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904.259.2400 www.bakercountypress.com email@example.comCOVERING BAKER COUNTY SINCE 1929The countys most professional and extensive source for news, classied, display and real estate listings bakercountypress.comVisit our website and vote each week in our online poll.How should the county balance its budget? 39% Cut employees/services27% All of the above19% Raise taxes15% Cash reserves County signs pact to reduce cost of its inmatesSee page 5BAKER COUNTY COMMISSION Personal bests in losing eort by swimmers Pg. 10 Cats spank Starke 43-7 See page 10 PHOTOS BY JIM MCGAULEY Area gets drenchedResidents who frequent the Boy Scout Camp Landing on the St. Marys River will get a good idea what a moderate ood stage looks like in the photo above, taken on Tuesday afternoon when the river rose to the 15-foot level. The rains returned to Baker County later that evening, when the west and northwest quadrants were predicted for another four inches added to the 10-15 inches that fell the last seven days, much of it on Sunday. The measuring station behind the Ag Center in Mac clenny was showing less saturation compared to sections of the west, northwest and northeast county (see Facebook postings, page 3). David Richardson, chief of the countys Emergency Management Oce, said the heavy rains have not yet resulted in any major problems, and the sole road washout occurred on Steel Bridge Rd. (below) east of the boat landing. The U.S. Geological Survey estimates the St. Marys will begin to recede on Thursday.MIKE ANDERSONPRESS STAFF Baker County commission ers took the path of least resis tance in shaping a new budget that will appeal to taxpayers and to county employees, but not to those who had pushed for deeper spending cuts to avoid using precious cash reserves to balance the budget. Ending three months of budget workshops, the coun ty board tentatively adopted a $27.4 million spending plan for 2014-15 the evening of Sep tember 4 in what turned out to be a brief, anticlimactic pub lic hearing that drew no public comments. The hearing followed a final workshop during which com missioners abandoned a previ ous plan to raise property taxes 14 percent and voted, instead, to maintain the existing tax rate by unanimous consent. The board also chose to ig nore those who had called for more spending cuts in order to give all county workers a 3 per cent salary hike their first in five or six years and avert a plan that would have forced non-public safety employees to take one mandatory furlough day off work each month. The pay raise will apply to general county government employees, as well as those un der the supervision of the five constitutional officers: sheriff, tax collector, property apprais er, clerk of courts and supervi sor of elections. However, the good news for taxpayers and public em ployees means the countys dwindling reserve fund will be drawn down to its lowest level in years just over $4 million. Reserves have been used to bal ance the county budget every year for the past several years. In other words, to use a fa miliar expression, the com mission chose to kick the can down the road again, meaning they recognize that the deficit issue will continue to surface Will dip into the surplus to balanceA Sanderson man with a lengthy criminal record was sent back to prison on September 2 for violating probation by being arrested again for burglary. Mikelle Harvey, 38, was on a two-year probation after release from prison when charged in December of last year with a burglary in Duval County. The original sentence stemmed from a burborough Rd. in Baker County in November, 2010. Circuit Judge Mark Moseley gave Mr. Har vey credit for 643 days 30-month sentence and revoked the current probation. The defendants criminal record includes batleaving the scene of an accident, growing marijuana and In other cases that day, Judge Moseley ordered Clayton Easter, 23, of Glen St. Mary to serve a 15-month prison sentence after he pleaded no contest to interference with custody, domestic battery and resisting arrest. Court records indicate Mr. Easter refused to hand over his infant child to its mother when she and a county dep uty went to his residence on Franklin St. in April. Jason Simpkins, 34, of Glen St. Mary received a year and seven days in prison after pleading to a lesser count of victed felon. Mr. Simpkins was arrested the residence of his mother on Pine Top Rd. He told a county deputy he was practice shooting, but with six prior felony Two male juveniles remain in custody this week in Gainesville, charged with multiple vehicle burglaries overnight on September 6 in the northeast quadrant of Macclenny. In two of the seven instances, Tyler Barton, 17, and Deangelo Thomas, 16, are facing first-de gree felony counts because pistols were taken from glove boxes. The guns were recovered in the attic of a residence on North 5th St. later that day. County deputies responded the morning of September 6 as vehicle owners discovered the burglaries, all reportedly to cars and pickups left unlocked. According to reports prepared by deputies Chad Montean and Trey McCullough, then supplemented by sherdirected to the suspects by a 17-year-old male, who at one time lived near the neighborhood and had an outstanding warrant. The youth suggested that Barton and Thomas could be located at the North 5th St. residence of Jacob Turner, 18, who was not charged. While there, Deputy Koty Crews noticed fallen pieces of insulation in the kitchen, and the stolen pistols were soon located near an attic entrance. Lt. David Bryant noted in his report that a phone belonging to Thomas contained photos of both of them holding the .40 and .45 caliber pistols. holster were taken from a 2001 Ford pickup belonging to Joseph Marek and parked at his Linda St. residence. Two other vehicles on the property were entered as well but nothTyler Barton Deangelo Thomas Mikelle HarveyJuveniles arrested for rash of burglariesSee page 2 See page 2 See page 2Chronic oender is sent back to prison
Page 2 T B C P ursday, September 11, 2014 Shirley Jo Dugger, REALTOR www.sdugger.watsonrealtycorp.com904-371-0377 firstname.lastname@example.org 1395 Cha ee Rd. S., Jacksonville Im your local Watson Realty Corp. agent and by request,I o er a FREE Market Analysis for your home! COUNTRY FEDERALCREDIT UNION 602 S. Sixth Street, Macclenny 259-6702 100 S. Lima Street, Baldwin 266-1041BANK ONLINE 24/7www.countryfcu.com 48 month1.85% APR 1.87% APY60 month2.10% APR 2.12% APY$500 minimum depositSeptember offersSpectacularCD Rates Where Fresh is Best!CHICKEN BACON RANCH WRAP OR SANDWICH,CHIPS & 24 OZ. DRINK $7.99Expires 9/16/14 Open EARLY FOR BREAKFASTMonday Saturday until 8 pmALL NATURAL -Real Fruit Smoothies, Grilled Subs, Sandwiches & Wraps, Salads, Soups & More! Family friendly atmosphere! Non-Alcoholic Smoothies ONLY! 796 S. 6th St., Macclenny 397-0772 Anderson Quality ROOFING Metal & Shingle Reroofs & Roof Repairs New Homes Remodels Additions Screen Rooms Door & Window ReplacementYour hometown contractor! FREE ESTIMATESLIC.#RC00670032593300IN GOD WE TRUST.LICENSED & INSUREDLIC.#RB0067070LLC until spending is brought more in line with revenues. Its going to be another hard budget year next year, Com mission Chairman Jimmy An derson admitted at the conclu sion of the budget hearing. He urged his fellow members to start thinking ahead about how to address the budget problems that lie ahead. The budget, scheduled for final adoption on September tober 1, was tentatively adopt ed in two separate resolutions. setting the final operating mill age at the existing rate of 7.2916 mills, or about $7.29 for every $1,000 of taxable property valuation. The board voted over a month ago to increase the tax rate a full mill to 8.2916, or $8.29 for every $1,000 of tax able property valuation, which would have raised an addition al $761,399 in revenue. County Manager C.J. Thompson also submitted, at the request of commissioners, three other smaller rate in creases and the amount of rev enue each would produce for consideration last week. But after receiving a lot of flak recently from homeown ers and business owners who argued against any tax in crease, the board backed off that proposal. The second resolution was approved 4-1 to set the budget at $27,480,881 and use reserve funds to fill a $1,753,627 defi cit. Commissioner James Croft, who cast the dissenting vote, said nothing after the vote but he has consistently pushed for more cuts in spending to bal ance the budget rather than rely so heavily on reserves. Commissioners had pro posed all county departments take a 10 percent across-theboard budget cut late last month, including constitution al officers, all of whom rejected it. They said they could not ab sorb a 5 percent cut, much less 10 percent. After being rebuffed by con stitutional officers, the com mission declined to impose a 10 percent cut last week on the de partments under their control. Commissioner Croft, however, continued to push for a 5 per cent budget reduction, minus the proposed furlough days, while keeping the tax rate the same. That still doesnt balance the budget, Commissioner Gordon Crews said. No sir. Wed still have to go to reserves, Mr. Croft replied. Mr. Crews countered with his own proposal to accept Manager Thompsons recom mendation to maintain the ex isting millage rate and leave the 3 percent employee pay raises in the budget. But Mr. Crews added an other condition to his proposal that the board impose a onequarter mill increase in the tax rate, which would raise an ad ditional $190,350 in revenue. Commissioner Mark Hartley said he could support that. As a taxpayer, myself, I would rather pay a quarter mill increase today than one (full mill) or a higher increase in the next year or two, Mr. Crews said. But Commissioners An derson, Croft and Adam Gid dens stood firm against raising taxes. The county managers rec ommendation, which called for no tax increase and a 3 percent raise for all employees, includ ed $25,749,648 in total revenue and $27,503,275 in total expen ditures, which left a $1,753,627 deficit. The spending gap would have been a little greater $1,883,689 but Mr. Thomp son sliced an additional $130,062 through a series of cost-cutting measures, includ ing not filling one open posi tion, keeping another one parttime, requiring all youth sports organizations to pay utility bills for the time they use lights at night, and seeking lower rates for workers compensation, property and auto insurance. From page 1Will dip into surplus to balance...ing was reported missing from them. The other pistol was taken from a 2012 GMC belonging to Brian and Sarah Hunter on E. ed $10 gone from a wallet in the vehicle. Quiett on North 1st St., who reported a GPS system taken from his 2000 Chevrolet pickup; Carrie Thornton, who lost a wallet and contents from her 2010 Toyota sedan parked on Deerwood Circle; and Gregory Lowery, who reported a wallet taken from the glove box of his 2004 Dodge pickup on Linda St. The wallet and scattered contents were found nearby. Haylie Thornton reported a wallet and contents missing from her 2013 Hyundai parked on North 1st St. the same morning, but police reports do not indicate the theft was linked to the others. In an unrelated incident, a complaint for criminal mis6 naming Kimneshia Lloyd, 23, for allegedly slashing three tires on a vehicle belonging to her estranged boyfriend and father of her child Michael Jefferson, 48, at his Rush Lane residence in north Sanderson. The victim told Deputy Robert Simpkins he awakened cutting a tire with a knife and accusing him of having another female inside the residence. When confronted, she then allegedly cut two more tires CR 127 N. where she denied involvement when questioned From page 1Juveniles arrestedfor vehicle burglariesconvictions he is not alJudge Moseley ordered a sentence of a year and seven days for Daniel May for violating probation for possession of chemicals to manufacture meth. Records show Mr. May, 31, of Glen St. Mary was placed on probation in June for four years and violated it by changing addresses, failing to log attempts to get employment and testing positive for mari juana use. burglary and contributing to the delin quency of minors. Christopher Sea pleaded no contest to felony driving on a suspended license and will serve a half-year in county jail before beginning a 15-month probation. Ryan Manning pleaded no contest to felony battery and resisting arrest and the judge allowed 145 days he has already been gins a one-year probation period. probation for 18 months after pleading no contest to bringing contraband into Baker Correctional and petty theft. She will also write an apology letter. The state dropped counts of burglary, possession of controlled drugs and grand theft against Raymond James and he pleaded no contest to dealing in stolen property and sale of controlled drugs, for which he will serve six months in jail, folyears. He was also assessed a $250 cost of investigation fee. pawn fraud and grand theft and will be on must also pen an apology letter, and the state dropped one count of pawn fraud and dealing in stolen property.Chronic oender sent back to prison...From page 1 A Macclenny man arrested as part of a two-state sting for excavating and selling artifacts from state property pleaded no contest to a single charge in circuit court here on September 2 and was given 18 months of probation. A state-appointed prosecutor allowed Allen Charles Hyde, 51, to plead to unlawful excavation of a state archaeological site and dropped a companion count of dealing in stolen property. Mr. Hyde was arrested in late February of 2013 at his downtown Macclenny apartment after selling $350 worth of what were described as Native American artifacts to a buyer working undercover for the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC). The agency announced at the time that 13 persons in all were implicated in the operation involving the taking of arrowheads, tools, pottery and other items from state-owned property and selling them at trade shows and online. Court records indicate Mr. Hyde had no past criminal history. The items seized during the Macclenny sting were not records, but were examined by an archaeology professor at Florida State University, whose report appears to indicate the material seized from Mr. Hyde was indeed thousands of years old but did not come from the Big Shoals area on the Suwannee River as suspected. It is not clear how that him in Hamilton County for excavating in November and December of 2012. Allen Hyde18-month probation for the, sale of artifacts as part of ring 500 DOLLARS & DEEDis all you need to move into your new Manufactured & Modular HomeCALL PAT800-414-2130 Participants sought for Miss BCMS Applications are available and spots are limited for the 4th Annual Miss BCMS pageant. Applications are available in the BCMS front oce during school hours and may be returned to Mandy Jones at the school along with the $50 registration fee. Deadline to register is September 26 or when the rst 50 applications are turned in. e pageant is open to all registered BCMS female students. Male escorts must also be registered BCMS students. ere will be an overall winner and a princess chosen from each grade. ere will also be a Miss Congeniality and Miss Photogenic awarded. NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS Meetings Tuesday at 6:30 7:45 pm Baker County Health Department ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meetings Mon., Wed. & Fri. at 8 pm 8981 S. SR 228 Macc.
