The Baker County press
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00024160/00382
 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: 01-26-2012
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Macclenny (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Baker County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Baker -- Macclenny
Coordinates: 30.283333 x -82.116667 ( Place of Publication )
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: UF00024160:00382


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COVERING BAKER COUNTY SINCE 1929 The countys most professional and extensive source for news, classied, display and real estate listings JOEL ADDINGTON NEWS EDITOR reporter@bakercountypress.com Florida Arbor Day arrived at Macclenny El ementary the afternoon of January 19 when students lent many a helping hand to plant four river birch trees in the schools backyard while learning about them from county forester Andy Lamborn of the Flori da Forest Service. Two hundred and sixty nine students in all were briefed about the history of Arbor Day and trees them selves how they clean the air, soak up water and nutrients from the soil and con tribute to many, many things we use every day, including tooth brushes and paper products. Groups of four classes at a time gath ered outside their classrooms around a pre-dug hole and potted river birch tree, which Mr. Lam born said was chosen over other varieties because of its hearti ness. It can handle just about anything, he said. The soil at Macclenny Elementary is rich with clay, likely river birch can still thrive there. Its also cold tolerant. National Arbor Day is celebrated on the last Friday in April, nation along with Louisianas, is marked on the third Friday of January. Both holidays are often marked by planting trees. January is an ideal time of year for planting trees in Florida because they are dormant, or not growing, and lose less water through evaporation, both of which gives them a greater ability to withstand the stress of transplanting. plant a river birch tree were the third grade classes of Beverly Rentz, Ms. Haller, Ms. Dorman and Ms. Rambo. After hearing about Florida Arbor Day and the important roles trees play in the environment and our lives, Mr. Lam born removed the river birch, which was purchased at Hagan Ace Hardware in Macclenny, from its pot and placed it into the freshly dug hole. He explained how one should avoid packing down the soil when burying the roots of the tree as fellow ranger Ryan Mason scooped dirt into the hole with a shovel. JOEL ADDINGTON NEWS EDITOR reporter@bakercountypress.com The Baker Correctional De velopment Corporation, buoyed by consistently high occupancy at the county jail, continues to make money, pay down its debt and have an optimistic outlook for the future. During the final three months of 2011, the Baker County Sheriffs Complex just north of Macclenny on SR 228 housed an average daily inmate population of 443 prisoners, about 60 percent from Immi gration and Customs Enforce ment. BCDCs finance manager, Jeffrey Cox, presented the re tions most recent audit Janu ary 18 to its board of directors. He said the 512-bed jail made more than $1 million during tember 30, 2011. Everything was really clean and turned out really well, Mr. Cox said of the annual audit, noting that the auditor, LBA Certified Public Accountants, P.A. of Jacksonville, made a roughly $10,000 adjustment to Thats pretty minor on a $13 million budget, he said. The corporation ended the 2010-11 fiscal year with $42,493,231 in total assets and $47,783,761 in total li abilities, leading to a total net $1,049,329 less than the previ ous year. The corporations assets include income, accounts re ceivable and capital assets like buildings and land; while the liabilities consist of outstand ing bond debt from the $45 million used to buy land and construct the Baker County Sheriffs Complex, accounts payable and outstanding loans. The facilitys operating rev enue, however, outstripped op erating expenses by $4,650,507 The board did not immedi ately approve the audit report so members would have an opportunity to review it. It ar rive the same day as the panels quarterly meeting. The board did, however, authorize submit ting the report to bondholders along with the caveat it has not been formally approved. Mr. Cox also reviewed for the board the corporations prog ress in meeting the obligations of a bond forbearance agree ment signed roughly one year ago, and paying down other debts. The forbearance agreement gave BCDC the flexibility to make interest-only bond pay ments through February 1, 2013, when about $3.5 million in back principal will come due. Still, during the last year, BCDC has made timely interest payments in addition to princi pal payments that will reduce the interest that would other wise be owed on the principal in forbearance, Mr. Cox said. A bond analysis presented to the board shows that BCDC Donor conicts in legislators campaign chests? See page 4 bakercountypress.com ONLINE POLL RESULTS The Republican presidential nominees will debate in Jacksonville January 23 on CNN. Where is your support? 28.8 % Romney 30.5 % Gingrich 10.2 % Santorum 18.6 % Re-elect Obama 11.9 % Undecided PHOTOS BY JOEL ADDINGTON Above, Joel Harrell (left) and Tabitha Chandler water the river birch tree. At left, county forester Andy Lamborn prepares it for planting. CIRCUIT COURT Boys eke out win against Clay on the road 50-53 See page 15 Performers take stage as forebears in historical show See page 9 A Glen St. Mary man was sent off to prison for three years after pleading no contest in cir cuit court on January 17 to his role in multiple vehicle bur glaries in north Macclenny last spring. Connor McClean, 29, was charged in May with six counts of burglary and theft both felony and misde meanor and a sin gle count of dealing in stolen property. Judge Phyllis Rosier ordered him to a three-year probation term following release, with drug offender sanctions at tached. His co-defendant Andrew Cardenas, 30, was sentenced in November to three years after entering a similar plea. Most of the overnight burglaries in late March took place in subdivi sions off North Boulevard and others on Milton St. in the east city. In another plea that drew a state prison sentence, Judge Ros ier ordered Lewis S. Church ville, 52, of Macclenny to serve 18 months for possession of a firearm by a con victed felon. The state dropped a com panion charge of using a fire arm while impaired. Mr. Churchville, who has a lengthy arrest record, plead ed no contest and will be on a drug offender probation for 18 months following release. He was also ordered to pay a $2000 fine. He was arrested in June, 2011 for shooting a gun into the air near his Tall Pine Rd. resi dence. The arresting officer said Mr. Churchville was drunk at the time. His record includes convic tions for felony driving on a suspended license, drunk driv ing and both misdemeanor and JOEL ADDINGTON NEWS EDITOR reporter@bakercountypress.com The Baker County Health Department began implement ing its workforce reduction plan last week, eliminating 15 posi tions and cutting the hours of three more. The plan also reclassified four supervisory positions to career service positions due to the loss in staff. Those employ ees will experience a reduction Affected employees were no es, which are expected to save the department $615,786 an nually. Thats about 13.4 per cent of the departments $4.6 million budget. The health departments staff has been saddened by the layoffs, said Kerry Dunlavey, the agencys top administrator. I am very sad that we could not have saved these jobs, she said. The continuous general for us. We need to be very sensi tive to the employees being laid off and were doing everything Representatives from Work Source and other counselors have been at the health depart ment on West Lowder Street Connor McClean Lewis Churchville Three year s for multipl e burglaries Layos, cutbacks underway at BCHD ICE 264 US Marshals 50 Local Inmates 124 WHERE ARE THEY COMING FROM? Average daily inmate counts from last 3 months of 2011. New jail scal picture is brightening See page 2 See page 2 See page 2 See page 2 2012 D


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Letters are welcome, but must contain the signature of the writer, a telephone number and city of residence. Letters must reect opinions and statements on issues of current interest to the general public. The newspaper reserves the right to reject any material which in the newspapers judgement does not meet standards of publication. CONTACT US By phone at 904.259.2400 or by fax at 904.259.6502. You can stop by our oce located at 104 S. Fifth Street, Mac clenny, FL or mail your submission to PO Box 598, Macclenny, FL 32063. We are available online at www.bakercountypress.com COMMENT T B C P Page 3 JANUARY 26, 2012 Publisher James C. McGauley editor@bakercountypress.com MANAGING EDITOR Joel Addington reporter@bakercountypress.com ADVERTISING/PRODUCTION Jessica Prevatt advertising@bakercountypress.com FEATURES/COMMENT/SPORTS Robert Gerard BUSINESS MANAGER Karin Thomas kthomas@bakercountypress.com CLASSIFIEDS & TYPESETTING Stacy Hott classieds@bakercountypress.com This newspaper is printed on recycled paper. T B C P usps 040-280 Post Oce Box 598 Macclenny, FL 32063 (904) 259-2400 The Baker County Press is published each Thursday by Baker County Press, Inc. Periodicals postage paid under permit issued December 30, 1929 at the post oce in Macclenny, Florida. SUBSCRIPTION RATES $25.00 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 out side Baker County. POSTMASTER: send address changes to The Baker County Press, P.O. Box 598, Macclenny, FL. 32063. Page 2 T B C P ursday, January 26, 2012 this week to offer assistance with job searches and applying for un is planned for next week. The Chamber [of Commerce] has been very helpful as well as the state hospital, said Ms. Dun lavey. The employees here are very desirable. Theyre great em ployees. Its just hard economic times. Among those affected by the layoffs and reductions were clerks, supervisors, nurses, a computer technician, medical assistant, lab technician and den tist. Every program area took a cut, she said. The departments IT worker was reduced from full-time to part-time. were cut from environmental tor, Terry Graham, as the only employee in that area. the county administration build ing at the courthouse complex to the health department to save some $7222 in overhead costs. senior management supervi sors, which receive 176 hours in annual leave and 104 hours in sick leave each year, were de moted to the career service clas Theyll now have to earn sick and annual leave time and con tribute more to their health in surance coverage. A womens nurse practitioner was reduced from full-time to part-time. A dentist working four days a week will now be available half that time. A dental hygienist who re signed last month will not be re placed. A part-time secretary and home visitation worker with the Healthy Start program were eliminated. Also laid off were a part-time clerk, lab technician, medical assistant, nurse, records clerk, billing clerk and two interview clerks. A dozen of those affected re side in Baker County, Ms. Dun lavey said, with others commut ing from surrounding counties. The health department will also begin outsourcing its labora tory function to Fraser Hospital and CHC Labs, also in Macclen ny, during the coming month. They are more than willing to accept our clients, said Ms. Dunlavey. We did [in-house lab work] for the convenience of the clients, but we always had to sup plement it. And there just isnt any more money to supplement it. The health department in tends to stop, at least temporar ily, accepting new clients with private health insurance as well. New Medicaid clients will still be welcome, Ms. Dunlavey said. Well re-evaluate that in a few months to see how it goes, she added. We have a reduction in staff and we need to make sure the clients we have, that we can continue to serve them well. Theres a time-honored prac tice used by Congress that con veys the sentiment of a major ity of members. Its not legisla tion and its not binding, merely an expression of the will of mem bers. It puts the House and Sen ate on record. Its call a Sense of Congress resolution. Now that the new year is un derway, itd be a good time for the Baker County Commission to consider what well call a Sense of the Commission resolution. The board should go on the re cord soon, a full half-year before 2012-13 budget deliberations be gin, on what it expects from its department chiefs and from the countys five constitutional offi cers. How about this? A ten percent reduction from the 2011-12 bud get approved last fall across the board, every department. The goal is to avoid a debate again this fall over whether and how much the county can dip into a reserve fund that has shrunk from $12 million three years ago to about half that. The county board should take the position, early this year with its Sense of the Commis sion resolution, that the surplus is untouchable. Further, the sur plus will be used for emergencies only, and the fact that various departments and constitutional officers say they cant cut ten percent does not constitute an emergency. And in that vein, the fact that the Gainesville-based judicial cir cuit insists it needs more space and the county should proceed with a new administration build ing off-site is not an emergency either. The judges, no slouches when it comes to equipping themselves with the best that money can buy, should have to wait until elected county board members decide they can afford a new building. The ten percent suggestion is based loosely on the fact that the board raided reserves for $2.2 million last fall to balance a $27.4 million budget, as it had to do the previous year. Indeed, the commission may have to ask for more than ten percent this sum mer, but its a fair start. It will signal that the board is serious about at least that level of reduction. Making it ten percent across the board is the only fair way to insure that all share equally in the effort, though obviously the dollar amounts will differ greatly between departments. For the sheriffs budget, it translates into over $3 million; for the elections supervisor a small fraction of that. For fee-based offices like the clerk and tax collector, the accounting is a bit different but the goal is similar a reduction in spending of ten percent. And the commission should make it clear that the carving will begin at the approved 2011 fig ures, not from proposed 2012-13 spending. Thus a base line is a true base line. Officials need to come to grips with a reality that has hit most of us in private business cuts are painful and the dreaded L word (layoffs) unavoidable. The coun tys two layoffs last fall at budget time were touted as proof the county was serious about spend ing cuts, but they were cursory. Reductions sufficient to avoid dipping into the forbidden sur pluses will mean job cuts no way around it. Commissioners should make it clear they are not going to get involved in the specifics of how departments and officers arrive at the ten percent figure. They know their departments best, and thus the decisions should be theirs and theirs alone. If they pass the Sense of the Commission, board members should be prepared for political fallout. To that, an appropriate response would be: Fine, get someone to run against me so they can get up on the stage with me and explain to voters how go ing further into the hole will be beneficial. Constitutional officers are likewise in a corner. They will cry cuts in services but no one honestly believes that will result. If they cut services to spite the commission, theres an immedi ate political risk to them, and the last thing any of them seeks is an opponent arguing the other side. Theyd do a lot more than ten percent to protect their jobs. As for the sheriff, whose bud get gobbles up $3.6 million of the total $27.4 county outlay, he has appeal rights outside of the commission. He can go over the boards head to the Florida Cabi net all Republicans fighting the same battle on the state level (the sheriffs a Democrat). It shouldnt get to that point. All tax-supported agencies, whether led by a constitutional officer or county department head, realize the commission has a serious responsibility here. And the board has a constituency that is not anxious for further budget balancing using reserves. Nows the time to stake a posi tion, to adopt a Sense of the Com mission and stick to it. LETTERS TO THE EDITOR IMPRESS I ONS Jim McGauley We invite you to join us at Cuyler ChapelCorner of 125 & 127 at Fire Station Every Sunday Worship services at 3:30 p.m. Sunday Ministry Leaders: Mike & Karen Higginbotham Childrens MinistryLeadership: Natalie Whitaker Mid-week ServiceThursday night at 7:00 p.m. Various Ministry Speakers Youth ServiceThe 1st & 3rd Saturday of each month Youth Ministers: Jordan Cauley & Joshua Daniel This is an outreach ministry of the Macclenny Church of God under the direction of Pastor Shannon Conner. Sunday February 12 at 3:30 p.m. CONGRATULATIONS TOStephen GladdenSalesman of the Month December 2011Whether youre in Georgia, Florida or the USA, come and see Stephen Gladden at Gordon Chevrolet.JUST CMON!View our FULL INVENTORY of over 130 previously owned vehicles atGordonchevy.net Additional $ 500 Trade Value or $ 250 OFF JUST CMON! 500 500 $ $ Bring in this coupon and ask for Stephen!Must be presented prior to appraisal. (904) 838-2417OPEN SUNDAY 1 6 PM1166 Blanding Blvd. | Orange Park (904) 272-2200Sales Hours: Monday-Friday 9 am 7 pm, Sat. 9 am 6 pmGordie the Firetruck15 VEHICLES PRICED UNDER $10,00026 VEHICLES PRICED FROM $10,001 $15,500 Romance your sweetheart Valentines DayPre-Order Fresh Arrangements by February 9Stop by the shop Monday, Tuesday & Thursday 5:30-8 pm and Sat. 10 am 2 pm M oonlight BlessingsEvent Planning, Rentals, Decorating &Florals for All Occasions213 E. Macclenny Ave.545.1407 | 613.4870Audrey Kennedy, Travis Jay & Barbara Blackshear Dear Editor: Reading the ongoing discussion in The Press I have a question: Is this all about you? We can discuss that the private sector has been devastated since 2008 and that some have lost ev erything. We can discuss that the public sector is now taking hits. We can discuss that as a county, state and country, we are broke. We can discuss that we are leaving our children an unsustainable debt and future that is far less than what we were given. We can discuss What is in it for me? or we can need to honor our commitments, our public em for generations to come. We cannot continue to spend as we have in the past; we see where that has gotten us. Hard deci and cut and changes have to take place. One suggestion I have made to multiple legisla tors is to change the way our schools are designed. We spend approximately $100 million each year in architectural/engineering cost to design schools. My company has built a lot of these schools over the years, some of them are Taj Mahals. We need to stop this practice and it may affect my business bottom line, but it needs to happen. When the issue of privatization comes back up get taken over by a private company or we can be come proactive and form a corporation owned by the employees to take control of it. Why not do the same with the prisons or any agency looking at privatization? Putting destiny in our own hands is what this country was built on. I bet the support would be there from our legisla tors, the employees and the taxpayers. You see the effect of It is all about me. The pri vate sector is devastated and now the public sector is taking the hits. We are broke. We are in this together. I for one will work with whomever I need to se cure the future for our children and future genera I will not stand on one side and take shots at the other side as our county, state and nation are in dire straits. If you would like to work together, please let me know so we can get started. The question is are you willing to make changes in order to ensure the survival of our county, state, and country for future generations? Or is it What is in it for me? Jay Jacobs, Chairman Baker County Tea Party Glen St. Mary JJacobs809@aol.com Dear Editor: This is in response to last weeks anti-public employee union editorial and the antiunion letters published two weeks ago. I retired from