 20 at 3:00 pm at V.
Todd Ferreira Funeral Servic-
es Chapel with Pastor Marion
Turner officiating.

Clyde Grffis, 76,

retiree fromNEFSH
Clyde Griffis, 76, of Mac-
clenny died March 20, 2009.
He was born in Sanderson to
John "Bobe" Griffis and Lillie
Thornton
Griffis on
December
16, 1932.
He was a
resident .& .
of Baker
County
since 1960
after mov- j.
ing from
Union.
County and
County and Mr. Griffis
a member
of Raiford
Road Church.
Mr. Griffis retired in 1985
from Northeast Florida State,
Hospital, where he worked in
the maintenance department.
He loved spending time with his
grandchildren, fishing and hunt-
ing.
Survivors include his loving
wife of 54 years, Earnie Mae
Griffis; children Odell (Con-
nie) Griffis, Tony Griffis, Terry
Griffis; brothers Owen (Rosa)
Griffis, J. W. Griffis, Randy
(Cathy) Griffis; five grandchil-
dren and four great grandchil-
dren.
The funeral service was held
March 23 at 11:00 am at his
church with Pastor Eddie Griffis
officiating. Interment followed
at Macedonia Cemetery. Ar-
rangements were under the di-
rection of V. Todd Ferreira Fu-
neral Services.


MACCLENNY
CHURCH OF CHRIST
573 S. 5th St. 259-6059
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 am
Fellowship 10:30 am 11:00 am
Worship Services
11:00 am
Wed. Bible Study
;,1 '. 7:30 Qpm
"," ;"* tjF W i| Minister
t,"4' ISam F. Pitching




First Baptist Church
of Sanderson


UA


IES


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. It is requested that
all news items be typed or emailed to insure accuracy in print.

Church Notice Deadlines- Obituaries must be submitted in a timely fashion and have a local con-
nection. Pictures are printed with obituaries free of charge. The newspaper reserves the right to
publish photos based on quality.


www.bakercountypress.com


RobertMills, 67

from Mixon Town
Mr. Robert Lee Mills of Jack-
sonville died March 17, 2009.
He was born February 2, 1942
in the section of west Jackson-
ville known as Mixon Town, and
graduated
from Stan-
ton Sr. High
School. Mr.
Mills was
a retired
longshore-
man, and
was preced-
ed in death
by parents
Lawrence
Coot and
An nie Mr. Mills
Lou Mills;
brothers Lawrence and Charles
Mills.
Survivors include sons Bil-
ly Williams and James Mills;
daughter Sheena Mills; brothers
Johnny and Julius Mills; sisters
Rayfrance Washington, Carolyn
(Ernest) Robinson and Sharon
Maxwell, both of Sanderson,
Grace Mills; one grandchild;
four nephews; eight nieces;
grandnieces, grandnephews and
cousins.
The funeral service will be
held at 1:00 pm on March 28
at New Bethel AME Church in
Jacksonville. Arrangements are
under the direction of AB Cole-
man Mortuary, Jacksonville.

Cynthia Pitts, 61,

of Glen St Mary
Cynthia Jean Pitts, 61, of Glen
St. Mary died March 20, 2009.
She was born in Mt. Clemens,
Michigan on June 24, 1942, and
resided in Baker County since
1981 after moving from Jack-
sonville. She enjoyed research-
ing genealogy.
Survivors include children
Daniel Guerra of Glen, Robert
(Lynn) Pitts of Montana, Erik
(Olivia) Pitts of Navarre, FL and
six grandchildren.
A private memorial will be
held at a later date. Arrange-
ments are under the direction
of V. Todd Ferreira Funeral Ser-
vices.

Keffers to sing
The Keffers, a family gospel
singing group from Nashville,
will be appearing at the First
Baptist Church of Macclenny on
March 29 at 6:00 pm. Everyone
is invited.


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

DINKINS NEW
CONCQEGATIONAL
METHODIST CHURCH
SCR 127 N. of Sanderson
Sunday School 10:00 am
Sunday morning Service 1 1:00 am
Sunday Night Service 6:00 pm.
vWed. Night Service 7:50 pm
Where Everyone is Somebody and
Jesus is the Leader
EVIIEYONE WELCOMEM E
Pastor Rev. Ernie Terrell


iP- -J


17crmtI.-llmr~.I


Infant Wilkerson

dies March 23rd
Marcus Anthony Wilkerson
Jr. of Orange Park died March
23, 2009. He was born March
21, 2009 in Jacksonville, the
son of Marcus Anthony Wilk-
erson Sr. and Cortney Christina
Cruickshank.
In addition to his parents,
survivors include grandparents
Kent (Donna) Cruickshank and
Mark (Becky) Wilkerson; three
aunts.
The graveside service for
Marcus will be held at 11:00 am
March 26 at Long Branch Cem-
etery with Pastor David Thom-
asson officiating. Arrangements
are under the direction of Prest-
wood Funeral Home, Baldwin.

Cathy Williams,

49, dies March 22
Cathy Lynn Williams, 49,
of Glen St. Mary died Sunday,
March 22, 2009 in the Acosta-
Rua Center for Caring in Jack-
sonville following an extended
illness. She was a native of
Crystal River, FL and resided in
Jacksonville before moving to
Glen St. Mary six years ago.
Mrs. Williams was a sales as-
sociate at Walmart in Macclenny
in the garden department until
ill health forced her retirement.
She attended the Raiford Road
Church of Macclenny, and was
preceded in death by mother
Frances Elice Bertine Fender.
Survivors include husband
Robert A. Williams Sr. of Glen;
daughters Casey E. "Beth"
(James) Covielle of Yakima,
WA, Jennifer R. Williams of
Jacksonville, Bridget D. Wil-
liams of Glen; sons Gregory
(Kathy) Skinner of Hilliard,
IRobrt. S, Williams Jr. of Glen;
father George L. Fender of
Jacksonville; sisters Linda M.
Aycock of Callahan, Myra J.
Crews of Jacksonville; three
grandchildren.
The funeral service was
held at 3:00 pm on March 25
at her church with Rev. Frank-
lin Griffis officiating. Interment
followed at Woodlawn Cem-
etery. Arrangements were under
the direction of Guerry Funeral
Home.


Senior Pastor
David Thomas
2594940


In Loving Memory
Of
Marcille Raulerson
12/17/31 3/27/08
On March 27th one year to
the day, our mother, granny
and wife went with Jesus to
stay. There she sits at the foot
of God's throne, surrounded by
angels and not alone. She lived
a life of purity and grace; oh,
how we long to again see her
face. To walk with her on the
streets of gold, when God made
this woman He broke the mold.
She truly was one of a kind, she
finally found the peace she had
hoped to find. We miss the rock
we grew to know, the love and
compassion she never failed to
show. Her just being here made
everything alright. She kissed
away our tears and was always
our light. A light that shone so
bright and true, she always knew
just what to do. She was a bea-
con of hope that got us through
the day, who was always quick
with support with a kind word to
say. She's somewhere in Heaven
smiling down on us who remain,
free from the burden of sickness
'and pain. You fought the good
fight and the race is run, your
passage to Heaven you surely
won. We miss you more with
each passing day, and love you
more than words could say. So
reach down from Heaven and
keep your hand on me, for one
day soon by your side again
we'll be. But until that day just
know it's so, we miss you and
love you more thank you'll ever
know.
CECIL, KATHY, GAIL AND FAMILY
WRITTEN BY GRANDSON SCOTT WOODS


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


259-4575


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


Youth Programs
Sunday School 10:00 am
Common Ground Sunday 11:00 am
Common Ground Wed. (Teens) 7:00 pm
God Kids Sunday 11:00 am
God Kids Wednesday 7:00 pm


.-^

} h Paslor
Gar (r/Wmmer
Gir'(.rufW


www.christianfellowshiptemple.com



Caovary Bapfist Church


Sunday School
Preaching Service


10:00 am
11:00 am


* Sunday Night Service 600 pm
Wednesday Service 7:00 pm


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


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

Come and magnify the Lord dnd 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






Glen St. Mary
DIRECTIONS FOR LIFE








First Assembly of God
MACCLENNY

": FREE MEN'S BREAKFAST!
Our Men's Ministry welcomes

Bob Tebow!


Saturday, April 4 at 8am
ALL MEN AND BOYS INVITED!
,First Assembly is located at 206 North 5th Street in Macclenny
904-259-6931
Website: macclennyag.com

-- - ---


Saint Peter

inGICAN CHU
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
1/2 mile South ofl-10 on CR 125, right on Nursery Road in the
beautiful Glen St. Mary Nursery at the historic Budder Mathis House


Gid Giddens
L.F.D.