Page3SEPTEMBER 11, 2014 LETTER TO THE EDITOR LIKE US ONFACEBOOK TO JOIN THE DISCUSSION How much did you get soaked? How many inches of rain did your gauge measure this weekend? Don Yonn: Over six inches north Macclenny; most of it still in ditches Pam Clark: About 9 1/2 inches in Copper Creek. Elaine Padgett Jewell: Ap prox 8+ in Taylor... uuuggghhh. Didnt mind the water, just a messed up road. LOL Paula Miller: four in Black Bottom. Rebecca Scribner Hunter: About 6 inches in rain gauge. Anne L W Reynolds: 4.5 on W. Ohio & Lowder Benny L. Fish: Had to use ashers coming home from Tay lor Church. Elizabeth Barber: my gauge overows at six inches More than six inches up near 127 and 125. Carrie Holton: nine inches in baxter Nancy Storch Oliver: 11.81 in Taylor. Dana Reilly: Too many. The Wildcats beat the Tornadoes 43-7. Thanks to Mike Crews and David Crummey for calling the game via WJXR. Josh Whitehead: always great to beat bradford! (Bradford lower case purposely). Mike Williams: For the class of class of 82 Starke will always be a rival. 17-15 History! Beau Lamb: Holy Moly, thats Awesome! Keith Overstreet: Thats always a good thing... Melinda Crews Sorkness: Oh my goodnessgreat going guys. Jermaine Ford: Its about time they won a game. Good one. Saturdays #BDN Top Play goes to Thomas Sirk, bulldozing his way into the endzone for his 1st collegiate TD. #GoDuke! Shine Leonard: Congratulations to you Thomas keep shov ing it down their throat. I love it when a Baker County young man Shines. Judy Cooke Raulerson: So proud of Thomas. Go go Thomas! Baker County is happy to say you are a home town boy Julia Gross: Way to go, Thomas! Congratulations. Patricia Harris: Represent Baker County Thomas, Congrats! Chris Combs Johns: AWE SOME! Heard some big names are watching the Wildcats play Friday. Dear Editor: With the new school year, parents attention is turning to school lunches. Traditionally, USDA had used the National School Lunch Program as a dumping ground for surplus meat and dairy commodities. Children consumed animal fat and sug ary drinks to the point where one-third have became overweight or obese. Their early addictions, raising their risk of diabetes, heart disease, and stroke. In recent years, several state legislatures asked ian options, and 64% of U.S. school districts now do. Moreover, hundreds of schools and school districts have imple mented meatless mondays. all vegetarian last year. Current USDA school lunch guidelines, mandated by the Healthy, Hunger-Free Kids Act, require doubling the servings of fruits and vegetables, more whole grains, less sodium and fat, and meat-free breakfast. The challenge is to get students to eat the health ier foods. Parents should work with school cafeteria managers to encourage consumption of healthy foods.Barett Pringle MacclennySupport healthy cafeteriasDemocrats and Republi cans were quick to respond to an article in the that said 80% of Americans did not believe that they could achieve the American Dream. The article claimed that the vast major ity of Americans did not believe that they were their parents. They cited the decline in marriage and rise in divorce (51% of all marriages fail, they contend). The article also stated that more young people are living at home for longer stretches than ever before and college education has skyrocketed, with student loan debt passing $1 trillion. and the echoed the bleak outlook on the future of todays 20 somethings, by adding that there was a feeling that good paying jobs were drying up and peace around the world looked less likely every year. When asked about the study, Repub lican Speaker of the House John Boehner was quick to lay the blame at the feet of the White House. The president has shown a complete lack of leadership in this arena. The Congressional leadership works every day to make sure that the top 1% of our countrys earners can dream and dream big, said Boehner. Why else would we champion an oil pipeline straight through the heart of the United States if it wasnt to sepa rate the haves from the have nots? The president quickly shot back at the Republican leadership. This do-nothing Congress has forgotten how to dream. Here at the White House we have not given up on the American Dream. In fact, we have been living in a dream world for the past six years. Just look at the new Affordable Care Act. If you dont think somebody dreamed this up out of nowhere, then you are dead wrong. We in the Executive Branch have got pipe dreams down pat. Television commentator at both political parties. Its the fault of Congress and the president, said Beck. And aliens. Both the illegal kind and the space kind. Illegal space aliens had a hand in stealing the American Dream and taking it to Pluto. And then convincing scientists that Pluto isnt a planet so that they wouldnt look there for the American Dream. Libertarian Congressman Rand Paul blamed everyone. Except himself. Former Vice President Al Gore said that the American Dream was safe and sound and that he had it in a lock box and kept the key around his neck. Former Vice President Dick Cheney came out of his se cret hiding place long enough to claim that the American Dream was a conspiracy by the Democrats to do away with the Patriot Act but disappeared before he could comment further. Former president George W. Bush thought they said American Drum and claimed his favorite drummer was Ringo Starr but that he wasnt American and that was what happened to the American Drum. Tea Party spokesman Sen. Marco Rubio said that the fault lay with media. The liberal left-wing media is to blame. Just look at what is on television and tell me that it has anything to do with the American Dream. How can the average American hope to Keep Up With the Kardashians? They have more money than the typical Republican fund raiser. Rubio also claimed that the shows like are ruining the country. Its not the gays that bother me in that Vergara. How can the average Hispanic voter ever hope Vergara, let alone your typi cal white guy? I mean really. If the American Dream is a hot no way anyone can live up to that. ABCs is destroying the American Dream. Likely presidential candidate Hillary Clinton also disagreed with the article. The American Dream is not dead, said Clinton. The American Dream is that anyone can become president. Even a girl from Chicago who married a deadbeat politician from Arkansas who became erything in skirts but not to his perfectly good wife in pants suits. See what I mean, anyone can be president. Well, not anyone. Anyone who is super rich and ready to sell their soul to the highest bidder can achieve the American Dream. Former NWA professional wrestler Dusty The American Dream Rhodes could not be reached for comment by press time. MY SIDE OFTHE MATTERROBERT GERARD Assigning blame for loss of dreamThe kicked can isnt going to go awayThe Baker County Commission, in the words of our Mike Anderson, kicked the can down the road last week when it voted in a $27.5 milcal year, eschewing a property tax increase in favor of the less painful dip into reserve funds to balance the tween spending and revenue. What the commissioners did, though, was paint themselves into a corner 12 months from now when we can assume opposition to raising the millage rate above its present 7.29 level will be as strong, and the amount of surplus funds will have dipped to policy would dictate it not be reduced further. A new member, James Bennett, will have the better part of a year under his belt by the fall of 2015, and the public by then should have a sense on how he would want to solve this dilemma. By now, Mr. Bennett and his soon-to-be fellow members know what the problem is, as do members of the public who pay attention to matters of governance. If the issue of local prisoner cost at the ICE castle in north Macclenny isnt addressed, it will be because commissioners are shoving their heads further into the sand. Even with the recently accepted bargain formula that holds down per day, per local inmate cost to $80.40 from $84.72, the estimated annual price tag hangs in about what the county paid before the new jail opened exceeds by about $250,000 what the def icit was in next years budget before surplus funds are used. Somethings gotta give. Several weeks ago a request was made for a cost analysis on that per-day charge, and the only response weve heard so far is an allegation by Sherwho is independently trying to get to the bottom of it is tellin yall untruths. Really? There are other challenges the board can meet the next 12 months holding the line on spending, but if it doesnt face down the prisoner expense iscit the other cuts are somewhat meaningless. Commissioners would be well advised to look themselves in the mirror (individually, of course) and ask Whos running the county? taxpayers and tell them that. That wont look like a good strategy, however, when theres no can to kick other than raises taxes or go further in the hole. IMPRESS I ONSJim McGauley
Page 4 T B C P ursday, September 11, 2014JON SHUMAKE email@example.comA Macclenny man was arrested the early morning of September 7 for abduction of a child and burglary after he forced his way into the residence of the mother of his child and took the sleeping 2-yearold boy. Deputy Christopher Clut ter responded to W. 8th Avenue and met with Kayla Flynt, who said her childs father Jay Blanchard Jr., 24, had come to She said Mr. Blanchard forced the locked front door open and then went into the childs bedroom before leaving with him. Ms. Flynt said they were never married and there is no child custody agreement through the courts. Dep. Clutter then spoke with homeowner David Pembleton. He said he was awakened by Ms. Flynt and witness Natalie Flynt while the suspect was inside. He said Mr. Blanchard was not granted permission to enter the residence and urged criminal charges. The deputy noticed damage to the door that appeared to be the result of being forced open. Contact was made with Mr. Blanchard via phone and he was told to return the child multiple times or face crimi nal charges. He continued to be evasive and wouldnt comply with police orders to return the child. Dep. Clutter left the residence in search of Mr. Blanchard. He learned about two hours later that the child was returned. He located Mr. Blanchard on Deerwood Circle and placed him under arrest.BAKER COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD Treatment rooms are private and con dential. Who needs dental insurance? www.macclennydentalclub.com653-3333 571 S. 6th StreetDerrick Carter, D.M.D.WE HAVE A BETTER PLAN!MacclennyDentalSmileClub.com3 plans to t your needs, ALL with NO annual limits, NO waiting period, NO deductible, NO exclusions, NO missing tooth clause, NO calendar year max, NO waiting to verify coverage and NEVER see an increase in your monthly cost Serving Baker County for over 35 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. Entries sought for vets paradeThe Baker County Veterans Appreciation Committee is looking for parade participants for November 15. If you have a veteran you would like to honor by hav ing them ride in the parade, or would like to have a militaryScott Crews at 259-0978 for a registration form. event to honor our veterans. MIKE ANDERSONPRESS STAFF A new curriculum that advo cates say has helped reduce ab senteeism and teen pregnancy while boosting graduation rates in school districts nationwide could be in Baker County High School classrooms next month. The consistent theme throughout the curriculum is simple: Good choices lead to good consequences; bad choic es lead to risky behavior, which leads to bad consequences. The school board received a one-hour presentation on the program, which consists of three components targeting students in ninth through 12th grades, during a board meeting on the afternoon of September 1 prior to the regular bi-month ly board meeting. Kerry Dopson, assistant principal at Baker High School, said the educational program is designed to teach students how to make good, moral choices in life on topics such as relationships, sex, drugs and alcohol. A formal vote is scheduled for September 15. But board members gave their tacit ap proval after hearing the pro gram explained by health edu cators with the Baker County Health Department last week. I have reviewed this mate rial, said board chairwoman Patricia Weeks. They have re moved anything that I think this community would object to (such as contraception). Board member Dean Griffis said he, too, was impressed with the way the material was presented and its content. It seems like its a well thought out and well-balanced curriculum, he said. Mrs. Weeks said she espe cially liked the central mes sage that abstinence from sex is the only 100 percent guaran teed method of avoiding sexu ally transmitted diseases and pregnancy. I believe that abstinence is the answer, she said. They (some teens) do make bad choices. Its something that they dont always hear at home these days. Students also will learn how to use social media responsi bly and, hopefully, avoid be coming a target of cyber bullies and sexual predators on the Internet. Superintendent Sherrie Raulerson said the program will be worth it if it prevents just one child from being vic timized by someone on line. There are lots and lots of predators out there and chil dren arent aware of all the dan gers, Mrs. Raulerson said. The Baker County Health Department will provide the instructional staff, most of whom grew up in Baker County and said they wanted to return to make a positive contribution to the school district. I knew I had an opportu nity to come back here and im pact my communityand help get kids on the right track, said Bo Clayton, a Baker County High School graduate who lat er earned a bachelors degree in human services. Mr. Clayton will teach 11th and 12th graders what he de scribed as abstinence-based sex and relationship education in five one-hour classes titled The material will cover making healthy choices, forging good relationships, building self confidence and character, and avoiding risky behaviors. Lauren Gaskins will teach classes for ninth and 10th grad ers in a nine-month program that will include setting goals and objectives to reach them, forming healthy relationships, Internet safety, positive and negative peer pressure, so cial norms and media literacy, healthy choices and avoiding risks, confidence and character. Ms. Gaskins said students dont have to worry about her or any other instructor tell ing anybody outside the class room what was said inside the classroom. What happens in the class room stays in the classroom, she said. I believe in confiden tiality. Were here to help, not here to hurt. In schools where the health department curriculum has been taught, Ms. Gaskins said, behavioral outcomes have been impressive, resulting in lower risk of suspension, course fail ures and pregnancies among the students involved. Letters will be sent home to parents notifying them about the new curriculum and offer ing them an opt-out provision if they do not want their chil dren to be exposed to the risky behavior portion. Later, during the regular board meeting, the district: Received an award for achieving Gold Status as a Florida Healthy School District from Florida Action for Healthy Kids, the Florida Coordinated School Health Partnership and the Florida Association of Dis trict School Superintendents. A flag denoting the lofty sta tus was presented to the su perintendent and the districts wellness team, which includes all five school nurses and Tina Bradley, health services specialist. In evaluating school dis tricts, the agencies earn gold if they score 86-100, silver with a score between 67 and 85 and bronze for scoring 42-66. Baker County scored the highest score in the state in health services, Superintendent Raulerson said, noting that the district got a perfect score in the area of healthy school environment, which in cluded bullying prevention. Ms. Bradley said that there were over 41,000 clinic visits in Baker Countys five schools last year. She also said that each school has its own nurse, whereas some districts have to share nurses. Board member Artie Bur nett said he was impressed by another statistic: of those 41,000 visits 38,800 resulted in students returning to class the same day. The superintendent took the opportunity to recount a per sonal experience that makes her especially proud of the dis tricts dedicated staff of nurses who take care of the districts 4,969 students. She said her youngest daughter was diagnosed with scoliosis by a school nurse and later underwent spinal fusion surgery, which corrected the birth defect and led to a com plete recovery. Approved the 2013-14 School Health Report, which included data about 1,676 stu dents who were treated for a broad assortment of conditions ranging from 570 with asthma to 506 with allergies, includ ing 52 with life threatening allergies. conditions included attention deficit dis order/attention deficit hyper activity disorder (191), cardiac (56), epilepsy/seizures (54), psychiatric (35), diabetes (21), bleeding disorder (14), neuro logical and musculoskeletal disorders (53) and cancer (4). District launches behavior classes Progress sluggish innon-instructional talksContract talks between the school districts non-instructional employee union and the administration dragged on until nearly 11 pm September 8 with still no resolution on a core of issues, most prominent among them greater inclusion of its ranks on the communication chain on student discipline matters. The parties will re-convene on September 18 for another go at it, and discussions on other matters like the procedure for lining up bus drivers for eld trips, higher seniority steps for veteran employees, and equaling bonus pay to that of teachers who have already settled their contract. In photo above, the delegations at the bargaining table in the school board meeting room. At right, non-instructional union president Stephanie Wingard and Tracy Butler, the negotiator assigned by the regional oce of the Florida Education Association based in Orange Park. The session later this month will be the fourth.Barged into home and abducted baby ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meetings Mon., Wed. & Fri. at 8 pm8981 S. SR 228 Macc.