the Florida De partment of Corrections with time I was a member of the bar gaining unit, which at that time was PBA [Police Benevolent As sociation]. The editorial stated that of unit because the taxpayers are their employer, but this is far from the truth. It is not the tax payer but the unscrupulous and crooked politicians who are the employer, and the taxpaying middle class employees who are being used as scapegoats during more than 12 years of Republi can misrule in Tallahassee. Now, due to the over $1.5 million that private prison cor porations gave the Republicans, our legislators want to sell out to the highest bidder, putting many people out of work in small counties like Baker. And the legislature wants to do all of this in secret, without any cost analysis or input from FDOC. It is the Teamsters, the bar gaining union for correctional this. The Press and the Tea Par ty are willing to advocate against the interests of a very large seg ment of the local population. I strongly urge my brother the Teamsters. They are only considered evil and corrupt by big money interests, those who want to sell off the state of Flori da to the highest bidder! Billy Marsh Macclenny [Editorial note: the editorial col umn last week never stated that public employees dont need bar gaining units because taxpayers are their employers. The columnist argued that taxpayers, who fund ages awarded to both union and non-union public employees, are missing from the bargaining table.] Dear Editor: I write this in reference to the editorial cartoon in last weeks Press Mr. Hall depicted hot air coming south from the Republi can candidates. I suggest to you that the hot air he referred to is viewed as a promise of spring after over three years of hard winter that has left our economy, jobs, hopes and optimism frozen. It is time for us to stand up for America and stop being dic tated by the Occutards. When Obama was elected, gas was now is over 15 trillion. I dont need to remind any one about the pain at the pump. I dont think any of us can afford four more years. Greg Williams Glen St. Mary Sense of the board is needed on cuts in next years budgets Abandon Whats in it for me Problem is 12 years of misrule by GOP Hot air is a promise of spring Baker County, Fla.: 1861-1961 to bed on Satur day with the last performance before a sold-out crowd. It was a labor of love, and I think that by the end of the run the majority of the cast felt they were in volved in some thing more than a drama produc tion. Going into the show we werent sure how our contribu tion to the countys Sesquicen tennial celebration was going to be received. After all, it was, at its core a history lesson. But from the moment that the lights went up we knew that it was going to be accepted by the audiences. Five minutes into the show people were wiping away tears at the Battle of Olustee. After the show was over, in addition to the usual handshakes and congratulations, people wanted to talk. They wanted to talk about stories that were in the show and stories that had been left out. I learned a lot from putting it together and I also learned a lot from listening to audience mem bers after the show. The general consensus seemed to be that it was a story that needed to be told. Its the best way to learn his tory, one audience member told us. You get to see it happening. We had tried very hard to get it right. We relied on articles from the historical society, pub lished material by Gene Barber and others, along with personal narratives. However, things had to be dramatized and it was those dra matizations that seemed to affect people the most. Soldiers dying on the battle field of Olus tee, heroic Red Cross nurses during the Yel low Fever epi demic of 1888 and even a couple they could make some money off of moonshine during the prohibi tion era seemed to touch a chord with people. Word of mouth seemed to grow and a big crowd on open ing night turned into one of the biggest wed ever had on Friday. We ran out of chairs and had only standing room by curtain time. Time and again we heard the same refrain. I thought I knew a lot about the history of our coun ty. But I learned things tonight that I never knew. A lot of folks want a sequel. Some wanted us to tell stories that we had missed. Others want ed us to move forward in histo ry from the place we stopped in 1961 to today. Ill have to think about that. Through it all it just seemed to awaken something in people. Even things that we had added loween story of Raw Head and Bloody Bones, tugged at some memories. I hadnt heard that story in 60 years, said Faye Davis. Im going to tell it to my grandchil dren. We had several touching mo ments where people whose sto ries are told in the production were in the audience. Particularly poignant for us was Clemmytee Daniels. Mrs. Daniels is a well-known black educator in the county. During the 1940s she refused to accept that education for black students ended with the 8th grade. As an 11-year-old, every day she rode the Greyhound bus to Lake City and walked over a mile to Richardson High School. nally taught at Central Elemen tary, Sanderson Elementary and Westside Elementary. Her story is one of courage and determina tion and it was an honor to tell her story and to recognize her at our production. I hope that people learned a lot about the history of our coun ty by watching the production. We certainly did. Thanks to everyone who spent so much time putting the pro duction together and to those folks who came to the show and shared their stories with us. It was a special moment for all of us in the cast and crew. We made a DVD of the pro duction during the rehearsal pro cess and it sold like hotcakes. We had it ready for sale on the sec ond weekend of the run and sold out of 60 we had made. DVDs of Baker County, Fla.: 1861-1961 are available by calling BCHS at 259-6286. MY SIDE OF THE MATTER ROBERT GERARD paid $1,030,000 in principal in 2011 with another principal pay ment of $855,000 expected by the end of this month. Mr. Cox said that payment would leave a $420,000 balance on the $1,185,000 in 2012 princi pal under forbearance. Well make that payment in August, he said of the balance, adding that BCDC is on track to meet the forbearance obliga tions, which include pledging $35,000 monthly to a bond re serve fund. The bond reserve fund should be maintained at $3,656,000, but its balance as of January 10 was $1,057,960. Mr. Cox project ed the reserve fund to meet that threshold in May 2018, or sooner if monthly payments increase. The reserves were depleted in the two years after the facility began operations in the summer of 2009, before Immigration and Customs Enforcement detainees started arriving in larger num bers. Notwithstanding the forbear ance agreement, BCDCs month ly bond obligations principal payments, interest payments and bond reserve fund payments total about $425,000. Weve been doing that for the last 12 to 14 months, Mr. Cox said. ed that BCDCs net income for the 2011-12 could top $1.6 mil lion should current trends con tinue. Board members voiced once again their appreciation to the facilitys healthcare contractor, Armor Correctional Health Ser vices, for not charging BCDC interest on late payments to the company. Mr. Cox said Armor is still owed about $745,000. Other outstanding debts to Ajax Building Corporation, which built the complex, First National Bank of Tom Bean and the Bak er County Commission, which loaned BCDC funds for utility upgrades at the facility, and two companies through which prop erty, vehicle and liability insur as of December 31, 2011. felony drug charges. In other cases: contest to petty theft and will be on probation six months. The sentence also includes doing 10 hours of community service and holding a sign in a public place for two hours. administrative probation 18 months for bringing marijuana into Baker Correctional and mis demeanor possession. Then it was time to take vol unteers. Hands shot up as Mr. Lambo rn selected two youths at a time to drench the soil with larger watering cans. Once the water began pooling around the newly planted tree, the eager students, who inched closer and closer to the tree as the session pro gressed, were asked to get their hands dirty spreading mulch. With the planting complete, the third graders thanked Mr. Lamborn, Mr. Mason, master gardener Mac McDaniel and Baker County Extension Service Horticulture agent Alicia Lambo rn for their visit before stomping off their feet and heading into the media center nearby. Florida sponsored extension ser vice has joined the Florida Forest Service, which paid for the new plantings, for four years now, planting 39 trees at Macclenny Elementary, Keller Intermediate School and the PreK-Kindergar ten Center. They will one day provide shade for playgrounds and help schools save on energy costs, Ms. Lamborn said. The program itself teaches students about the importance of trees and their many uses by humans and wild life, including the use of plant parts to make products that we all use each day. Some tips for tree planting and care in Florida: portant in Florida for trees and speeds up their establishment in the environment at the right watering frequency and quan transplanted trees more than large volumes of water infre quently applied. months to become established. The following irrigation sched ule is recommended daily for two weeks, every other day for two months, twice weekly for two to three months and then weekly until established. set irrigation schedule may not be practical. Instead, monitor the soil for changes in moisture lev few months after planting, do not skip an irrigation because of rainfall, unless it measures over 1 inch. Essentially, the root balls of newly planted trees must not be allowed to dry out, nor should they be saturated. For more information about planting and watering trees, call Ms. Lamborn at 259-3520. From page 1 3 years for thes From page 1 From page 1 From page 1 Jail scal picture brighter Send us letters and make sure they are SIGNED with a phone number. From One Reader To Another... Happy Valentines DayDeclare your love to someone special.30 words for $10 20 each word over 30 Printed in the Feb. 9 editionDeadline: Feb. 2 Check it out... bakercountypress.com


ursday, January 26, 2012 T B C P Page 5 Page 4 T B C P ursday, January 26, 2012 JOEL ADDINGTON NEWS EDITOR reporter@bakercountypress.com The New River Solid Waste Associations latest audit showed more than $2 million in asset growth, but also recurring non compliance with state statutes. The associations board of di rectors received the audit results at their monthly meeting Janu ary 12 from Laura Douglas of DDF CPA Group in Starke. The audit, which covered the fiscal year prior to September some $30.3 million in net assets, of which about $10.1 million is unrestricted. Ms. Douglas said net assets grew by $2.2 million during the year, mostly due to lower costs from less waste being dumped at the facility and ongoing construc sociations under-funding of fu ture closure and long-term mon itoring costs, which are projected at nearly $13 million. executive director, said the as sociation has set aside about 60 percent of those costs, but if the diately, member counties would shoulder the remaining 40 per cent. The director also warned the board that the association needs to start saving funds to pay for construction of the facilitys next cell. The alternative, he said, would be to borrow an estimat ed $6.4 million, which the asso ciation has avoided doing in the past. There were two instances of noncompliance with Florida Statutes included in the auditors report one regarding the waiv ing of tipping fees and another concerning how the association disperses dividends to member counties, which include Baker, The three counties own and ty is represented by two county commissioners on the associa tions board of directors. Ms. Douglas said state law prohibits tipping fee waivers un organization that recycles at least 50 percent of its waste and dis tributes donated goods. The landfill board routinely waives tipping fees for homes de disasters. The inter-local agreement be tween the member counties also does not specify how dividend payments are determined or distributed, which is contrary to state law, she said. Currently, the association budgets an annual amount for dividends, splits the amount equally three ways and disburses the portions in 12 monthly pay ments. Similarly, Ms. Douglas said, the inter-local agreement fails to address how liabilities, like un funded future monitoring costs, would be divided among the member counties after closure. Today, investments set aside for such costs fall $3.8 mil lion short of the projected need. Should the unfunded amount be divided as assets are to be di vided per the agreement, based on the percentage of waste from each member county, Baker County would face a liability of about $1.4 million. Both issues have been noted in previous audits since 2009. Ms. Douglas said instances of noncompliance repeated in three consecutive annual audits must be reported to the state. She told the board to expect a letter from regulators. In other business the evening: contract with SP Recycling of Gainesville, which collects recy clables from 36 collection sites in the member counties, for three years. The company pays New River about $15,000 a month for the materials and uses trucks and Mr. ONeal said. We get very few complaints, and those we do, they respond to rapidly, he told the board. consultant, Jones Edmunds, got approval for a work order to supply services related to a new the needs of the expanded land The work orders cost is a notto-exceed amount of roughly $110,000. The flare in place now was donated to the landfill by the completion of its bioreactor dem onstration project at New River. Weve done some upgrades to it, but its been used since 1997, explained Perry Kent, the land Construction of Cell 6 is nearly complete, Jones Edmunds engi tion of the new cell expected by March 2012. JOEL ADDINGTON NEWS EDITOR reporter@bakercountypress.com The next time youre at the grocery store consider this: what product you buy can bring cash directly to Baker County schools. Kathy Richardson, a teachers aide at Baker County Middle School, has spearheaded an ef fort there since 2007 to collect box top coupons from certain products and redeem them for checks from manufac turers through Box Tops for Education. Last month, the middle school re ceived a check for $1273 from the program and Westside Elementary earned some $1500. The programs website, www. boxtops4education.com, boasts that $59 million was distributed nationwide in 2011. Its like turning trash into cash, said Ms. Richardson. Each box top coupon, avail able on hundreds of products from sandwich bags and paper plies, is worth 10 cents. The prod ucts may be purchased in a store or online for virtual box tops. General Mills started it, but its grown to other brands, said Ms. Richardson. Anyone can participate by sending box top coupons to the program coordinators, like Ms. Richardson, at local schools. They can be contacted by e-mail through the programs website after registering. The middle school, Keller In termediate, Macclenny Elemen tary, Westside Elementary and the PreK-Kindergarten Center all have coordinators. Each school has earned more than $1000 in the 2011-12 school year, accord ing to the website. The website also features printable coupons for specific products and sweepstakes for schools to win as many as 250,000 bo nus box tops, which would mean $25,000 for a local school. Checks are distributed twice a year, but box tops can be collect ed year round. The next check distribution, for coupons submitted between October 31 and February 28, will occur in the spring. Those submitted between March 1 and October 30 will be counted for a payment next December. Ms. Richardson said the middle schools goal is to reach $2000 for the current cycle. A lot of it has been just a few students supporting it who get really excited about it, she said. But if we get more students in volved, it can be really big. Most recently the box tops program funded a banner touting the middles school status as an A-rated school and items for the schools Positive Behavior Sup port program, which is used to reward students display ing good behavior. Another program similar to Box Tops 4 Education is Camp bells Labels for Edu cation. The labels pro Codes, from about 50 products to earn points. The points can then be used to shop for academ ic, art and athletics merchandise online. The merchandise cata log includes supplies like globes, paint brushes, books and basket balls. Frozen chicken producer Ty son has yet another program, Project A+, in which the compa nys labels may be redeemed for schools. More information about the above education support pro grams can be found at the fol lowing websites boxtops4edu cation.com, labelsforeducation. com and projectaplus.tyson.com or by calling a local school. JOEL ADDINGTON NEWS EDITOR reporter@bakercountypress.com Both of Baker Countys state legislators are up for re-election this fall and each amassed thousands of dollars in cam paign contribu tions last year, some from in terests tied to bills theyve filed this ses sion. Florida House Repre sentative Janet Adkins (R-Fer nandina Beach) is a charter school advo bill last month to funnel a larg er share of local and state education funding to charter schools. Ms. Adkins serves on the K-12 Education Appropriations Sub committee and received some $4425 in campaign contribu tions in 2011 from organizations or people involved in education, $2000 of which came from or ganizations linked to the charter school movement, state records show. Those contributions made up only about 5.5 percent of the $80,863 in campaign contribu tions Ms. Adkins raised last year. Still, the representative has pro posed a bill to correct many in equities relating to school fund ing for public charter schools in Florida, according to a Decem ber 8 press release from Ms. Ad kins about HB 903. On average, the release states, public charter schools get only 65 percent of the per student funding that traditional pub lic schools receive. It goes on to say that federal funding towards charter school students is not distributed in a timely manner or, at times, at all. The proposed law would require school boards to pass the funding to charter schools within 60 days. Among Ms. Adkins other top contributors were consultants, $8500; manufacturers, $4450; political action committees in cluding the Baker County Re publican Committee, $3750; and healthcare-related groups and individuals, $3750. Florida Senator Charlie Deans (R-Inverness) largest contributors in 2011 were lob byists and political action com mittees, which gave $18,850; attorneys, $10,874; healthcarerelated groups, $5,500; and property development or con struction related groups, $5500. But like Ms. Adkins, the sena tor also accepted contributions from interests that would be im this session. For instance, one bill pro posed by Mr. Dean would exempt commercial landscape fertilizer applicators from local govern ment ordinances and establish cess through the Florida Depart ment of Agriculture and Con sumer Services instead. Another of Mr. Deans bills would repeal a state law requir ing regular septic tank inspec tions and give local governments with first magnitude springs the authority to implement their own evaluation programs pro lines. Local gov ernments with such springs are not required to implement such a program, however. State records show agricul tural groups, including a fer tilizer company, donated $2000 to Mr. Deans re-election cam paign last year. A political ac tion committee representing the septic tank industry donated $500 as well. The senator, who chairs the Environmental Preservation and Conservation Committee, gar nered $105,428 worth of contri butions in all last year. Custom Printing Stationery Invoices Business Cards Envelopes Invitations THE OFFICE MAR T NEW RIVER SOLID WASTE TAX REFUNDSALE Wayne Frier of MacclennyFACTORY OUTLET 2012 3 BR, 2 BA 16x76 Includes Set-up, Delivery & new AC FREE FURNITURE with EVERY HOME! | 2012 Doublewides starting at $29,900ON 2012s! $ 33,975 Exit #336Wayne Frier SupercenterSR 228 I-10 $ 62,975Includes $4,000Furniture Pack! Food & Cash Giveaways!INSTANT APPROVALS! Double your Tax Refund Bank & Factory Reps On-Site JANUARY27, 28 & 29ONLY FACTORY OUTLET IN FLORIDAHUGE INVENTORY NOBODY CAN BEAT OUR PRICES!!! 