270 North US Highway 301
Baldwin, Fla.

Locally Owned & Operated


904-266-2337
\________________)


Page 10


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


I







THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, March 26, 2009 Page 11


Lee thank you
Thanks to everyone who gave
their love and support. The flow-
ers and cards were beautiful. The
food was delicious. If you said a
prayer or we were just in your
thoughts, we thank you. He was
a special gift to all of us. Spe-
cial thanks to Charlotte, Mary,
Jason, Brother Timmy, Brother
DAvid and Todd Ferreira and
one ones who contributed to St.
Jude's.
CLIFFORD, RUT, MIKE, LISA,
DEME, DALTON AND DILLON

In Loving Memory
Of
Brantley K. Johns
7/07/64 3/25/05
When tomorrow starts with-
out me and I'm not here to see...
.If the sun should rise and find
your eyes filled with tears for me,
I wish so much you wouldn't cry
the way you did today... While
thinking of the many things we
didn't get to say. I know how
much you love me, as much as
I love you... And each time you
think of me, I know you'll miss
'me, too. But when tomorrow
starts without me, please try to
understand... That Jesus came
and called my hame and took me
by the hand, And said my place
was ready in Heaven far above...
And that I'd have to leave be-
hind all those I dearly love. So
when tomorrow starts without
me, don't think we're far apart...
For every time you think of me,
I'm right here in your heart.
LOVE ALWAYS,
SL, AMANDA AND HEATHER


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 men be
born of water and of the Spirit,
he cannot enter into the king-
dom of God." John 3:5


In Loving Memory
Of
Pender Logan
Raulerson
8/16/91 3/28/07
I sit and hold your picture as
you looked a while ago, I won-
der how you would look were
you here with me today: God
had you in His plans that day
you were lifted from my arms,
but still as days go passing by,
my eyes keep searching every-
where. My heart is still broken
as it was that day, and though
two years have passed and
gone, I love you each and every
day. And if the Lord gave me one
wish I wouldn't think, not for a
second. I'd ask to see your face,
my son, for just a single fleeting
minute. You're locked up deep
inside my soul, and etched into
my heart and when the 'time is
right, my son I'll once more fold
you into my arms ... someday.


Sing at Dinkins
Dinkins Church will hold a
gospel sing on March 28 featur-
ing Southern Joy. It begins at
7:00 that evening and refresh-
ients will be served. Everyone
welcome.


In Loving Memory In Loving Memory
Of Of
Brant K. Johns Mitchell Dean
1964 2005 Wilkerson
/An fj-kjk "' -9 1-9 0- /An.r


A life well lived
Is a precious gift of hope,
strength and grace from some-
one who made our world a
brighter, better place. It's filled
with moments sweet and sad,
with smiles and sometimes
tears, withfriendshipsformed in
good times or bad, and laughter
through the years. Amanda. re-
members your shoes, she walked
on them constantly. S.L. remem-
bers saying "the wee-ba" when
you wrestled him and he was the
winner.
A life well lived
Of you, pride and pleasure a
loving, lasting memory, all our
grateful hearts will treasure,
gratefully beyond any measure.
S.L. AND'AMANDA,
GRANNY VERA AND PAPA CECIL,
BROTHER ED AND FAMILY,
BROTHER ELTON AND FAMILY


LOVE YOU ALWAYS,
MOM


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




Lc Se S


BACKYARD
ECONOMICS
LOCAL SPENDING WORKS


www.BackyardEconomics.com


/09/60 i1/18/0
Safely home
I am home in Heaven, dear
ones. Oh, so happy and so
bright. There is a perfect joy and
beauty in the everlasting light.
All the pain and grief is over,
every restless tossing passed. I
am now at peace forever, safely
home in Heaven at last. There is
work still waiting for you ,so you
must not idly stand. Do it now,
while life remaineth, you shall
rest in God's own land. When
that work is all completed, He
will gently call you home. Oh,
the rapture of that meeting, oh,
the joy to see you come!
"Mick" we will miss you.
LOVE,
BRENDA, JUDY, PAULETTE, JAMES,
MAXIE, DAVID, ROBERT, CANDY,
AUSTIN, TUCKER, NEPHEWS, NIECES;
BROTHERS-IN-LAW, SISTERS-IN-LAWS






The Road
to Calvary
Corner of Madison & Stoddard
Glen St. Mary.
Pastor: Tommy Anderson
Phone: 904-259-2213
Sunday School:............10:00 am
Sunday Morning Service ... :11:00 at
Sunday Evenig Seice ..... 6:00o' ~
Wednesday Night.........;.' ',pm
Friday Night Service ....... 7:30 pm
V --


Fifth Sunday
St. John Baptist Church in
Sanderson will be having its fifth
Sunday worship March 29 be-
ginning at 11:30 am. Everyone
is invited, and dinner follows the
service.


LOGS AND PULPWOOD 1 ACRE OR LARGER





DIAMOND, IN
"FOR A QUALITY CUT"
lAII 9Rn-5.5 I EuT WII I AMC


at The Porch
5463 Woodlawn Cemetery Road Macclenny, FL
'..
Community Wide



PASSOVER


CELEBRATION

Saturday, April 1lth
1:00 pm until

atThe Porch
5463 Woodlawn Cemetery Road Macclenny, FL


RSVP by April 1, 2009 to
352-359-8424
S352-3659-3574"
f osted by: Sihfar Productions
shofarworshipnow.com


U,


General Motors Corporation
100 Renaissance Center
Detroit, MI 48265


Vehicle Warranty

Statement: GM vehicle warranty coverage is safe and sound, and GM
dealerships remain open for sales and service. GM values its customers
and we appreciate their loyalty. We are more committed than ever to
making every car and truck we build a winner and to providing the best
ownership experience in the industry.

What happens to my warranty as you restructure?

Absolutely nothing. There is no change to the warranty. General Motors
would like its millions of current and future customers to know one
thing: GM's warranty coverage is absolutely safe and sound, now and
well into the future, no matter what the GM make or model. The quality
of our products is the bedrock of our business. GM has been in business
for 100 years and we're planning to be in business for the next 100 years
and beyond. We've always taken care of our customers and stood
behind our products -- and we will continue to do so.

As a reminder, current and new GM customers should know the
following about our vehicle warranty coverage (*except Saab, see section
related to Saab):

GM offers 100,000 Mile / 5 Year Powertrain Limited Warranty,
which we believe is the industry's best overall coverage.
There are no fees and no deductibles.
The warranty is transferable from owner to owner.
GM's warranty covers more than 900 parts, which is more than
any manufacturer.
In addition to the warranty, our coverage includes roadside
assistance and courtesy vehicle transportation.
*Saab customers are unaffected and current Saab products are unaffected: Saab warranties for both new and certified used
are still valid, with full GM backing. Saab products still offer the progressive design, good fuel efficiency and excellent
performance that they always have. Saab has had several different types of ownership arrangements during its history -- as a
stand-alone company, partially-owned by GM and fully-owned by GM. Now, it is using the reorganization process under
Swedish law to see if it can become a viable, Independent company.


General Motors Corporation March 19, 2009


I


March 19,2009


General Motors Corporation



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RTS


Thursday, March 26,2009


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. It is requested that
all news items be typed or emailed to insure accuracy in print.

Sports Notice Submissions- We welcome your sports submissions for youth league, traveling league
or individual athletic achievements. The paper reserves the right to publish submissions.


www.bakercountypress.com


Page 12


Loss to Suwannee


avenged with 2-0 win


The Lady Wildcat softball
team had another good week,
highlighted by a 2-0 home win
over Suwannee County on March
20. The win helped to ease the


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pt ---
.,. ..*..

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Little League inaugurates its 2009 season
A chilly spring morning greeted most of the 52 baseball and softball teams at the Knabbfields the morning of March 21 for a --
kick-off of the season that is expected to involve more than 650 youths the next few months. The main ceremony was held on the
south field (above photo) with recreation director Donald Combs as master of ceremonies. In photo below, a young member of '
the Royals dons his dad's windbreaker to ward off the chill while he and teammates observed the ceremonies that also included
speeches from local politicians and a flag ceremony. At right, two members of the Mets team show signs of ceremony fatigue
before the "play ball" order. Mr. Combs presented Teri High of Macclenny with an appreciation plaque for 15 years of voluntary i
service to the local Little League program.
'._. .
'I~~. Si.k _-a e


pain of a 3-1
in Live Oak
a week ear-
lier.
The llth
ranked
Wildcats
won all
three of
their games
last week
with away
victories
over Ed
White on
March 17
and Santa
Fe two days
later. They
only gave
.up one run
while scor-


loss to the Bulldogs


Haley Crews slides


ing nine.
The Cats got things going
with a 3-0 victory at Ed White on
Tuesday. The girls got a pair of
runs from Ashley Curry and Tif-
fany Smith in the first, then an in-
surance run from Ashley Holton
in the sixth inning to secure the
win. Cami Crews only gave up
two hits while striking out 10.
Curry and Ashley Tracy put


the Cats up 2-0 in the first inning
in Alachua on Thursday. Craig
singled in the sixth and Haley
Crews pinch-ran for the pitcher
for the third run. Ashley Holton
tripled and scored for the win.

got a two-
hit effort;
from Craig
in the re-
match with
Suwan-.
nee, but the
Bulldogs
matched
them with
eq ually
S pitching. In
was scorelding


n t ird and Haerrors that
o o doomed the
Bulldogs,
resulting in
Y to get on base. Ashley Tra-
cy's score'
in the third and Heather High's;
in the bottom of the sixth.
Those two runs and Craig's.
outstanding pitching perfor-
mance were all the Cats needed
for the win.
The Lady Cats will be back on
the road, traveling to Bradford'
on Friday and Clay County on
Monday.


Boys baseball team soars


to12-0 mark with 2 wins
The Cats mbved to 12-0 on the year by beating West Nassau 4-3
in the Des Hamilton Memorial Game at BCHS on March 17 and dis-
trict foe Suwannee by a score of 4-1 at home on Friday. The Cats will
square off against district foe Middleburg Friday at 6:00. Middleburg's
only district loss was to the Wildcats 3-2 and they are currently second
in the district.
The Wildcats had to come from behind to win a close one against
the Warriors March 17. The Cats got another outstanding effort from
freshman Chris Waddell before giving way to Cameron Crews for the
last two outs of the game. With the Wildcats trailing 3-2 in the bottom
of the seventh, Johnny Elasik led off with a walk. Senior Travis Ty-
son doubled to put runners at second and third. Senior Chad Schroeer
brought them home with a ground ball missile past the third baseman
to double with the walk off game winner.
Versus Suwannee, Brad Griffis and Cameron Crews combined to
shut down the Bulldogs, while Klate Duval stepped in with all the
offense the Cats needed, hitting a bases-loaded triple to drive in three
runs.
Coach John Staples is enthused by the outstanding defensive job
that Wildcats are providing. The team has only committed one error in
the past two games.
"We are 12-0 because of four years of hard work to develop by our
seniors. They have completely bought into the program and are seeing
the fruits of their labor," said Staples. Senior players include Travis
Tyson. Chase Bennett, Dalton Raulerson, Chad Schroeer, BJ Rowe,
Jonathan Nix, Brad Griffis and Cory Elasik.