ursday, September 11, 2014 T B C P Page 5BAKER COUNTY COMMISSION Democrats summonedThe Baker County Democratic Committee will meet Saturday, September 20 at 10 6852 Cattle Gap Lane in Glen St. Mary. between U.S. 90 and the interstate. All Democrats interested in the support of our Democrat candidates and organizations in Baker County are urged to attend. For more information, please call 259-6667 or 655-0439. ESTIMATED REVENUES: GENERAL REVENUE FUND SPECIAL REVENUE FUND TRANSPORTATION FUND HEALTH DEPT TOTALS TAXES 7.2916 MILLAGE PER 1000 AD VALOREM TAXES 7.2916 $2,019,384.00 $3,479,596.00 $52,841.00 $5,551,821.00 SALES AND USE TAXES $1,977,038.00 $27,000.00 $1,067,205.00 $3,071,243.00 PERMITS,FEES & SPECIAL ASSESSMENTS $724,000.00 $577,449.00 $1,301,449.00 INTERGOVERNMENTAL REVENUE $5,818,791.00 $1,158,884.00 $3,578,648.00 $10,556,323.00 CHARGES FOR SERVICES $946,500.00 $51,350.00 $997,850.00 FINES AND FORFEITS $1,500.00 $25,000.00 $26,500.00 COURT RELATED REVENUE $22,400.00 $179,100.00 $201,500.00 MISCELLANEOUS REVENUE $313,819.00 $389,296.00 $651,000.00 $1,354,115.00 OTHER SOURCES $135,000.00 $5,000.00 $140,000.00 TOTAL SOURCES $11,958,432.00 $5,892,675.00 $5,296,853.00 $52,841.00 $23,200,801.00 LESS 5% per F.S. 129.01 -$445,000.00 -$200,817.00 -$119,148.00 -$764,965.00 TRANSFERS IN $4,333,846.00 $4,333,846.00 FUND BALANCES/RESERVES $1,758,793.00 $2,946,414.00 $575,871.00 $5,281,078.00 TOTAL REVENUES, TRANSFERS & BALANCES $13,272,225.00 $12,972,118.00 $5,753,576.00 $52,841.00 $32,050,760.00 EXPENDITURES: GENERAL GOVERNMENT $3,445,119.00 $1,130,270.00 $4,575,389.00 PUBLIC SAFETY $1,733,881.00 $8,847,594.00 $10,581,475.00 PHYSICAL ENVIRONMENT $177,502.00 $804,959.00 $982,461.00 COURT RELATED $258,071.00 $600,400.00 $858,471.00 TRANSPORTATION $2,029,776.00 $4,870.00 $5,753,576.00 $7,788,222.00 ECONOMIC ENVIRONMENT $83,843.00 $1,054,015.00 $1,137,858.00 HUMAN SERVICES $823,760.00 $52,841.00 $876,601.00 CULTURE/RECREATION $407,627.00 $508,810.00 $916,437.00 OTHER USES/CONTINGENCY $0.00 TOTAL EXPENDITURES $8,959,579.00 $12,950,918.00 $5,753,576.00 $52,841.00 $27,716,914.00 TRANSFERS OUT $4,312,646.00 $21,200.00 $4,333,846.00 FUND BALANCES/RESERVES TOTAL ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES/RESERVES $13,272,225.00 $12,972,118.00 $5,753,576.00 $52,841.00 $32,050,760.00BUDGET SUMMARY BAKER COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS FISCAL YEAR 2014 2015 THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF BAKER COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS ARE 18% MORE THAN LAST YEARS TOTAL OPERATING BUDGET NOTICE OF PROPOSED TAX INCREASEe Baker County Board of County Commissioners has tentatively adopted a measure to increase its property tax levy. Last years property tax levy: A. Initially proposed tax levy . . . . . $5,375,907 B. Less tax reductions due to Value Adjustment Board and other assessment changes . $ (89,850) C. Actual property tax levy . . . . . . $5,465,757 is years proposed tax levy . . . . $ 5,551,821 All concerned citizens are invited to attend a public hearing on the tax increase to be held on Tuesday, September 16, 2014 6:00 p .m. at County Administration Building 55 N. ird St Macclenny, Florida 32063A FINAL DECISION on the proposed tax increase and the budget will be made at this hearing. MIKE ANDERSONPRESS STAFF Prior to the budget hearing in September, the Baker County Commission in regular session ad opted a new contract with the Baker Correctional Development Corporation, or BCDC, for the hous ing and care of local inmates at the county jail, which officials said would result in substantial savings to the county. The contract reduces the daily rate the county pays for local prisoners from $84.72 to $80.40 for up to 125 inmates, which would cost taxpay ers $3,671,900. The rate drops to $76.25 for each inmate in excess of 125. The new deal also holds the county responsible for reimbursing BCDC for any medical expenses above $150,000 annually. Last year, the additional cost for medical care hit $120,000, which commis sioners almost balked at paying because the for mer contract did not stipulate who would be ob ligated to pay medical bills in excess of $150,000. Before the BCDC contract was approved, Sha ron Padgett, a frequent attendee of county com mission and BCDC meetings, asked the board to postpone a vote until she had obtained more data from BCDC to justify the costs. Its a lot of money, Mrs. Padgett told commis sioners. The contract is not a good one. For one thing, she said, the daily head count of local inmates fell below 125 during 41 days last year. Even though Sheriff Joey Dobson has repeat edly stated that the county will not be charged for 125 inmates on days when the head count actual ly falls below that benchmark, Mrs. Padgett sug gested tighter language in the contract to ensure that. At one point during Mrs. Padgetts presentation to the commission, the sheriff walked up beside her and took issue with some of her comments. She is telling yall untruths, Sheriff Dobson said, reiterating his promise to only charge the county for the actual number of inmates behind bars. Were not going to charge you for 125 if you only have 120 in there, he said. I told you that. Were not a bunch of liars. He further stated that on the day of the com mission meeting the jail housed 184 local inmates, whereas some days the number does fall below 125. The sheriff also made it clear that it was the county commission that asked for the new con tract to save money, not the other way around. have to sign this contract, he said, adding, Weve done our due diligence to help in every way. The county board also adopted a list of poten tial road projects for inclusion on Florida Depart ment of Transportations priority list, including the following: A traffic signal at SR 121 and George Hodges Road; funding for the construction of Midpoint Parkway; Four lane SR 228 from Interstate 10 to Jonathan Street; Install sidewalk on SR 121 from Ivey Street to CR 23B; acquire/lease/design/im prove park and ride lot at I-10 and CR 125; study/ design I-10 parallel corridor alignments on Tom Norman Road and Barber Road; and traffic signal at SR 228 and Lowder Street.Pact lowers inmate costFurther discount if they exceed 125JON SHUMAKE firstname.lastname@example.orgTwo Lake City residents are sought for swindling and petty theft after they were arrested September 3 in Gainesville for making fraudulent returns to Walmart after they did the same thing three other times at the Macclenny location. A store security worker told Deputy Jacob Satterwhite he received a call from the Gainesville store conducting a check on recent returns by Jatia 29, and noticed Macclennys store number was listed with their names. The employee viewed the surveillance for the dates he was given and observed the suspects entering on August Ms. Stewart went to the customer service desk while Mr. Brown went into the store with an empty cart. Mr. Brown was seen picking up several items before going to the customer service desk and seeking a return on the items he never purchased, receiving more than $118 on a gift card. The two did the same thing August 26 and received almost $160 on a gift card. They tried doing it again August 28, but Mr. Brown was refused due to having too many returns in an allotted time. Ms. Stewart then conducted the return using her I.D. and received a refund of more than $225. Charged in scheme to defraud Walmart NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS Meetings Tuesday at 6:30 7:45 pm Baker County Health Department NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS Meetings Tues. | 6:30 7:45 pm BC Health Department ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meetings Mon., Wed. & Fri. at 8 pm | 8981 S. SR 228 Macc.
Page 6 T B C P ursday, September 11, 2014MACCLENNY ZONING ADJUSTMENT BOARD COUNTY CODE ENFORCEMENT BOARD COUNTY COURT The 75th ANNUAL MEETINGof the members of Okefenoke Rural Electric Membership Corporationwill be held Saturday, September 13, 2014 at the Brantley County High School Highway 82 West Nahunta, GA. Registration from 8:30 a.m. to 10 a.m. with Door Prizes for members Musical entertainment provided by The Christian Crusaders 8:30 a.m. 10:00 a.m. PLUS! Entertainment & Safety Photo IDs for the kids Refreshments All registered members present will be eligible for drawings for many attractive gifts including: Grand Prize: $500 Cash Special Awards for the Oldest Lady and Oldest Gentleman Present Owned by Those We Serve MIKE ANDERSONPRESS STAFF Smokehouse Meat Market in Macclenny now can sell beer and wine to go with steaks, pork chops, ground chuck, chicken and oth er fresh meats. The Macclenny Zoning Adjustment Board, or ZAB, on Monday evening ap proved an application for a special zoning exception to allow the owners, Johnny Tay lor and Jerry Quiett, to sell beer and wine at their neighborhood grocery store at 386 N. Lowder St. The property is currently zoned Com mercial Neighborhood, which allows for the sale of alcoholic beverages that contain less than 14 percent alcohol. But a license first must be obtained from the city. This is for off-premises consumption only, said Assistant City Manager Roger board. The owners, who bought the former Rich ards Meat Market earlier this year, obtained permits from the city to make various struc tural and aesthetic improvements after ap pearing before the zoning board in Febru ary. They had a good reason for not seeking a separate license to sell beer and wine then. We didnt know we needed one then, Mr. Taylor said after the meeting. It cost borough said. The owners said their request was prompted by customers inquiring why they were not able to buy beer or wine at the same time they came in to buy fresh meat or other groceries. This is just for customer service, thats it, Mr. Taylor said when ZAB Chairman Bob Lambright asked why he wanted permission to sell beer and wine. Thats what got this here (zoning ex ception application) generated, Mr. Qui ett agreed. Customers want one-stop shopping. Mr. Taylor, 46, and Mr. Quiett, 44, were coworkers at the Walmart Distribution Cen ter for about 13 years when they decided to go into business together. It was an idea they had discussed off and on for some time. I couldnt wait to get in the meat market business, said Mr. Quiett inside his store Tuesday afternoon. I love it, especially the interaction with people. Since opening their business in February, the partners added a service that wasnt pre viously offered when it was Richards Meat Market: processing of wild game, such as deer and hogs. Mr. Quiett, originally from Union Coun ty, said he has been an avid hunter his entire life and has always processed my own wild game. However, they do not have the facili ties to process deer or hog carcasses at their location. Instead, he said, they will take orders from customers and arrange the transpor tation of the animals to a processing plant elsewhere. Their flyer states that the car casses must be properly field dressed, or if not must be spotlessly clean and free of hair. In addition to venison and wild hog meat, Smokehouse sells farm-raised alliga tor meat from Starke and ground beef from grass fed cattle. The Baker County Code Enforcement Board agreed during its regular monthly meeting on September 8 that a damaged roof on an abandoned house in Macclenny II constitutes a violation of the zoning code. Raintree Dr. was in foreclo sure and may be in the hands of a lending institution, but the CEB entered the violation order against owner of record Thomas Medlock. picted a large opening in the roof over a garage, and shingle pieces blown down to ground level. Notices of the violation mailed to a Jacksonville address in July went unclaimed. If nothing is done to correct the violation before the In a second case that evening, the board took no action against the owner of property on Morning Side Lane north of Glen St. Mary on a citation for abandoned vehicles and refuse. occupant Sandra Gray obtained permits to keep two of the vehicles on the property up to two years for restoration, as required by the code, and Ms. Gray assured the board a third vehicle will be repaired in a matter of weeks. Since the third vehicle is licensed and insured, it does not constitute a violation anyway, board members agreed. Mr. aware of the restoration permit before the meeting, and Ms. Gray agreed to furnish for the permit application. In another case, this one involving a then-dilapidated mobile home on property in the Hills of Glen, owner Ron nie Sapp appeared before the board insisting he never received notice of the violation and hearing sent to his Glen Mr. Sapp explained he was out of town at the time, and unaware that the CEB found him in violation and one has since grown to $400. He has since brought the rental unit up to code. The county is obligated to send violation notices to addresses of record and, as in the Sapp case, post notices on the property if owners do not respond. pliance, including removal of an abandoned mobile home from property on Cedar Creek Farms Rd. belonging to Traian Jurovschi and Rebecca Cle ments that was found in violation last month. Abandoned vehicles were removed from an address on Maple St. in Macclenny II on the property owned by Ellen Smith. The following dispositions were ordered by Judge Joey Williams during regular county court session on September 3: Barry Brown, marijua na and drug paraphernalia possession; 18 days in jail, 12-month probation. Deondra Colbert, expired drivers license (in excess of six months); failed to appear, warrant issued. Sara Beth Corder, driving on a suspended license; court costs. Terry Marie Davis, petty theft; six-month probation, petty theft class, hold sign in front of retailer. Dennis Desue Jr., mari juana possession; two days in jail, 12-month probation, 25 hours community service, attend addiction meetings. Justin Ryan Dugger, running deer in closed season; six-month probation, hunter safety course and $100 wild life fund donation. Zelda Graham, driving on a suspended license; failed to appear, warrant issued. signed license tag; court costs. Dennis Hill, driving on a suspended license; 30-day electronic monitoring, sixmonth probation, license class and obtain license. sion of drug paraphernalia; seven days in jail; 12-month probation, 50 hours community service, attend addiction meetings, no alcohol. theft and battery; 38 days in jail, nine-month probation, no contact with victim or witness. Bettina Jones, driving on a suspended license and nonassigned license tag; failed to appear, warrant issued. Carrie Jones, petty theft; failed to appear, warrant issued. Dean Kelly, driving on a suspended license; failed to appear, warrant issued. Jaroslaw Kwiatkowski, non-assigned license tag; failed to appear, warrant issued. Devante Love, no vehicle registration; failed to appear, warrant issued. Mark Martinez, petty theft; two days in jail, sixmonth probation, petty theft class. Consuelo McCall. driving on a suspended license; one day in jail, six-month probation, license class and obtain license, GBB (Give Back to Baker community service). Jerricka McKenzie, driv ing on a suspended license; six-month probation, license class, obtain license. Jarvis Murrell, no valid drivers license (two counts); six-month probation, license class and obtain license. Danny Raulerson, DUI; 12-month probation, all DUI sanctions. Dustin Sheppard, two counts of petty theft; sixmonth probation. Keyatta Walker, disorderly conduct; failed to appear, warrant issued. Khaharey White, driving on a suspended license; failed to appear, warrant issued. Approves beer, wine sale at storeCites the owner for a damaged roofDispositions from September 3 dateJON SHUMAKE email@example.comA Sanderson man was charged via sworn complaint September 7 with aggravated assault with a deadly weapon after he allegedly pointed a pistol at his estranged wife and threatened her the previous day. Deputy Trey McCullough responded to John Williams Rd. and met with the wife, who said she received