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Dr. Carter, D.M.D IMPLANT CONSULTATION INCLUDING X-RAYS An athlete is 60 times more likely to endure damage to the teeth when not wearing what? FREE$175 VALUEMouthguard MIKE ANDERSON PRESS STAFF Eighteen homeowners in neighborhoods throughout Macclenny met a January 20 deadline for applications seeking a slice of a $700,000 fed eral grant pie targeting substandard housing in need of rehabilitation. If applicants meet ownership and income guidelines they could qual ify for funding assistance to bring their homes into compliance with cur rent building codes and make them safer and healthier living environ ments. Or, if the extent and expense of repairs would be too great, their present home could be demolished and replaced with a new one. The Housing Assistance Plan, funded by a Community Development Block Grant the city received last year, could be completed some time in 2013, the Lake City-based consultant hired to administer the program said this week. ing to do it in a year, said Spencer Nabors, of In Touch Consulting Group Inc., on January 23. Not only is Mr. Nabors in charge of screening all homeowner appli cants to determine their eligibility, but he is also responsible for doing background checks on 15 general contractors that have applied to par ticipate in the program. I hope to start some of the construction in April, he said. Once we bid out a job I anticipate a 45to 90-day construction time frame per project. But nothing can start until after the Macclenny City Commission approves a list of applicants that have met eligibility requirements. Mr. Nabors said he hopes to complete his screening and submit his recommenda tions to commissioners at the March 13 board meeting. Mr. Nabors, who administered a simi lar housing assistance program in Baker County a few years ago, has a lot of work to do to prepare for that meeting. The main purpose is to make sure the applicants qualify for (grant) money, he said, adding that he also is responsible for inspecting each residence to determine what upgrades are needed. They (owners) will have their wish list, he said. But this is rehabilitation not a remodel. If it is more economically feasible to demolish a structure and replace it with a new one, even if it means replacing a dilapidated mobile home with a conventionally-built structure, that is what he will recommend to Assistant City Manager Roger Yarborough said he and the city build as long as theyve got enough room on their lot, Mr. Yarborough said. Anytime that theres enough grant money to swap them out with a regular home it would be a great thing to do, he said. Something applicants must realize, however, is that after their homes have been substantially rehabilitated, or replaced, they could face a But it should be no surprise to them, Mr. Nabors said. Well be putting on homeowner workshops for all of them telling them what they can expect. Any tax increase, however, likely will be offset, or negated, by lower utility bills as a result of living in a structure built with the most energyThe savings off their electric bills would probably pay their taxes, Mr. Yarborough said. The scope of rehabilitation assistance includes the following: Star rated. mum seer rating of at least 14. cupants. placement of dilapidated or malfunctioning stoves or refrigerators and removal of lead-based paint. to provide bathroom or laundry facilities. While 18 homes are on the list of potential candidates for rehabilita tion, 15 building contractors have applied to participate in the program. Mr. Yarborough said that was no surprise to him. With the economy like it is there would probably be more if we could probably will try to hold their costs down as low as possible to get the work. Everybodys cutting it as tight as they can. Well get more bang for our bucks, he said. Another advantage to having a large number of contractors involved, Mr. Yarborough said, is there shouldnt be any delays caused by one contractor having too much repair work to do. The Housing Assistance Plan, which received the approval of the states Department of Economic Opportunity, applies only to ownerconsideration. Applicants living in block, wood frame or mobile homes will be ranked equally and very low income households will be ranked higher than low-to-moderate income households. Those with an elderly head or more members with at least one child under 12 will receive preferen tial consideration. Applicants must have clear title to the property, or be up to date with their mortgage payments. They were also required to list all sources of income and not be delinquent in their utility, taxes or garbage collec tion bills. The housing assistance money will be considered a deferred pay ment loan, but will not have to be repaid if the owners reside in their homes for at least seven years following the upgrades. Properties targeted for improvement are scattered inside city limits. They include homes on Martin Luther King Drive, Michigan Avenue, Railroad Avenue, South Boulevard, Quail Lane and 2nd, 6th, 9th, Col lege, Linda, Grisholm, Ivy, Eloise and Joan streets. PHOTO BY JOEL ADDINGTON Senator Dean (left) and Representative Adkins at a delegation meeting in Macclenny in 2010. Conicts among donors? Assets increase by $2 million e savings o their electric bills would probably pay their [increased] taxes. Roger Yarborough Assistant City Manager City of Macclenny Out of County SubscribersFed up with your copy of The Press arriving late, or not at all? We have a cost-effective solution to your problem.Subscribe to our E edition @ www.bakercountypress.com


ursday, January 26, 2012 T B C P Page 7 Page 6 T B C P ursday, January 26, 2012 Florida Power and Light re ported to the sheriffs depart ment on January 19 that some one cut through a perimeter fence at the transformer station on Jonathan St. in Macclenny and made off with an estimated $700 worth of copper wire. The wire was stripped from the fence area where it was in stalled as a grounding device, a company employee told Deputy Jeremiah Combs. He estimated damage to the fence at $1000. The theft occurred after Janu ary 1. In other recent incidents: clenny was arrested for criminal mischief after he admitted dam aging a window air conditioning unit at a residence on Mud Lake Rd. occupied by ex-girlfriend She told Deputy Tony Norman she was awakened about 12:15 am on January 19 to the sound of someone pounding on a door and went outside and found no one. Later that morning, Ms. Shef and upset, and was coming to her residence. Interviewed later, the ex-boy friend admitted damaging the unit valued at $800. $140 taken from her parked Dodge van on E. Ohio St. in Mac clenny on January 17 or 18. An air compressor was taken from her nearby residence about the same time. There is a suspect. his residence on Fry Lane north of Sanderson after an absence of about ten hours on January 20 and discovered his television had been stolen. Deputy Chris Walker said the front door was pried open to gain entry. The television was valued at $250. entry at the residence of Julie Theophile on Susie Ct. in Mac clenny, where a $200 Nintendo unit was stolen the morning of January 19. Deputy Earl Lord said the vic tim believes she knows who took it but declined to give a name. pects a male who had been at her residence on Lincoln Ave. in Glen St. Mary is responsible for the theft of $60 from her purse. The person was there about mid day on January 20. Criminal complaints for bat tery were forwarded to the state by mental patients at Northeast Florida State Hospital on succes sive days beginning January 19. One of the incidents involved a hospital employee; the other two involved fellow patients. Amber Linster, 25, of Sand erson told Deputy Daryl Mobley she was choked by a 41-year-old female patient who jumped on her back and held her in a head lock until other staff intervened. The incident occurred the cer noted several scratches about the face of the victim. The previous day, a 35-yearold female patient was named in a complaint for attacking a fellow patient, also female and 35. The victim told Deputy Mobley she was struck on the head by her at tacker while they stood in a med ication line that evening. a 28-year-old male patient for at tacking two fellow male patients, ages 35 and 25, the morning of January 21. MIKE ANDERSON PRESS STAFF A few weeks after classroom teachers and other unionized school district employees got their pay raises, school adminis trators and another group of nonunion workers now have theirs. The school board approved the latest round of 2011-12 sala ries, which included annual step increases and one-time bonuses for all school administrators and board meeting held at Sanderson Congregational Holiness Church. The bonuses for administra tors, termed educational lead ers in district parlance, and for as those that were approved on January 3 for teachers and union workers in non-instructional po sitions. In addition to their automatic annual step increase, administra tors will be paid a one-time bonus of $100 for those on steps 0-24, and a $700 one-time payment for those on step 25 who are no lon ger eligible for the annual raise. include principals secretaries granted a $100 bonus for those who receive a step increase and a $500 one-time payment for oth erswho have topped out on the pay scale and are ineligible for another step increase. Marcelle Richardson, execu tive director for support services, said a couple of dozen employees which includes all school princi pals, assistant principals and dis on a 25-step pay schedule. Their salaries depend, as they do teachers, on the highest aca demic degree they have earned. For example, those with a bach elors degree are paid $41,626 the Those with a doctorate at year one earn $47,471, which increas es to $77,723 25 years later. The confidential employee class, Mrs. Richardson said, con sists of about 20 workers and includes the superintendents tation departments. Some are on an 18-step plan and others are on an 11-step plan, she said. For example, the school bus garage manager is on an 11-step salary schedule, which begins at $48,515 a year. The salary in creases to $55,877 at step 11. The executive secretary to the superintendent is on an 18-step plan ranging from $35,987 the All other secretaries also are on an 18-step plan, but the salaries are different depending upon how much training and experi ence each one has and whether they work 240 or 261 days a year. In other business that evening, the school board: understanding with the American Society of Transportation and Lo the responsibilities of each party in support of building a global lo gistics career academy at Baker County High School. According to the agreement, training should include, but not be limited to, foreign language, nance, international trade regu lations, the how-to of exporting, entrepreneurship, marketing, manufacturing processes, supply chain management and other of ferings, depending on the needs of the geographic region and its port/hub and businesses. agency agreement with the Flor ida Department of Children & Families, Partnership for Strong Families Inc., First Coast Work force Development Inc., the Florida Agency for Persons with Disabilities and Department of Juvenile Justice. Accounts Audit Report, which generally was a positive report although auditors recommend ed changes in the way cash col lections are handled to correct a material weakness in proce dures. Some school employees who maintain accounting records also handle cash collections, co-sign checks and reconcile bank state ment balances to the accounting records, the report stated. Con sequently, the possibility exists that unintentional errors or ir regularities could exist and not be promptly detected. Auditors recommended strengthening internal control over cash transactions by sepa rating duties among employees. While we acknowledge that personnel may not always be available to permit such a sepa ration of employee duties and responsibilities, we think it is im portant that you are made aware of this condition, the auditors wrote. We noted that some principals are reviewing bank reconciliations in order to help compensate for the lack of segre gation of duties. The report went on to state that principals are encouraged to require that the bank statements be routed to them unopened and that they examine the cancelled checks (or check copies) for alter ations or unusual payees. The districts response to the was brief: We acknowledge that incompatible duties cannot al ways be adequately separated and will do our best to provide compensating controls. end of the report, in which audi tors disclosed a condition at Bak er County High that was in con Education policy governing inter nal accounts. The DOE policy, auditors said, requires that all money collected by the school must be substanti ated by pre-numbered receipts, consecutively numbered class re ceipt records, reports of monies collected, pre-numbered tickets, reports of tickets issued and sold or other auditable records. SPECIAL EXCEPTIONChevella Reed Young is applying for a Special Exception for her property located at 620 S. 9th Street, Macclenny, FL. The purpose of this Special Exception is to open a day care center. A Zoning Adjustment Board meeting will be held on February 6, 2012 at 6:00 PM at City Hall. 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If you know where the dog is or have found him, please call Pastor Tim Patterson (904) 4089521 or Sabrina (904) 408-9089 ESTATE AUCTION SATURDAY, JANUARY 28@11:11 AM Preview at 10 am4119 Birch Street | Macclenny, FL 32063I-10 to exit 335. Go south on 121. Le on Estate Rd., right on Pine Ave., le on Birch.COMPLETE HOUSEHOLD!COINS, RIDING LAWNMOWERS, CHAINSAW, TOOLS, PRESSURE WASHER, ROLLING SCAFFOLD, LIVING ROOM, DINING ROOM, BEDROOM FURNITURE, TVS, RUGS, ARTWORK, CHRISTMAS DECOR, SEWING, TEACHING SUPPLIESLuman E. Beasley, CAI904-631-1886 ~ AB-1441 12% Buyers Premium Cash, Check, Chargewww.beasleyauctioneers.com Introductory OfferKeratin Smoothing is here! Create beautiful, shiny, smooth as silk hair! SAVE$50on a Keratin Smooth TreatmentExp. 2/15/12 SAVE$500on any chemical treatmentExp. 2/15/12Call 210-9294 for an appointment with Kathy! Before After BAKER COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD What do you make?Me?I make a dierence! My name is Tiany. I collected and do nated more than 50 warm clothing items and shoes to BCMS students this winter. I am a teacher and Im a union member. My name is Donna. I have 4 children, and I just took in 2 babies who are both hear ing impaired. I volunteer at my church. I am a teacher, and Im a union member. My name is Melanie. I sometimes pay utility bills for needy Baker County senior citizens. I am a teacher, and Im a union member. My name is Cathy. I tutor students in my community for free. I also help students sign up for college and take the ACT. I am a teacher, and Im a union member.Ad sponsored by the Baker County Education Association. Administrator pay increase Police arrested a Macclenny woman the evening of January 21 for domestic battery on her live-in boyfriend at their North Lowder St. residence. Deputy Matt Yarborough said when he arrived at the scene about 8:30 he found Timothy Gross, 40, and his 12-year-old daughter standing in the front yard. Mr. Gross had swelling on his right face that he said was due to Eugina Godwin, 30, striking him Mr. Gross said he and the accused had been out drinking, and the girlfriend became irate over the presence of the daughter. She then tossed out prop erty belonging both to Mr. Gross and his daughter. Deputy Yarborough located the intoxicated Ms. Godwin passed out in a bedroom and arrested her. Deputies responded to several other domestic battery calls the past week: of January 17 for allegedly striking girlfriend Mel anee Combs, 23, in the eye and kicking her on the leg during an altercation at their residence on Irene Yarbrough Lane north of Glen St. Mary. Deputy Ben Anderson said the interior of their residence was ransacked and the screen of a tele vision shattered, all of which the girlfriend alleged took place when Mr. Heppner became enraged. In addition to the domestic battery charge, he was arrested on an outstanding Baker County war because the couples child and another belonging to Ms. Combs, ages 2 and 4, witnessed the incident. of Sanderson for violating a domestic violence re straining order by being at the residence of his es tranged wife Sherrie, 41, on Lil Dixie Lane in the north county. He was found there about midnight on January 21. of January 17 naming Kenneth Barron, 22, of Mac clenny for domestic battery at his Deerwood Circle residence. The accuseds 16-year-old sister told Deputy Cle ments Leo he struck her three times on the head just after noon when she attempted to place a window air conditioner back after her brother pushed it out onto the ground. rived. for felony aggravated battery on an elderly person against an 11-year-old boy for striking a 72-year-old woman at their residence off Smokey Rd. the after noon of January 18. The boy allegedly slapped her on the face during an argument. The victim is related by marriage to the accused. plaint against the 49-year-old father accused of at tacking his daughter, 17, during an argument over money the evening of January 17. The father was gone when police arrived at the residence on MLK Dr. in west Macclenny about 9 pm, and the daughter ended up in custody when Deputy Yarbrough learned she was wanted on a Baker County warrant for a charge that was unspeci Three men and a juvenile male were arrested and a crimi a second juvenile male following an armed and racially tinged con frontation north of Sanderson late in the afternoon of January 19. Deputy Robert Simpkins said he responded to a report of a black male threatening oth ers with a handgun about 5 pm, and that he and two others left the scene in a silver or light blue Buick. tempted to stop a vehicle match ing that description on nearby Tony Givens Rd., and the two oc in a driveway. One of the witnesses, Aaron Davis, said he recognized one of the occupants and directed the and CR 229 where the mother of the suspects, ages 17 and 16, said she would summon them to be questioned. third occupant of the Buick as Chauntel Paulk Jr., 20, of Jack sonville and he was detained by Deputy Koty Crews, who noted the suspect rode by on a bicycle when he was questioning wit nesses. the residence of his aunt, where he had hidden a pellet pistol in an abandoned vehicle. He told Deputy Crews he pointed it at the others during the confronta tion on Cove St. because they had come towards him with shovels and pipes. Mr. Paulk and the 17-yearold were arrested for disorderly conduct, as were Gary Davis, 25, and Kenneth Barnes, 26, both of north Sanderson. The latter two are white, Mr. Paulk and the two juveniles are black. A criminal complaint for the the younger brother and he was released to his mother. Three other persons were ar rested the past week, all at county jail on outstanding warrants: City on a Columbia County war rant for violation of probation; ny on a Duval County warrant for grand theft, pawn fraud and dealing in stolen property; son on a bond surrender for bat tery and criminal mischief. foot from a county deputy near Margaretta the evening of Janu ary 20 was arrested in the west city the following evening when spotted by the same deputy. Lee Battles, 21, was at the wheel of a 1996 Nissan about uty Chris Walker said he failed to stop at the intersection of CR 139 and King Ruise Rd. The deputy said he was aware of the drivers identity and that he had a license with multiple suspensions. ing vehicle going eastbound on Thompson Rd. after failing to hind him. Deputy Walker chased him a short distance on foot be fore losing sight, then retrieved the suspects cell phone from the vehicle. The Nissan belonged to a Jacksonville woman. The next evening Deputy Walker arrested Mr. Battles at the intersection of MLK Dr. and driving on the suspended license. The officer said the suspect once again attempted to run off, but surrendered under threat of being bitten by the K-9 Cash. In other suspended license ar rests: over a westbound 1990 Ford near for driving without headlights in dense fog the morning of Janu ary 22. Driver Michael Ware, 43, of Macclenny was arrested as an ha bitual license offender with four prior suspensions. Kevin Wilkerson, 34, of Macclen ny for driving with three suspen sions. He stopped a 1990 GMC pickup the afternoon of January when he noticed the driver was not wearing a seat belt. said he recognized Tyler Payne, 25, of Glen as the driver of a 2006 Chevrolet on CR 229 north in Sanderson the afternoon of January 18. He was taken to jail after a Mr. Paynes license has ten prior suspensions. License violator run s, arrested next night on Macclenny street First United Methodist Women of Macclennyare taking orders now through Feb. 6th for our famous Homemade Chocolate Dipped Moonpies (two cake-like chocolate cookies sandwiched with marshmallow buttercream, then dipped in your choice of gourmet white chocolate or our special blend of gourmet milk and dark chocolates. Cost is $2.50 each or one dozen for $25.00. No minimum order. Payment in cash or check due on delivery. Phone orders to 904.259.5119 E-mail orders to fumcyouth@nefcom.net or use order form below and mail to FUMC 93 N. 5th St., Macclenny, FL 32063 Name:___________________________ Address: _________________________ ________________________________ Phone #:__________________________ Quantity White:_________ Dark:__________ Total due: _______ Girlfriend is charged Subscribe to our E editionwww.bakercountypress.com Press Advertising Deadline Monday 5:00 PM Need to look up the phone number for a classied ad and dont have the paper handy? Coming soon an all new bakercountypress.com