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

259-6934

WE'RE YOUR WATER EXPERTS
Licensed in Florida c Georgia
Major credit cards accepted.


1111;


2009 Baker Bullets Swim Team
Open to kids age 5-18 ** Practice begins May 26th
Fee: $125 members, $200 program participants
Participants must be able to swim one length of the pool
without assistance of a competitive swim stroke.
For more information contact the YMCA at 259-0898.


TRAINING CKICOFF
-MarCel 28 at 8:30s a
_a ^ Practice begins MarCh 30
I ,roup training Saturdays at 8:30 an
SMay 23- 55 Race -
dutngItUi MCAP ool & ealthyi siDay 4
;i, c.- 1fP... .00. ,
eei .RelStraD Fee '



eco adventure YM summer day camp
Open to kids age 5-12 ~ June 1 August 14
Swimming Arts/Crafts Indoor/Outdoor Sports, Games & Relays
Field Trips & So Much More!!!
Members $90/week, $50 Registration ~ Non-Members $115/week, $100 Registration
Financial assistance available to those who quality.
Baker County
Baker C98 West Lowder Street, Macclenny

of Floia' Frt oas 259-0898 ~ www.firstcoastymca.org
of Florida's First Coast -


".,;- .
1' 4..~-


Baker County Adult Softball Church League



Tuesday, March 31, 2009 .
at 7:oo pin ,
Christian Fellowship Temple


ANYONE INTERESTED
Coaches


* Players
Other


For n
information con
David Crews 545-5
Audrey Kennedy 259-


more
tact:
5070
1628










'** t
^*^S


Pre-Season /A
VIM CONDITIONING
Begins April 27
Practice Monday & Thursday
5:30 7:00 pm
$25 members
$35 program participants -
A-1 A


Mission Statement: Putting Christian principles into practice through programs
that build healthy mind, body and spirit for all.


r


. -",T^


r








THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS. Thursday. March 26. 2009 Page 13


UConn likely to take it all


FAT LADY

ROBERT GERARD

Like the rest of the country,
I spent most of the weekend
watching basketball. I can't say
I've been too happy with what
I've seen; very few of the teams
I wanted to win actually did.
It has been a tournament of
favorites, and even in the few
games where the underdogs came
out on top they haven't been the
teams I wanted to be victorious.
My top team, of course, was
the Seminoles and they folded in
overtime to Wisconsin. Western
Kentucky beat Illinois, but went
out in an exciting game against
Gonzaga.
I like Pitt and they are still
in it, despite a scare from Okla-
homa State. The Boilermakers
of Purdue survived a couple of


School Lunch

MENU
March 30 -April 3
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, March 30
Breakfast: Egg and cheese burrito, fruit
juice, milk
Lunch: Pepperoni pizza hot pocket or
ham with into beans over rice, choice of 2
sides:-raw veggies with lowfat ranch dress-
ing, steamed green beans, fresh fruit or
juice choice with a homemade wheat roll
Tuesday, March 31
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 with a
homemade cookie
Wednesday, April 1
Breakfast: Cereal with a slice oftoast,
fruit juice, milk
Lunch: Beefstroganoffwith a homemade
wheat roll or breaded chicken patty on a
bun, choice of 2 sides: golden corn, lettuce
and tomato slices, chilled fruit or juice
choice
u Thursday, April2
Breakfast: Chicken biscuit, fruit juice,
milk
Lunch: Hamburger or hot dog on a bun,
choice of 2 sides: baked french fires, creamy
coleslaw, lettuce and tomato slices
Friday, April3
Breakfast: Pancake and sausage on a stick,
fruit juice, milk
Lunch: Tasty chili with beans and a home-
made wheat roll or deli ham and cheese
sandwich, choice of 2 sides: baked potato
rounds, fresh veggies with dressing, chilled
fruit or juice choice


School Calendar
March 26
BCHS: Personality Pictures.
Mandatory Dual-Enrollment
Parent Mtg., Auditorium, 6:30
p.m. Junior Varsity Baseball @
Middleburg, 4:00 p.m. BMS:
Softball @ Richardson Double
Header, 4:00 p.m. WES: Good
Morning Show Club Mtg., 8:00
a.m. Family Reading Night
at the Book Fair, 4:00 8:00
p.m. PK/K: "Kindergarten
Rocks" Play at BCMS Audito-
rium, 6:30 p.m.
March 27
District-wide: Report Cards.
BCHS: Junior Varsity & Var-
sity Softball @ Bradford, 4:00
p.m. Baseball (H), 6:00 p.m.
Business Academy to Orlando.
BMS: Accelerated Reading
Tests Due. MES: Groovy Day -
85% Accelerated Reading Cel-
ebration
March 28
BCHS: Business Academy to
Orlando
March 30
BCHS: Softball @ Clay, 6:00
p.m.. KIS: Book Fair. WES:
Scholastic Book Fair. MES: Ac-
celerated Reading/Book Bingo,
Media Ctr., 3:30 6:30 p.m.
PK/K: Gates MacGinitie Test-
ing for Kindergarten
March 31


scares but they face a dominant
Connecticut next weekend.
Arizona, a team I really like
but most people claimed didn't
belong, are through to the Sweet
Sixteen where they will meet
the winner of the game between
Louisville and the lone remain-
ing Cinderella, Siena.
So, who has looked dominant.
In a word, UConn. They should
face Memphis in the Midwest
final and that is not a game to
be missed. Memphis has also
looked good.
Duke and Syracuse have
done the job when they had
to and though the Tarheels
haven't looked impressive, I
still wouldn't bet against them.
Speaking of Duke, next up they
meet Villanova, perhaps the most
physical team in the mix. They
seem to think you don't just foul
somebody, you send him to the
emergency room. Duke may
wind up winning this game, but
by the end of it they will feel like
they have been in a war.
It's way too early to make pre-
dictions, but if I were to go out
on a limb I would put my money
on the Huskies of Connecticut.
They have all the weapons and
seem to be playing with a certain


swagger.
On another front, I was a bit
surprised the Jaguars released
Matt Jones last week. I suppose I
shouldn't have been after he vio-
lated probation by testing posi-
tive for alcohol. But it leaves the
Jaguars, who didn't have a deep
receiving corps as it was, with a
positive dearth of pass catchers.
Only Dennis Northcutt seems to
be consistent.
Besides Tory Holt there aren't
any real quality receivers in the
free agent market, so look for
the Jaguars to go after Michael
Crabtree or Percy Harvin in the
draft.



Custom Printing

Stationery

Invoices

Business Cards

Envelopes

Invitations

THE OFFICE MART
110 South Fifth St. 259-3737


ZONING VARIANCE

NOTICE


Carl Stoudemire Jr. is requesting a vari-

ance to the zoning at 1263 South 6th Street

for the purpose of reducing the setback

requirements and reducing the landscape

buffering.


Any support or objections may be heard

at the Zoning Adjustment Board meeting

to be held on April 6, 2009, at 6:00 pm, at

City Hall, 118 E. Macclenny Ave.

Roger Yarborough
Building & Zoning Coordinator
City of Macclenny



NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

ON PROPOSED TEXT

AMENDMENTS TO THE

BAKER COUNTY LAND

DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS

The Baker County Board of Commissioners will hold a Public
Hearing on Monday, April 20, 2009 at 6:01 pm or as soon thereaf-
ter as possible to consider for adoption the proposed text amend-
ments to the Baker County Land Development Regulations. The
Baker County Land Planning Agency will hold a public hearing
to review the amendments on Thursday, April 9, 2009 at 7:01 pm
or as soon thereafter as possible. Both public hearings will be held
at the County Administration Building, 55 North Third Street,
Macclenny, Florida. On the dates above-mentioned, all interested
parties may appear and be heard with respect to these amend-
ments which are titled as follows:

ORDINANCE NO. 2009-
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY OF BAKER, FLORI-
DAAMENDING ORDINANCE NO. 82-3 SETTING FORTH
THE ZONING REGULATIONS, RULES AND REQUIRE-
MENTS IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF BAKER, AS
AMENDED BY 87-3 AND AMENDING ORDINANCE NO.
82-4 SUBDIVISION REGULATIONS, RULES AND RE-
QUIREMENTS, AS AMENDED BY 87-3, AS AMENDED
BY 2002-21, AS AMENDED BY 2003-23 OF THE BAKER
COUNTY LAND DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS PRO-
POSING TEXT AMENDMENTS TO ARTICLE H DEFI-
NITIONS, PART 2.02.00 AND ARTICLE VIII SUBDIVI-
SIONS, PART 8.02.00 SUBDIVISION DEFINITIONS OF
THE LAND DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS FOR BAK-
ER COUNTY AMENDING THE DEFINITION OF SUB-
DIVISION TO INCLUDE AN EXEMPTION FOR LARGE
ACREAGE DIVISION; CORRECTING SCRIVENERS
ERRORS; PROVIDING A REPEALER; SEVERABILITY;
DIRECTIONS TO THE CODIFIER; AND AN IMMEDI-
ATE EFFECTIVE DATE.