unwanted text messages from estranged 48-year-old husband and never replied to them. After not responding, she saw her dog barking outside and noticed the husbands truck entering the yard. She said he pulled his truck close to her mobile home and brandished a handgun after rolling down his window. The complainant said he held the gun to his head and fell over in his truck as if he shot himself, but she never heard a gunshot. He then sat back up and allegedly pointed the gun at Mrs. Conner and threatened her before leaving the residence. She said she didnt contact the police sooner because she was afraid of possible retaliation. Dep. McCullough then spoke with the husband, who said on the day of the incident he was extremely intoxicated and does not remember going to the wifes house, according to the police report. He said he and his estranged wife have been feuding since they sepa was the one who initiated the texts. In another incident, a NEFSH patient was named in a criminal complaint the evening of September 5 for an unprovoked attack on a nurse. Deputy Christopher Clut ter met with victim Teresa Stoutenborough, 48, of Macclenny, who said a 53-year-old patient struck her in the back of scratched her face. She said the attack occurred when she entered the patients room. laceration near Ms. Stoutenboroughs left eye. In a similar incident, a NEFSH patient was named in a criminal complaint September 5 for battery after he allegedly attacked another patient. The victim told Corporal Koty Crews she was attacked by a 34-year-old male patient and fractured cheek bone. Cpl. Crews wasnt able to speak with the accused due to his agitated state. In another incident, two Glen St. Mary residents were arrested the night of September 3 on Union County war rants after police responded to in reference to a disturbance. Tina Sharp, 44, told Deputy John Hauber that she and boyfriend Thomas Bly, 41, were involved in a verbal altercation. The deputy soon learned of the warrants of failure to appear in court and disorderly conduct.Complaint for pointing a pistol at his wifeSolicited a sex actA retired Baker County teacher was named in a criminal complaint on September 3 for allegedly soliciting a sex act from a Mactigator. Clayton Eugene Smith Jr., 67, admitted to the allegation in a subsequent interview at county jail, according to the report by InvestiThe investigator said he and Investigator Clements Leo met with the informant that evening about 8:30 and she advised them a male from her, but she did not know his name. She described his vehicle and, equipped with a recording device, returned to a location on U.S. 90 just east of Fifth St. As the investigators watched from nearby, they said the suspect driving a 2006 Chevrolet pickup slowed into the parking lane after vehicle. They were tailed northbound on 5th St., then to Mr. Smiths Linda St. address where he was taken into custody and agreed to cooperate with the investigators. recorded discussing a sex act in exchange for $50. Mr. Smith, a longtime fourth-grade teacher at Keller Intermediate, retired in June, 2008 after 34 years with a record of outstand ing and exceptional evaluations from his superiors. Womens DayThe annual Womens Day will be held at the Emmanuel Church of God in Christ on September 21 at 5 p.m. The church is located on South 8th St. in Macclenny. Mother Ledia Jackson will be the guest speaker. Everyone is welcome.JON SHUMAKE firstname.lastname@example.orgA Glen St. Mary woman was arrested the afternoon of September 7 for disorderly intoxication after she ignored police commands after she was told she wasnt able to drive. Deputy Robert Simpkins re sponded to Frank Wells Nursing Home in reference to a disturbance. He learned a woman who appeared intoxicated visit ed a patient and was yelling and cursing at her. Dep. Simpkins met with Mary Jacobs, 50, who had been escorted outside and had the smell of alcohol about her. Ms. Jacobs denied having drinking and said she had only taken her prescribed Xanax. She said she was at the nursing home visiting her mother when the two got into an argument. She had slurred speech while speaking ing and staggering, according to the report. The deputy informed the suspect she couldnt drive in her condition, but she insisted several times that she was capable of doing so. She was given permission to get her cell phone from her vehicle and staggered as she walked to it. Ms. Jacobs was given about 10 minutes to retrieve her phone, yet made no attempt to do so and was told she was being arrested. She ignored several of Dep. Simpkins demands and made it difficult for the officer to became belligerent and told the despite claiming otherwise earlier. In another incident, a Glen St. Mary man was arrested the night of September 4 after he was involved in a wreck at Lowder St. and US 90 in Macclenny and police learned he was driving on a license suspended four times. Sergeant Shawn Bishara told Deputy John Hauber he saw Joseph Walker, 31, driving the vehicle involved in the accident. A check through dispatch revealed Mr. Walkers suspensions and that he had only an expired Florida I.D. Mr. Walker was also issued a citation for careless driving.Woman refuses to heed warning against driving Canaday reunionThe annual Canaday family reunion will be held on Sunday, September 28 starting at 1 p.m. at the North Prong Church. Bring a covered dish and a lawn chair. For more details, call 219-8094.Medical pot is Chamber topicBaker County Chamber of Commerce members are invited to a Lunch and Learn program on Tuesday, Septem ber 16 at noon. The topic will be What is Florida Facing? with poten tial legalization of medical marijuana, and the speaker will be Dr. Jessica Spencer. The event is at the Commerce Center in downtown Macclenny. RSVP at 259-6433 or email to bblackshear@bak Non-chamber members are invited also and there is a $5 charge for them. NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS Meetings Tues. | 6:30 7:45 pm BC Health Department
ursday, September 11, 2014 T B C P Page 7HEALTHY BAKER COALITION Baker County Health Department480 W. Lowder St., Macclenny | (904) 259-6291www.healthybaker.org If you are uninsured or underinsured then call today to schedule yourFREE Breast Exam & Mammogramfor Baker County residents courtesy of a grant from the Susan G. Komen FoundationDONT WAIT! Call 259-6291 ext. 2298to schedule your FREE screening today!Did you know... 1 in 8 women in the U.S. will be diagnosed with breast cancer in her lifetime. Breast cancer is the leading cause of cancer death among women age 40-50 years in the U.S. Breast cancer is the second leading cause of cancer death among women in the U.S. A case of breast cancer is diagnosed in a woman every two minutes and a woman dies of breast cancer every 13 minutes in the U.S. MIKE ANDERSONPRESS STAFF Parents, teachers, or anyone else worried about children with emotional and behav ioral disabilities in Baker County have a new place to turn to for help, including counsel ing and, if necessary, residential treatment programs. Camelot Community Care Inc., a nonprofit child welfare and behavioral health Baker County to its service area, a corporate representative announced at a Healthy Bak er Inc. luncheon meeting Monday. Joshua Bresius said Camelot Community Care works with multiple agencies such as Lutheran Social Services of Northeast Flor ida and the Florida Department of Children and Families to assess a childs individu al needs and tailor a program designed to meet those needs and achieve the best pos sible outcome. We work with all the stakeholders in a community and bring all the agencies to gether to develop a comprehensive plan for a childs needs, Mr. Bresius told about 30 members of Healthy Baker Inc. in a confer ence room at the county health department on Lowder Street. Camelot Community Care has family services planning teams assigned to multicounty regions throughout Florida, includ ing Baker and most neighboring counties, which Mr. Bresius coordinates. Whether a child has been abused or ne glected, has alcohol or drug problems, or is mentally disabled, the organization can help find the appropriate agencies to deliver the best services and treatments available, Mr. Bresius said. Programs include in-home counseling, therapeutic foster care, outpatient counsel ing, case management and adoptions. Spe cialized therapeutic group homes also are available for children who have a mental health diagnosis, such as mood disorder or attention deficit disorder. Bresius said, in extreme cases placement may be recommended in a State wide Inpatient Psychiatric Program, or SIPP, for a severely emotionally disturbed child. est to Baker County is Daniel Kids Founda tion Inc. on Belfort Road in Jacksonville. by a parent or legal guardian seeking help, a planning team is assembled in the county where the child re sides to discuss the case and arrange for ser vices, which may include: individual and/or family counseling, medication and medi cal management, substance abuse evalua tion, specialized evaluations and vocational services. Since Camelot Community Care does not have an office in Baker County, Mr. Bresius said the team would meet anywhere there is a conference room available that is mutu ally convenient and accessible to the child and to the family, such as the health depart ment, a school or another agency. Kerry Dunlavey, county health depart ment administrator, offered the conference room the Healthy Baker group uses for its monthly meetings. She also extended an in vitation to Mr. Bresius to become a regular attendee at the meetings. It is my goal to try to be connected, he replied. Were glad the service is available now in our community, Ms. Dunlavey told Mr. Bresius. Also during the Healthy Baker meeting: Ms. Dunlavey invited schools, local governments, businesses, neighborhood groups and any other interested organiza tions to partner with the health department initiative for the Healthiest Weight Florida campaign. Currently, only 35 percent of Floridians are at healthy weight, Ms. Dunlavey said. If the trend continues, by 2030, almost 60 percent will be obese unless the trend can be reversed. A statewide Healthy Weight Commu nity Champion Recognition Program was launched last year and 38 communities were recognized. The goal in the coming year is to have Baker County join the growing list of champions recognized for contributing to healthy lifestyles, such as school gardens, farmers markets and groups of people exer cising together. Terrenia Staier, a staff member at the health department, distributed a survey questionnaire about health issues and con cerns in Baker County that will be dissemi nated countywide to help develop a commu nity health assessment plan next year. question asks whether Baker County is a good place to raise chil dren and grow old, and whether the qual ity of life and healthcare is good here, and whether health care providers understand and respond to the needs of people who live here. A lot of the questions on this survey would go away if we were all at a healthy weight, said Ms. Staier. said flu mist vaccine will be administered free to all Baker County school students Wednesday, September 10. Ms. Dunlavey said she hopes all parents give their consent. want your kids to come home with the flu and give it to you, she said. Were all at risk. Announced was a new smoking-cessa tion class from 5:30 to 7 p.m. on Tuesdays health department, 480 West Lowder St. Participants will receive free nicotine re placement patches, gum and lozenges.Help for youth emotional woesAgency will formulate a treatment game planJON SHUMAKE email@example.comA Macclenny teenager was arrested the morning of September 4 on multiple felony drug charges after he admitted to giving pills to two BCHS students and handed over more pills while being questioned by police and the schools assistant principal. Campus deputy Earl Lord learned of a student who was assistant principal John Staples removed her from class. The deputy noticed she moved in a sluggish manner and the school nurse was concerned about her state. She denied tak ing anything, but said two other students, including a 16-yearold male, may have. The second unnamed student said Mr. Powell gave her and the other student two pills each. She handed over the pills she received, which were later determined to be Lyrica. The taking the pills. then questioned and admitted to Mr. Staples that he gave the two students pills. He then showed two more pills he had in his possession. He was arrested for possession of a controlled substance without a prescription and with intent to deliver. The sheriffs department also made three recent arrests on warrants, Deputy Trey McCullough responded to 11384 Deerwood Circle the afternoon of September 9 and arrested William Winston, 36, of Glen St. Mary on a Nassau County warrant for failure to appear in court. The suspect also had three local warrants. County jail inmate Joseph Betros, 26, of Macclenny was charged with two Duval County warrants the evening of September 4 for dealing in stolen of ownership. Chelsy Croft, 24, of Sand erson was booked for a felony violation of community control the afternoon of September 3 while she was in county jail on a trespass charge that caused the violation.JON SHUMAKE firstname.lastname@example.orgPolice are investigating a burglary that took place at the Baker Correctional Institution between the evening of September 5 and the morning of September 8 that resulted in about $8600 in equipment and tools being taken. Sergeant Robert Colston, he noticed several weed eaters were missing from their racks when he arrived to work the morning of September 8. He said the lock appeared to be the window to the front of the building was open. Multiple pieces of equipment were missing from inside the building as well. Sgt. Colston said the lock was cut fuel for the equipment, and two gas cans were found in a ditch north of the building. He said the building was secure and everything was accounted for when he left work September 5. Sgt. Colston gathered a list of the missing items. No serial numbers could be found, but each piece of equipment was engraved with a number and painted with green, black and white stripes. BCI was missing seven chainsaws, four weed eaters, one backpack blower and a pole saw. The equipment was valued at $8600. In another incident, a Macclenny womans purse was stolen just after midnight September 8 while she was helping her daughter move. Deputy Jeremiah Johnson spoke with Tessa Lombardi af ter responding to Woodlawn Park Place. She said her mother Angelia left her purse on a chair in the living room while they were in the back room cleansom Barefoot, 24, and Brittany Siemering, 21, both of Macclenny were also at the residence helping her. Tessa Lombardi said the two left while she and her mother were in the back and Angelia Lombardi said she noticed her purse containing her checkbook, debit card and wallet was missing after their departure. They named Mr. Barefoot as a likely suspect and claimed he has a history of theft. Dep. Johnson contacted Mr. Barefoot at his residence on Woodlawn Park Place and he denied involvement. He allowed the deputy to search his residence and no purse or contents were found.Equipment, tools valued at $8600 are stolen from BCI BCHS student charged with drug felonySwampman 100 September 27thThe Baker County Family annual Swampman 100 cyla National Forest on Septem ber 27. Registration is easier than ever before. Anyone with a Smartphone can simply scan and it will take you straight to the registration page for this event no turning in paper forms. Register today and save at http://www.firstcoastymca. org/branch/baker ... Woodlawn Kennels Quality Professional Care Private Spacious Indoor/Outdoor RunsComplete Bath, De-flea & Groom ....... $20-$25 Bath, De-flea & Nails Clip . . . . . . $10-$15 Boarding (per actual day).................. $5-$10 ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meetings Mon., Wed. & Fri. at 8 pm8981 S. SR 228 Macc.