ursday, January 26, 2012 T B C P Page 9 Page 8 T B C P ursday, January 26, 2012 BOB GERARD | STAFF I was about to step on stage in my seersucker suit and I had to stop for a second. I thought, Im about to play my grandfather. Denny Wells, who plays City Manager Frank Wells in the Bak er County High drama and Baker County Community Theatre pro duction of Baker County, Fla.: 1861-1961 was one of several performers with personal con nections to the people in the play. When he was asked to portray his grandfather, who had a big hand in helping stop moonshin ing in Baker County, he paused for a moment before saying, You cant imagine what an honor this is. He then went out and bought a seersucker suit, which was his grandfathers signature apparel. For Mr. Wells, playing the role has been like channeling his grandfather. The two were ex tremely close and he remembers seeing his grandfather in the selfsame suit. Others also remember it fondly. Wells was leaning against the front of the stage after the sold out performance January 13 and a passing audience member com mented, I saw your grandfather dressed like that many a day. Shelly Neri had a similar expe rience playing her grandmother, Fay Milton. When she donned a short brunette wig to play the role she was amazed by what looked back at her in the mirror. I never thought I looked at all like my grandmother until I put on that wig, she said. Her aunt, Fay Milton Sinclair, agreed. Watching her on stage was the her. But there she was, the aunt said. Ms. Neri, who shares the role with Sara Beth Gerard, also added personal touches to the performance. My grandmother would always put her hand on her chest for emphasis, she said. Not only did the gesture enter Neris performance but is also used by Ms. Gerard in her per formance to give a more realistic representation of the Fay Milton. Actors Harper and Julia Ar chambault have even more con nections to the characters in the play. Both of the girls greatgrandparents and their uncle are featured in the show. The Ar chambault sisters have connec tions to both the Barber and the Thrift families. Mother Tracy Barber Archam bault and her father Joe Barber contributed all sorts of useful in formation about the characters in the show. One of the most exciting scenes in the show chronicles how Deputy Rufe Thrift attempt ed to prevent a murder during the Baxter Rebellion of 1904 and was killed in the process. When his family came to take his body back to Macclenny the next day, said Tracy Archam bault, his body was shot full of so many holes that they had to take him home in two parts. That piece of family trivia made it into the show almost word for word during the rehearsal pro cess. Their other great-grandpar ent, Lizzie Barber, is featured in the Battle of Olustee sequence. High school freshman Mal lory Chaunceys grandfather was Sheriff Ed Yarbrough, who is prominent in the second act. She corrected the spelling of his last name in the program and also added some insight into why he was so bound and determined to see moonshine ended in Baker County. A lot of high school boys would run shine on the week ends, said Ms. Chauncey. One weekend a high school football star was killed in a car crash while carrying shine. My grandma said that my papa said, We cant have any more children killed running moonshine. Thats one of the reasons they all pushed so hard. Other actors have more dis tant connections. Young Mia Fish is related to Sheriff Joe New mans, whose picture is promi nently displayed in the slide show. Jeff Rowes aunt Edith Rowe is mentioned in a segment and Dylan and Sara Gerard are related to Beverage Agent Car son Norman, who Dylan Gerard plays in the show. Keller Intermediate Schools Teacher of the Year says her late fathers illiteracy was one of several factors that sent her on the path of a self-described life-long learner. Carylon (Cary) Padgett has yet another unique perspective on education she entered the teaching field from the business world. For 25 years after she Tampa, Ms. Padgett was in the apartment and prop erty management industry, and often found herself in a teaching role there as well. I am a product of change through education, the honoree wrote recently in an essay on her teach ing philosophy. I was the seventh child of an illiter ate father and a mother who finished 5th grade. I was the first [in the family] to graduate from high school and the only one to acquire a college educa tion. In third grade, I made a vow that I would change my backwoods dialect, not knowing that this would lead to a life-long journey of learning and change my world. Ms. Padgetts parents had deep north Florida roots her father from a Clay County family and in the Baxter area for part of her childhood, then moved to Tampa. Since her return to Baker County, Cary Padgett has gone right back to her childhood milieu. She lives on Moccasin Circle in Baxter where she has two horses and indulges in her favorite past time riding on the fringe of the great Okefenokee and in the ref uge area. Since joining the school system six years ago, she has carved out a position as an ESE support facilita tor, which translates to working with the special ed students in eight classrooms, concentrating in small groups on math and reading. The position is an off-shoot of the states program for mainstreaming special ed children into regular classrooms and giving them concentrated doses of instruction in those critical areas. Single, Cary Padgett involves herself with more than 30 nephews and nieces, other family members and her church. Her first two years of college before tains a deep religious faith. I love people. When I go to Walmart or a rodeo, I love it when kids and their parents come up to me the kids looking for a hug, she says. I tell my students you can be successful, you can do it. Its im portant to me that Im a stable role model; I have a strict code of conduct. Ms. Padgett is one of six nominees for the coun ty-wide Teacher of the Year title. Others are Vivian Lucas at PreK, Cheryl Rhoden at Westside, Cleanor Cumpston at Macclenny, Glenda Scallan at BCMS and Kelley Norman at the high school. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 8TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION: CASE NO.: 02-2009-CA-000289 WELLS FARGO BANK, NA, Plaintiff, vs. JON W ATWOOD; MERCANTILE BANK DIV OF CAROLINA FIRST; WENDY ATWOOD; UNKNOWN TENANT (S); IN POSSESSION OF THE SUBJECT PROPERTY, Defendants. _______________________________________/ AMENDED NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated the 2nd day of December, 2011, and entered in Case No. 02-2009-CA-000289, of the Circuit Court of the 8TH Judicial Circuit in and for Baker County, Florida, wherein WELLS FARGO BANK, NA is the Plaintiff and JON W ATWOOD, MERCANTILE BANK DIV OF CAROLINA FIRST, WENDY ATWOOD and UNKNOWN TENANT (S) IN POSSESSION OF THE SUB JECT PROPERTY are defendants. The Clerk of this Court shall sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at the, front door of the Baker County Courthouse, 399 E. Macclenny Ave., Macclenny, FL., 11:00 AM on the 15th day of February, 2012, the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit: LOT 2 LANCASTER GLEN ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 3 PAGE 86 AND 87 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF BAKER COUNTY FLORIDA. ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SUR PLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. Dated this day of January 13, 2012 AL FRASER Clerk Of The Circuit Court By: Jamie Crews Deputy Clerk Submitted by: Law Offices of Marshall C. Watson, P.A. 1800 NW 49th Street, Suite 120 Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33309 Telephone: (954) 453-0365 Facsimile: (954) 771-6052 Toll Free: 1-800-441-2438 1/19-1/26 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION CASE NO: 02-2011-CP-001 IN RE: THE ESTATE OF FREEDA ELLEN VANN a/k/a FREEDA E. VANN, DECEASED. ___________________________________/ NOTICE TO CREDITORS (Summary Administration) TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE: You are hereby notified that Order of Summary Ad ministration has been entered in the estate of FREEDA ELLEN VANN a/k/a FREEDA E. VANN File Number CASE NO: 02-2011-CP-001, by the Circuit Court for BAKER County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 330 East Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florida 32202; that the total value of the estate is the home stead property and safe deposit box and that the names and addresses of those to whom it has been assigned by such order are: Name Address Marlene Vann, 9762 S. Clinton Avenue, Glen St. Mary, FL 32040 ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT: All creditors of the decedent and other persons hav ing claims or demands against decedents estate on whom a copy of this notice is served within three months after the date of the first publication of this notice must file their claim with this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and persons having claims or demands against the estate of the decedent must file their claims with this court WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA TION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED The date of the first publication of this Notice is Janu ary 19, 2012. Attorney for Persons Giving Notice: Lawrence R. Rausch P. A. 712 Edgewood Avenue S. Jacksonville, FL 32205 904/384-7802 Florida Bar # 183470 Persons Giving Notice: Rev. Perry D. Hays P. O. Box 1337 Glen St. Mary, FL 32040 Rev. Timothy C. Patterson 1136 Coppergate Place Macclenny, FL 32063 1/19-1/26 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA. CASE NO.: 02-2012-CP-0002 IN RE: THE ESTATE OF: THELMA LEE FISH, Deceased. _______________________________________/ NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of THELMA LEE FISH, deceased, whose date of death was March 11, 2011 and whose Social Security Number is xxx-xx-8164, is pending in the Circuit Court for Baker County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 339 East Macclenny Ave., Macclenny, FL 32063. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representatives attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons hav ing claims or demands against decedents estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY FO THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other per sons having claims or demands against decedents estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA TION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this notice is January 26, 2012. GLENDA FISH REWIS Personal Representative CAROL FISH HARRELL Personal Representative VEDA FISH DOPSON Personal Representative HUGH D. FISH, JR. FLORIDA BAR NO. 0242861 P.O. BOX 531 MACCLENNY, FL 32063 (904) 259-6606 OR 6705 ATTORNEY FOR ESTATE 1/26-2/2 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 5TH JUDICIAL CIR CUIT, IN AND FOR LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION CASE NO. 35-2009-CA-001697 DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY AS TRUSTEE OF MASTR 2007-01, PLAINTIFF, VS. BOBBY D. BLAKE ET.AL., DEFENDANT(S). _______________________________________/ NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Summary Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated December 6, 2011 and entered in CASE NO: 35-2009-CA-001697 of the Circuit Court of the 5th Judicial Circuit in and for Lake County, Florida wherein DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY AS TRUSTEE OF MASTR 2007-01, is the Plaintiff and BOBBY D. BLAKE, ET. AL., are the Defendant(s). I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash, on February 9, 2011, at 11:00 a.m. to the highest bidder for cash, in the first floor lobby, near the information desk, at the Lake County Judicial Center located at 550 West Main Street, Tavares, FL 32778, the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment: THAT PART OF THE SOUTHEAST OF THE NORTHWEST OF THE NORTHWEST 114, SECTION 33, TOWNSHIP 18 SOUTH, RANGE 26 EAST, LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: THE SOUTH 136.00 FEET OF THE SOUTH EAST OF THE NORTHWEST OF THE NORTHWEST OF SECTION 33, TOWNSHIP 18 SOUTH, RANGE 26 EAST, LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA. AND THAT PART OF THE NORTHEAST OF THE SOUTHWEST OF NORTHWEST OF SEC TION 33, TOWNSHIP 18 SOUTH, RANGE 26 EAST, LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGIN AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE NORTHEAST OF THE SOUTHWEST OF THE NORTHWEST OF SECTION 33, TOWNSHIP 18 SOUTH, RANGE 26 EAST, LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA, RUN THENCE SOUTH 00 WEST, ALONG THE EAST LINE OF THE NORTHEAST OF THE SOUTHWEST OF THE NORTHWEST OF SAID SECTION 33, A DISTANCE OF 110.00 FEET; THENCE NORTH 890 WEST, A DISTANCE OF 6.03 FEET; THENCE NORTH 69 WEST A DISTANCE OF 142.99 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 26 WEST, A DISTANCE OF 22.05 FEET TO A POINT ON A CURVE CONCAVE SOUTH WESTERLY AND HAVING A RADIUS OF 1423.40 FEET; THENCE NORTHWESTERLY ALONG THE ARC OF SAID CURVE THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 5 A DIS TANCE OF 133.78 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 20 WEST A DISTANCE OF 35.00 FEET TO A POINT ON THE SOUTHERLY RIGHT OF WAY OF THE ABANDONED SEA BOARD COASTLINE RAILROAD; THENCE NORTHWESTERLY ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY 142.00 FEET, MORE OR LESS, TO THE NORTH LINE OF THE SOUTHWEST OF THE NORTHWEST OF SAID SECTION 33, THENCE SOUTH 89 EAST ALONG THE NORTH LINE OF THE SOUTHWEST OF THE NORTHWEST OF SAID SECTION 33, A DISTANCE OF 411.00 FEET, MORE OR LESS, TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING; LESS RIGHT OF WAY OF COUNTY ROAD, DISTRICT NO. 5-6591. ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS OF THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER, AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS, MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN SIXTY (60) DAYS AFTER THE SALE. Dated this 13th day of December, 2011. Clerk, Circuit Court Trish Roberts Deputy Clerk IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERICANS WITH DIS ABILITIES ACT, If you are a person with a disability who needs an accommodation in order to participate in a proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator for the Courts within 2 working days of your receipt of your notice to appear in Court at: Lake County Laurie Crews (352) 253-0900 x100 Attorney for Plaintiff: Pendergast and Morgan, PA 6675 Corporate Center Parkway Ste 301 Jacksonville, FL 32216 904-727-9300 1/19-1/26 NOTICE OF SHERIFFS SALE NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to a Writ of Execution issued in the County Court of Baker County, Florida, on the 10th day of March 2011, in the cause wherein, COUNTRY FEDERAL CREDIT UNION, was plaintiff, and REAL BUREAU, JR., AND ANGELA S. BUREAU, were defendants, being Case No. 02-2006CA-0072 in said Court, I, Joey B. Dobson, as Sheriff of Baker County, Florida have levied upon all the right, title and interest of the parties named in the Writ of Execution, Real Bureau, Jr. and Angela S. Bureau, in and to the following described personal property, to-wit: Furniture pieces, televisions, appliances, decorative household items, camera, XB 360 Console with (games, 2 controllers & headphones), DVDs assortment of jew elry, gas grill, guns (NOTE: Anyone inter ested in bidding on guns MUST contact the BCSO at 904-259-0245 TEN DAYS prior to the date of the Sale for a background check.), other misc items. A COMPLETE LIST OF ITEMS FOR SALE IS AVAILABLE AT THE BAKER COUNTY SHERIFFS OFFICE MONDAY-FRIDAY, 8:30AM-5:00PM. (NOTE: Anyone interested in viewing the items being sold may do so 45 minutes prior to the time of the sale.) I shall offer this property for sale, at Baker County Fair Grounds (Building), 5567 Lauramore Road, Macclenny, FL, County of Baker, State of Florida, on February 29, 2012 at the hour of 11:00 a.m., or as soon thereafter as possible. I will offer for sale all of the defendants, Real Bureau, Jr. and Angela S. Bureau right, title and interest in the aforesaid personal property, at public auction and will sell the same, subject to taxes, all prior liens, encumbrances and judgments, if any, to the highest and best bidder for CASH IN HAND. The proceeds to be applied as far as may be to the payment of costs and the satisfaction of the above described execution. (NOTE: In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons with disabilities needing special accommodation to par ticipate in this proceeding should contact the Baker County Sheriffs Office at (904) 259-0245 prior to the date of the sale.) JOEY B. DOBSON, Sheriff of Baker County, Florida By: Pamela L. Davis, D.S. 1/26-2/16 A R & R INC 10525 DUVAL LANE MACCLENNY, FL 32063 Phone (904) 259-4774 The following vehicle will be sold at public auc tion February 10, 2012 at 10:00 am at A R & R INC, 10525 Duval Lane, Macclenny, FL 32063. 1999 Cadillac Catera VIN # W06VR52RXXR010109 1/26 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION CASE NO.: 02-2008-CA-000157 DIVISION: DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE UNDER THE POOLING AND SERVICING AGREEMENT RELATING TO IMPAC SECURED ASSETS CORP., MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2006-3, Plaintiff, vs. AMY STAVELY, et al, Defendant(s). _______________________________________/ NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Pursuant to an Order Re scheduling Foreclosure Sale dated November 30, 2011, and entered in Case No. 02-2008-CA-000157 of the Circuit Court of the Eighth Judicial Circuit in and for Baker County, Florida in which Deutsche Bank National Trust Company, as Trustee Under the Pooling and Servicing Agreement Relating to Impac Secured Assets Corp., Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2006-3, is the Plaintiff and Amy Stavely, Caro lina First Bank f/k/a Mercantile Bank, are defendants, I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash in/ on ALL SALES WILL BE HELD AT THE FRONT DOOR OF THE COURTHOUSE, 339 E. MACCLENNY AVE., MAC CLENNY, FL 32063. THE SUCCESSFUL BIDDER MUST PAY AT LEAST 5% OF THE SUCCESSFUL BID BY CASH OR CASHIERS CHECK AT THE TIME OF THE SALE. THE REMAINING BID AMOUNT MUST BE TENDERED BY 4:00PM ON THE DAY OF THE SALE BY CASH OR CASHIERS CHECK ONLY., Baker County, Florida at 11:00AM on the 16th day of February, 2012, the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment of Foreclosure: LOT 10, COPPER CREEK HILLS, UNIT 3, AC CORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS RE CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 3, PAGES 69 AND 70, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA. A/K/A 6080 COPPER DRIVE, MACCLENNY, FL 32063 Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale. Dated in Baker County, Florida this 18th day of Janu ary, 2012. Clerk of the Circuit Court Baker County, Florida By: Jamie Crews Deputy Clerk Albertelli Law Attorney for Plaintiff P.O. Box 23028 Tampa, FL 33623 (813) 221-4743 10-60214 If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this pro ceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the pro vision of certain assistance. Persons with a disability who need any accommodation in order to participate should call Jan Phillips, ADA Coordinatory, Alachua County Courthouse, 201 E. University Ave., Gainesville, FL 32601 at (352)337-6237 within two (2) working days of receipt of this notice; if you are hearing im paired, please call 1-800-955-8771; if you are voice impaired, please call 1-800-955-8770. 