A copy of said ordinance may be inspected by any member of
the public in the Commissioner's office, address stated above. In
accordance with Section 286.0105, ES.: "If any person decides
to appeal any decision made the the County Commission with re-
spect to any matter considered at this scheduled meeting or hear-
ing, the person will need a record of the proceedings, and for such
purposes the person may need to ensure that a verbatim record of
the proceeding is made which record includes the testimony and
evidence upon which the appeal is to be based."
According to the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons need-
ing a special accommodation or an interpreter to participate in
this proceeding should contact the Administration Department at
(904) 259-3613 at least 48 hours prior to the time of the hearing.


2009-10 schoolshot requirements


Prior to entry, attendance or
transfer to Florida schools (kin-
dergarten through 12th grade),
each child shall have on file a
Florida Certification of Immu-
nization, DH 680, documenting
the following:
Four or five doses of diph-
theria, tetanus, and pertussis
vaccine
Three or four doses of polio
vaccine
Two doses of measles,
mumps, and rubella vaccine
Two or three doses of hepa-
titis B vaccine
One dose of varicella vac-
cine* for grades two through
eight
Two doses of varicella vac-
cine* for kindergarten and grade
one
Varicella vaccine is not re-
quired if there is a history of
varicella disease documented by
the health care provider.
In addition to these vaccines,
children entering, attending or
transferring to the seventh grade
in Florida schools must com-
plete one tetanus-diphtheria-
pertussis vaccine.
If you need health insurance
for your child, apply online at
www.floridakidcare.org or call


888-540-5437.
For more information call
850-24-4342 or visit www.im-
munizeflorida.org



PRESS CLASSIFIED
ONLY

$6.00

Deadline Monday at 5:00

THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
* *


RENTALS oR SALES
1I. Hard Water? Rusty Water? Smelly Water?
*
S* Iron Filters and Conditioners 4'

SWater Treatment

** Free Water Tests -`.

SWell & Pump Supplies
v^^ -"


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
CASE NO.: 02-2009-CA-0001
GREEN TREE SERVICING, LLC,
F/K/A/CONSECO FINANCE SERVICING, CORP.,
7406 Fullerton Street, Suite 201
Jacksonville, Florida 32256
Plantiff,
v.
MICHAEL R. RAYBURN, AMY W. RAYBURN,
CITIFINANCIAL EQUITY SERVICES, INC., CLAY
AND BAKER KIDS NET, and STATE OF FLORIDA,
DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: MICHAEL R. RAYBURN,
AMY W. RAYBURN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a civil action has
been filed against you in the Circuit Court, County
of Baker, State of Florida, to foreclose certain real
property described as follows:
SEE EXHIBIT "A", TOGETHER WITH THAT
CERTAIN 1999 BELLCREST HOMES INC., 32 X 76
MOBILE HOME, VIN #GBHMM52583AB.
You are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on Timothy D. Padgett,
Plaintiff's attorney, whose address is 2878 Rem-
ington Green Circle, Tallahassee, Florida 32308,
at least thirty (30) days from the date of first pub-
lication, and file the original with the clerk of 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.
Dated this 10th day of March, 2009.


3/19-3/26


T.A. "AL" FRASER
CLERK OFCOURT
BY: Janiie Crews
Deputy Clerk


US 90 MINI STORAGE
781 EAST MACCLENNY AVENUE
MACCLENNY, FL. 32063
Phone (904) 259-9022
The following units containing household
items such as furniture, appliances, etc., will be
sold by public auction at 1:00 pm March 28, 2009
to satisfy back rent. The following tenants can
claim their property back if rent is paid before
this date:
Name Unit#
Doug Register 21 "
Cynthia Surrency 39
Lauren Stewart 40
Sylvia Watts 44
Tina Davis 48
William Rogers 49
George Rogers 51
3/19-3/26
SURPLUS LAND
RIVER FRONT PROPERTY
The Baker County Board of County Commis-
sioners are currently accepting proposals from
interested parties regarding the purchase or lease
of County owned property consisting of approxi-
mately 10 acres located at the Northwest corner of
the CR121 bridge and the St. Mary's River. This
property is located in the State of Georgia and con-
sists of primarily of pine and hardwood forest and
is in the floodplain of the St. Mary's river. If sold
the minimum acceptable price will be the appraisal
value and subject to the provisions of Florida Stat-
ues Chapter 274 pertaining to the disposal of sur-
plus property.
It is the desire of the County to lease or sell the
property to any responsible firm, corporation, com-
pany, individual or other entity that will propose to
utilize all or a portion of the property for public use
subject to any applicable rules and regulations of
Charlton County, Georgia. Because this property is
located in Georgia, interested parties should contact
The Charlton County Georgia Authority at 100 3rd
Street, Folkston Georgia 31537 or call (912) 496-
2549 for information on the rules, regulations, zon-
ing or building requirements for this property.
All proposals should be submitted to the Baker
County Board of County Commissioners at 55 N.
3rd Street, Macclenny Florida 32063. Any questions
regarding this request for proposals should be di-
rected to Joe Cone, County Manager at (904) 259-
3613 or jcone@bakercountyfl.org.
All responses are due no later that Thursday
April 2, 2009 at 3:00pm. The Board of County Com-
missioners reserves the right to reject any or all
proposals and discontinue this solicitation for any
reason.
3/12-3/26
A, R&R, INC
10525 DUVAL LANE
MACCLENNY, FL 32063
Phone (904) 259-4774
The following vehicle will be sold at public
auction October 10, 2008 at 8:00 am at A, R&R
INC, 10525 Duval Lane, Macclenny, FL 32063.
1995 Pontiac Firebird
VIN #2G2FS22S2S2236007
3/26



Check i t out..


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 02-2009-CA-000017
DIVISION:
BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
STEVEN A. MIDYETTE, et ai,
Defendant(s).

NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: STEVEN A. MIDYETTE
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: 4423 Birch Street
Macclenny, FI 32063
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:
LOT 13, BLOCK 0, ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT OF MACCLENNY II, UNIT II, AS RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 2, PAGES 64 AND
65 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF BAKER
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
has been filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses 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 12th day of March, 2009.


3/19-3/26
PUBLIC NOTICE
Invitation for BIDS
Bid #09-01, Cover M


Al Fraser
Clerk of the Court
By: Jamie Crews
As Deputy Clerk

E
(IFB)
material


New River Solid Waste Association (NRSWA) is
extending an Invitation for Bid (part I) for approxi-
mately 250,000 tons per year of "select common
fill" (soil) for daily cover and intermediate cover at
New River Regional Landfill. Furthermore, NRSWA
is extending an Invitation for Bid (part II) for mov-
ing approximately 100,000 cubic yards of soil
located at Barber's Plantation (old Pineview Golf
Course), N. Lowder Street, Macclenny, FL to New
River Regional Landfill under certain specifications
and conditions.
NRSWA is located 2.5 miles north of Raiford,
Florida on State Road 121 in Union County, Florida.
Bid packages and information can be picked up at
the New River Regional Landfill located at 24276
NE 157th Street, Raiford, FL 32083. All bids must
be submitted on the Bid Form provided. Com-
pleted bids are to be mailed to the New River Solid
Waste Association, P.O. Box 647, Raiford, Florida
32083-0647 or delivered to the NRSWA Adminis-
tration Office. After the IFB opening, the bids will
be examined for completeness and preserved in
the custody of the Executive Director. New River
Solid Waste Association reserves the right to reject
any or all bids or a portion thereof for any reason.
Any bids received after the specified time and date
will not be considered. For additional information
contact NRSWA at 386-431-1000. The DEADLINE
for submittal in response to the above IFB is April
8, 2009, 12:00 p.m. (noon).
3/26-4/2
GRAYS LOCK & KEY MINI STORAGE
1169-1 S. 6TH STREET
MACCLENNY,FL. 32063
Phone (904) 259-9022
The following units containing household
items such as furniture, appliances, etc., will be
sold by public auction at 10:00 am March 28,
2009 to satisfy back rent. The following.tenants
can claim their property back if rent is paid before
this date:
Name Unit #
Kelly O'Neil 14
Angelina Lombardie 17
Ruth Worthington 21
Wondalen Jackson 55
Tessa Lombardie 63
Mandy Tedder 70
Vivian Rhodes 83
3/19-3/26


PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE
The Baker County District School Board will
hold the following PUBLIC HEARING on Monday,
April 6, 2009 in the Baxter Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment Station #60 located at 27310 CR 127, Baxter,
Florida beginning at 6:30 p.m.
Approval of Revised School Board Policy:
6.20 (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 at 392
South Boulevard East, Macclenny, Florida beginning
Wednesday, March 4, 2009 (8:30 a.m.-3:00 p.m.).
Sherrie Raulerson
Superintendent of Schools
3/5-4/2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIR-
:CUIT, IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 02-2009-CA-0057
PATRICIA L. FISH, as Trustee of the BENJAMIN F
FISH REVOCABLE LIVING TRUST, And PATRICIA
L. FISH, as Trustee of the PATRICIA L. FISH REVO-
CABLE'LIVING TRUST,
Plaintiffs,
vs.
SHEILA BIJEAUX, not known to
Be dead or alive, And all unknown grantees,

NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: SHEILA BIJEAUX, not known to be dead or
alive
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Verified Mortgage
Foreclosure Complaint has been filed against you
on the following described property:
Parcel ID# 08-1S-21-0127-0000-0100
A parcel of land lying, being situate in the
Northeast 4 of Section 7, Township 1 South, Range
21 East, Baker County, Florida, more particularly de-
scribe as follows: Commence at the Southwest cor-
ner of the North /2 of Southwest 1/4 of Northwest
'/4 of Section 8, Township 1 South, Range 21 East;
thence run S 00041'13" W, along the East line of
said Section 7, a distance of 99.22 feet; thence run S
88038'25" W, a distance of 50.82 feet; thence run N
36008'35" W a distance of 460.02 feet to the Point
of Beginning of the hereinafter described parcel of
land: thence continue running N 36o08'35" W a dis-
tance of 135.89 feet; thence run N 35021'35" W a
distance of 216.88 feet; thence run N 17005'35" W
a distance of 39.94 feet; thence run N 62036'14" E
a distance of 351.46 feet; thence run S 27o23'46"
E a distance of 218.14 feet to the point of curva-
ture of a curve to the left; thence run Southeasterly
along the arc of a curve concave Northeasterly with
a radius of 328.68 feet, through a central angel of
14058'24" an arc distance of 85.89 feet; thence run
S 47037'50" W a distance of 330.26 feet to the Point
of Beginning, containing a total area of 2.71 acres,
or less. LESS AND EXCEPT therefrom a 30 foot non-
exclusive easement for ingress and egress and over
and across the Northeasterly 30 feet thereof.
and you. are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on FRANK E. MA-
LONEY, JR., P.A., Attorney, whose address is 445
East Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny, Florida 32063;
(904) 259-3155, within thirty (30) days after the
first publication of the notice and on or before
the 17th day of April, 2009, and to file the original
with the Clerk of this Court either before service on
FRANK E. MALONEY, JR., P.A., attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relieve demanded in the Com-
plaint or Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court on
this 16th day of March, 2009.
T.A. "AL" FRASER
CLERK OF COURT


3/19-4/9


By: Bonnie Palleschi
Deputy Clerk


CITIZENS OF MACCLENNY
PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that at the regular
meeting of the City Council on Tuesday, April 14,
2009 at 6:00 o'clock P.M. at City Hall, 118 East
Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny, Florida, the City of
Macclenny will consider the below Ordinance for
final reading:
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MACCLEN-
NY, FLORIDA; PROVIDING FOR LOCAL IMPLE-
MENTATION OF THE WATER CONSERVATION
RULE FOR LANDSCAPE IRRIGATION OF THE ST.
JOHNS RIVER WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT;
PROVIDING DEFINITIONS; PROVIDING THE
LANDSCAPE IRRIGATION SCHEDULES; PROVID-
ING EXCEPTIONS TO THE LANDSCAPE IRRIGA-
TION SCHEDULES; PROVIDING FOR VARIANCES
FROM THE SPECIFIC DAY OF THE WEEK LIMITA-
TIONS; PROVIDING FOR APPLICABILITY OF THE
ORDINANCE; PROVIDING FOR ENFORCEMENT
OF THE ORDINANCE; PROVIDING FOR PENALTIES
FOR VIOLATION OF THE ORDINANCE; PROVIDING
FOR CODIFICATION; PROVIDING FOR REPEAL OF
ORDINANCE 08-27; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABIL-
ITY AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
Anyone having an interest in this ordinance is
invited to attend the meeting.
3/26


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Classified Ads

www.bakercountypress.com

Have you checked
it out lately?


Legal INotices


BCHS: Track (H), 4:00 p.m.
BMS: Softball Playoff (TBA).
KIS: Book Fair. WES: Scho-
lastic Book Fair. PK/K: Gates
MacGinitie Testing for Kinder-
garten.
April 1
KIS: Book Fair. WES: Scho-
lastic Book Fair. PK/K:
Gates MacGinitie Testing
for Kindergarten.
















J


J


FT


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





Free to a good home, 700 bricks, new,
left over from home improvement. 259-
4852. 3/26p
Antique furniture close out: chairs,
French style, Hitchcock, pair of transi-
tional style, mahogany desk, large nar-
row French style table, Duncan Phyfe
buffet with matching top, Victorian buf-
fet, black wicker table, pair of end tables,
rattan plant stand and more. All greatly
reduced. Southern Charm, 110 South
5th Street, Macclenny. 259-4140.
.3/19-4/16p
Hotpoint stove with smooth top burn-
ers, self-cleaning oven $175, white. GE
dishwasher quiet power, white, $75; re-
modeling kitchen. 259-8873.3/26-4/2p
25'x36' garage trusses $1500 OBO.
259-3300. 3/12tfc
Couch, loveseat, ottoman and coffee
table, great condition $350.408-9983.
3/26p
Gold's Gym elliptical machine with ad-
justable stride length and six resistance
levels for a personalized workout. Used
less than one month. Paid $293, asking
$200. Call 259-4845 or email granny-
bag@nefcom.net 3/26-4/2p
Artists! Oils, acrylics, water colors,
canvases, drawing pads and much
more! The Office Mart, 110 S. Fifth
Street, 259-3737. tfc
Cypress mulch and red mulch for sale.
259-2900. 3/26c
Visit the historic Franklin mercan-
tile, offering affordable antiques, col-
lectables and home furnishings. Open
Friday and Saturdays. At the railroad
crossing in Glen. 259-6040. 3/19tfc


sses, good
-rn Af\A r -.


Two baby beds with mattre
condition, $30 each. Call 25
email grannybag@nefcom.ni


1999 Cavalier, four cylinder, automat-
ic, A/C, approximately 30 mpg. $2495
OBO. 591-2916. 3/26c
1999 Chevy Tahoe, loaded, $4995.
1987 Bounder motor home $7500.
904-616-2608. 3/26-4/2p
1996 Honda Accord LX, very depend-
able, runs great, everything works,
235K miles, 4 cyl. automatic, 30 mpg.
$2000. 275-3007 Iv. message. 3/12tfc
Wanted, 1993 or 1994 Ford Ranger,
good body, doesn't need to run. 904-
234-9671. 3/26p
1987 Toyota pickup, around 50,000
miles on motor, new tires, a good truck,
black. $1800. Call 571-0913. 3/26p
1998 Plymouth Breeze, four door, A/C,
automatic, four cylinder, 28-30 mpg.
$2595. 591-2916. 3/26c





Local retired man will mow your lawn,
reasonable. 259-3599. 3/26-4/16p
Brickyard Hunt Club established 1971
in Hilliard is looking for new mem-
bers! Prime location next to White Oak
Plantation. Family oriented, clubhouse
and camping facilities, still hunt only
40+ bucks harvested last year over six
points. $1000 for dues by May 1st, on
first come first serve basis. Call Tom at
904-307-6070 for more information.
3/19-4/30p
Do you have a junk car or truck to sell
or haul off Call 259-7968. 1/10tfe


Drum lessons Learn to play the drums
for a reasonable price. M hour lesson
each week just $50/month, or full hour
lesson each week for $75/month. Call
RJ 653-1794 or email.jenksdrummer@
nefcom.net 3/12-3/26p
Babysitting in my home, near 125
and 127, reasonable prices, hot meals,
snacks, all ages, any hours Monday-Fri-
day, will keep overnight if needed, 838-
2287. 3/5-3/26p
Sewing, mending, alterations. Call
904-408-9114. 3/26-4/2p
Greatest shopping mall, shop at over
40 major-stores; Radio Shack, Office
Depot, Macys, Toys-R-Us, Walmart, Za-
les. Jeremy Anderson, owner. Call 259-
5052. www.jeremynsonsmall.com
3/5-3/26p





Dogs: all types from puppies to adults.
Animal Control, $65 adoption fees will
apply. 259-6786. 11/20tfc
AKC Lab puppies, $100. 912-614-
2671. -3/12-3/19p
AKC Blockhead Lab puppies, yellow,
black and chocolate. Parents on prem-
ises, shots, wormed, health certificates.
Ready March 18, $350-$450. Call 904-
727-7882 or 904-635-4365. 3/5-3/19p





Rottweiler puppy, no collar. Last seen
on 121 across from Tommy Rhoden's
real estate office. 904-509-7429.3/26p





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
Hey! Jobs For55 & Older! Unemployed?
Can't make ends meet? Does it seem
Like employers shut their doors and pull
down their shades when they see you
walk by? Experience Works can help.
If you qualify, we may have paid train-
ing and job opportunities. Call today!
In Baker County call Shirley Moxley
(904) 964-8092 extension 204 or e-mail
eileen_hendrix@experienceworks.org
EEO/AA 3/26-4/23p


)9-o484 or Route driver, Reddi Ice in Jacksonville,
et 21 years of age minimum, one year
3/26-4/2p experience, clean MVR, apply at 4671
iiII Edison Avenue, Jacksonville.
3/19-3/260


Someone to till a small garden plot
approximately 10' x 20', price negotia-
ble. 259-4852. 3/26p
Accountant 1 for mental health clinic.
Bachelor Degree in Accounting with 1
year experience in an accounting setting
preferred or professional accounting
experience can substitute on a year-for-
year basis for the required bachelor's
degree. Return Baker County application
to April Raymond, HR, Bldg. 1, NEFSH,
904-259-6211 extension 1157. Position
closes 4/8/2009. 3/26p
RN Well established local home health-
care agency seeks experienced RN for
PRN position. Must have one year Med/
Surg. Flexible hours, competitive pay.
Call 259-3111 or fax resume to 259-
5176. 3/5 tfc
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