Page8SEPTEMBER 11, 2014 Graveside service for Lewis KarnesLewis Carrington Karnes Jr., 47, of Glen St. Mary died on Thursday, September 4, 2014. He was born on May 5, 1967 in Cheverly, Maryland to the late Lewis Carrington Karnes Sr. and Geneva Amelia Ball Karnes. He moved to Glen St. Mary in 2004 from Princeton, W.V and worked an avid Gator and Jaguar fan, and was an amateur boxer as a young man. Most of all he enjoyed spending time with his family and friends. He was predeceased by his father. Mr. Karnes is survived by his mother Geneva Amelia Ball Nave of Glen St. Mary; son Kristian Carrington Karnes of Princeton; brothers Russell Lee Karnes Princeton; sister Jacki (Kent) Kirkland of Lenoir, N.C.; grandchildren Kaleb and Cameron Karnes; many beloved nieces and neph ews. A graveside service was held on Friday September 5, at 3 p.m. in vices of Macclenny was in charge of arrangements.Carol Hunt of Sanderson dies at 54Carol Johnson Hunt, 54, of Sanderson died on September 5, 2014 at her residence. She was born in Lake City on January 15, 1960 to the late John Marvin Johnson and Lucille Alice Jenkins Johnson. Carol was a lifelong resident of Sanderson. She was a homemaker most of her life, but also worked at Macclenny Products for many years. Carol enjoyed raising her children and taking care of others. She was a very loving wife and mother who will be remembered for her caring nature. Carol loved her family and friends and enjoyed spending time with her grandchildren. She was preceded in death by parents and brother Michael Glenn Johnson. Mrs. Hunt is survived by her loving husband of 24 years, Robert Lee Hunt Jr. of Sanderson; children Michael Ray (Amy) Johnson, Leawona (Jason) Rhoden, Richard Ricky Hunt and David Hunt, all of Sanderson; brothers Mitchell Johnson and John (Ann) John son, both of Lake City, Richard (Bambie) Johnson and Tommy (Darlene) Johnson, both of Glen St. Mary, and Stanley Johnson of Macclenny; sisters Cathy Kay Davis of Lake City, Pat (Bobby) Brogdon of Macclenny, Alice (Darrell) Crawford of Lulu, FL, and Debra (Brian) Altman of Glen St. Mary; four granddaughters, three grandsons, and one great-granddaughter. A memorial visitation will be held on Friday, September 12 from 6-8 p.m. at V. Todd Ferreira Funeral Services in Macclenny.Funeral held Saturday for Joey ChancySgt. Jonathan Wayne Joey Chancy Sr., 45, of St. George, GA died on September 2 at his residence. He was born in Jacksonville Beach on May 26, 1969 and was a Navy veteran. He was the Boy Scout troop master in St. George for the past 15 years, where he led eight young men to the Rank of Eagle Scout. He served as a Lt. in the Sand Hill Fire Department in Clay County and in many positions in the Charlton County Volunteer Fire Department for the last 25 years. He the congregation of Sand Hill Baptist Church. He was preceded in death by his mother Patricia Charlene Goodenough Chancy and a sister Kathy Chancy. Sgt. Chancy is survived by children Jonathan W. Chancy Jr. and Amy Elisabeth Chancy; his father Julius Chancy, brother Robert Chancy and step-sister Debbie Rhodes. The funeral service was held the morning of Saturday, September 6 at the gymnasium of Charlton County High School in Folkston, GA with Revs. Trent Long, Ray McMillan and Ray McKendree ofHome in Folkston was in charge of arrangements. The family requests donations to Gideons International at www. gideons.org/sendtheword for Bibles donated in Joeys name. 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 The Road to CalvaryCorner of Madison & Stoddard Glen St. Mary Rev. Tommy & Doris Anderson Youth Director Rebecca LauramorePhone: 904-259-2213Sunday School: . . . . . 10:00 am Sunday Morning Service . 11:00 am Sunday Evening Service . . 6:00 pm Wednesday Night . . . . 7:30 pm Community Full Gospel Church12664 Mud Lake Rd. Sunday School 10:00 am Sunday Morning 11:00 am Sunday Evening 6:00 pm Tuesday Evening 7:30 pm Pastor Tommy Richardson || 904-275-2949 First United Methodist Church 93 N. 5th St. (SR228) Macclenny, Fl ~ Sunday Worship 11amLoving GodLoving PeopleServing Our CommunityCome Join Us Mt. Zion N.C. Methodist Church rffntbPastor 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 rfrfntbbtbntbbtbrr r f New Hope Church, Inc.23-A to Lauramore Rd. & Fairgrounds Rd.Sunday Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Evening Services 5:00 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7:00 p.m.Pastor J. C. Lauramore welcomes all 523 North Boulevard W. | a few blocks north of Hwy. 90 in Macclenny T L CIntersection of CR 125 & 250 in Taylor 259-8353 Sunday school 10:00 am Sunday service 11:00 amWednesday 6:30 pmPastor Bobby & Faye Gri n .4 mile South of I-10 on CR 125Glen St. Mary, Florida rfn tbrf Saint Peters in the GlenANGLICAN CHURCH 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 Jonathan Chancy Carol Hunt Lewis Karnes Jr. rfrntbrCremation starting at $895 Burial Packages starting at $4,395 GUERRYFUNERAL HOME Burial Packages starting at $4,395 Cremation starting at $895 Cremation starting at $895 Cremation starting at $895 Cremation starting at $895 Burial Packages starting at $4,395 Burial Packages starting at $4,395 Burial Packages starting at $4,395 Cremation starting at $895 Burial Packages starting at $4,395 Burial Packages starting at $4,395 Burial Packages starting at $4,395 Cremation starting at $895 Burial Packages starting at $4,395 bbrrrf Service Saturday for Joanne CovingtonJoanne Farris Covington, 85, departed her earthly home in Tallahassee on September 8, and love as a daughter, a mom, a grandmother, a great grandmother and a teacher. Joanne was born in Detroit, Michigan on September 20, 1928 and was preceded in death by her mother, Vera Ann Bailey Farris, her father Herbert Woodman Farris and her husband of 63 years Coach Tom Covington. She is survived by her daughter Karen (Dyke) Snipes; triplet grandchildren Ashley Evelo (and great-granddaughter, Lillian Harper Evelo), Cameron (Jaimie) Snipes (and great-grandson Gavin West Snipes), Clegg (Rachel) Snipes (and great-granddaugh ter Mary Margaret Snipes). Mrs. Covington was a member of First United Methodist Church of Macclenny, serving as a volunteer for Samaritan House and attended two church mission trips in the Appalachian Mountains from Murray State University with both BS and MS degrees and taught business education classes at Baker County High School before retiring after 32 years of service. Joanne was a member of the Baker County Retired Teachers Association. avid football fan supporting both the Baker County Wildcats and the Florida Gators. She loved spending time with the grandchildren, taking them on various trips over the years. She was humbled by the various awards and recognitions received from the Baker County School Board. Visitation will be held on Saturday, September 13 from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at her church, at which time a celebration of her life will be held. Interment will follow at Woodlawn Cemetery in Macclenny, FL. V. Todd Ferreira Funeral Services of Macclenny is in charge of arrangements.Sarah Cribbs, 69, dies September 1stSarah (Jeannie) Cribbs, 69, of Macclenny and formerly of Jacksonville, died on Monday, September 1, 2014 after a lengthy illness. Mrs. Cribbs worked for Barco Construction for many years before starting a cleaning and wallpaper business that she maintained until retirement. She was preceded in death by her parents, brother Sonny Morris and daughter Belinda Beyah of Jacksonville; sisters Jackie Brown of Macclenny, Joyce Foskey of Vidalia, GA and Alice Williams of Huntersville, N.C.; many nieces and nephews. A memorial service will be held at Evergreen Cemetery on Main St. in Jacksonville on September 13 at 1 pm.Frankie Harvey dies September 6thFrankie M. Harvey, 83, of Macclenny died on September 6, 2014. She was born on June 15, 1931 to Romey Lee and Lettie Rhoden Thomas and was preceded in death by her husband of 50 years, Ernest Harvey Jr. Frankie graduated from the former Macclenny-Glen High School in 1949 and began a lifelong career with the State Board of Health in Jacksonville and then was the director of the Baker County Health Department for over thirty expertise in bookkeeping and record keeping. Through the years, she was a member of the Macclenny Garden Club, Macclenny Junior Womans Club, American Cancer Society, Mental Health Association, Ed Fraser Memo rial Hospital Auxiliary, Baker County Historical Society, and a life time charter member of Baker County Heritage Park. In 1946 at the age of 15, Frankie accepted Jesus Christ as her Lord and Savior and joined Manntown Congregational Holiness she was a devout member until her death. She taught many youth in Baker County in Sunday School at Manntown for 43 years. Survivors include daughter Faith Miracle Harvey Fly (David), twin granddaughters Hope and Grace; mother Lettie Thomas; brothers Jerry Thomas and Larry Thomas (Virginia) and sister-inlaw Ardis Thomas. The funeral service was held on September 9 at 3 pm at her David Thomas of the Christian Fellowship Temple. Interment followed at Manntown Cemetery. Guerry Funeral Home of Macclenny was in charge of arrangements. Joanne Covington Frankie Harvey Sarah Cribbs In loving memory ofMike Kraus10/10/31-9/16/93Robert Carter Sr.4/29/49-9/20/11June Kraus6/18/30-9/5/12 ALICE, KURT AND FAMILY PRESS CLASSIFIEDS ONLY$7.00 cash/check Deadline Monday at 5:00 THE BAKER COUN T Y PRESS
ursday, September 11, 2014 T B C P Page 9BY BOB GERARD Come on and Ease on Down, Ease on Down the Road to see the BCHS drama fall musical, The Wiz, a modern attitude, new songs, and is fun for the whole family. The show runs Thursday, Friday and Saturday at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m. and the following week with a similar schedule. The film version starred Michael Jackson and Dianna Ross and with a score by Quincy Jones is about as hip as can be. Its songs are jazzy and sassy and though the storyline of Dorothy getting swept from same, the rest of the story is new and fresh. Dorothy (Maci McDuffie) still meets the Scarecrow (Jillian Hodges), Tin Man (Lucas Kish) and Cowardly Lion (Sydney Raulerson), but thats where the similarity ends. Dora goofy, bumbling magician named Addaperle (Autumn Harrison), who uses an Etch-aSketch to tell fortunes. Along the way the four friends encounter some hippies called the Kalidahs, a bunch of poppies who get the Tin Man arrested and Emerald City residents who resemble fashion models. Shes sent by the Rowe) to destroy the Wicked Witch of the West, Evilenne. Evilenne (Caitlin Crawford) looks more like a cranky Kim Kar dashian than the witch is quick to dispatch bring Dorothy, Toto (Lucylou Summers and Morgan Blankenship) and the three friends to her creepy throne room in a sewer the glamorous Glinda (Megan Crawford) to save the day and give Dorothy the key to get back to Kansas. The large cast in cludes Jesse Lambright, Hannah Nolen, Madison Bechtel, Lori Ann Bliss, Kaylan Davis, Kate Meadows, Elena Tomas, Collin Crews, horn, Kassidy Register, Blayne Fraser, Steven Walker, LilyAnne Drawdy, Julia ArchamReagan, Allie English, Kylie Carter, Joel Griffis, Jackson Gloumeau, Eden Crews, Er Madison Blankenship, Emma Dietz, Harper Archambault, Jorda Kay Parker, Aubrey Fuss, Violet Gloumeau, and Karis Duncan. With wonderful songs like and The Wiz is a wonderful new interpretation of an old favorite. Re rows are $10 and are on sale by calling BCHS at 259-6286. General admission tickets are on sale at the door.Service this Saturday for Vikki TerryVictoria (Vikki) Corson Terry, 64, died unexpectedly on Thursday August 4, 2014. She was a lifelong resident of North Florida and spent the last 20 years living the simple life on a dirt road in Baker County (Memes World) surrounded by those she loved. Vikki enjoyed a 34-year long career as a head surgical assistant in oral & maxillofacial surgery and was loved and respected by many that she worked with and mentored over the years. In honor of her son with special needs, memorable Christmas celebrations for indigent individuals with developmental disabilities. For her dedication to serving others, she received the 12 Who Care Community Service ferson Award. Since her retirement she had been spending her days enjoying the things she loved most like spending time with family and friends, waking up early to watch the deer from her back porch, ing in the river, playing a mean game of corn hole, snuggling with her grandchildren and hosting happy hour. She is survived by her son Joseph Schultz, daughters Belena (Steve) Adkins and Cheryl (Lonnie) Stevenson, and her grandchildren Korey Stevenson, Savana Williams and Dayci Adkins; three sisters, a brother and their spouses; many nieces, nephews and friends. A memorial service will be held on Saturday, September 13 at 10:30 a.m. at West Jacksonville Advent Christian Church, 8376 Normandy Blvd. Jacksonville, FL 32221. Fraser Funeral Home of Jacksonville is in charge of arrangements. 380 N. Lowder Street | Macclenny, Florida904-259-4600Committed to serving your family with the honesty, respect and dignity you deserveDirect Cremation $995Remains returned in container suitable for burialTraditional Funeral starting at $5595Includes basic service of Funeral Director and staff, removal from place of death, embalming, one night visitation (funer al home or church), service vehicles, funeral service (funeral home, church or graveside), memorial package, casket, vault, open and close of grave (weekdays)*Everyday prices, no Special Pricing, no hidden charges Visit our website for helpful resources FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED H.M. Hank Forbes, Jr. Owner/Licensed Funeral Director FORBESFUNERAL HOME Victoria Terry Mrs. Henrietta Louise Yarbrough, 95 of Macclenny, passed away Wednesday, August 27, 2014. Henrietta was born and grew up in Minersville, PA. She was one of eight children. As a teenager, she headed to Hollywood, CA to pursue a singing/dancing/acting career. A chance encounter at a sandwich shop, owned by Roy Yarbrough, changed everything. Less than a year later, Henrietta and Roy were married and lived in Taylor, FL. Eventually they moved to Macclenny and opened Roys Service Sta tion. Over the next 20 something years, Henrietta enjoyed greeting and visiting with everyone who stopped in, whether it was for service, gas or just a cold Coca Cola. other crafts. She never made it to Hollywood, but always enjoyed singing, dancing and acting, though her performances were limited to mostly family. She truly was a star! She was raised a strict Roman Catholic, but she began attend ing Raiford Road Church in the late 1950s. In the early 1960s, while watching a Billy Graham Crusade on TV, she made the decision to enter into a personal relationship with Christ Jesus. She always got excited about sharing that story! Henri was a friend to all that met her and willingly gave un conditionally of herself, her love and all she had. She lived the past few years at Macclenny Nursing and Refriends than health care providers. She dearly loved each and everyone of them. She was blessed to have been lovingly cared by all. Brent Dennard of Macclenny; two great-grandchildren, two great great-grandchildren; son-in-law Bill Barg of Macclenny, and daughter-in-law Kathleen Yarbrough of Kernersville, NC. She was preceded in death by her parents Michael and Dora Ruby Barg, Michael V. Yarbrough, and an infant son. A graveside service was held September 2, 2014 at Taylor ing. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Forbes Funeral Home. Henrietta Yarbrough A special invitation to celebrate our 39thHOMECOMING... REVIVAL A special invitation to celebrate our 39th CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCHwith Speaker Dave JonesSeptember 14-17Sunday service 11:00 am & 6:00 pmDinner on the ground following the morning serviceMonday Wednesday 7:00 pm nightlyNursery provided Pastor Donnie E. Williams523 NORTH BOULEVARD W. ~ MACCLENNYI will dwell in the high and holy place...to revive the spirit of the humble...Isaiah 57:15 Starting Tuesday, September 16Meetings every Tuesday at 6:30 pmMeeting will be held at Raiford Road Church1 mile south of I-10 on SR 121 in MacclennyCall Mike Combs 904-314-5454 for more information.Help for people who suffer from lifes hurts, habits or hang-ups. JON SHUMAKE email@example.comA Glen St. Mary man was arrested September 2 for grand theft after he admitted to stealing more than $23,000 in jewelry while he spent the night with a friend whose parents were out of town. Corporal Koty Crews met with victim Berkely Hill, who said she last saw the missing jewelry August 21 before she left for a weekend trip. She said the jewelry was in boxes in her dresser and closet, but there were no signs of forced entry or additional rummaging. Investigators Rodney Driggers and Mike Clark then responded to the scene. Mrs. Hill said she and her husband left for a trip August 28 and left their son Benjamin Hill at the residence. Inv. Driggers spoke with Mr. Hill, who said Derek Anderson, 25, spent the night August 29 and left the next day. He said Mr. Anderson was the only person who came inside the residence while his parents were away. Mr. Hill agreed to meet with a call from Mr. Hill while en Mr. Anderson was contacting mutual friends saying he had made some poor decisions. Mr. Hill called back and said a mutual friend told him the suspect told them he pawned two pieces of jewelry and had a box of items at a friends house, all of which he took from the residence. Mr. Hill took part in a controlled phone call with Mr. Anderson, who apologized and admitted to taking the jewelry and pawning some of it. He said the rest was at a box at a friends house. The suspect then said he was on his way to turn himself in. Inv. Driggers said when he went to speak with Mr. Ander son, he saw Mr. Hill was also in the lobby holding a box. Mr. Hill said someone dropped it had items he took from the residence. cer what happened during an interview and said he pawned two necklaces and a gold charm in Jacksonville. Inv. Driggers then met with Mrs. Hill and told her one of the jewelry boxes was possibly still in her residence and contained some missing jewelry. Mrs. Hill called the investigator a short time later saying she found the jewelry box and a couple of pieces were still in it. In other similar incidents: William Parker of Macclenny had about $90 in plastic housing trim stolen from the bed of his truck between August 29-31 while it was parked behind his residence on SR 121 North. No other items were taken. James Higginbotham of Glen St. Mary reported his Panama Jack bicycle was sto len September 3 after last seeing it the previous day. He said he kept it at his daughters residence on S. College Street.Admits to the of $23K in jewelry Smart, sassy Wiz opens this weekend PHOTO BY X The Tin Man (Lucas Kish) tells Dorothy (Maci McDue) that he wishes he had a heart in The Wiz, which opens this week at BCHS. NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS Meetings Tues. | 6:30 7:45 pm | BC Health Department
Page 10 T B C P ursday, September 11, 2014 WE SPECIALIZE IN PROBLEM ROOFS 259-2563 FREE Estimates LEGA L NOTICES IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA. CASE No. 13000087CA GREEN TREE SERVICING LLC, PLAINTIFF, VS. SARA CANADAY AKA SARA K. CANADAY, ET AL. DEFENDANT(S). _________________________/ NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to the Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated August 28, 2014, in the above action, I will sell to the highest bidder for cash at Baker, Florida, on November 5, 2014 at 11:00 AM, at 339 E. Macclenny Ave., Room 113, Macclenny, FL 32063 for the following described property: Commence at the Northeast Corner of the NW 1/4 of the NW 1/4; thence S 0`30 E, 210.00 feet; thence S 89`30 W, 210.00 feet; thence S 0`30 E,162.21 feet to the Point of Beginning; thence continue S 0`30 E, 150.00 feet; thence S 89`30 W, 145.20 feet; thence N 0`30 W, 150.00 feet, thence N 89`30 E, 147.20 feet to the Point of Beginning. AND ALSO: An easement for Ingress and Egress lying 10 feet left and 10 feet right of a line described as follow: Commence at the NE corner of the NW 1/4 of the NW 1/4, thence S 0`30 E, 210.00 feet; thence S 89`30 W, 210.00 feet; thence S 0`30 E, 147.21 feet; thence S 89`30 W, 145.20 feet; thence S 0`30 E, 12.93 feet to the Point of Beginning; thence S 51`34 W, 357.16 feet to the East Right of Way of State Road 121 and the termination of said easement, all being in Section 5, Township 2 South, Range 22 East. 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 le a claim within sixty (60) days after the sale. The Court, in its discretion, may enlarge the time of the sale. Notice of the changed time of sale shall be published as provided herein. DATED: September 8, 2014 Al Fraser Clerk Of The Circuit Court By: Tabitha Addison Deputy Clerk of the Court Gladstone Law Group, P.A. 1499 W. Palmetto Park Road, Suite 300 Boca Raton, FL 33486 If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact ADA Coordinator at 352-337-6237 or at ada@circuit8. org, Alachua County Courthouse, 201 E. University Avenue, Room 410, Gainesville, FL 32601 at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notication if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. 9/11-18c Town of Glen St. Mary Notice of Public Hearing A RESOLUTION OF THE TOWN COUNCIL OF THE TOWN OF GLEN ST. MARY SETTING WATER AND WASTEWATER RATES FOR THE FISCAL YEAR 2014/2015. Any support or objections may be heard at a public hearing to be held at the Glen St. Mary Town Hall on Tuesday, September 16, 2014 at 7:00 p.m. Any person with a disability requiring reasonable accommodation in order to participate in this meeting should call (904) 259-3777 or fax a written request to (904) 259-5464. If you are hearing impaired and require the services of an interpreter, please call at least one week prior to the meeting and the Town will arrange to provide that service for you. 9/11c IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION Case #: 2012-CA-000279 Wells Fargo Bank, National Association Plaintiff, vs. Amanda Lucas and Lester Lucas, Wife and Husband; Rolling Meadows of Macclenny Homeowners Association, Inc.; Unknown Parties in Possession #1, If living, and all Unknown Parties claiming by, through, under and against the above named Defendant(s) who are not known to be dead or alive, whether said Unknown Parties may claim an interest as Spouse, Heirs, Devisees, Grantees, or Other Claimants; Unknown Parties in Possession #2, If living, and all Unknown Parties claiming by, through, under and against the above named Defendant(s) who are not known to be dead or alive, whether said Unknown Parties may claim an interest as Spouse, Heirs, Devisees, Grantees, or Other Claimants Defendant(s). _________________________/ NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to order rescheduling foreclosure sale or Final Judgment, entered in Civil Case No. 2012-CA-000279 of the Circuit Court of the 8th Judicial Circuit in and for Baker County, Florida, wherein Wells Fargo Bank, National Association, Plaintiff and Amanda Lucas and Lester Lucas, Wife and Husband are defendant(s), I, Clerk of Court, Al Fraser, will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash AT THE EAST DOOR OF THE BAKER COUNTY COURTHOUSE LOCATED AT 339 EAST MACCLENNY AVENUE, MACCLENNY, BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA, AT 11:00 A.M. on November 4, 2014, the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment, to-wit: LOT 36, ROLLING MEADOWS, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 3, PAGE(S) 96, 97, 98, 99, 100 AND 101, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA. 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. If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator; 201 East University Avenue, Room 410, Gainesville, Florida 32601 (352) 491-4490 at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification of the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days. If you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. Al Fraser Clerk Of The Circuit Court By: Tabitha Addison Deputy Clerk Of Court SHAPIRO, FISHMAN & GACH, LLP 2424 North Federal Highway, Suite 360 Boca Raton, Florida 33431 (561) 998-6700 (561) 998-6707 9/11-18c Higginbothams Towing & Recovery Inc. 7611 West Mt. Vernon St. Glen St. Mary, FL 32040 The following vehicle will be sold at public auction on September 26, 2014 at 10 am at Higginbothams Towing & Recovery 7611 West Mt. Vernon St., Glen St. Mary, FL 32040: 1983 Honda XR200R Vin# JH2ME0404DK202211 9/11c REQUEST FOR BIDS The Baker County Board of Commissioners is requesting bids from licensed Uniform Rental Services to provide rental uniforms for Baker County Employees. Bid specications are available at the County Administration Ofce at 55 North Third Street, Macclenny Florida or via email at firstname.lastname@example.org
Page11SEPTEMBER 11, 2014 D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D D DIf the Wildcats Win, YOU WIN!Buy a Whopper, Get the 2nd for a Penny!Valid after each home game the varsity BCHS Wildcats win, until closing at the Macclenny location only. 1620 S. SIXTH STREET, MACCLENNY Buy a Whopper, Get the 2nd for a Penny! JON SHUMAKESPORTS EDITOR email@example.comTom MacPherson picked up coach September 5 as the team rolled through the hosting Bradford County Tornadoes 43-7. It feels good, coach MacPherson said about his gram. We were just looking for some momentum for the kids. For the most part, I feel like we were solid in all three phases of the game. The Cats dominated all aspects of the game en route to the blow out victory to pull to an even 1-1 record. The offense moved the ball with ease as quarterback Jacob Carter rushed for 110 yards and a touchdown on five carries. Running back Vic Givens added two scores and 39 yards on the ground. Baker County jumped out to a quick 8-0 lead as the team three Bradford (0-2) turnovers. Givens reached the end zone three plays after the defense recovered a loose ball. A successful two-point conversion to Brody Crews followed up the touchdown. The Tornadoes responded as it was aided by Wildcat penalties and ate up more than nine minutes. The defense had Bradford stopped on thirdand-20, but a personal foul on Pooby Jackson gave the home team a fresh set of downs. Blayne Merchant was then flagged for unsportsmanlike conduct and was ejected from the game after mouthing off the Tornadoes up at the 2-yard line, and they punched it in to within one. on all cylinders and put Brad ford away by scoring 35 points in the second and third quarters. Carters 39-yard dash set up Jarvis Desues 4-yard touchdown run to extends the teams lead to 15-7. The Cats added another score on their next drive as Givens scored from 2-yards out to give the squad its 22-7 halftime lead. The offense didnt slow down after halftime as Carter exploded through the line for a 55-yard touchdown run. Af ter a fumble recovery by Jackson, Carter found wide receiver Zach Rafuse on a beautiful 28yard touchdown pass. pretty much did whatever we wanted when we needed to, coach MacPherson said. If [Carters] comfortable in the read game, theres going to be a lot of things he can do. shut down performance as into the hands of Junior Higson wreaked havoc on the Tornadoes after his quiet opening game. He led the impressive fumble and a sack as Florida Gators head coach Will Muschamp watched from the side lines. When CeCe plays hard, theres nobody thats going to touch him, coach MacPherson said. When CeCe does that, hes one of the best players in the country for a reason. defensive line is going to face a tough test September 12 when the Cats host Providence (2-0). The Stallions boast a beefy offensive line anchored by An drew Boselli, the son of legendary Jacksonville Jaguar left tackle Tony Boselli. The Cats defense will be tasked with slowing down Providences running back Ja right tackle Andy Godwin have paved the way for the running back to average almost 200 yards and three touchdowns a game this season. Fridays game against Provitune up before District 3-5a play starts September 19 at Ribault. First win for new Wildcat coachRout of Bradfordhere Friday JON SHUMAKE firstname.lastname@example.org High surge September 3 and escaped with a 12-8 home win in its season opener. dominant defense, and two touchdown runs by quarterback John tempt early in the fourth quarter, but an unsportsmanlike conduct score four plays after the penalty with a 6-yard touchdown run and a successful two-point conversion. to move the ball for much of the game. The team turned the ball over on downs after facing a fourth-and-31 after they were backed up with a pair of penalties. Lakeside took the ball over with slightly more than a minute left at the B-Cats 44-yard line, but the defense once again stepped up and stopped the Gators. Chase Hancock picked up an impressive tackle for loss, which kept the clock running and forced the Gators to scramdefense stopped the ball carrier well short of the goal line to seal the win. Even though his team started out the year with a win, head coach Rock Rhoden wasnt happy with how they looked in their debut. Its the worst weve ever played, he said following the game. We played bad. Tonight was not typical of what we can do. We found a way to win, but I wasnt pleased. squad a 6-0 lead. He set up his scoring run two plays earlier with a 28yard dash before he was brought down inside the 5-yard line. Green found pay dirt once again on the teams opening drive of the second half. He ran the ball in from eight yards out for the toucha break earlier in the drive as M.J. Johnson fumbled the ball at the end of a 19-yard run, but the ball bounced out of bounds before Lakeside could jump on it. Baker Countys defense shut down the Gators and didnt allow the Burnsed led the