1/26-2/2 NOTICE OF SHERIFFS SALE NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to a Writ of Execution issued in the County Court of Baker County, Florida, on the 20th day of December, 2011, in the cause wherein, COUNTRY FEDERAL CREDIT UNION, was plaintiff, and VICTORIA RUISE, was defendant, be ing Case No. 02-2008-CA-0024 in said Court, I, Joey B. Dobson, as Sheriff of Baker County, Florida have levied upon all the right, title and interest of the party named in the Writ of Execution, Victoria Ruise, in and to the following described personal property, to-wit: 2004 Blue Nissan Maxima 4 door VIN#: 1N4BA41E24C899848 (NOTE: Anyone interested in viewing the vehicle being sold may do so 45 minutes prior to the time of the sale.) I shall offer this property for sale, at Higginbo thams Towing & Recovery, 7611 W. Mount Vernon St., Glen St. Mary, FL, County of Baker, State of Florida, on February 28, 2012 at the hour of 11:00 a.m., or as soon thereafter as possible. I will offer for sale all of the defendants, Victoria Ruise, right, title and interest in the aforesaid personal property, at public auction and will sell the same, subject to taxes, all prior liens, encumbrances and judgments, if any, to the highest and best bidder for CASH IN HAND. The proceeds to be applied as far as may be to the payment of costs and the satisfaction of the above described execution. (NOTE: In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons with disabilities needing special accommodation to participate in this proceed ing should contact the Baker County Sheriffs Office at (904) 259-0245 prior to the date of the sale.) JOEY B. DOBSON, Sheriff of Baker County, Florida By: Pamela L. Davis, D.S. 1/26-2/16 NOTICE OF SHERIFFS SALE NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to a Writ of Execution issued in the County Court of Baker County, Florida, on the 27th day of December, 2011, in the cause wherein, COUNTRY FEDERAL CREDIT UNION, was plaintiff, and TAMICA RUISE, was defendant, be ing Case No. 02-2003-CC-0163 in said Court, I, Joey B. Dobson, as Sheriff of Baker County, Florida have levied upon all the right, title and interest of the party named in the Writ of Execution, Tamica Ruise, in and to the following described personal property, to-wit: 2002 Chevrolet Tahoe (Black) VIN#: 1GNEC13Z02R314783 (NOTE: Anyone interested in viewing the vehicle being sold may do so 45 minutes prior to the time of the sale.) I shall offer this property for sale, at Higginbo thams Towing & Recovery, 7611 W. Mount Vernon St., Glen St. Mary, FL, County of Baker, State of Florida, on February 28, 2012 at the hour of 11:10 a.m., or as soon thereafter as possible. I will offer for sale all of the defendants, Tamica Ruise, right, title and interest in the aforesaid personal property, at public auction and will sell the same, subject to taxes, all prior liens, encumbrances and judgments, if any, to the highest and best bidder for CASH IN HAND. The proceeds to be applied as far as may be to the payment of costs and the satisfaction of the above described execution. (NOTE: In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons with disabilities needing special accommodation to participate in this proceed ing should contact the Baker County Sheriffs Office at (904) 259-0245 prior to the date of the sale.) JOEY B. DOBSON, Sheriff of Baker County, Florida By: Pamela L. Davis, D.S. 1/26-2/16 HIGGINBOTHAMS TOWING & RECOVERY 7611 WEST MT. VERNON GLEN ST. MARY, FL. 32040 The following vehicle will be sold at public auction February 10, 2012 at 10:00 am, at Higginbothams Towing & Re cov ery, 7611 West Mt. Vernon, Glen St. Mary, FL. 32040. 1997 Chevrolet Silverado Vin# 2GCEC19R6v12076069 1/26 ALL SAFE MINI STORAGE 190 SOUTH LOWDER STREET MACCLENNY, FLORIDA 32063 904-259-3565 The following units containing household items such as furniture, appliances, etc., will be sold by public auction at 9:00 am January 28, 2012 to satisfy back rent. The following tenants can claim their prop erty back if rent is paid before this date: Name Unit # Leslie Vanlooven 3 Frank Carpa 70 Rosa Dolison 114 Amanda White 154 April Groff 157 1/19-1/26 L egal N otices Ring in the year by saving a pile of money with these valuable coupons.SAVE $3.00with purchase of $10 or more. Coupon not valid with any other offers.1230 South Sixth Street, Macclenny$3.99 Speedy Gonzales LunchMust present coupon. Expires 2/29/12Cinco De Mayo Mexican Restaurant796 S. 6th St., Macclenny397-0423$10 Any Haircut*10% off Extensions*Wet cut only. Expires 1/31/12Tangles Hair Salon259-3444 | Open Mon.-Sat. 10-?Buy 1Get 1 OffSelect Shoes & Accessories. Expires 1/31/12My Beauty Supply & Shoes101 South 6th Street, Macclenny | By RR tracks259-4800NEFSH EmployeesSAVE $2.00on your next haircut. Walk-ins welcome. Expires 3/1/12397-059010% Offany purchase of $20 or more. Expires 03/31/12 Cannot be combined with any other offers/coupons.Perard's Italian Restaurant11043-2 Crystal Springs Rd. 378-8131$20 OFF Coolant ServiceMust present coupon. Expires 02/29/12R&B AutomotiveOn SR 121 by Pier 6 in Macclenny259-9946Buy 1 Adult Entree Get 1 Kid's Meal FREENot to be combined with other offers. Expires 2/29/12Corner of US 90 & Lowder, Macclenny 259-STAR Not to be combined with other offers. Corner of US 90 & Lowder, Macclenny 259-STAR TIRES ~ LUBE ~ BRAKES 2 Day Sale | February 34Friday 7:30 am 5:30 pm Saturday 7:30 am 2:00 pm OPEN: Mon. Fri. 7:30 am 5:30 pm | Sat. 7:30 am 2:00 pm 112 S. 6th Street | Macclenny 259-8555Giveaways, Race Car Displays & More! Stop by and register to winA SET OF 4 TIR ESDrawing will be held Saturday, February 4 Serving Baker County for over 33 yearsspecializing in...Real Estate Family Law Personal Injury Hugh D. Fish, Jr. J.D.259-6606The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications and experience. ATTORNEYDavid P. Dearingformer Baker County Prosecutor SERIOUS INJURIE S C A U S E D BY NEGLIGENCE OF A NOTHER A N D C RIMIN A L DEFENS EJ M acclenny 259-1352T oll F ree (888) 211-9451All initial consultations are absolutely free.The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications and experience. I NJURY LA W $5 OFFwhen you spend $30 or moreMust present offer. Not valid with other offers. Expires 2/29/1225% OFFBuy 1 Entree Get 1 25% OFFMust present offer. Not valid with other offers. Expires 2/29/12 Best Pizza in Town.... Youll love our BUBBA pizza! WE CATER !Online Ordering Available!Cozy, family friendly environment Only a short drive from Macclenny, right off I-10 11043-2 Crystal Springs Rd. 378-8131www.perards.comOPEN 7 DAYS A WEEKMonday Thursday 11 am 9 pm Friday & Saturday 11 am 9:30 pm Sunday 11 am 4 pm Your Home Town ADVANTAGE259-8322Did you hear about the FREE 3 YEAR REVIEW we did for a client who got over $1800 back?**Free review available by appointment only.Located at 1191 S. 6th Street, Macclenny2 doors down from Sixth Street Steakhouse OPENMonday-Friday 9 am 7 pm Saturday 9 am 5 pm Boy slightly hurt when struck by car outside of Walmart A 10-year-old Glen St. Mary boy was slightly injured the evening of January 22 when he was struck in the leg by a back ing vehicle in the parking lot of Walmart on South 6th in Mac clenny. Thomas Suggs was treated and released from Fraser Hos pital with what was described as a very minor injury to his left knee. His grandfather James Ad cock, 72, also of Glen, told Dep uty Robert Aberly they were ex iting the store from the north entrance about 6 pm when a grey four-door car struck the boy. The car had been parked near the entrance. Mr. Adcock said he hit the ve hicle with his hands to stop it, and the driver halted briefly be fore driving off. Mr. Adcock did not get a li cense number. A surveillance video of the park ing lot was not immediately available. Attends Tea Party conference Eva Redmon of Macclenny (left) is shown above with Jenny Beth Martin, the national coordinator of the Tea Party when both attended conference in Charleston, S.C. on January 19-22. Ms. Redmon was accompanied by Theresa Lowther at the event, and they both attended the televised CNN debate of Republican presidential candidates. PHOTO COURTESY OF THERES A LOWTHER On the stage as their forebears Top Keller teacher Cary Padgett works with eight classes daily of special ed students, focusing on math, reading. A life-long learner Do you have any old photos of Baker County people or buildings? We would like to see them. 259-2400 Check it out... www.bakercountypress.com We publish obituaries & pictures FREE! COPIES Black & white/Full color T O M 110 South Fifth St. Press Ad Deadline: Monday 5:00 PM Online C C Let people know whats going onpost your special event online bakercountypress.com


ursday, January 26, 2012 T B C P Page 11 Page 10 JANUARY 26, 2012 MIKE DAVIS, P h D. BAKER COUNTY EXTENSION SERVICE DIRECTOR If someone asked you to de scribe a norovirus, could you? If not, you are not alone. If you said that noroviruses are a lead stomach and intestines (gastro enteritis), then youd be on the right track. In fact, noroviruses cause over 20 million cases of illness each year and are responsible for over half of food-borne illness out breaks. As recently as last November, there was a norovirus scare at a school in Clay County. These vi ruses cause symptoms which many refer to as the stomach dehydration and stomach pain. treatment for an infected person and the illness usually subsides in one to two days. Outbreaks of this virus can occur during any time of the year, but are most prevalent during the time between November and April, when about 80 percent of out breaks occur. Norovirus outbreaks are typi cally seen in places where many people are together and may involve eating or drinking con taminated foods and beverages. Outbreaks have been linked to restaurants, nursing homes, hos pitals, schools and cruise ships. Persons who have had a norovi rus infection but are feeling bet ter can still spread the virus for up to two weeks. Since noroviruses are spread by the fecal-oral route, there are steps that you can take to de crease your chances of contract ing this virus: warm water frequently, especial ly when preparing food or after making a trip to the bathroom. before eating eating age in a sanitary manner. It is also important that pro fessional food handlers are not allowed to handle food for at least 2 to 3 days after symptoms have subsided from gastroenteritis. For additional information on noroviruses, please visit the Cen ters for Disease Control and Pre vention at www.cdc.gov. Sanderson Congregational Holiness ChurchCR 127 N., Sanderson, FL Sunday School 10:00 am Morning Worship 11:00 amSunday Evening Worship 6:00 pm Wed. Evening Prayer Serv. 7:30 pmPastor: Oral E. Lyons Calvary Baptist ChurchPastor Donnie E. Williams, Sr. Sunday School 10:00 am Preaching Service 11:00 am Sunday Night Service 6:00 pm Wednesday Service 7:00 pm523 North Boulevard W.a few blocks north of Hwy. 90 in Macclenny Christian Fellowship TempleConnecting > Growing > ServingDavid Thomas-Senior Pastor Tim ThomasAssociate Pastor Gary Crummey-Youth PastorLooking for a place to plug in?Join us this week!Theres something for every age!Sundays Sunday School10:00 am Sunday Worship11:00 am Evening Worship6:00 pm Wednesdays Wednesday Worship7:00 pm Were located at 251 W. Ohio Ave. Macclenny, FL Check us out on the web! www.christianfellowshiptemple.com The Road to CalvaryCorner of Madison & Stoddard Glen St. Mary Rev. Tommy & Doris AndersonYouth Director Margie HowardPhone: 904-259-2213Sunday School: ............ 10:00 am Sunday Morning Service .... 11:00 am Sunday Evening Service ..... 6:00 pm Wednesday Night .......... 7:30 pm T L C Sunday school ~ 10:00 am Sunday service ~ 11:00 am Wednesday night Bible Study ~ 6:30 pmFamily style dinner ~ 1st Sunday of the month following serviceA church alive is worth the drive!Pastor Bobby & Faye Gri n Glen St. Mary, Florida1/2 mile South of I-10 on CR 125, right on Nursery Road the historic Budder Mathis House9:00 am Adult Sunday School 10:00 am Sunday Worship/ Holy Communion 7:00 pm Wednesday Study/ Holy Communion Saint Peters in the GlenANGLICAN CHURCH New Hope Church, Inc. 23-A to Lauramore Rd. & Fairgrounds Rd.Sunday School 9:45 am Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 am Sunday Childrens Church 11:00 am Sunday Evening Services 6:00 pm Wednesday Night Prayer Meeting 7:00 pmPastor J. C. Lauramore welcomes all 904-266-2337 904-387-0055 Baldwin Jacksonville Arrangements made in your home or our facility Fair & Reasonable Prices Funeral & Cremation Services Locally Owned & Family Operated Proudly Serving Northeast Florida www.giddensreedfh.com Gid Giddens Welcome First Baptist Church of SandersonCR 229 S., Sanderson FLSunday 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 Christmashttp://www.fbcofsanderson.org MACCLENNY C HURCH OF C HRIST573 S. 5th S t. 259-6059Sunday Bible Study 9:45 am Fellowship 10:30 am 11:00 amWorship Services 11:00 am Wed. Bible Study 7:30 pmMinister Sam F. Kitching at no extra charge-We offer the highest quality service for the best value to the families we assist. From the simple to the complex service we offer the same attention to detail for each family!www.ferreirafuneralservices.comA name you have come to know and trust! 250 N. Lowder St., Macclenny | 259-5700 Sanderson Christian Revival CenterPastor: Harold FinleySunday School 10:00 am Sunday Service 11:00 am Sunday Evening 6:00 pm Wednesday Service 7:30 pmCome see the exciting things the Lord is doing. Corner of Sapp Rd. and CR 229 DINKINS NEW CONGREGATIONAL METHODIST CHURCHCR 127 N. of Sanderson Sunday School 10:00 am Sunday Morning Service 11:00 am Sunday Night Service 6:00 pm Wed. Night Service 7:30 pmPastor Allen Crews Assistant Pastor Timothy Alford Mt. Zion N.C. Methodist Church121 North 259-4461 Macclenny, FLPastor Tim CheshireSunday School 9:45 am Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 am Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 pm Wednesday Prayer Service 7:00 pm Jesus answered, "Verily, verily I say unto thee, except a man be born of water and of the Spirit, he cannot enter into the kingdom of God." John 3:5 Baxter Community Baptist Church Worship Service Returning Sunday, January 29, 2012 and every following Sunday at 11:00 AMAnd they that shall be of thee shall build the old waste places: thou shalt raise up the foundations of many generations; and thou shalt be called, The repairer of the breach, The restorer of paths to dwell in. Isaiah 58:12 Then shalt thou delight thyself in the Lord Isaiah 58:14 25736 CR 127 N. Baxter Subscribe to our E editionwww.bakercountypress.com rr rfnt b n b rnb nnn r f ntbbr rbbr r r nt n rtrb rrrb trbtr nbtr rr br tn b r rr nt nrtrtbtnb brrr fn rt b February 5 @ 10:45 amTaylor Church26389 CR 250 ~ Taylor ~ www.taylorchurch.net Eddie Canady Jr., 85, of Macclenny Eddie B. E.B. Canady Jr., 85, of Macclenny died Wednes day, January 18, 2012. He was a native of Jacksonville and re tired to Mac clenny in 1997. He worked for al Service and was a deputy un der three dif ferent sher iffs of Duval County. He retired as a real estate investor and was owner of AceDixie Amusement Company in Jacksonville. Mr. Canady was a Baptist, a member of the Baker County Historical Society, a Navy Vet eran of WWII and a life member of VFW Post #1689, Jackson ville. He was preceded in death by his parents Eddie B. and Lila Bennett Canady Sr. and sisters Edith Maddox and Ethel Helsa beck. Survivors include wife of 64 years Alma Garrett Canady of Macclenny, daughters Elaine (Bill) Haines of McDonough, GA and Linda Canady of Jackson ville; step-sons Gerald Altman of Macclenny and Marvin (An gela) Altman of Orange Park: niece Shelia Cravey; and neph ews Richard Helasbeck and Ken Helasbeck. Four grandchildren and three great-grandchildren also survive. The funeral service was held at 11 am Saturday, January 21 in the chapel of Guerry Funeral Home with eulogies spoken by his close friends. Interment fol lowed at Macedonia Cemetery. Please make donations to Heri tage Park, Macclenny, or Com munity Hospice, Jacksonville, Fla. Eddie Canady Jessie Lee, 88, of Jacksonville Jessie Mae Dortch Lee, 88, of Jacksonville died Wednesday, January 18, 2012 at Ed Fraser Memorial Hospital in Macclen ny. She was born in Lake City to the late John and Elsie Tyre Dortch. She was a member of the Manntown Congregational Holiness Church of Glen St. Mary. During her 65-year mar ried life she was a faithful part ner to her husband in his minis try. She served the Lord from an early childhood and prior to her marriage, she accompanied her minister-father to the various churches he served. Attending church functions and services was her life. Mrs. Lee was preceded in death by her husband Willard Lee, her parents, brothers Leon ard, Bill, Johnny, and Jerry Dortch and sister Jewell Dortch Thompson. Survivors include daughter Shirley (Jack) Crews of Glen St. Mary; son Kenneth (Button) Lee of Nahunta, GA; brother Rob ert (Velma) Dortch and sister Mary Walker, both of Lake City; granddaughter Jana (Jeff) Jack son; grandsons Jerry (Lena) Crews and Michael (Nikki) Lee: great-grandchildren Jill (Jon) Price, Jerrod and Jordan Crews, Vaughn and Roaslind Lee; great-great-grandson Jackson Price; step-grandchildren B.J. Eskew and Mandi (Scott) Jones: step-great-grandchildren Kon ner Jones, Ethan Jones and Maci Jay Jones. The funeral service was held at 2 pm on Friday, January 20 in the chapel of Guerry Funeral Home with Rev. David Hodges at Riverside Memorial Park Cemetery, Jacksonville. Funeral Wednesday for Flossie Maddox Flossie Broughton Maddox, 84, died January 22, 2012. She was a native of Barbersville, KY and lived in Jacksonville most of her life before moving to Mac clenny. Mrs. Maddox retired from Paramount/Cargil and was an active member of Dinsmore Baptist Church. She was pre deceased by daughters Trisha Day and Vickie Turner, and two grandsons. She is survived by husband Eddie L. Maddox; daughters Orvidale (Steve) Cox, Deborah Howell and Shilbey (Rick) Dot son; son Dr. Winson (Debi) But ler; son-in-law Larry Turner; 11 grandchildren, 12 great-grand children and three great-greatgrandchildren. The funeral service was held at her church on Wednesday, January 25 at 11 am with her son Interment followed at Riverside Memorial Park, Jacksonville. Thomas Mixon, 77, of Sanderson Thomas Joshua Mixon, 77, of Sanderson died Friday, January 20, 2012. He was born in Bax ter to the late Thomas and Gracie An derson Mix on. He was a member of Lenox Av enue Church of God in Jacksonville Mr. Mixon was a retired truck driver with Inter and spending time with family and friends. He was preceded in death by his son Paul Noles. Survivors include wife Betty Mixon; sons Mickey (Rainie) Mixon, Darvin (Deneese) Mixon, Ray (Jennifer) Mixon; daughters Debbie (R.D.) Padgett, Lanette (Buddy) Goodin, Kathy Mixon, Kimberly (Shawn) Davies, Lisa (Hughey) Cook, Kristina Kirk land, and Margaret Mixon; brother Joe E. Mixon; sisters Virginia FontainSantago and Jean Singletary; 21 grandchil dren, 22 great-grandchildren and many other family mem bers and friends. The funeral service was held Tuesday, January 24 at 1 pm at the Baldwin Church of God with ing. Interment followed at Tay lor Cemetery. Forbes Funeral Home was in charge of arrange ments. Thomas Mixon Benny Raulerson, 72, of Jacksonville Benny David Raulerson, 72, of Jacksonville died January 16, 2012 following a brief illness. Mr. Raulerson was born on Oc tober 10, 1939 in Baxter to the late Clyde W. Raulerson and the former Eliza Starling. Survivors include daugh ter Becky (Tom) Morgan; son Ben Raulerson; granddaughter Fallon K. Morgan; grandson Thomas H. Morgan III; sister Bonnie (Tommy) Harris; broth ers Johnny Raulerson, Jimmy Raulerson, C.W. Raulerson Jr and Randy Raulerson; numer ous extended family and friends. The funeral service was held at 11 am Saturday, January 21 in the chapel of Prestwood Funeral Home. Interment followed at North Prong Cemetery. Prest