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.
Built in 2006, 2173 SF all brick home, 3
BR, 2 BA on fenced Y acre lot in gated
community, Glenfield Oaks. $199,000.
904-813-2474. 3/26-4/2
Owner financing, 3 BR, 2 BA, brand
new, great location, $5000 down. 904-
334-1902. 3/12-4/2c
Two lots in Copper Creek, Unit II1. Call
813-1580. 12/11tfc
Baker county, 40 acres to 120 acres,
starting at $4,000 per acre. 904-259-
8028. 3/26-4/16c
2003 4 BR, 2 BA mobile home, large
open floor plan with split bedrooms,
1612 SF sits on 1.70 acres of land all
for $110,000. 259-9022 3/12tfc
FSBO, 3 BR, 1 BA bock house with
fireplace on five acres, 10-15% down,
$99,000. 653-1656 leave message.
3/26c
3 acres, high and dry, fish pond,
homes or mobile homes, set-up includ-
ed, owner financing or cash discount.
912-843-8118. 2/22tfc
Six acres in Macclenny, $20,000 an
acre. 904-259-8028. 3/26-4/16c
FSBO 2005 3 BR, 2 BA, 25x25 two-car
garage on one plus acre in Hunter's
Ridge. 1800 SF, reduced $30,000, now
$210,000. Shown by appointment. 904-
662-7952, 259-6153. 3/19-3/26p
2.18 acres, in Glen St. Mary, close to
high school and tennis courts, zoned
for mobile home or house, $69,900. All
offers considered. 904-219-0480.
.3/26tfc
3 BR, 2 BA house on one acre, gas heat
plus fireplace, city water, $118,000.
6765 East Andrews Street, Glen. By
appointment only 259-6679. 3/5-3/26p
You wanted to'sell, now you need to
sell. I buy Baker County houses. 904-
219-0480.II. 1/29tfc
MacGleri Builders, Inc. Brick homes in
Macclenny from $145,000-$210,000.
813-1580. '11/13tfc
4 BR, 21/2 BA, brick home on one acre
with nicely landscaped yard. 3000 SF,
circular driveway, hardwood floors
throughout. Large dining room, large
front and back porches, $270,000 OBO.
Owner motivated. 259-6244 or 591-
0261. 2/19tfc
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
Lot 23 Deerwood, $45,000. Owner
financing available. 813-3091. 3/5tfc
FSBO 4 BR, 21/ BA on 2 acres, all
brick, fish pond, fireplace, 2 car garage.
Five miles north of Glen. Selling under
appraised value, $299,000. 502-7408.
3/5-3/26p
Home for sale in Macclenny. Pre-
foreclosure, $169,900. 4 BR, 2 BA-
with 2403 SF, brick home built in 2007,
100% financing. 904-343-1818, www.
jaxbuyer.com 3/26-4/2p





Bryceville, 3 BR, 1 BA house, $550/
month, first, last, security deposit. 904-
540-3302. 3/26-4/16p
4 BR, 3 BA block home, lots of space,
2200 SF, two-car garage, peaceful coun-
try lane, very private, $1200 deposit,
$1200/month. Call 259-6555 or 476-
8907 or 545-5485. 3/26p
Baldwin 4 BR, 2 BA, 1876 SF, .33
acres, wood/tile floors, attached car-
port, $179,900 OBO. 904-553-5996.
3/19-4/9p
2 BR, 1 BA apartment for rent in down-
town Macclenny. Good, quiet neighbor-
hood, close to everything. No smoking,
service animals only, $575/month plus
deposit and last months rent. Call 904-
859-3026 or 259-2417. 3/5tfc
Homes and mobile homes for rent
from $750-850 monthly. 259-3343.
11/13tfc
Nice apartment, 1 BR, 1 BA, kitchen,
in downtown Macclenny, $495/month
plus deposit. 904-540-4450. 3/5p
2 BR, 1 BA apartment, 654 Katie Court.
Washer/dryer hookup, $575/month,
$500 security deposit, 12 month lease.
259-9797. 3/26tfc
3 BR, 2 BA doublewide on 1.5 acres in
Macclenny, $800/month, $800 deposit.
Service animals only, no smoking. 259-
7412. 3/19-3/26p
New 3 BR, 2 BA $800/month, first, last
and $300 security deposit. 259-2563.
3/26tfc
3 BR, 2 BA central H/A, washer/dryer
hookup, $650/month, $650 deposit,
garbage, water, sewer and lawn care
included. 912-843-8765, 904-219-
2690. 3/26c


4^g.

' J 4LE
.AG:


YARD SALES

Thursday and Friday, 8:00 am-?, 7349 W. Madison
Street, Glen St. Mary.
Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-?, 717 Chipshot
Drive. Freezer, dining set, dinosaur twin set, baby
items, clothes, movies and more. Two family


Friday 8:00 am-2:00 pm, Saturday 8:30 am-noon,
West Thomas Circle. Two family
Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-4:00 pm, Third and Minnesota
Avenue. Multi family
Friday and Saturday, 8:00 am-1:00 pm, First United Methodist
Church, 93 North Fifth Street, Fellowship Hall. Variety of items.
Friday and Saturday, 6:30 am-12:30 pm, 6343 Laurel Court,
Glenfield Oaks on Woodlawn Road. Name brand clothes, brand new
Double stroller with car seat and base, baby swing and more.
Saturday, 8:00 am ?, 726 Miltondale Road. Little girl-big girl
clothes, boy clothes, all sizes, baby items, toys, high chair, swing. No
early birds please.
Saturday, 8:00 am 3:00 pm, 9849 Lincoln Avenue, Glen. Last Day,
inside sale. A beautiful down sofa $300, sofa $50, wedding dresses
size 4 $130, size 10 $40, curtains, home decor, seasonal decorations
and much more. 651-4897.
Saturday, 8:00 am-noon, 7608 Glynn Allyn Road, Macclenny.
Furniture, clothes, dishes; etc. Multi family


Sunday, 7:00 am-noon, Shoes,
parking lot.


2 BR, 2 BA mobile home like new, $700/
month, first month plus $500 deposit.
Glen area, service animals only. 259-
2121. 7/24tfc
Small 2 BR, 1 BA home $600/month
plus deposit, near Cecil Field. 2 BR
mobile home in Macclenny $500/month
plus deposit. 912-843-2093.
3/19-3/26p
New waterfront 4 BR, 2 BA block in
Cypress Point, 2000 SF, two-car garage,
screened porch, $1195. 904-860-5564.
3/12-3/26p
2 BR, 1 BA, mobile home $525 month,
$525 deposit. 904-334-1902.3/12-4/2c
2 BR mobile home, very nice, $300
deposit, $600/month. 259-2787.
3/19-3/26p
3 BR, 2 BA mobile home, garbage
pickup, water & lawn maintenance pro-
vided, $450-$585. 912-843-8118.
9/18tfc
2 BR, 2 BA mobile home in Sanderson
$600/month, first and last month rent
plus deposit of $600. Call 275-2372 day
or 275-2079 evenings. 3/26-4/2p
3 BR, 2 BA doublewide mobile home,
$700/month rent and $700 deposit.
259-9022. 3/12tfc
Mobile homes. 2 and 3 BR, A/C, service
animals only, $500-$575 plus deposit.
904-860-4604. 3/17tfc
Trailer or camper lot for rent $200/
month. 251-4130. 3/19-3/26p
2 BR, 1 BA mobile home, central H/
A, $565/month, first, last plus $300
deposit. Includes water, lawn service
and trash. 259-7335. 6/12ffc
3 BR, 2 BA mobile home in Baldwin, no
deposit, $600/month. 2 BR, 1 BA mobile
home in Glen, no deposit, $150 weekly.
910-5434, Nextel beep 160*132311*2.
3/26c
3 BR, 2 BA doublewide on Y acre on
corner of 125 South and Mudlake Road.
$750/month, $1050 deposit. Call 904-
259-9066. Available March 1st. 2/5tfc


4|, LAKE CITY
ceam,,NIiY cattiest

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR BIOLOGY
Teach biology and microbiology. Master's degree in
appropriate area related to biology or microbiology;
or Masters degree with minimum of 18 graduate
credit hours in course work centered on the subject
area.
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR MATHEMATICS
Teach mathematics courses from among the
following: Developmental Arithmetic, Beginning
and Intermediate Algebra, College Algebra, Pre-
Calculus, Trigonometry, Math for Liberal Arts,
Statistics, and Calculus. Work with others in
Mathematics Department to develop and revise
curriculum.
168 Duty DaysTenured Track
To CommenceAugust 2009
Salary: Based on degree and experience, plus
benefits. Review of applications will begin
April 29,2009
Persons interested should provide college
application, vita, and photocopies of transcripts.
All foreign transcripts must be submitted with
official translation and evaluation.
Position details and applications available on web
at: www.lakecitvcc.edu
Human Resources
Lake City Community College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City F 32025-2007
Phone(386)754-4314
Fax(386)754-4594
E-Mail: boettchergolakecitvcc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools. VP/ADvA/EO College in
Education and Employment


clothes and much more. Peebles j



3 BR, 2 BA mobile home, large yard,
$750/month, first and last. plus $500
deposit. 259-6849. 3/19-3/26p
Efficiency apartment, all utilities included
$525/month, first, last, $300 security.
259-7335. 2/12tfc
3 BR, 2 BA trailer, Cedar Creek Drive,
Sanderson, $650/month, first and last
months rent, $600 deposit. 251-4130.
3/19-3/26p





1997 Redman doublewide 28x80, 4 BR,
3 BA, living room, dining room, den and
laundry room. Very nice, asking $35,000.
Call 910-7146. 3/26-4/2p
2009 32x56, 4 BR, 2 BA, delivery setup,
skirting, steps, A/C installed $56,900.
904-259-8028. 3/26-4/16c
Never before titled 3 BR, 2 BA 2009
model, will move and set-up free, only
$35,900. 904-783-4619. 3/26c
2008 28x52, 3 BR, 2 BA, must go, deliv-
ery, setup, skirting, steps and A/C installed
$52,900. 904-259-8028. 3/26-4/16c
Excellent condition 1997 single wide,.'
will move for free, only $9900. 904-783-,
4619. 3/26c.