unit with a sack and a batted ball. The defense added The Bobcats will look to improve to a perfect 2-0 September 9 when they travel to Charlton County. Coach Rhoden said his team will have to play better if they want to stay unbeaten. We have a long way to go, coach Rhoden said. We have a lot to work on before we go to Charlton County.Strong defense, quick quarterback lead B-cats to winPurchase this photo at www.bakercountypress.com Photo by Debbie PelhamSole scorer for the Bobcats John Green runs for one of two touchdowns.Purchase these photo at www.baker countypress.com Photos by Jud JohnsonAbove, Brody Crews takes down the Tornado runner. At right, Vic Givens runs for one of two touchdowns on the night.JON SHUMAKESPORTS EDITOR email@example.comThe BCMS Lady Bobcat volleyball program bounced back from its slow start with the Bteam winning two in a row and win in games against Hilliard and Bradford County. Both squads were victorious September 5 when the girls traveled to Bradford County. The B-team improved to 3-2 with a close 2-1 (25-16, 16-25, 15-9) victory led by the serv ing of Jaycie Brookshire. She set and played an awesome match, coach Angela Lauramore wrote in an email. win of the season with a 2-0 (25-19, 27-25) the same day to move to 1-4 on the year. The girls battled back from a ninewin it. Emily Dennison served seven consecutive points for the Lady B-Cats to give them the lead for good in the set. The surge in the second set to clinch the win. The successful day at Brad ford came one day after the program split its home games against Hilliard. The B-team won 2-0 (25-19, 25-15) and second set. The A-team fell 1-2 (25-18, 15-25, 12-15) in a hardfought game. The Lady B-Cats will try to build upon its recent wins September 11 when they host Lake City. PHOTO BY DEBBIE PELHAM Dixie Raulerson spikes the ball on the B-teams way to a win.B-Cat girls win 3 JV falters at Clay The JV Wildcat football team came up on the short end of a nailbiter for the second straight week September 4 when it fell 27-19 at Clay. to pull within one possession of tying the game. The JV Cats had the ball late with a chance to even the score, but they didnt have enough time as the clock ran out and they dropped to 0-2 on the year. Coach Adam Brunner said the team has to do a better job of playing a complete game. We have the pieces of the puzzle, he said. We have the kids who can make plays. The biggest problem is playing four quarters of football and getting it done. Curtis Harmon scored two of the teams three touchdowns in the game. He found the end zone on a quarterback keeper and kept the ond time in the young season. The JV Cats are going to regroup and take a new approach leading up to their September 11 home game against Santa Fe, coach Brun ner said. erly, he said. They can play, but they just dont always follow their assignments. We need to get the guys to be more detail-oriented. Were going to make some adjustments and get ready for Santa Fe. NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS Meetings Tues. | 6:30 7:45 pm | BC Health Department
Page 12 T B C P ursday, September 11, 2014 YARD SALES Friday only, 8:00 a.m. 1:00 p.m., 12086 Mud Lake Road. Multi-family; household items, toys, and lots more. Friday and Saturday, 8:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m., end of Stasi Road, Glen, at Big Barn auction. Coins, jewelry, tools, knick-knacks and much, much more. Friday and Saturday, 8:00 a.m. 3:00 p.m., 1315 Copper Plantation Court. No early birds! Moving sale; everything must go. Furniture, bedding, household items, shelving and Christmas table. Saturday, 8:00 a.m. -?, 447 3rd Street, South. Tools, clothes and too much to list. Class i fied ads and no tic es must be paid in advance, 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 clenny, 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 lished, then that party as sumes full payment re spon sibility. The Baker County Press reserves the right to refuse advertising or any oth er mate ri al which in the opinion of the publisher does not meet standards of publication. Remington Woodsmaster Model 74230.06 semi-automatic, engraved stock, new Simmons 2.5x10x50 wide angle scope; very good condition. $500 with scope, $400 OBO rie only. 904-2373347. 9/11-18p Remington 770 .300 Win Mag, bolt action, synthetic stock, blued barrel, 3x9x40 Bushnell scope; new condition. $350 OBO. 904-237-3347. 9/11-18p Cub Cadet, 46" cut, hydro-transmission, 20 HP Kohler engine, only 232 hours; like new. $799 OBO. 904-591-2916. 9/11c Utility trailer with ramp, very good condition $300; pellet BB gun $25. 904-6547841. 9/11p 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 Camille Beckman hand cream, Root candles, unique gift items. Southern Charm 110 S. 5th Street. 259-4140. 4/28tfc Ofce Supplies, printer and fax cartridges, rubber stamps and much more. We specialize in hard to nd items. The Ofce Mart, 110 S. 5th Street. 259-3737. 4/28tfc MISCELLANEOUS Home Improvementsporches, decks, remodeling-any home repair. Licensed & Insured. 904-591-2640. 10/17tfc We install 6 seamless gutters. Pressure washing. 259-7335. 8/11tfc AUCTION 4 ESTATE-SIZE LOTS on Fort Loudon Lake, Lenoir City, Tennessee. Sept. 20, 10:30 AM. Furrow Auction Co. 1-800-4FURROW or www.furrow.com. TN Lic. 62. 9/11p Heavy Equipment Operators Needed Nationwide. Get Hands-On training working Bulldozers, Excavators, Backhoes. Certications also offered. Lifetime job placement assistance. VA Benets Eligible! Call (904) 549-6055. 9/11p DIRECTV starting at $24.95/mo. Free 3-Months of HBO, Starz, SHOWTIME & CINEMAX. FREE RECEIVER Upgrade! 2014 NFL Sunday Ticket Included with Select Packages. Some exclusions apply CALL 1-800-915-8620. 9/11p DISH TV Retailer. Starting $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) Find Out How to SAVE Up to 50% Today! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL 1-800-605-0984. 9/11p AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Get FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Techni cian training. Housing and Financial aid for qualied students. Job placement assistance. Call AIM 866-314-3769. 9/11p Narcotics Anonymous. We are a group of recovering addicts who meet regularly to help each other stay clean. IT WORKS!! Meetings are held at the Baker County Health Department on Tuesdays and Thursdays 6:45 p.m.-7:45 p.m. 1/2-12/25p Alcoholics Anonymous meetings Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 8 pm. Call Wanda 904-994-7750. 8981 South SR 228, Macclenny. 1/2-12/25p AUTOMOBILES 1999 SAAB 9.3, 4 cylinder, 5 speed; AC, sunroof. $1500; 2007 PT Cruiser, 4 cylinder, automatic $2500. 904-838-2648. 9/11-18p 2001 FORD EXPLORER, 2 door $1800; 2004 Pacica Chrysler SUV, 4 door $2500. 904-521-3795 or 259-8632. 9/11-10/2p 2001 F150 XLT extra cab 4x4. New tires; ready to go. $5900 OBO. 904-591-2916. 9/11p EDDIE BAUER EDITION which means it has all the whistles and bells. Non-smokers, Ford six CD changer & tape player, auto climate control, with controls on the steering wheel and rear seating area also. Mileage and engine status computer. Custom Ford rims, running boards, luggage rack and custom trim package. $3,000. 904-525-9610 or 259-3794. 9/11p 2000 FORD FOCUS, 4 cylinder, automatic, cold AC, new tires, 30-35 MPG. $2900 OBO. 904-591-2916. 9/11p BUICK LACROSSE, 2009. A pure dia mond! Extremely well kept and needs a new home! Only $8,990. Call (352) 4364733. 9/11c PONTIAC VIBE, 2009. Clean Carfax and only one owner! Plus it comes with a 15 year extended warranty! Only $9,500. Call (352) 436-4733. 9/11c DODGE RAM 1500, 2008. Very clean truck and needs to be sold today! Best deal on the street for only $9,660! Call (352) 436-4733. 9/11c CHEVY IMPALA, 2012. You cant beat this deal! Condition like brand new and its the best price within 300 miles for only $10,450! Call (352) 436-4733. 9/11c CHEVY MALIBU, 2012. Clean as the day is long and a very nice piece! Best price in town for only $10,450! Call (352) 4364733. 9/11c FORD FUSION, 2012. Clean history and needs a new home! Excellent fuel economy and best Sedan on the road! Only $10,950! Call (352) 436-4733. 9/11c FORD F-150, 2004. 4X4 Super Crew XLT and super clean. Completely serviced inside and out. Has all the strength you need for only $10,950! Call (352) 436-4733. 9/11c NISSAN VERSA, 2012. Best in class for fuel economy and comes with a 15 year 150,000 mile warranty. Only $11,500 and looks like new! Call (352) 436-4733. 9/11c HYUNDAI SONATA, 2012. This feel of this car is as smooth as silk. Cleanest one in all of Florida. Only $11,000! Call (352) 436-4733. 9/11c PONTIAC BONNEVILLE, 2004. A pearl of pearls. Garage kept and super low miles. You cant beat this deal for only $11,750! Call (352) 436-4733. 9/11c TOYOTA MATRIX, 2009. The perfect car for getting from A to B and saving on fuel and having plenty of space inside! Only $11,800! Call (352) 436-4733. 9/11c DODGE RAM 1500, 2005. Bad to the bone and gets the job done! Needs a new home for only $11,900! Call (352) 436-4733. 9/11c CHEVY EQUINOX, 2012. Clean Carfax and not a scratch on it! Best SUV deal in town for only $11,900! Call (352) 436-4733. 9/11c FORD ESCAPE, 2012. Best priced Escape in Florida! Front bucket seating for extra comfort and very clean all the way around for only $12,450! Call (352) 436-4733. 9/11c MERCEDES BENZ R-CLASS, R350 2006. Very clean ride. Luxury and loaded. Bad to the bone for only $12,700! Call (352) 4364733. 9/11c ANIMALS Dogs: all types from puppies to adults. Animal Control, $65 adoption fees will apply. 259-6786. 11/20tfc HELP WANTED Notice to readers: The newspaper often publishes classied advertising on subjects like workat-home, weight loss products, health products. While the newspaper uses reasonable discretion in deciding on publication of such ads, it takes no responsibility as to the truthfulness of claims. Respondents should use caution and common sense before sending any money or making other commitments based on statements and/or promises; demand specics in writing. You can also call the Federal Trade Commission 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 TEACHER POSITION-Small Christian school has immediate opening; must have a four year degree. Salary range is $21,000 to $24,000, based on experi ence. Working with students who have learning challenges, in a small/multigrade classroom. Email resume to tcavender@ hotmail.com. 9/11p Baker County Council on Aging is looking for dependable CNAs and drivers with CDL. Must be able to pass level 2 background screening. Please apply in person at 101 East Macclenny Avenue. 9/11c The Pawnderosa, located at 1443 S. 6th Street, in Macclenny, seeks a part-time employee. Candidates should have excellent customer service skills. The right candidate will have good sales skills including the ability to use the internet(Craigslist/ Ebay/Facebook). Firearms knowledge is a plus. Wages are $8/hour. Apply in person. 9/11p Part-time office position. 9 ampm/ MondayFriday. Good phone skills & Microsoft Office required. Previous sales/ PR experience preferred. $10 per hour. Send resume to: resume@bakerchamberfl. com. 9/11-18c DRIVERS: Semi-Local Dedicated Runs! Excellent Pay & Benefits package + Bonus Program. CDL-A with Tanker/HazMat ends., minimum 2yrs OTR exp., & 25 yoa. Mike: 806-468-1729. M/F/D/V EOE. 9/11-18p Drivers: $5,000 Sign-On Bonus! Great Pay! Consistent Freight, Great Miles on this Regional Account. Werner Enterprises: 1-855-515-8447. 9/11-10/2p Medical Technologist II (Licensed Clinical Laboratory Technologist) needed at NE Florida State Hospital in Macclenny, FL. $45,760 annual salary plus benets. For more info/to apply, visit https://peoplerst.myorida.com, search under Baker County (Requisition no. 60009498) or contact Tracy Padgett at 904-259-6211 ext. 1756/ firstname.lastname@example.org..us. 8/28-9/18c Class A Industrial Mechanic/Electrician for 3rd Shift Maintenance Crew. Must have required mechanical/electrical experience. We are an EECC, Drug free workplace. Health/Dental/Life Insur ance, paid Holidays/Vacations. Apply at: Gilman Building Products, 6640 CR 218, Maxville, FL 32234 or fax resume to 904289-7736. 9/4-10/9c FULL TIME POSITION AVAILABLE: PLUMBERS HELPER. Commercial and industrial work. Must have good driving record and pass background check and drug test. DFWP 904-388-4799. If inter ested, complete and submit online application at www.gatewaycontractinginc. com. No walk-ins. 8/21-9/11p Under Employed Want A New Career? Become A Truck Driver! Must Have Good Driving Record No Drug or Criminal Past 5 years Earn $45,000+ In 4 Short Weeks. Carrier Sponsored Training. Call 888-6938934. 9/11p Wrecker Operator needed ASAP. Please send resume to email@example.com. 6/12tfc Experienced painters needed. Peacock Painting. 259-5877. 2/21tfc Experienced OTR Flatbed Drivers earn 50 up to 55 cpm loaded. $1000 sign on to Qualied drivers. Home most weekends. Call: 843-266-3731 / www.bulldoghiway. com EOE. 9/11p REAL ESTATE Notice to Readers All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, 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 parents 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 adver tised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination, call HUD toll free at 1-800669-9777. The toll free telephone number for the impaired is 1-800-927-9275. 4 BR, 2 BA mobile home on 3 acres, completely fenced. Many new upgrades, including new carpet, pool and roof; barn. Asking $99,900 OBO; possible owner nancing. Kim 904-219-6722. 9/4-11p 1995 DW mobile home, 3 BR, 2 full BA; completely remodeled on 1 acre of land; on paved road. 904-275-2142. 9/11-18p 3 BR, 2 BA home on 15407 Maley Road; with guest house. On line bidding at www. hudhomestore.com. Case #091-425149. $88,800. Call Hallmark Real Estate 386755-6600. 9/11-18p 4 BR, 2 BA brick house on approximately acre; fenced. Located in quite neighborhood about 2 miles north of Glen St. Mary. $85,000. Needs some work. Excellent Investment opportunity. Call 259-8595 or 904-612-5279. 9/11tfc Smoky Mountain land. 40 acres, Mosheim, Tennessee, 2 story tobacco barn, 700' paved road frontage, city water, 200 amp electric, sewer in place. 40 minutes from Dollywood. 25 mile views. $4000/acre. 904-838-2648. 9/11-18p 3 acres in Mosheim, Tennessee. 2 story hay barn, city water, small creek, 10 mile views, 100' paved road frontage. $25,000. 904-838-2648. 9/11-18p Pigeon Forge, Tennessee. 2 lots, 3 miles from Dollywood; city water, electric, sewer already in. $12,000. 904-838-2648. 9/11-18p Doublewide mobile home and 1 acre land. 6141 C.W. Webb Road, Macclenny. $84,900. 904-910-3890 or 904-239-1057. 8/28-9/18p 1982 14x52 mobile home on acre. Remodeled; fully furnished with washer/ dryer, new AC and heat. 1 mile from Big Lake George. $30,000. 904-521-3795 or 259-8632. 9/11-10/2p 3 BR, 2 BA on .5 acres. $45K. Owner nancing available. 904-813-3091. 8/14tfc 3 BR, 2 BA house and land for sale. 7.61 acres; must see to appreciate. $140,000. 