wood Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements. Freddie Reynolds, 69, of Moniac, GA Freddie Morris Reynolds Sr., 69, of Moniac, GA died Sunday, January 22 at Shands Jackson ville Hospi tal following an extended illness. He was a life long resident of Moniac and worked in the con struction and home remodel ing business. He was a former chicken farmer and self-em ployed truck driver. Mr. Reynolds was a member of Moniac Baptist Church, loved and building items for family and friends. He was preceded in death by parents Willie Alvin and Ludean Chism Reynolds. Survivors include wife of 39 years Anne Reynolds of Moniac; sons Morris (Kat) Reynolds Jr of Moniac and Milton (Kathy) Reynolds of Jacksonville; daugh ter Lynn (Terry) Linder of Oc ala; step-son Charles (Gabby) Whitener of Ft. Lauderdale; grandchildren Christine (Jason) Powell, Trace (Amber) Reyn olds, Candice (Nathan) Hodges, Kyle, Kristi and Brandon Whit ener, Joey (Cassie) Linder, Josh (Samantha) Linder, Jonathan (Melissa) Linder and Jennifer (Jimmy) Cummings; 12 greatgrandchildren; brother Eugene Reynolds of Jacksonville; sister Geraldine Highsmith of Mac clenny and many nieces and nephews. The funeral service will be held at 11 am on Thursday, Jan uary 26 at his church with Rev. sisted by Revs. Ricky Dyal and Joe Vianna. Interment will fol low at Canaday Cemetery, Mo niac. Guerry Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements. Freddie Reynolds Patricia Wilkins, 55, of Baldwin dies Patricia Ann Wilkins, 55, of Baldwin died on January 18, 2012. She is survived by her lov ing and de voted chil dren Sharon Cobb, Vic toria (Aar on) Minc ey, Dana Wilkins, Marie Wilkins, An nie (Patrick) WilkinsTaylor, Pa tricia (Joe) Wilkins-Warren and Dan Wilkins Jr.; two god-daughters, 27 grandchildren; sisters Ger aldine Smith, Aurora Bryant and Christen Jones; numerous nephews, nieces, other relatives and friends including Colestine Green. The funeral for Mrs. Wilkins will be held at 11 am on Satur day, January 28 at New St. Paul Baptist Church in Baldwin with Viewing begins at the church at 9:30 until the time of the ser vice. Interment will be in Piney Grove Cemetery, Baldwin. Har ry Brown Funeral Directors is in charge of arrangements. Patricia Wilkins Bluegrass-gospel sing A bluegrass gospel sing will be held on Sunday, January 29 at the Crossroads to Victory Church on SR 121 south near the It begins at 6 pm featuring Florida Line In loving memory of Ben Fish 4/14/30 1/22/04 A person can hear, but a friend listens for the mean ing. A person can look, but a friend sees the heart. A person can know, but a friend under stands the dreams. Daddy, it has already been eight years. You were a hus band, daddy, grandpa, brother and most of all a friend to so many. We miss you and we are looking forward to the day that we meet again. YOUR FAMIL Y AND FRIENDS In loving memory of Crystal D. Combs 11/7/1956 1/28/2011 If I knew it would be the last time that Id see you fall asleep, I would tuck you in more tightly and pray the Lord your soul to keep. If I knew it would be the last time I would see you walk out the door, I would give you a hug and a kiss and call you back for more. We will always love and miss you with every passing day. The longing to see you will never go away. LOVE ALWA Y S, JAMES, JAMIE, TAMM Y AND GA G E CORE Y, JERIKA AND JA YC EE Gospel sing Friday A gospel sing will be held Friday evening, January 27 at the Road to Calvary Church in Glen St. Mary. It starts at 7:30 through 10 pm. Everyone wel come. In loving memory of William David Harrell 4/5/1943 1/29/2009 Death is a heartache that nothing can heal. But love leaves memories that no one can steal. Its so hard to say goodbye to yesterday. LOVE, THE HARRELL FAMIL Y In loving memory of Jerrell W. Mobley 9/9/1943 1/27/2011 You have been gone one year. It seems like yesterday. We love and miss you. With Gods help we have made it through this year. You were the Mr. Fix-it man for the family. If God need ed a Fix-it man in Heaven you would be the best. WE LOVE AND MISS Y OU, SANDRA, JANELL, WA Y NE, BRO T HERS AND SIS T ERS, HENR Y, DOU G, CAROL Y N, LINDA GAIL AND JANI C E SUE In loving memory of Jerrell W. Mobley 9/9/1943 1/27/2011 I thought of you with love today, but that is nothing new. I thought about you yesterday and days before that, too. I think of you in silence, I often speak your name. Now all I have is memories and your picture in a frame. Your memory is my keepsake, with which Ill never part. God has you in His keep ing, I have you in my heart. I LOVE AND MISS Y OU, DADD Y YOURE S T ILL M Y HERO!! JANELL In loving memory of Paul A. ONeill 6/19/39 1/13/07 You still have that special place in my heart. I miss you and always will. LOVE, DEE O NEILL ALICIA LAMBORN BAKER COUNTY EXTENSION AGENT The Baker County Extension Service is now accepting applica tions for the master gardener vol unteer program. It is a national program of volunteers associated Trained master gardener vol unteers help extend unbiased horticultural information from ple in our community. This is a great opportunity for anyone who wants to expand their gardening knowledge and enjoys educating others. The training course will take place at the Baker County Exten sion Office in Macclenny from 9:00 am to 1:00 pm on Tuesdays and Thursdays starting February 14 through the end of March. The cost for all training materials is $60 for individuals and $65 for couples. Please refer to the updated Baker County master gardener application packet for full pro gram details and requirements. Applications will be accepted un til January 31. For an application packet, visit our website at http:// (Agricultural Center) located at Ms. Lamborn is the horticul The Macclenny Moose Lodge plans a fund raiser on January 28 to benefit Layla Williams, the 2-year-old daughter of County Judge Joey and Anna Williams. Chicken and rib dinners will be on sale, and organizers plan bake sales, raffles and a silent auction. The event runs from 11:00 am-6:00 pm. For musical entertainment, they have booked Harley and The Equalizers in the afternoon and Tropical Whiskey that evening. Volunteers and donors should call Annette Barton, 626-3173. Layla was diagnosed at 18 months with A.L.L. leukemia and is currently undergoing treat ment. Master gardener applicants Guide to avoiding noroviruses We want to know... WEDDINGS & BIR THS 4 week deadline


ursday, January 26, 2012 T B C P Page 13 Monday Friday 9:00 am 5:00 pm by phone 904-259-2400 online www.bakercountypress.com or classieds@bakercountypress.com by mail Send a copy of the ad exactly as it should appear, payment and phone number where we can reach you. PO Box 598, Macclenny, Fl 32063 Placement, correction or cancellation of ads may be phoned in anytime before Monday at 5 p.m. for publication on Thursday. 20 words, 1 week ................. $6.00 cash/check 20 words for $7.00 Visa/MC 20 each additional word 15 words, 1 week ................. $8.00 cash/check 15 words for $9.00 Visa/MC 20 each additional word Page 12 T B C P ursday, January 26, 2012 T B C P Classieds oer a world of values! Classied Rates: Service Ad Rates: To Place an Ad: Deadlines: Professional office space for lease. Prime location on Hwy 121 Call 259-9022 for de tails. 11/3tfc For sale or lease, 1900 SF commercial building, lots of parking space, 1 block from City Hall, hospital and courthouse. Call 2596546 or 219-2842. 1/5tfc 2012 2 BR, 2 or 3 BA Doublewide, delivered and setup, AC, skirting, steps only $39,450, Wow, call Rick 904-291-3100. 1/19-2/9c Free to good home only, female, red lab mix, must be kept indoors. Housebroken, no bad habits, great companion dog. Gets along with other animals and kids, however recommends an adult household. Needs love and kindness. Call 397-0744. 1/26p Found dog in Macclenny January 2. Small dog; black, white, brown. Chihuahua mix. Please contact 904-673-4268 (Text only). Has scar on stomach and on left side of chest. Doesnt get along with cats. 1/26 Found white, male cat the morning of Jan uary 24, near Pine Top Road. Call 904-4109221 for more info. 1/26 Lost at Walmart Friday, January 21, small pink embroidered change purse. Contents easily identied. Reward. 879-0788. 1/26p Notice to readers: The newspaper often publishes classi ed advertising on subjects like work-athome, weight loss products, health prod ucts. While the newspaper uses reasonable discretion in deciding on publication of such ads, it takes no responsibility as to the truthfulness of claims. Respondents should use caution and common sense before sending any money or making other commitments based on statements and/or promises; demand specics in writing. You can also call the Federal Trade Commis sion at 1-877-FTC-HELP to nd out how to spot fraudulent solicitations. Remember: if it sounds too good to be true, it probably is. The Baker County Press Dental Hygienist needed. Full time posi tion. M-F, 9AM 5PM. Lake City ofce, sal ary commensurate with experience. Please fax resume to 386-752-3122 or email to caw70@aol.com. 1/26 Accepting applications for AC duct install er and electrician. Must have valid drivers license and 5 years experience in position applying for. Will do background check. Apply in person at Dependable Heating/ AC and Electrical located at 203 East Mac clenny Ave, Macclenny, FL. 1/5tfc Fleet Mechanics Needed: Tractor/trailer mechanics needed for late model eet. Must have experience and tools. Welding experience helpful, good pay and benets. Apply in person at Pritchett Trucking, Lake Butler, FL or online at www.pritchetttruck ing.com. 10/27tfc Notice to Readers All real estate advertising in this newspa per is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any prefer ence, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with par ents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimi nation, call HUD toll free at 1-800-6699777. The toll free telephone number for the impaired is 1-800-927-9275. 3 BR, 1 BA home on two city lots in Glen. Completely remodeled, new roof, fenced yard, covered back porch $98,000 obo. 904-517-2507. 1/12-2/2p Two city lots (cleared), in Glen St. Mary. Two blocks north on Sherman St. off US 90. Across from Westside Day-care and two blocks the high school. 904-259-2685. 1/26-2/9p 1999 28x60 mobile home, on 2.77 acres. 4 BR, 2 BA; $64,900.00. 904-259-8514 or 904-728-2885. 1/26-2/9p Reduced! Fully furnished riverfront cabin in Glen St. Mary for only $119,900! 2 BR, 1 BA on St. Marys river with 60 wrap-around deck! 904-333-6363. 1/5-26p 3 BR, 2 BA brick home on acre in Glen eld Oaks, a gated community, $140,000 net. Call 813-1580. 7/14tfc 3 acres and 2 BR, 1 BA singlewide mo bile home in the Sanderson area. Highway frontage, high and dry with a creek running through the rear. $60,000. More information contact 616-4710 or 613-5876. 1/19-2/2p 1-10 acres high and dry, sh pond, creek or river front, homes/mobile homes, set-up. Owner nancing. 912-843-8118 or 904699-8637. www.landyes.net. 6/30tfc FSBO Custom built new home, 3 BR, 2 BA in city limits. Stucco and stone exterior, two car garage, $145,900. Call 591-2640. 1/5-26p 4 BR, 2 BA brick home on acre in Glen eld Oaks, a gated community, $145,000 OBO. Call 813-1580. 7/14tfc 3.46 acres, north Sanderson, set up for mo bile home $42,000. Owner nancing. Call 904-813-1580. 2/10tfc 3 BR, 1 BA with front and side porch, large yard. $750/month plus deposit. 259-6849. 1/19-2/9p Georgia Bend area, 5 BR, 3 BA, double wide; CH/A, replace, W/D hookup, covered patio. No inside pets. Reference requested, serious inquiries only. $875/mo. and $875 deposit. 912-843-2680 or 904-626-4436. 1/26p Class i fied ads and no tic es must be paid in ad vance, and be in our office no lat er than 4:00 pm the Monday preceding pub li ca tion, unless otherwise arranged in advance. Ads can be mailed provided they are accompanied by payment and instructions. They should be mailed to: Class i fied Ads, The Baker County Press, P.O. Box 598, Mac clen ny, FL 32063. We can not assume responsibility for ac curacy of ads or notices given over the telephone. Li a bil i ty for errors in all advertising will be limited to the first publication only. If after that time, the ad continues to run without notification of error by the person or agen cy for whom it was pub lish ed, then that party as sumes full payment re spon sibility. The Baker County Press reserves the right to refuse advertis ing or any oth er mate ri al which in the opinion of the publisher does not meet standards of publication. Ofce Supplies, printer and fax cartridges, rubber stamps and much more. We special ize in hard to nd items. The Ofce Mart, 110 S. 5th Street. 259-3737. 4/28tfc Got leaves? We can get them out of your way and have your yard looking great. Call 904-591-2640. Licensed and insured. 1/5tfc Seasoned oak rewood standard size pick-up load $100, can deliver for addition al $25, Call 653-1149. 1/5-1/26p 12 ft. berglass boat and trailer. $150; Call 904-314-1369 after 12PM. 1/26p Chevy truck bed trailer, good 6 lug heavy duty overload springs. $300.00. Call Jack 259-8774. 1/26p Bass Tracker boat, 70 HP John son, live well, trolling motor, nice boat. $2500; 904-259-8514, 904-728-2885. 1/26-2/9p John Deere Gator Gas 6x4 has a lot of new parts and runs/looks good. Good for hunt ing/work/play. $4600. New battery, new secondary clutch, fenders, electrical, tires, seat and more. 610-1882. 1/26p The Franklin Mercantile is now open for your business Fridays and Saturdays, 10AM 5PM; Railroad crossing in Glen; 259-6040. 1/26tfc Fruit trees: Florida King peach, pear, ap ple and more. Blueberry plants, thornless blackberries, muscadines. Lowest prices! 904-845-2686 Hilliard. Delivery available. 1/2-7/5p 2009 Travel trailer 39 ft, self contained, 2 electric slides, awning, W/D, shower, tub, tri-axle, many extras. $23,500 obo, 443306-8710. 1/19-26p We install 6 seamless gutters. Pressure washing. 259-7335. 8/11tfc Artists. Oils, acrylics water colors, Canvas es, draw ing pads and much more. On sale now. The Of ce Mart, 110 S. Fifth Street, 259-3737. tfc Seasoned rewood $80 for half cord de livered. Call Bruce 838-3130. 1/5-1/26p Camille Beckman hand cream Root candles, unique gift items. Southern Charm 110 S. 5th Street. 259-4140. 4/28tfc Pop-up camper Niagra Elite, dinette slide, 2 king beds, garage kept. 904-672-8272. 1/26p Graco Stroller blue plaid covering, very nice, $25 OBO. 588-3628. 12/15tfc 2000 BMW 328i black with grey leather interior, automatic, V6, very nice, good gas mileage, plenty of power. $5900 OBO. 5912640. 1/5-26p 1992 Ford Bronco, 4x4, full size, asking $3,500. 904-477-1803, 904-477-1802. 1/26p 2004 Honda Rebel, 4000 plus miles and just like new with a lot of extras. $2450. This machine has been ridden by an old man and babied. A real buy. Call 610-1882. 1/26p We buy junk. Cars, trucks, tractors, all scrap metal. 386-965-1423 or 386-3654879. 1/19-2/23p Childrens Elite has one spot available for infant room. Please call 259-1373. 1/26p In-home Christian baby-sitting, 5201479. Sherrie Taylor Steadman. 1/26p Got leaves? We can get them out of your way and have your yard looking great. Call 904-591-2640. Licensed and insured. 1/5tfc Dr. Mark Watson will no longer be prac ticing at 9218 St. Rd 228. Macclenny, FL 32063. Patients who wish to obtain a copy of their records can call 352-372-3349 or visit the new location at 1800 NE 12th Ave. Gainesville, FL 32641. 1/12-2/2p Avon: Become a representative. Call Kay cee 904-275-3215 or go to www.start. avon.com use reference code: kheinz. 1/12-2/16p Caregiver/housekeeper, sitter, to assist you or your family member. References avail. Reliable. Call 904-271-1151. 1/26p Dogs: all types from puppies to adults. Ani mal Control, $65 adoption fees will apply. 259-6786. 11/20tfc Full blooded Golden Retriever pups. $75 each. 912-843-8115 or 352-213-0144. 1/26p For Sale Advertising Info. YARD SALES Friday and Saturday 8:00 am ? 125 N., house be hind Frasers food store. Lots of everything. Friday and Saturday 8:00 am ? 6037 Adams Rd.; Name brand kids clothing boys (5-7), girls (2-4), and miscellaneous household items. Friday and Saturday 9:00 am 3:00 pm Estate sale; 8329 Cypress St. Sanderson, one block off Hwy 90, behind re station. Saturday 7:00 am 5:00 pm two family yard sale. 719 Chipshot Dr.; very nice womens clothes, shoes, wood entertainment center with sliding doors, household decor. Saturday 8:00 am 1:00 pm Sherman Ave. in Glen next to Westside Daycare. Misc. items cleaned out of storage unit household and furniture. Saturday 8:00 am ? 748 North 5th St.; Queen sleigh bed, queen bed, twin bed, microwave, toddler car bed, toddler bed, glider/rocker with cush ions and foot stool, baby items, strollers, walkers, toys and clothes, scrubs, DVDs, two Playstation 2, machines, and lots of PS2 games. Saturday 8:00 am ? Big yard sale; Baldwin, 285 Lima St., beside the car-wash; home interior pictures, clothes, kitchen items, furniture, baby clothes, too much to list. Saturday only 8:00 am 3:00 pm 6517 Jim Starling Rd. off of Mud Lake. Antique rod iron bed, vintage butcher block, Lane cedar chest, bakers rack, plant stand, English china, Spode Christmas china, motorcycle gear, and plenty of misc. Saturday 8:00 am 3:00 pm 9723 Barber Loop, Macclenny. Various household items, clothes, etc. It will be held on the back porch, gate will be open. February 3 & 4 9:00 am 4:00 pm, 9 miles NW of Callahan on River Rd. (CR 108), follow signs (2 miles from FL-121 and River Rd.) Tool and Barn Estate sale contents of workshop variety of small and large hand and power tools some antiques. All contents of shop, doors, tables, etc. Farm equipment fertilizer spreader, wagon, gates, blacksmith equipment, etc. Everything goes. cash only. 904-403-8480. 1/26-2/2p 2 BR, 1 BA, mobile home. $400/month, $400 deposit. Call 259-6391. 1/26p 3 BR, 2 BA mobile home with 1/2 acre lot. $650/month, $500 deposit. References required. Service animals only. 259-5853. 1/26-2/2p 3 BR, 2 BA brick home in Macclenny, fenced in back yard, quiet neighborhood, service pets only. $875 per month, de posit required. Lease to own option avail able. Call 259-8444 for more information. 1/19tfc Apt., 2 BR, 1 BA, CH/A, W/D hook up. 334 N. 5th St. #2. Rent: $550/month. Deposit: $500. Call 259-6488. 1/26-2/2p 3 BR, 2 BA doublewide on 1 acre on 125 south, pole barn, sh pond, fenced proper ty $900/month, $1200 deposit, 259-9066. 12/29tfc 3 BR, 1 BA house on Pierce Road, 2592035. 1/26c 2 or 3 BR mobile home $385-$550; half acre, garbage, water, sewer, lawn provided, family neighborhood. 912-843-8118 or 904-699-8637. www.rentyes.net. 6/30tfc 3 BR, 2 BA doublewide extra clean $850/ month, $650 deposit. 3 BR, 2 BA single wide extra clean $650/month, $650 de posit. 259-2121. 12/22tfc Mobile home in Sanderson 3 BR, 2 BA, $750 security deposit, $750/month. Call 904-259-2255 or 904-813-1580. 5/12tfc Mobile Homes, 2 and 3 BR, A/C, service animals only. $500-575 plus deposit. 904860-4604. 9/1tfc 2 BR, 2 BA duplex W/D, dishwasher, front and rear porches, water/sewer included, nicest in town, $700/month plus deposit, 718-8898. 1/26p 3 BR, 2 BA, singlewide, located in Mac clenny, $650/month. Call 476-7136. 1/26c 2 BR, 1 BA mobile home, CH/A, $600/ month, $500 deposit 923-2191. 1/19-3/1p 3 BR, 2 BA singlewide mobile home. Sanderson. $600/month. First and last months rent required. Call Phillip: 4348487. 1/26-2/2p 2 BR, 1 BA duplex, all appliances in cluding washer and dryer, $650/month, $300 deposit. 259-3300 or 591-2790. 9/1tfc 3 BR 1 BA brick home in Sanderson on 1 acre of land, carport, service pets only. $750 per month, deposit required. Lease to own option available. Call 259-8444 for more information. 1/19tfc 2 BR, 1 BA mobile home $385/month, $385 deposit. Garbage, water, sewer, lawn care included. 1st months rent prorated. 912-843-8165 or 904-219-2690. 1/12tfc 2 BR, 1 BA mobile home in Cozy Corners, $545/month, first, last and $300 deposit. Water, trash and lawn service included, central H/A. 259-7335. 4/7tfc Country living on 1 acre, doublewide, 1800 SF, 3 BR, 2 BA, W/D, large rooms, storage shed. $850/month plus deposit. 653-2157 or 904-314-4762. 1/19-26p Efciency apartment $520/month. rst, last and $300 security deposit. Includes: lawn service, trash, and electric. Call 2597335. 9/22tfc 3 BR, 2 full BA, CH/A, in Kozy Korners, $600/month, rst, last and $300 deposit, includes trash, lawn service and water, 259-7335. 11/24tfc 1 and 2 bedroom, 1 bath apartments available in Macclenny. Quiet established neighborhood, service pets only. $500$550 per month, deposit required. Call 259-8444 for more information. 