f-. LAKE CITY
OMAMINIITY c811t1t

INSTRUCTOR/COORDINATOR
PHYSICAL THERAPIST ASSISTANT
PROGRAM
(228 DAYS-TENURE TRACK)
Teach courses in the Physical Therapist Assistant
program. Work with Coordinator of Clinical
Education to ensure appropriate clinical activities of
students in the program. Advise students, conduct
the selection process of PTA program students.
Review all PTA courses. Monitor continuing
evaluation of programs and implement needed
improvements and assist other program faculty
in developing, preparing and updating program
materials. Coordinate accreditation processes of the
Commission on Accreditation in Physical Therapy
Education (CAPTE). Assist the Executive Director in
preparation ofthe budget forthe program. Maintain
the PTA Advisory Committee. Oversee semiannual
meetings. Assist in regular curriculum reviews.
Maintain active communication with health care
agencies. Promote positive relationships. Conduct
follow up surveys on graduate job placement,
alumni educational advancement and employer
satisfaction. Keep informed of changes affecting
programs as mandated by the accrediting agencies.
Maintain accurate literature regarding program
admission requirements.
Master's degree, with at least one degree in the field
of Physical Therapy or Physical Therapist Assistant
required and licensure as a physical therapist
or certification as a physical therapist assistant
Minimum 3 years experience in clinical practice.
Salary based on degree and experience, plus
benefits.
Review of applications to begin: Immediately and
position open until filled.
College application and copies of transcripts
required. All foreign transcripts must be submitted
with a translation and evaluation. Position details
and application available on the web at:
www.lakecitvcc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resources
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone:(386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the
Southern Association ofColleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education & Employment


r


r


AMU








2009 32x80 4 Br, 2 BA, living room,
den, delivery, setup, skirting, steps, A/C
installed $69,900. 904-259-8028.
3/26-4/16c
T"ke over payment, 2009 4 BR, 2 BA, lots
of upgrades $450/month. 904-783-4619.
3/26p





Smoky mountain cabin, trout stream,
near Cherokee, NC, Gatlinburg, TN, Pigeon
Forge and Dollywood, $350/week. 386-
752-0013. 3/12-4/30p





Small office, utilities included, $400/
month. 259-9022. 3/12tfc
Office space for rent, prime location,
downtown Macclenny, $588.50 per month
plus deposit. Call 259-6546. 1/8ftc
1000 SF office space located on 121. 259-
9022. 11/20tfc
Commercial building for lease with 4,000
SF available, on main Macclenny intersec-
tion with plenty of parking space, call 259-
2417. 10/16tfc


PRESS CLASSIFIED
ONLY

$6.00 :
Deadline Monday at 5:00
THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS
ooo.o..oo .o..c.....oco*co


2002 MOBILE HOME MLS#456330 3BR
2BA mobile home that sits on large lot.
Make this your affordable home today!
$62,500
MAKE AN OFFER! MLS#468881 Today's
the day! Own this custom home w/4BR
3BA 2,328 SF. Lots of privacy. Come live in
the country. $263,000
GREAT FOR FIRST TIME BUYER!
MLS#474998 Well maintained 3BR 2BA
home that sits in a cul-de-sac. Must see
to appreciate. $150,000
NEW HOME SITES! MLS#462028
Beautiful new home site available for you
to build your dream home in this all brick
community. $45,900
PULL OUT ALLTHE STOPS! MLS#416054
Perfect land for your new home to be built:
5 acres vacant land waiting for you.
GREAT STARTER! MLS#461526 Move in
ready 3BR 2BA home with bonus /office
on almost Vacre. All appliances included.
$142,000
,COUNTRY LIVING! MLS#438836 Close to
.the city. This mobile hm sits on 2.32 acres
w/4BR 2BA. A must see. Bring all offers!
$150,000
SPACIOUS HOME MLS# 443952 4BR/
2BA with pool. Concrete block home with
brick front. Offers over 1600 SF. Call for an
appt. $114,000
FIRST TIME HOME BUYERS NOW IS
THE TIME! MLS#468067 This 3BR 2BA
home has a beautiful pool w/48 foot deck.
Large open floor plan & lots of storage.
Call today! $118,900


ABSOLUTELY WORTH IT! MLS#40637 Be the
proud owners of the exquisite 3BR 2BA 2 story
home with gorgeous wood flooring throughout.
This is a must see!
BRING EVERYONE! MLS#423992 Bring family,
pets and all the neighbors! This property will
take care of all. Seller will give an allowance for
any painting & updating of house. Price has been
drastically reduced. Bring all offers! $550,000
THE PLANTATION MLS# 465612 Beautiful 3BR/
2BA home on 2.54 acres in old nursery plantation.
Make this your dream home. $270,000
PERFECT LAND!- MLS#408378 45.63 Acres! Great
for horses & agriculture. CR121. Has olderhome &
2 rentals. Close to St. Mary's River. $625,000
MOTIVATEDSELLER! MLS#453352 Will consider
any and all offers -'regardless ofthe mount. Very '
motivated seller. 2.29 acres, zoned commercial.
Located A/4 mile off Interstate 10. $250,000
IDEAL COMM. PROP MLS#397003 On interstate
50, 41 acres & seller will consider to build to suit.
Don't miss thisgreat opportunity!
JAX RANCH CLUB MLS# 452129 Get away from
city by owning this spectacular vacant lot of 2.53
acres. Come canoe & ride horses. $100,000
NEW HOME SITE! MLS#416006 Heavily treed
lots, no building time frames, 2400 SF, min. home,
1 horse per acre allowed.


1395 Chaffee Road


south, Jacksonville

904.772.9800


YOU WILL WHOLEHEARTEDLY AGREE -
MLS#416045 You will agree that this is a wonderful
place to build your dream home. Call today!
COUNTRY SETTING MLS#467440 1 home per
7.5 acres. Build your dream home on 15 acres
completely cleared and waiting for you! $289,900
HIGH & DRY! MLS# 428488 5.63 acres for you to
build your dream home! Surrounded by gorgeous
homes. Large pole barn. Homes only.
DREAMS COME TRUE! MLS#416031 Build the
home you have always wanted on the beautiful
land with lots of trees. Why wait?
BRING YOUR HORSES! MLS#459119 Beautiful
4BR/3.5BA cedar home on 9.3 acres. Four car
garage, 3'fenced grazing areas and pool withspa.
much more$1449,900 :;ii :." .'...; ,' n
SECLUDEDACRES!- MLS#438950Thirteen.private
& secluded acres. Partially fenced with water &
power already installed. Close to everything!
REDUCED! Won't Last Long! MLS# 396631
3BR/3.5BA home in Macclenny offers 2,359 SF 3.67
acres, large rooms, formal entrance, large bonus
room & much more!
VACANT LAND MLS#469645 Bring those house
plans with you, once you walk this land you will
look no further. 2.50 acres w/deep pond in front.
.Call today!


RICH LAURAMORE


CONSTRUCTION, INC.
Custom Homes Additions Remodels

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


TREE & STUMP REMOVAL
We haul junk cars and trucks
We sell and train horses
LOOK
Free estimates
Danny Wood
24 hour service
Cell (904) 222-5054
904-259-7046
Jesus is the only way 3/26-9/3p
MELGAARD MASONRY
Tommy Melgaard, Owner
Over 30 years experience
Brick block stone pavers
Quality work best prices
Phone
386-365-3357
3/5-3/26p
PROFESSIONAL
HORSE-SHOEING SERVICES
22 years experience
Relocated from Oklahoma
Now servicing Florida
Jack Horsey
904-289-9009
3/5-3/26p
APPLIANCE DOCTOR
Air conditioners Heat pumps
Major appliances
24 hour, 7 day emergency service!
Call Vince Farnesi,
Owner-Operator
259-2124


Lic


McKINNEY ELECTRIC CO. FILL DIRT MICHAEL & JONATHAN'S
No job too small Culverts installed LANDSCAPING, IRRIGATION
Fair price, great work Tim Johnson & LAWN SERVICE
Licensed and insured n & LAWN SERVICE
Call 259-2536 5/11For complete lawn care
17C -5/6tfc Commercial & residential
#EC233173-6149 WELL DRILLING Licensed & insured
. #EC2331 3/5-3/26pSYSTEMS
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Free estimates
SDiscounts for seniors
275-2450
371-0209
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All types of pest control
Call Eston, Shannon or Bill
Ask about our fire ant control 2
6/26tfc
KONNIE'S KLEAR POOLS
We build in-ground pools
We sell and install
DOUGHBOY above-ground pools
Service .Renovations* Cleaning
Repairs Chemicals Parts
698-E West Macclenny Ave.
(next to Raynor's Pharmacy)
Fall & Winter hours
Wednesday-Friday
10:00 am-6:00 pm
Saturday 10:00 am-2:00 pm
259-5222


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Ronnie Sapp
259-6934
FL 7003, CFC032613
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ANGEL AQUA, INC.
Water softeners Iron filters
City or well systems
Chlorine Removal
Sales Rentals Service Repairs
Salt delivery
Total water softeners supplies
797 S. 6th Street, Macclenny
259-6672
7/15tfc
ROCK CONTRACTORS, INC.
New home construction,
Remodels and all types of roofing
904-259-8989
Lic.#CCC1328526
Lic.#CBC1250891 3/19-4/9p
CYPRESS LAWN SERVICE
Locally owned and operated
Licensed and insured
Free estimates
904-476-0402
3/26-6/18c