904-209-7385. 8/21-9/11p Large 1 BR, 1 BA home/apartment with potential income of $700-800 monthly. Large carport, can double size. Located on 30 acres; paved road frontage in Glen. $169,900. Consider owner nancing and dividing property. Price reduction with 10% down. 904-591-8200. 5/29tfc 5 acres on St. Marys River, zoned Ag; high and dry. Ready to build on; very nice wooded acres. $54,900; two to pick from. 904-591-2640. 7/18tfc Lots for sale, Copper Creek, $25,000 and Gleneld Oaks subdivisions. $32,000 each. Call 904-813-1580. 2/7tfc Foreclosure NC Mtns. Handcrafted log cabin on 2 ac. w/stream. Lg loft, open living area, private setting; needs work. Only $67,100 wont last! 828-286-2981. 9/11p Hunters Paradise. 49,900. Own 40 to 350 acres. From 1250 per acre. Private road frontage, creek frontage, mountain views, excellent hunting. Adjoins 347 acres state land. Call 877-520-6719 or Remax 423-756-5700. 9/11p COASTAL WATERFRONT LIQUIDATION SALE! Sat 9/13 ONLY. Ocean Access Homesite. ONLY $29,900, was $149,900. World-class amenities all completed! Deep, dockable waterfront available. Best bargain in America! Low nancing. Call 877-888-1416, x 138. 9/11p FOR RENT 3 BR, 2 BA brick home on city lot; washer/dryer. $900/month plus $500 deposit. 904-813-5558. 9/4-11p 3 BR, 2 BA mobile home in Macclenny. $750/month plus deposit. 904-562-9494 or 259-6237. 9/11-18p 3 BR mobile home in Sanderson. 904-275-2136. 9/11p 3 BR, 2 BA house. New cabinets, vanities, counter tops, laminate wood ooring; great room with replace. Country living 10 minutes from Macclenny, just off 121. $1000/month plus 1st, last and $300 deposit. 259-5877. 9/11tfc 14x65 2 BA, 2 BA mobile home; water and sewage included. $550/month plus $250 deposit. 904-275-2712. 9/11p 3 BR, 1 BA house in Sanderson. $700/ month plus rst and last to move in. Call James at 904-397-0410. 9/11-18p 3 BR, 2 BA quiet and peaceful DW mobile FOR SALE I BUY USED MOBILE HOMES$$ CASH PAID $$IMMEDIATELY904.259.4663 NOW AVAILABLE 1 and 2 BedroomsBaldwin GroveAPARTMENTS904-266-4070T.T.D. 1-800-955-8771US 90 E., right on Yellow Water Rd., right on Rainer Rd., go to stop sign, turn right. Go to rst street, turn left. RENTAL ASSISTANCE AVAILABLE TO QUALIFIED APPLICANTSThis institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer. GROUNDSKEEPER This is manual labor involving the maintenance of College grounds. Responsible for a variety of grounds keeping duties involved in the upkeep and general maintenance of the College grounds. Requires high School graduate and previous experience in lawn care or landscape maintenance or any equivalent combination of training and experience. A High School equivalency diploma from the State Department of Education may be substituted for high school graduation. Knowledge of simple tools used in maintenance and construction. Ability to understand and follow oral or written instructions. Ability to operate simple machinery. Ability to read and write English. Skill in operating tools or machinery necessary to accomplish tasks. Desirable commercial grounds maintenance experience. Salary: $19,229 annually plus Human Resources Florida Gateway College FGC is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. VP/ADA/ EA/EO College in Education and Employment TRUCK & TRAILER MECHANICS NEEDEDPritchett Trucking is continuing to grow and is in need of qualified people to work at our Lake Butler Facility. Good benefits. Pay based on experience.Apply in person at 1050 SE 6th St. in Lake Butleror call 1-800-486-7504 PRITCHETT TRUCKING home; on private property. $775/month plus $500 deposit. Call Bruce at 904-8383130. 9/11-18p 2 BD, 1 BA apartment. Located at South 7th Street and West Minnesota Avenue. CH/A, ceramic tile in common areas, washer/dryer hook-up. $575/month plus security deposit. Senior and military discounts. 904-703-6306. 9/11p Clean 3 BR, 2 BA mobile home, 13733 Dolphin Court, Sanderson. $750/month plus $750 deposit. Call 904-813-1580 or 259-2255. 9/4tfc 2 BR, 2 BA singlewide in Glen. Service animals only. $600/month plus $600 deposit. 904-397-8705. 9/4-18p Beautiful, like new custom built extra large singlewide. Oversized master bed and bath, large spare bed and bath. All amenities-must see. $800/month plus $600 deposit; Service animals only. Glen area. 259-2121. 7/10tfc 3 BR, 1 BA country frame house on Richardson Road. $550/month, 1st, last and $500 deposit. Leave message if no answer. 904-591-0664. 9/4-11p 2 BR, 1 BA mobile home in Olustee; newly remodeled. $595/month plus $300 de posit. Call Jeff 904-891-1919. 9/4-11p 2 BR, 1 BA duplex. All appliances including washer, dryer, dishwasher. $675/ month plus $675 deposit. 259-3300 or 904-591-2790. 8/28tfc 2 BR, 1 BA on 1 acre, off Orbey Rhoden Road in Cuyler; CH/A. $575/month plus 1st, last and $300 deposit. 259-7335. 8/14tfc Clean 3 BR, 1 BA home, 9121 Dolphin Street, Sanderson. $750/month plus $750 deposit. Call 904-813-1580 or 259-2255. 8/7tfc 2 clean 3 BR, 1 BA homes, 8553 Hillcrest Drive; 8947 Glo-Jene Road, Macclenny. $800/month plus $800 deposit. Call 904813-1580 or 259-2255. 8/7tfc Apartment for rent. Large 2 BR, 1 BA in city; washer/dryer hook-up. 12 month lease, $700/month plus $600 security deposit. 904-838-8584. 8/7tfc RV lots for rent; water and sewer included. $300/month plus electric. 904-8604604. 6/12tfc 2 BR, 1 BA in Kozy Korners. CH/A, water, lawn and trash service included. Service animals only. $545/month, 1st, last and $300 deposit. 259-7335. 6/19tfc COMMERCIAL RENT Small church building for rent in Olustee. $495/month. Call Jeff 904-8911919. 9/4-11p Store for rent in Sanderson. 904-2752136. 9/11p For Lease1500 SF retail/office space at 541 S. 6th Street, Macclenny. $1000/ month. Call Jack at 904-616-9432. 9/26tfc MOBILE HOMES BRAND NEW 2015 5 BR, 3 BA. $69,900. 259-4663. waynefriermacclenny.com. 8/28-9/18c NO MONEY DOWN, USE YOUR LAND. 3 BED-$399/MONTH, 4 BED-$499/MONTH. 259-4663. waynefriermacclenny.com. 8/28-9/18c BRAND NEW 2 BD, 2 BA. $29,900 WITH WOOD CABINETS/LOW-E WINDOWS. 259-4663. waynefriermacclenny.com. 8/28-9/18C HUGE MODULAR ON 2.5 ACRES. 2007 4 BD, 2 BA. 139K CALL 259-4663. 8/28-9/18c
ursday, September 11, 2014 T B C P Page 13 SIGNS & DESIGNS BY ELLENSigns Banners Magnetics Window & Vehicle Graphics & Lettering T-shirt Applications BEST PRICES IN THE COUNTY 259-6135 6/26-12/26pPEACOCK PAINTING, INC.Professional painting Interior Exterior Pressure washing Residential Commercial Parking lot line striping Fully insured & Locally owned 25 years experience259-58772/10tfcGATEWAY PEST CONTROL, INC. 259-3808All types of pest control Call Eston, Shannon or Bill Ask about our re ant control6/26tfcDAVID ROBINSONS LAND GRADING & MORESpecializes in Dirt Slag Foundations Water Drainage Land Structuring & More! 30+ Years Experience Free Estimates904-759-39844/24-10/23pPUMP REPAIR2 or 4 wells shallow or deepCall 904-259-4580Licensed and insured CFC056961 9/4-25pHANDYMANAsk me what I cant do! Pressure Washing Windows Painting $100/room Gutter Cleanouts Yard Work Light Mechanic Work Small Engine Repair/Maintenance Housekeeping and Homecare Available weekends. 912-390-0346 904-275-25589/11-18pTRACTOR WORKBackhoe Work Dirt Culverts Foundations Mowing And more! Free Estimates 904-545-76888/28-9/18pKONNIES KLEAR POOLSIn-ground and Above Ground Pools Installation AvailableChemicals Parts Service Cleaning698-E West Macclenny Ave. (Lil Caesars Shopping Center)Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday10:00 am-6:00 pm Saturday 10:00 am-2:00 pm259-5222 (CPC 053903) 4/21tfcPLUMBING-SEWER-SEPTICOver 40 Years Experience 24 Hour Service259-6934 or 904-591-0063CFC032613 MP005858 I-13219RCMD Ronnie Sapp 5/16tfc FILL DIRTCulverts installed Tim Johnson259-2536 904-838-28185/11tfcJOHN WILLIAMS PLUMBINGnow offers Septic Tank Pumping, Sump Pump Replacements and all your plumbing needs. Call 259-4580CFC056961 9/4-25pLAND CLEARINGFill dirt Slag Cypress mulch Red mulch A little or a lot904-521-15062/10tfcMATURE MALEwilling to work part time for $10 per hour.Call 259-6518Please leave message 9/11-18cMARTIN WELL DRILLING & PUMP SERVICE2 wellsMacclenny 259-9014Cell 838-3517 Bryceville 266-4956 firstname.lastname@example.orgLicense No. FL 2795, GA 566 8/7-9/25pCYPRESS HOME BUILDERS, INC.Custom New Home Construction Jody Paul Thrift904-591-26402/10tfc ROGER RAULERSON WELL DRILLING2 and 4 Wells Pump Service | Water Treatment 259-7531 Licensed & Insured Family owned & operated Raulersonville, LLC.12/31tfcBATHROOM REMODELSNew xtures Ceramic Tile ADA Transformations Roll-in Showers Walk-in TubsCall 259-4580Licensed and insuredCFC056961 9/4-25pMICHAEL & JONATHANS, INC.LandscapingTrenching Lawn Service & Irrigation New Installation & Repairs For all your total lawn needs.259-7388Residential and Business Licensed & Insured 9/4-11cJOHN WILLIAMS PLUMBINGRepairs Re-pipes Remodels Drain Cleaning Sump Pumps Water heaters New constructionCall 259-4580CFC056961 9/4-25pPUMP REPAIR 24 HR WELL DRILLING 2-4 & Larger 259-6934 or 904-591-0063 Ronnie SappWater Well Contr FL7003, GA316 5/16tfc A & D IRRIGATION & PRESSURE WASHING LLC. Sprinkler Systems Residential and Commercial Installations and Repairs Free Estimates651-17398/28-9/18pJOSH BRYAN CONCRETESidewalks Slabs Decorative Works904-327-8912 904-653-1904 9/4-25pWE PUMP SEPTIC TANKSLicensed and InsuredJOHN WILLIAMS PLUMBING 259-4580CFC056961 9/4-25pDEPENDABLE HEATING, AC AND ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORResidential Commercial New Construction Remodel259-6546Elec. license # EC-0001471 AC license # CA-C057649 2/10tfcANGEL AQUA, INC.Water Quality Treatment We can improve your water Water softeners Iron lters Sales Rentals Service Repairs Ask us about our Chemical Free systems Morton Salt Keep Full Salt Delivery Service 797 S. 6th Street, Macclenny259-66727/12tfc PRINTING & FAXINGBlack & White & Color Copies, Custom Business Forms, Business Cards, Signs, Stickers, Invitations, Rubber Stamps & more! 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VP/ADA/ EA/EO College in Education and Employment EDA Dental Assistant w/clerical dutiesBaker County Health Department Employer WORK LOCATION: Baker/Clay Dental Clinic Green Cove Springs WORKING HOURS: 7:00 am 5:30 pm M-Th(Travel time included) State vehicle provided from Macclenny Apply online in People First under Baker County or print state of Florida Employment Application at Baker County Health Dept., Attn: Patricia K. Conner 480 W. Lowder St. Macclenny, Fl. 32063 or call (904) 653-5234 JON SHUMAKESPORTS EDITOR firstname.lastname@example.orgThe BCHS swim team faced tougher competition September 4 at Clay and came in third place in a tri-meet that also featured MenenThe numbers game caught up to the Wildcats as the Blue Devil and Falcon swim teams outpointed them based on the size of their teams. Menendez outscored Baker County 107-67 and Clay defeated the Cats tive of the teams performance. swimming pretty good. Were moving in the right direction. time of 1 minute, 10.12 seconds in the boys 100-yard breaststroke. Both the boys and girls 200-yard freestyle relay teams came in 1:45.87 and the girls A-team ended with a time of 2:08.20. (28.49) and the 100-yard backstroke (1:15.41). Ethan Knight came in second in the boys 100-yard backstroke yard freestyle with a time of 1:01.31. the boys and girls 200-yard medley relay came in third. The boys Ashton Alford posted a personal best time of 2:23.25 to take third place in the girls 200-yard freestyle. The Cats took to the pool once again September 9 with a home meet against Westside. The team travels to Bolles September 13 for an invitational. JON SHUMAKESPORTS EDITOR email@example.comThe BCHS cross country team competed against 25 other teams September 6 at Ridgeview and several runners posted improved times over last years event despite battling the rain and slippery conditions. The small Wildcat team couldnt compete points-wise against some of the bigger schools such as Bishop Kenny, Nease and Fleming Island, but son wasnt concerned with doing so. Instead, she wanted to see strong showings from her runners, which she received. Team captains Ty Hartley and Shea Robinson each their time from last years meet on the same course. Robinson led Lady Cat runners with a time of 25 minutes, 52 sec onds, while Hartley finished fourth for the boys with a time of 25:53. Matthew Butcher led the boys with a time of 23:08. Robbie Martin (24:16) and Sheldon ond and third on the team, re spectively. Chris Buhlers time of 31:06 rounded out the varsity boys teams day. minute behind Robinson for second place on the girls side with a time of 26:52. Shelbie Martin and Jordan Lauramore tied with a time of 35:41. In the JV teams, Cameron Hague edged out Jordan Johnson by two-hundreths of a second to lead the team with a time of 26:33. line for the two of them, coach Robinson wrote. Both Rachel Harrison and time of 40:57 for the JV girls. The cross country team travits second meet. The team will take part in the Katie Caples Invitational September 13 at Bishop Kenny. Coach Robinson wrote that she hopes the newer course at Bishop Kenny will bring faster times for her runners.Runners improve time Photo by Chris KnightThe sole rst place nisher Jonathan Mobley in breaststroke.JON SHUMAKESPORTS EDITOR firstname.lastname@example.orgAfter getting off to a fast start, the Lady Cat volleyball team has lost two out of three games to fall to 4-2 on the season and 0-1 in the district. Baker County lost in three straight sets September 9 as the squad fell to Columbia County 23-25, 19-25, 14-25. After a hind by as many as 11 points in the second set after Delicia Washington left with an an kle injury. She returned in the third set and led the team with points to take the win. The JV Lady Cats swept Columbias JV team 2-0 (25-19, 25-18) before the varsity game. The Lady Cats bounced back son and picked up their only win of the week September 8 when they defeated West Nassau 3-0 (25-22, 25-19, 25-23). The team pulled away with a big lead in each set but the Lady Warriors fought back to keep it competitive. The ladies led 21-14 in the decisive third set, but West Nassau went on a 8-1 run to tie it at 22-all. The teams went back and forth until the Lady to seal the win. Hayleigh Mulkey led the team with eight kills and Delicia Washington had a teamhigh three aces. The JV team also beat West Nassaus JV squad 2-0 (25-16, 25-21). Baker Countys varsitys three-game season-opening winning streak was snapped September 4 in its District 3-5A opener at Stanton when it fell 0-3 (8-25, 19-25, 18-25). The Lady Cats will try to rebound from their rough patch September 11 when they travel home September 15 in a rematch against Christs Church Academy before hosting Bish op Snyder the next day.Clay, Menendez out-stroke the CatsVolleyball Cats lose to Tigers, Stanton, then best Warriors Purchase this photo at www.bakercountypress.com Photo by Jud JohnsonLindsay Love goes up for the spike.
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