1/19tfc 4 BR, 2 BA 1600 SF, newly renovated loft apartment in downtown Macclenny. $925/ month plus security deposit. Avail Febru ary 1st. 904-566-1923. 1/19-2/9p 3 BR, 2 BA mobile home in Glen St. Mary. $600/month, $600 deposit. 386-3445065. 1/26p For Rent Real Estate 1395 Cha ee Road South, Jacksonville 904.772.9800 BRICK HOME MLS 608210 3BR/1.5BA; eat-in kitchen, enclosed garage for workshop or den. Chain link fenced yard. Perfect for rsttime home buyers or retirees. $92,900 DREAM HOME MLS 603362 3BR/1BA; dream place for anyone wanting seclusion and beautiful pasture land. 10 acres w/11 stall barn. Green belt property. Additional 30 acres available. $169,500. BEAUTIFUL PASTURE LAND MLS 603354 30 acres with spring fed water for livestock. Completely fenced, zoned for horses, livestock, agriculture and green belt. $238,500 FOUR BEAUTIFUL NEW HOME SITES IN MACCLENNY MLS# 599804, 599805, 599806, 599807 Build your dream home in this gorgeous community. $33,800 each. MOTIVATED SELLER MLS# 601327 and # 601334 Vacant land; Lot 28, 13.85 acres; Lot 29, 13.12 acres. Beautiful property, great neighborhood, some trees may be harvested. $90,000 each JUST REDUCED MLS# 580902 Beautiful 5 acres in the country. High and dry and within walking distance to the St. Marys River. Perfect location for your dream home or modular. Dont forget to bring your horses! $64,500 BEAUTIFUL NEW HOMESITE MLS# 537180 10.01 acres; country living at its best! County maintained road; perfect place to ride the ATVs and horses. $71,600 ZONED FOR HOUSES/MOBILE HOMES MLS# 547499 Vacant land; 11.87 acres. Minutes from I-10, schools, restaurants and shopping. $55,000 SHORT SALE MLS# 595799 4BR/3BA well maintained double wide on 5 acres on St. Marys River with trails and wood. Perfect for country living or weekend getaways. $86,900 BUILD YOUR DREAM HOME MLS# 543540 15 acres completely cleared and grassed; zoned 1 home per 7.5 acres; on paved road. $186,000 VACANT LAND MLS# 594243 2.29 acres commercial. Just o I-10; unlimited potential. Has 3-phase electric and underground water lines to rear of property. $200,000 SHORT SALE MLS# 428488 5.63 acres, cleared, zoned for houses or mobile homes. Large pole barn has many possibilities. $114,000 HORSE LOVERS THIS IS YOUR DREAM LOCATION MLS# 575392 20.02 acres on 2 divided 10.01 acre lots. Perfect for site built dream home or modular but no mobile homes. $159,90s0 Help Wanted Macclenny Realty, Inc. WE HAVE THE HOME FOR YOU COMMERCIAL GENERALCorner lot zoned commercial neighborhood on Hwy. 121 North. (Adjoining property available if needed) $79,900 Excellent business location. Four lots total 1.20 acres with approx. 320 Hwy. 121 front age. $239,900 Great location for retail business 1404 SF building currently used as a car lot. No sign on property. Zoned commercial general. $250,000 Excellent corner for business. .92 acre located on US Hwy. 90 zoned commercial general. $219,900 Corner lot in excellent business location on Hwy. 125 S. in Glen St. Mary. $49,900VACANT LAND1 acre vacant lot with small oaks ready for your dream home. Close to Shoals Park in Hunters Ridge. Priced to sell! Reduced to $19,999 Two beautiful acre lots with giant oaks, less than a block from boat ramp and park on 6 Mile Creek. Close to St. Johns River, St. Au gustine beach and Bass Haven. $109,900 each 1 acre lot with trees. High & dry! In Hunters Ridge. $29,900 11.07 acres zoned commercial in projected developing area of Baker County. Located near I-10 and Hwy. 90. $440,000 Totally remodeled riverfront home on 1 acre. Beautiful family room, huge back porch and screened front porch. RV shelter and cook shel ter, nice workshop on lower level. Will consider owner nancing. $165,000 Move in for the New Year! On pretty 1/2 acre lot. Huge workshop located on westside of Baldwin close to US 90/301 & I-10. Owner nancing. MLS#593455 $39,900 SOLD Commercial FR Mobile Homes Miscellaneous Lost & Found Animals LAND & SITE CLEARING Call Jeff Betros 904-338-1212 1/26-2/2p CARPET CLEANING Call today!! 904-627-6317 1/12-2/2p A & D IRRIGATION & PRESSURE WASHING LLC. 259-0783 1/5-26p CHALKER BRANCH CONSTRUCTION, INC. Certied Building Contractor and Roofer 904-275-2514 904-298-4593 Greg and Julie Combs CBC1256393 CCC1329844 12/15-6/7p BELL FARMS AND HOME SERVICES Free Estimates 259-9591 bellfarms.weebly.com 12/22-3/15p GATEWAY PEST CONTROL, INC. 259-3808 All types of pest control Call Eston, Shannon or Bill Ask about our re ant control 6/26tfc DEPENDABLE HEATING, AC AND ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR 259-6546 Elec. license # EC-0001471 AC license # CA-C057649 2/10tfc ANGEL AQUA, INC. Water conditioning treatment Water softeners Iron lters Sulfur Removal Sales Rental Service Repairs Salt delivery Complete water softeners supplies 797 S. 6th Street, Macclenny 259-6672 7/15tfc RONNIE SAPP WELL DRILLING Water treatment 904-259-6934 Licensed Florida and Georgia 11/19tfc JERRY LEE PRESSURE WASHING Houses & Trailers $125 & up Mold, Mildew, dirt gone! Satisfaction Guaranteed 993-6434 or 662-1628 1/12-2/2p JOHN WILLIAMS PLUMBING Drain Cleaning Sump pumps Water heaters New construction 904-259-4580 CFC056961 12/22-1/26p PRINTING & FAXING Black & White and Color Copies, Custom Business Forms, Business Cards, Signs, Stickers, Invitations for any occasion, Rubber Stamps and so much more!!! The Ofce Mart 110 South Fifth Street 259-3737 5/19tfc PERRY ROOFING AND SHEET METAL INC. Residential & Commercial Contractor Emergency Repairs Metal Roofs & Shingle Roofs Flat Roofs Gutters, Vinyl Siding Roof Maintenance & Inspections, Free Estimates Cell 904-662-5473 CCC#1326882 10/20-1/12p ROGER RAULERSON WELL DRILLING 2 and 4 wells Call Roger or Roger Dale 259-7531 Licensed & Insured Family owned & operated 12/31tfc COMPUTER SERVICE Call Pat for all of your personal computer needs. On site service 904-408-2832 12/29-1/19p CYPRESS LAWN SERVICE Specializing in commercial and residential 476-0402 9/9tfc KONNIES KLEAR POOLS In-ground and above ground pools Installation available 698-E West Macclenny Ave. (Aardvark Shopping Center) Fall Hours: Thursday and Friday 10:00 am-6:00 pm Saturday 10:00 am-2:00 PM Closed Sunday thru Wednesday 259-5222 (CPC 053903) 4/21tfc RICH LAURAMORE CONSTRUCTION, INC. Custom homes 259-4893 or 403-4781 cell RR License No. 282811470 11/19tfc LAND CLEARING A little or a lot 259-2900 2/10tfc PEACOCK PAINTING, INC. Professional painting Pressure washing Interior Exterior Installing Stucco Stone Residential commercial Fully insured Locally owned 25 years experience 259-5877 2/10tfc C.F. WHITE SEPTIC TANK SERVICES New systems & repairs Field dirt Top soil Bulldozer & backhoe work Culverts installed 275-2474 509-0930 cell 12/7tfc CANADAY CONSTRUCTION, INC./CANADAY TRUCKING Complete site and utilities contractor We sell dirt, slag and lime rock Asphalt millings now available Owner: Mitch Canaday 904-219-8094 904-275-3140 License No. CU-C057126 1/26-4/26p BAKER PUMP SERVICE 30 years Experience 904-259-8565 904-338-4738 12/8-12/29p FILL DIRT Culverts installed Tim Johnson 259-2536 5/11tfc B. J. FENCE 653-1442 1/26-2/16p FULL LINE OF WEDDING INVITATIONS & ACCESSORIES Shower and anniversary invitations The Ofce Mart 110 South 5th Street 259-3737 4/28tfc CYPRESS HOME BUILDERS, INC. Custom new home construction of Log home and conventional homes Jody Paul Thrift 904-591-2640 2/10tfc ERIC RAULERSON CONSTRUCTION Roong & Repairs 904-483-8742 CRC1327878 1/14tfc Automobiles 500 DOLLARS & DEEDis all you need to move into your new Manufactured & Modular HomeCALL PAT800-414-2130 Bank Repo, 4 BR, 2 BA, den, 2128 SF, super big home, very clean $32,995. Call Bruce or Kyle 386-418-0424. 1/5-26c Bank Repo, 28x52 3 BR, 2 BA Very clean! $29,900 Includes delivery, set-up and A/C. 259-4663. Wayne Frier Macclenny Factory Outlet I-10 and exit 336. 1/12-2/2c 16x80 Horton home, 3 BR, 2 BA, delivered and set up, A/C included. $18,995. First come, First serve. This is a deal. Call Bruce 386-418-0424. 1/5-26c Dollar and deed can get you a 2012 4 BR, 2 BA for only $360/month. 904-783-4619. 1/19-26c Own Land? Want a new home? No money down gets you in. Call Rick 904-291-3100. 1/19-2/9c Used singlewide, 3 BR $5,000 Includes de livery. Call 259-4663. Jared or Greg. Wayne Frier Macclenny Factory Outlet I-10 and exit 336. 1/12-2/2c 2011 Blowout, 4/2 doublewide only $29,995, 3/2 doublewide only $34,995 on your land or mine. Call John T. 386-7521452. 1/12-2/2c Never before titled all factory warranties apply, 3 BR, 2 BA will move for free. Only $36,900. 904-783-4619. 1/19-26c Palm Harbor 4 BR, 2 BA, 2012 model, Only $450/month 904-783-4619. 1/19-26c To save thousands on new, used and bank reop manufactured homes visit 13th Street Homes, 12426 NW US Highway 441, Alach ua, FL or Call 386-418-0424. 1/5-26c Help, we need used homes bad. Ready for new bigger home? Lets talk trade. Call Rick 904-291-3100. 1/19-2/9c 25 people will be approved for program. 0 down on new homes with land. Call Jake 904-291-2735. 1/19-2/9c Like new 32x80 4 BR, set-up and delivered $39,900. New carpet, paint, linoleum, appli ances. Jared or Greg. 259-4663. Wayne Frier Macclenny Factory Outlet I-10 and exit 336. 1/12-2/2c Bank repo!!! 3 BR, 2 BA triplewide. $999 down $377 month. Call Paula 386-2926290. Email: ammonspaula@yahoo.com. 1/12-2/2c Brand new homes. 3/2s and 4/2s on land 0 down. Call Jake 904-291-2735. 1/19-2/9c Foreclosure/remodeled, New everything on 1.78 acres, Glen St. Mary, small pond. Beautiful! Call 259-4663 Jared or Greg $69,900 or $3,500 down/$499 month. 1/122/2c 28x63 3/2, 2x6 exterior walls, 2x4 interior walls, crown molding, set-up, delivery, steps, skirt, A/C. Was $59,900, now $54,900. Call Ken at 386-754-0198. 1/26c Used 14 x 56 2 BR, 1 BA delivered only $5,995. Call 386-418-0435. 1/5-26c Limited time only on all select models take an additional $500 off the factory rebates cost. Call Mike at 386-754-0127. 1/26c Brand new 2011 3 BR, 2 BA. Never lived in. Built for elderly couple. Reduced $10,000 for quick sale. Call Mike at 386-754-0127.1/26c Ofce for sale, 28x70 4/2 delivered to prop erty $7500. Call Jared or Greg 259-4663. Wayne Frier Macclenny Factory Outlet I-10 and exit 336. 1/12-2/2c Land/Homes! We have land, we have homes, single, doubles, triples, your choice. Easy qualifying, payments starting as low as $400/month. Call Randy at 386-754-8844. 1/26c New doublewide, 3/2 set up, delivery, steps, skirt, A/C, was $44,900, now $39,900. Only one left. Call Ken at 386-754-0198.1/26c Tired of all the extras buy my 2012 model 4 BR, 2 BA delivered and set-up. Well,septic,electric and permits included $59,999. Call Kyle 386-418-0424. 1/5-26c Never before titled 4 BR, 2 BA, will move for free. Only $46,900. 904-783-4619. 1/19-26c Only $59,995, new 2012 2 BR 2 BA 28x80 includes delivery, set-up, A/C, skirting and steps call 386-752-1452. 1/12-2/2c One left, 2011 Home of the Year. 28x48 fur nished, dishwasher, set-up, new CH/A, skirt ing and steps $48,500. Wayne Frier Mac clenny Factory Outlet 259-4663. 1/12-2/2c Free delivery and set-up, new 3 BR, 2 BA doublewide, only $265/month. 904-7834619. 1/19-26c We buy used mobile home. Will pay cash for your home. Call Paula 386-292-6290. Email: ammonspaula@yahoo.com. 1/12-2/2c Free pre-qualifying, 575 beacons, banner program, owner nancing, cash specials, land/home packages, many nancing op tions available. Call Randy at 386-754-8844. 1/26c Wanted: Landowners, no credit or bad cred it, you can own a new manufactured home. In house nancing. Call 386-418-0438. 1/5-26c First time buyer, no credit, no problem!! Call Paula at 386-292-6290. Email: ammonspau la@yahoo.com. 1/12-2/2c Live Oak Homes being sold at invoice. Best prices in the state of Florida. 13th Street Homes, Alachua, FL 386-418-0424. 1/5-26c Used 14 x 70 3 BR, 2 BA, delivered and setup, A/C included $12,500. Call Ridge 386418-0424. 1/5-26c New 2012 doublewide, 3 BR, 2 BA delivered and set-up only $32,995. 386-418-0435. 1/5-26c Bank repo Homes of Merit 32 x 70, tape and texture home only $49,995. Call Bruce 386418-0424. 1/5-26c Tax time! Use your W-2 as your down pay ment. 2 BR home ony $239/month. Call 386418-0424. 13th Street Homes, Alachua, FL. 1/5-26c NOW AVAILABLE1 and 2 BedroomsBaldwin GroveAPARTMENTS904-266-4070T.T.D. 1-800-955-8771 Handicap EquippedRENTAL ASSISTANCE A VAILABLE TO QUALIFIED APPLICANTSThis institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer. ACCOUNT CLERK II (CASHIER) Process payments, prepare daily bank deposits, administer petty cash and change fund requests, balance daily deposit with computer balance, assist students with account inquiries and general questions. graduate plus three years business tomer service experience. A high school equivalency diploma from the State Department of Education may be substituted for high school graduation. Special consideration will be given to applicants with an a related area. Knowledge of business arithmetic. Knowledge of basic business practices and procedures. Knowledge of Word, Excel, and Outlook. Skill in use of a calculator and cash register. Knowledge of multiline phone system. Salary: $21,612 annually, plus Application Deadline: College employment application required. Position details and applications available on web at: www.fgc.edu Florida Gateway College 149 S.E. College Place Lake City, FL 32025-2007 Phone (386) 754-4314 Fax (386) 754-4814 humanr@fgc.eduFGC is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education and Employment ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR, MATHEMATICS 164 Duty Days Tenured Track To Commence Fall Term 2012 Teach college-level and preparatory mathematics; work with colleagues for the advancement of departmental goals. Requires: Masters degree in mathematics; or masters degree with minimum of 18 graduate credit hours in course work centered on mathematics. Ability to use technology in instruction. Ability to teach on-line and distance learning courses. Ability to work well with others. Ability to learn from colleagues and to share knowledge. Ability to utilize various instructional strategies to reach students. Ability to present information in a coherent manner and the ability to fairly evaluate student retention of that information. Desirable College teaching experience. Ability to teach college level and preparatory mathematics. SALARY: Based on degree and experience. APPLICATION DEADLINE: 2/17/12 Persons interested should provide College application, vita, and photocopies of transcripts. All foreign transcripts must be submitted with Position details and applications available on web at: www.fgc.edu Human Resources Florida Gateway College 149 S.E. College Place Lake City, FL 32025-2007 Phone (386) 754-4314 Fax (386) 754-4814 E-Mail: humanr@fgc.eduFGC is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education and Employment ESTATE AUCTION SATURDAY, JANUARY 28@11:11 AM Preview at 10 am4119 Birch Street | Macclenny, FL 32063I-10 to exit 335. Go south on 121. Le on Estate Rd., right on Pine Ave., le on Birch.COMPLETE HOUSEHOLD!COINS, RIDING LAWNMOWERS, CHAINSAW, TOOLS, PRESSURE WASHER, ROLLING SCAFFOLD, LIVING ROOM, DINING ROOM, BEDROOM FURNITURE, TVS, RUGS, ARTWORK, CHRISTMAS DECOR, SEWING, TEACHING SUPPLIESLuman E. Beasley, CAI904-631-1886 ~ AB-1441 12% Buyers Premium Cash, Check, Chargewww.beasleyauctioneers.com A cookie dough limo ride PreK principal Bonnie Jones (top left) peers out the door of a stretch SUV lim ousine as some of the 35 students who won a ride and lunch at the Macclenny Wendys disembark the morning of February 19. The children were treated as top sellers in the schools cookie dough fund raiser that raked in $12,400 this year. To qualify, they had to sell $25 or more of the product. Proceeds from the annual sale go to the school for things like teacher incentives, playground and technology equipment. Wendys, as it has in the past, donates the lunches. Ms. Jones and assistant principal Kelly Horne escorted the children, many of whom were met at the restaurant by parents. The Wildcat wrestling team Saturday, January 21, with a 2-2 showing at the Orange Park Du als Tournament. The Cat grap ing 17-6 record. BCHS defeated Atlantic Coast 52-12 and Orange Park 45-32, and lost to Ridgeview 39-36 and Nease 45-32. BCHS defeated Oakleaf 54-24 and West Nassau 56-21 in a TriDual on Tuesday, January 17. Two days later the grapplers defeated Fernandina Beach 60-24 and lost to Fletcher 4836. The Cats had to forfeit two weight classes because the wres tlers missed weight. There have been some excel lent individual performances the regular season undefeated at 6-2, Trey Taylor 5-3 and Bran don Harvey 5-3. All the wrestlers have im proved tremendously since day one to become all-around better students and athletes, said as sistant head coach BJ Ruis. The hard work and dedica tion has paid off so far, and now were excited to see how we do at districts February 4 in Tallahas see and see who can make it to regionals and possibly the state tournament, he said. Im proud to see these young men and women make great strides to be successful and Im proud to be their coach. Do you have any old photos of Baker County people or buildings? We would like to use them. Call 259-2400 for more information. Press Ad Deadline: Monday 5:00 PM


Page 15 JANUARY 26, 2012 SOCIAL NOTICE SUBMISSION INFORMATION Birth announcements, wedding notices and social events (military service notes and school graduations) must be submitted within four weeks of the event. All news and advertising must be submitted to the newspaper oce 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. CONTACT US By phone at 904.259.2400 or by fax at 904.259.6502. You can stop by our oce located at 104 S. Fifth Street, Mac clenny, FL or mail your submission to PO Box 598, Macclenny, FL 32063. We are available online at www.bakercountypress.com SOCIAL & SCHOOL T B C P Page 14 JANUARY 26, 2012 The Wildcats varsity basket ball team got a big 53-50 win over district foe Clay County on January 19, but fell to Oakleaf the following night. Clay County hosted BCHS and it was an evenly matched game cats and the Blue Devils had little more than a point or two separat ing the teams all night long. The Cats were strong from the ures and forward Kameron Mack having one of his best games. On the other hand, the Devils were strong on the inside with threequarters of their points coming from the center and forwards. After matching each other period, the Wildcats pulled a point up at halftime and went to intermission with a 22-21 lead. They stretched the lead a little in the third period and that made the difference as the fourth quar ter was another trade off. Ruise led the Cats with 13 points. Gardner had 12 points and Mack 11. CeCe Jefferson had 8 and Johnny Lamb 5 points. Sean Fogarty added 4 points. fast after the tip-off on Januar 20 in Glen St. Mary. The Knights had a big first quarter and a strong third period to defeat the Cats 50-41. Oakleaf went up 11-8 shooting from its forwards. Ruise had one of his better scoring games and propelled the Cats to a 16-8 second period and a 24-19 lead at halftime. The Knights came roaring back in the third period however, out scoring BCHS 17-8. It made all the difference. The Knights dominated the second half to take the win. Ruise again led Cat scorers, this time with 16 points. Dar ryl Johnson had 9 and Landon Mitchell 8. The Wildcats host Nease at home on January 26 and Hilliard on January 27. Both games have a 7:30 pm tip off. The Lady Wildcats basketball team got a last second basket from Tianna Raysor to snatch a 54-52 victory on the road at Yu lee on January 23. The win helped ease the pain of losses to West Nassau and Bishop Kenny earlier in the month. Raysor hit a jump shot with 1.5 seconds left on the clock to give BCHS a 53-52 lead and add ed to it by sinking a free throw at tempt to end the game. The Wildcats got a big offen sive effort from Chelsey Ruise, who had 28 points that night. Defensively, Niesha Givens was all over the court, blocking shots and making steals that set up baskets on the offensive end. Yulee jumped out to an ear ly lead with 8 points from cen ter Jalisa Thompson. But Ruise answered with 10 points of her 23 at the half. They kept the lead through the third period but Yulee stormed back near the end of the game and led by a point with seconds remaining. Raysor got free for a shot and was fouled in the at tempt giving the Wildcats the 2-point win. Ruise led all scorers with 28 and Givens had 