2/26-4/30p
LARRY WESTFALL
CORPORATION
Roofing
Free estimates
259-8700
CCC046197 5/27tfc
C.F. WHITE
SEPTIC TANK SERVICES
New systems & repairs
Field dirt Top soil
Bulldozer & backhoe work
Culverts installed
275-2474
509-0930 cell
127tfc
ALLEN'S LAWN AND
LANDSCAPING
Mowing, edging, mulching,
clean-ups, sodding, removal
and replacement.
Sprinkler repairs
Free estimates
210-7512
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A & D IRRIGATION
AND PRESSURE WASHING
Sprinkler Systems
Residential and Commercial
Installations and Repairs
F Free Estimates
Family Owned and Operated
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PEACOCK PAINTING, INC.
Professional painting
Pressure washing
Interior exterior
Residential commercial
Fully insured Locally owned
25 years experience
259-5877
7/28tfc
MACGLEN BUILDERS, INC.
Design / Build
Your plans or our plans
Bentley Rhoden -
904-259-2255
CBC060014 3/14tfc
ROGER RAULERSON
WELL DRILLING
2" and 4" wells
Call Roger or Roger Dale
259-7531
Licensed & Insured
Family owned & operated


THE OFFICE MART
Oils, acrylics, watercolors,
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259-3737


PRINTING & FAXING
Black & White, Color Copies,
Custom Business Forms,
Business Cards, Signs, Stickers
and so much more!!!
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110 South Fifth Street
259-3737


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*Free estimates
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I DO HONEY DO'S
Garrett Home Improvements
No job too small
Licensed & insured
904-303-9829
3/12-4/16p


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, March 26, 2009 Page 15


Why should you read The Baker County Press?

Reason #1- Value
,iality in a product or service is not what the supplier puts in. It is what the cus-
tomer gets ourand is willing to pay for Customers pay only for what is of use to
them and gives them value. Nothing else constitutesquality. -Petcr Druckcr

Nobody else even comes close to the value we give you

weekly in coupons, sales flyers and classified ad deals!


THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS

iour circulation leaderfr SO years!

www.bakercountypress.com



CITY OF MACCLENNY NOTICE OF PUBLIC

HEARINGS REGARDING SMALL SCALE

AMENDMENTS TO THE 2010 FUTURE LAND USE

MAP AND CHANGES TO THE ZONING MAP
The City Commission of the City of Macclenny, Florida shall consider Ordinance No. 09-01, "AN
ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MACCLENNY, FLORIDA, AMENDING THE 2010 FUTURE LAND USE
MAP WHICH SHALL CHANGE THE FUTURE LAND USE DESIGNATION FOR LANDS DESCRIBED
HEREIN FROM COMMERCIAL MEDIUM INTENSITY AND LOW DENSITY RESIDENTIAL TO
PUBLIC/SEMI-PUBLIC; REZONING THE LANDS DESCRIBED HEREIN FROM COMMERCIAL
GENERAL (CG) RESIDENTIAL SINGLE FAMILY (RS-2) TO GOVERNMENT USE (GU); PROVIDING
FOR INTENT; AUTHORITY; FINDINGS OF CONSISTENCY; FINDINGS OF FACT; SEVERABILITY;
RECORDATION AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE."
The City Commission of the City of Macclenny, Florida shall also consider Ordinance No. 09-02, "AN
ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MACCLENNY, FLORIDA, AMENDING THE 2010 FUTURE LAND USE
MAP WHICH SHALL CHANGE THE FUTURE LAND USE DESIGNATION FOR LANDS DESCRIBED
HEREIN FROM LOW DENSITY RESIDENTIAL TO PUBLIC/SEMI-PUBLIC; CHANGE THE ZONING
DESIGNATION FOR LANDS DESCRIBED HEREIN FROM RESIDENTIAL SINGLE FAMILY (RS-2) TO
GOVERNMENT USE (GU); PROVIDING FOR INTENT; AUTHORITY; FINDINGS OF CONSISTENCY;
FINDINGS OF FACT; SEVERABILITY; RECORDATION AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE."
Ordinance No. 09-01 Subject Property Ordinance No. 09-02 Subject Property
-~\ --
... 1 '- s ...-. .. ---. y*^^' \ "



S-i\

S.... \ --
... -* -_ _. \ - -

FIRST READING: A public hearing on the first reading of the proposed ordinances will be held on ITesday,
March 10, 2009 in the City Commission Chambers at City Hall, 118 East Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny,
Florida. There shall be no vote by the City Commission regarding these two ordinances at this meeting. The
City Commission meeting will begin at 6:00 p.m. and the public hearing will be held shortly after the meeting
is called to order. Interested persons may appear at the hearing and be heard regarding the adoption of the
proposed amendment.
COMMISSION VOTE: A public hearing requiring City Coinunission action ;,n the proposed ordjhances
will be held on Monday, April 14, 2009 in the City Commission Chambers at City Hall, 118 East Macclenny
Avenue, Macclenny, Florida. The City Commission meeting will begin at 6:00 p.m. and the public hearing will
be held shortly after the meeting is called to order. Interested persons may appear at the hearing and be heard
regarding the adoption of the proposed amendment.
The proposed ordinances are available for review at the City Manager's Office, City Hall, on Monday through
Friday during regular business hours. Should any person decide to appeal any decision made as a result of this
hearing, such person will need a record of the proceedings and may need to ensure that a verbatim record of
these proceedings is made. In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons needing a special
accommodation or an interpreter to participate in this proceeding should contact the City Manager at (904)
259-0972 at least 48 hours prior to the time of the hearing.


Watson Realty Corp. REALTORS


_ ~_ ~ _


-. ...- 1 . ..






THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS, Thursday, March 26, 2009 Page 16


.][ C- ^ ..-; .t ,.\.- -.-.\: -.-= . .+ ,*:1:"-. r.. -,." i .-! .,

K"IfL JVL L' .3LH, *


ON MOST '08 AND '09 CHEVY MODELS


Garden club member has photogenic amyrillis...
Anita Gerson, a member of the Macclenny Garden Club, can't believe the amount of blooms on her potted amyrillis this year. The
plant has been sitting in the same spot on her patio for eight years and started with a single stalk. It currently has eleven mature
stalks with two more developing and is full of scarlet blooms. Ms. Gerson expects it may have as many as 15 stalks next year. "I've
been so impressed by my amyrillis this spring," she said. "Some of the stalks have six individual blooms." The prolific plant is
visible from Mclver St. at South 5th in Macclenny and is catching the eye of passing motorists. Ms. Gerson Says it isn't unusual
for people to pull up in their cars and take pictures of it.
PHOTO BY KELLEY LANNIGAN


Dig for Spanish mission relics

B CHSstudents assist with archaeology project


BCHS science students
Brooke Hodgson, Nathan Har-
rell and Brandon Wells are learn-
ing first-hand that archaeology
is nothing like what one sees in
the Indiana Jones movies. The
three are taking part of in an ar-
chaeological dig in Ocala in co-
ordination with the University of
Florida.
Even though the students
aren't dodging giant rocks or
Nazi agents, there is plenty of
excitement around the dig. They
are helping to unearth what re-
searchers believe is a 17th cen-
tury Spanish mission known as
Santa Lucia de Acuera on the
banks of the Ocklawaha River.
The dig team, led by UF doc-
toral student Willet Boyer III,
hopes that discovery of the mis-
sion will prove that it is the old-
est confirmed historical site in
Marion County..
On a trip to Sevilla, Spain,
Boyer found records mention-
ing a mission on the banks of the
Oklawaha in place in the early
and mid-1600s.
The trio of BCHS students
became interested in helping
with the dig through the efforts
of BCHS science teacher Angela
Morrow and guidance counselor
Diane Wells. The students have
been working since January at
the site and they are getting col-
lege credit for their help with the
dig.
They travel to Marion County
on weekends and sift through
layers of,dirt using trowels and
paint brushes to dust small items
they unearth.
"There's a lot of labor and re-
search to it," said BCHS senior
Ms. Hodgson. "We have to clean


and gather every-
thing so that you
know how you
got it and where
you got it from."
Thearchaeolo-
gists work down-
ward in layers.
The items closest
to the surface are
the newest, while
those farther
down are older.
New and old, of
course, are rela-
tive terms when


Willet Boyer III shovels dirt at dig site while Nathan Har-
rell, Brooke Hodgson and Brandon Wells prepare to sift for
artifacts. Photo by Doug Engle-Ocala Star-Banner


talking about uncovering things
from over 400 years ago.
So far, the outlook is promis-
ing. "It is the southernmost mis-
sion found in the state of Flori-
da," said Ms. Hodgson.
The dig has yielded nails, sev-
eral types of beads and pottery
that points both to Spanish set-
tlers and native Timucuan Indi-
ans. Sometimes the finds can be
surprising and puzzling.
"On our last trip we found a
yellow bead. No one had ever
found a yellow bead in this part
of the state before, so the profes-


sors started start e-mailing other
colleges and archaeologists to
tell them what we found.
The bead was not something
that would normally fit into this
mission site, a type that only has
been found in shipwrecks off the
coast.
"So now we're trying to relate
why it would be here," said Ms.
Hodgson, who gets excited just
talking about the work. "I would
definitely do this for a living if
you could make money at it. It's
every kid's dream playing in
the dirt for a living."


Woodlawn Kennels1


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Let the professionals do the work.
ART SUPPLIES CANVASES PAINTS COMPUTER SUPPLIES
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/- _




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