6 points. suffered a pair of losses. They fell to West Nassau 42-39 at home on January 13 in a game Coach Aaron Summers was convinced they could have won. The team looked sluggish in went into the intermission lead ing 18-12. BCHS came out with more energy in the second half but West Nassau was able to hold on for the win. Ruise led the Cats with 12 points. Raysor and Marnae Gas kins had 8 points. dominate the Cats with a 60-46 win January 19 at BCHS. The Cats started slow again and trailed 30-17 at the half. Ken ny continued to build on its lead and held BCHS at arms length in the late going. Ruise had 22 points, including four three-point shots. The Lady Cats travel to Or ange Park on January 25 for their last regular season game before entering the district tournament next week. Basketball season at Baker High will be winding down in the next month and a number of spring sports are starting up at the high school. been working hard with the Wildcat tennis team in advance of opening matches next month. Armoreda has an experienced boys team that performed well last year and is enthusiastic about their chances this season. Armoreda returns seniors Nick Dukeman, Hunter Stavely, Grant Burns, Sam Murphy and new freshman in Matt Butcher, Tyler Curry, Jared Stafford, Tan ner Orberg and Evan Barrett. Though the district has been realigned to some degree, Ar moreda foresees that his chief opponents will once again be Bolles and Bishop Kenny. Other district rivals include Raines, Yu lee, West Nassau, Terry Parker and Ribault. What this team brings is healthy competition among team members, said Armoreda. Seeds 1-5 are up for grabs and this bodes well for the team. The competition is making for some spirited practice. Armore da sees a lot of raw talent that will need to be honed for the team to be successful. Not only are the players working on their skills, they are working hard to improve their conditioning. I want these ath letes to out-last, out-hustle and out-play their opponents, he said. The girls team is also a mix of experience and inexperience. Armoreda has a pair of se niors, Logan Raulerson and Ti anna Raysor, juniors Kaylan Stafford and Kristen Lepper, sophomore Haleigh Latimer, and freshmen Toree Jones, Dimple Desai and Savanha Rhoden. The team is working hard at skill development and learning fundamentals, and the experi enced players are taking on lead players. The girls team has a lot of po tential. They are a hard working group and there is no doubt that they will improve with time, the coach said. kis boys team also has a lot of potential. The Cats will have a re vamped district this season with Gainesville Eastside, Crescent City and Palatka. The Cats return a very strong team including Malone Hadley, who could be a contender for a district and regional title this year in the 400 meters. Hadley a year ago. Rashodd Hadley placed sec ond last year in the shot put as a freshman. He has the distance to win the district title as a sopho more and build on his late season success from last year. Jared Lee was an integral part of last years school record break ing 4x400 meter relay team, as trict in the 400 meters. Roland Gaskins was another He also looks to contend again in the high jump. Michael Boone is poised for a breakout season in the long and triple jump. As a freshman last year he placed sixth in the event at districts. Falon Lee is ready to step into the role as a dominant sprinter this year in the 100 me ter and 200 meters. He also is the teams top high jumper. Ezra Rice could contend for a district title in the 800 meters and mile this season. He is fresh off a great cross country season. Richard Keinath came on late last season as a hurdler and made hurdles last season at the district meet. He could be a contender for a district title, according to Sulkowski. Charles Ruise coaches the girls track team and he has a few experienced performers that are looking forward to the start of the season. Ruises daughter Chelsey was one of the top performers last season in both track events and field events. She will be pushing toward an appearance in the state meet. Niesha Givens also has a lot of experience and is one of the best in the area at the shot put. School Lunch MENU Offered everyday: Cold lunch plate of chef salad with wheat roll or crackers and dessert (when offered) 1% lowfat white milk, % lowfat flavored milk, orange juice. Monday, January 30 Breakfast: juice and milk. Lunch: Taco salad with tortilla chips and homemade whole grain roll or grilled sides: Steamed corn, lettuce and tomato Tuesday, January 31 Breakfast: Toasted cheese sandwich, apple juice and milk. Lunch: chicken nuggets with a homemade whole gravy or diced pears and milk. Wednesday, February 1 Breakfast: Enriched cereal with a slice of toast orange juice and milk. Lunch: fresh fruit and milk. Thursday, February 2 Breakfast: Turkey sausage pancake wrap, orange/pineapple juice and milk. Lunch: Golden corndog or ham with macaroni and cheese with homemade with a schoolmade cookie and milk. Friday, February 3 Breakfast: Breakfast sausage pizza, tropical fruit juice and milk. Lunch: lasagna with a slice of homemade Italian with dressing, garden green peas or fresh SCHOOL ACTIVITIES January 25 BCHS: Girls Basketball at Orange Park, 6 pm WES: Project R.E.A.C.H. (Reading Embraces All Children), 9:30 am January 26 BCHS: Basketball vs. Nease (h) 6 pm. North Florida Regional HiQ Tournament 8 am. BCMS: North Florida Honor Band Rehearsal 6 pm. WES: Good Morning Show club meeting 8 am. Tutoring/After School Reading Club 3:15 pm. January 27 District-wide: Report cards go home. BCHS: Basketball vs. Hilliard 6 pm. BCMS: 8th grade Valentine Court election. North Florida Honor Band Rehearsal 6 pm. KIS: Dance 6 pm. WES: Positive Behavior Support Club meeting 8 am. January 28 BCHS: Girls Weightlifting Final Sec tional Meet TBA. January 29 BCHS: University of Florida Medical Symposium 8 am. January 30 BCHS: University of Florida Medical Symposium 8 am. MES: Journalism Club meeting 3:15 pm. January 31 BCHS: University of Florida Medical Symposium 8 am. Girls basketball district tournament 6 pm. WES: Tu toring/After School Reading Club 3:15 pm. February 1 KIS: Spring school pictures. February 2 BCMS: 8th Grade Valentine Queen Election Ages 4-16 at the Knabb Sports ComplexSIGN-UP DATES:Saturday, Jan. 28 10am 12pm Tuesday, January 31 . 6-8pm Thursday, February 2 . 6-8pm Saturday, Feb. 4 . 10am 1pm Please bring proof of residency and a copy of the childs birth certi cate. Bravo~MannAntonio and Kimberly Bravo of Jacksonville are pleased to announce the marriage of daughter Chelsea Marie to Weston Dean Mann on December 2, 2011. Weston is the son of Ronald and Denise Mann of Sanderson. The wedding was held at Riverside Baptist Church in Jacksonville. The couple spent their honeymoon on an 11 day cruise in the southern Caribbean. HappyBirthday MamaHelen WillisLove, Carlene & Family Only registered Republicans can vote in thePresidential Preference Primary Election held on January 31, 2012. John Williams PlumbingSeptic Tank ServiceSeptic Tanks and Drain Fields, Installatioin and Repair Free Estimates Cell: 904 904 Fax: 904 Fully Insured State Certied # CF 056961 Residential/Commercial WE ARE BAKER COUNTYS ROOFING EXPERTSCOMBS BUILDERS, INC. We specialize in problem roofs 259-2563 FREE Estimates $ $ WE BUY TIMBER $ $ DIAMOND TIMBER, INC.FOR A QUALITY CUT Jaidynce Brogdon Born January 6th Bobby Brogdon and Tabitha Daniels of Glen St. Mary are pleased to announce the arrival of daughter Jaidynce Michelle Brogdon on January 6, 2012. She was born at St. Vincents Medical Center weighing 10 lbs. 5 oz. and was 20 inches long. She joins siblings Colton and Kuyler Brogdon. Grandparents include Bobby and Patricia Brogdon of Cuyler and Larry and Linda Daniels of Macclenny. Friends and family are invit ed to an open house reception on Saturday, January 28 to cel ebrate the 100th birthday of Ber tha Mae Harris of Taylor. It will be held in the fellowship hall at the Christian Fellowship Temple in north Macclenny from 1-4 pm. Appetizers will be served. The honoree requests no gifts please. Mr. Patterson and Ms. Snow Wedding in May Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Snow of Macclenny are pleased to an nounce the engagement of their daughter Megan Louise to Brad ley Kyle Patterson, the son of Bri an (Lisa) Patterson of Lake City and Vickie (Danny) Raulerson of Sanderson. The couple will marry on May 25, 2012 in St. Lucia. PHOTO COURTESY OF LYNN GREEN Celebrate Literacy Week at WES For Celebrate Literacy Week, January 23-27, students at Westside Elementary School, including those shown above, were asked to write about their favorite book. Pictured with their favorite books (front from left) are Jaylynn Harvey, Taylor Strayer, Shahanna Ruise, Lucas Jurovschi, (back from left), Hannah Peterson, John Passmore and Chase Gaskins. Some of the students favorite books were Amber Brown Goosebumps Fancy Nancy The Bible and many books about animals and space. Westsides students will be participating in many other events to celebrate literacy like dressing as their favorite book character and having guest readers visit their classrooms January 25. Bloodmobile date The Florida-Georgia Blood Al liance Bloodmobile will be at the parking lot of Wells Fargo bank on Friday, January 27 from 2-6 pm. To arrange for a donor ap pointment, please call 259-1081. Wildcat football players Jared Lee and Jeremy Wannamaker were named the defensive and of fensive MVPs for the 5th Annual East/West All-Star game held January 14 in Lake City. Lee, who had 114 tackles for the Wildcats during the regular season, was a force to be reck oned with in the All-Star game. He dominated the defensive side of the ball, closed the running lanes and harassed the quarter back. Wannamaker sparked the of fense from the running back po sition and threw a halfback pass for a touchdown to help lead the East to a 14-7 win over the West. Proceeds from the game went to help the Lake City Pop Warner football program. High school seniors from northeast Florida were invited to play. Seniors from Baldwin, Baker County, Bran County, Fort White, Hamilton County, Lafayette County, Madi son County, Newberry, Taylor County, Suwannee High School, participated. Defensive MVP Jared Lee (left) and Oensive MVP Jeremy Wannamaker. The middle schools Lady Bobcats won the Florida Star Conference Championship on January 19 with a thrilling 46-44 win on the road versus the Madi son County Cowgirls. Delicia Washington contin ued to burn up the nets, leading all scorers with 28 points when it conference title for the Lady Bob cats in 12 years. The Lady Cats jumped out in front, stunning Madison by go Cats kept up the pressure and BCMS held a 10-point lead going into the half. The 26-16 lead didnt hold up however, as the Cowgirls matched the Bobcats basket for basket. They trailed 37-27 at the end of the third period. To their credit, the Cowgirls didnt give up and turned up the heat on BCMS and slowly be gan chipping away at the score. Defensively they held the Lady Bobcats to just 9 fourth-quarter points. The defensive pressure gave the Cowgirls the edge and they scored 17 points to pull even with BCMS. In the end Coach Ann Cas sidys girls were able to hold off Madison for the two-point vic tory and the conference crown. It BCMS since the 1999-2000 sea son. Washington led all scorers with 28 points. Abby Rice had 8, Jada Jackson added 5, Tristan Lauramore had a 3 pointer and Lindsey Love had 2 points. Conference title goes to the Bobcats Tennis and track teams warming up Raysor sinks buzzer beater PHOTOS BY JUD JOHNSON Above Caitlyn Smith defends in the girls loss to Bishop Kenny January 19. At right, Shanice Paige picks up PHOTOS BY JUD JOHNSON At right, Kameron Mack on the move during the boys 9-point loss to the Oak Leaf Knights at home January 20. Below, Charles Ruise, Jr. attempts a lay up over two defenders during the same game. The Wildcats will host Nease on Jan uary 26 and Hill iard on January 27. Both games have a 7:30 pm tip o. Close win over Clay 53-50 A book signing is scheduled in Jacksonville on Saturday, Janu ary 28 for Sharon Y. Cobb, a Bak er County native. Ms. Cobb recently published the novel False Confessions of a True Hollywood Screenwriter She has been in the screenwrit ing industry several years. The event will be held at the Barnes and Noble at the Jack sonville Town Center. It begins at 2 pm. Northeast Florida Community Action Agency is offering free in come tax service starting Janu ary 27 at 84 West Lowder Street, Suite B next to the YMCA. Taxes will be done by appoint ment only Tuesday-Friday from 9-3:30 and walk-ins on Saturday from 9-2. Call 259-4481 ext. 25 for appointments and informa tion. Bring a picture ID and Social Security cards for all household members including children, plus all documents relating to tax re turns and a copy of last years re turn if available. Come join us for the 2nd an nual Family Sportsmen Festival at the Triest Farm near Starke Saturday, January 28 starting at 9 am. This is an exciting day of free outdoor activities. We will have free food, skeet shooting, archery and even golf. For more information call Charles at 352-376-5779 or 352468-2752. www.ohbc.us/sports men.html PRESS CLASSIFIEDS ONLY $6.00 cash/check Deadline Monday at 5:00 THE BAKER COUN T Y PRESS Advertising Deadline Monday 5:00 pm NO EXCEPTIONS! Check it out... bakercountypress.com We print obituaries with a picture free of charge. Subscribe to our E editionwww.bakercountypress.com Anderson Quality ROOFING Metal & Shingle Reroofs & Roof Repairs Your hometown contractor! LIC.#RC00670032593300IN GOD WE TRUST.LICENSED & INSUREDLIC.#RB0067070LLC


Page 16 T B C P ursday, January 26, 2012 WE BUY ALL GOLD & SILVER JEWELRY ITEMS WE WILL ACCEPT INCLUDE:Scrap Gold Jewelry Investment Gold Gold Coins Dental Gold Sterling Silverware All Pre-1970 Coins Proof Coin Sets Costume Jewelry Silver Dollars Sterling Tea Sets Above: Another happy customer awaits their big payday as the renery representative pro cesses their sale! Above: Im glad I came in! I really needed money so I cashed in my old silver coin collec tion, said Betty Montgomery, who received $2,738 for her coffee can of coins. PAID ADVERTISEMENT Dozens cash in yesterday with gold and silver jewelry, coins and guitars. An estimated $350,000 in Macclenny.SILVER AND GOLD COIN PRICES UP DURING POOR ECONOMY.By Ken McIntosh STAFF WRITER Got Coin? It might be just the time to cash in. This week, starting Sunday and continuing through Thursday, the International Collectors Association in conjunction with the Ohio Valley Gold & Silver Renery will be purchasing all types of silver and gold coins direct from the public. All types are welcome and the event is free. Collectors will be on hand to identify and sort your coins. Then the quality or grade will be determined. The better the grade the more they are worth, according to collectors I talked to. With the silver and gold markets high, prices of older coins are too. Any coins minted before 1965 in the U.S. are 90% silver, except nickels and pennies. The coins worth is determined by the rarity and the grade. Old silver dollars are worth a great premium right now, even well worn heavily circulated ones are bringing good premiums. Franklin and Kennedy half dollars, Washington quarters, Mercury and Roosevelt dimes are all worth many times the face value. While older types like Seated Liberty, Standing Liberties, and Barber coins are worth even more. Gold coins are really worth a lot right now, according to Brian Eades of the International Collectors Association. This country didnt start minting coins until 1792 says Eades. He explained, Before that, people would trade goods using gold dust and nuggets. Some shop keepers would take more gold than needed to pay for items purchased. There was no uniform system of making change. The government opened the rst mints and began distributing the coins in 1792. By the beginning of the 19th century, coins and paper currency were wide spread and our monetary system was here to stay. In 1933 Roosevelt required all banking institutions to turn in all gold coins. Once all banks turned in this gold, the president raised the gold standard from $20.00 per ounce to $33.00 per ounce. This was his way of stimulating the economy during the great depression. However, gold coins were never redistributed after the recall. But not all gold coins were turned in. Many folks during that time didnt completely trust the government and chose to keep their gold said Eades. These gold coins are sought after by collectors today and bring many times the face value. Any gold coins with the mint marks of CC, D or O will bring nice premiums. Collectors at the event will be glad to show you where to look. Other types of coins will also be purchased including foreign coins, Indian cents, two cent pieces, half dimes, three cent pieces and buffalo nickels to name a few. Collectors warn people against trying to clean their coins, as signicant damage can be done and the coins value lessened. By David Morgan STAFF WRITERA renery spokesperson for the event said he expects to pay local residents in excess of $350,000 this week for their Gold and Silver Jewelry, Old Coins, Sterling Silverware and Rare Collectibles! Examples of transactions this week include: A lady cleaned out her jewelry box and brought in a few pieces she didnt wear any longer such as a herringbone necklace, mismatched earrings and a class ring and left with $712.47 A gentleman brought in a Sterling Silverware set he inherited from his parents and walked out with $1,382 Young couple brought in a Gibson Guitar, some Costume Jewelry and a few pocket watches and left with a check for $4,637! With the rough economic times were in, its cool that an event like this would come to our area and allow folks to cash in their items. They were professional and made the whole process simple and stress free! The Renery is traveling the United States for a 2 year tour of several hundred towns and cities.They are paying cash on the spot for my stuff! Awesome! Collectors and Enthusiasts in Macclenny with $350,000 to Purchase Yours! GOLD & SILVEREXPRESS PASSNO WAITING IN LINEBring this pass and beat the lines Dont miss your chance of cashing in at these Record High Gold & Silver Prices Express Pass Express Pass GOLD & SILVERIS TRADING AT ALL TIME HIGHSNOW IS THE TIME TO CASH IN!ALL JEWELRY ACCEPTEDALL JEWELRY ACCEPTEDBring this pass and beat the lines Dont miss your chance of cashing in at these Record High Gold & Silver Prices $2,738.00****TWO THOUSAND SEVEN HUNDRED THIRTY EIGHT AND 00/100***** Betty Montgomery1832 CLASSIC HALF CENT UP TO $80,000* 1797 $1 UP TO $200,000* BRAIDED HAIR LARGE CENT UP TO $3,800* CAPPED BUST HALF DIME UP TO $10,000* MORGAN SILVER DOLLAR UP TO $100,000* BUFFALO NICKEL UP TO $1,800* *This amount depends upon rarity, condition and what collectors are willing to payLOCALS CASH IN DURING RECORD HIGH PRICES... COMPANY IN MACCLENNY PAYING CASH ON THE SPOT!COINS: All coins (silver or gold) made before 1970 including Silver Dollars Halves, Quarters and Dimes, we also buy Buffalo Nickels, War Nickels, Indian Head and Wheat Pennies JEWELRY: Any and all Gold or Silver necklaces, class rings or diamond rings, bracelets and earrings in any condition! WRIST & POCKET WATCHES: Pocket or Wrist watches including Rolex, Hamilton, Omega, Elgin, Illinois, Waltham, Bunn Special, etc... WAR RELICS: Revolutionary War, Civil War, WWI, or WW2 swords, bayonets, medals, letters, badges, helmets, clothing, photos, etc... MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS: Guitars including Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch, National and Rickenbocker, Banjos, Mandolins, Violins and Drum Sets. STERLING: Silverware sets, Tea Sets, Jewelry and anything .925. COLLECTIBLES: Old Comic Books, Paper Currency, Train Sets, Tiffany lamps/vases, Sports Memorabilia, all Costume Jewelry and Rare Antiques. Local records reveal to our research department that recent vintage guitar sold for $2400.00 and another for $12,000.00 to a collector that will be tied into the event this week via live database feed. ITEMS OF INTEREST INFORMATION WHO OHIO VALLEY GOLD & SILVERY REFINERY WHAT OPEN TO THE PUBLIC TO SELL THEIR GOLD AND SILVER WHERE THE BAKER COUNTY AG CENTER 1025 W. MACCLENNY AVE MACCLENNY, FL 32063 WHEN JANUARY 22ND 26TH SUN THURS 9AMPMDIRECTIONS 217.787.7767 INFORMATION 217.787.7767