The Baker County press

Material Information

The Baker County press
Uniform Title:
Baker County press (Macclenny, Fla. 1929)
Place of Publication:
Macclenny, FL
Baker County Press, Inc., James C. McGauley- Publisher
Creation Date:
January 6, 2005
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Macclenny (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Baker County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Baker -- Macclenny
30.281318 x -82.12221


Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Cf. Gregory, W. Amer. newspapers, 1937.:
Began Apr. 12, 1929.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 39 (Jan. 2, 1931).
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

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University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Baker County Press. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000579533 ( ALEPH )
33284409 ( OCLC )
ADA7379 ( NOTIS )
sn 95047186 ( LCCN )


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JOEL ADDINGTONMANAGING EDITOR reporter@bakercountypress.comThe pre-Memorial Day service at Emmanuel Baptist Church in Macclenny Sun day featured patriotic songs, the recitation of a poem about a young girl and her absent solder father and an mony by several retired servicemen. But the latter ceremony rently carried out on military bases, said retired Army cap tain David Pierson of Trinity Baptist Church in Jackson ville. Sundays ceremony fea tured religious references to Christianity and Judaism he said, due to complaints by American Atheists. emonies have only a patriot ic theme, Mr. Pierson told the congregation at Emman uel Baptist. Since this cere mony is being performed on private property the ceremo ny you will view today is the ny ... Some in the audience added, Amen. The Air Force made the policy change in 2005 and the Department of Veterans emonies at military funerals, saying the traditional hon ors include a silent folding religious traditions may be performed at the request of survivors of the deceased. While speaking about the roots of Memorial Day and the meaning of the colors stripes for blood and hard ness, white stripes for pu rity, a sea of blue for perse verance and justice, and 50 stars for the birth of each tired Army captain noted: One thing that will never JUNE 5 Diabetes prevention program 5:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m. Baker County Health Department, 480 W. Lowder St. Macclenny Are you 45 or older, overweight or had gestational diabetes? If so, you may be prediabetic. To nd out if youre at risk the health department and the states Diabetes Prevention Program is hosting a screening event to oer help in preventing the condition on June 5 at 5:30 p.m. at the county health department, 480 W. Lowder St. in Macclenny. Call (904) 653-5246 for more information. BAKER COUNTY COMMISSION CIRCUIT COURTReading scores 3rd best in statePage 13 Restorer dreams bigPage 18 AT A GLANCE THINGS TO DOMORE ON PAGE 3 Barracudas hit Y pool Page 19 Go vote ...bakercountypress.comHow do you view vaping, e-cigarettes and other alternatives to traditional tobacco products (i.e. cigarettes, dip, cigars)?30% Worse than traditional tobacco 35% Similar to traditional tobacco 21% Better than traditional tobacco 14%Im not familiar with the new products MORE SPORTSCoach of the year See page 19 rfnnftbb bf TRANSMISSION SERVICE rrfnt bn tt rtnrrtftnrfft trt WWW.BURKINSCHEVY.COM OIL CHANGEPLUS A MULTI-POINT VEHICLE INSPECTIONrttftnrrtf tnrfft trt PHOTOS BY JOEL ADDINGTON Bruce Tyson (left) and Sammy White display an unfurled American ag at Emmanuel Baptist Church Sunday morning. They were among eight veterans who participated in a ag folding ceremony that included religious references removed from the ocial military ceremonies since the mid-2000s.Putting faith back in American ag foldingSee page 2 MIKE ANDERSON PRESS STAFF Baker County commis sioners are moving ahead with a plan to increase yearly fire protection assessments to buy new equipment, build new fire stations and hire a dozen full-time firefighters over the next decade. If the county commis sion approves higher as sessments recommended by consultants two weeks ago the new fees on residential and non-residential proper ties would be levied after the 2018-19 fiscal year begins October 1. The intent is to make the assessments high enough to fully fund all operational needs of the fire department as it moves from an all-vol unteer force using hand-medown trucks and other old equipment to a modern or -Vote looms on re fee hikeSee page 2 We need to follow the vision plan. But if we jump up too much that rst year were going to have a lot of angry people. -Commissioner James Cro PHOTO BY JOEL ADDINGTON Retired Army Captain David Pierson led the ag folding ceremony. inal cases, including a 34-year-old Glen St. Mary mother whose 4-year-old child died of head trauma at the hands of her boyfriend, were sentenced in circuit court on May 22 after reaching plea agreements. Heather Naomi Stevenson drew a sentence of 25 years for the death of young Chance Vanderpool at her resi dence on November 22, 2016. Her live-in boyfriend at the time, Jonathan Register, 31, was sentenced in March to 30 years after entering a plea to aggravated negligent homicide and aggravated abuse of Ms. Registers children, including Chances twin brother. She 25-year prison term for her childs death Heather Stevenson See page 2


Page 2 T B C P ursd ay, May 31, 2018 ganization led by profession al firefighters supplemented by volunteers. The departments current budget is about $218,000, of which $216,000 is generated by fire assessments on real property. The proposed rate increases could bump reve next year earmarked for two additional firefighters, a new station in Sanderson and the acquisition of four new vehi cles. Residential properties, percent of all fire calls for service in Baker County, could see assessments jump as much as 262 percent on mobile homes, mobile home parks and apartment build nual flat fee of $30.50 per unit to $80.05, although commissioners have indicat ed a reluctance to go quite that high. The impact on non-resi dential properties, excluding exempt vacant agricultural land, is a bit more compli cated because those assess ments are based on square footage in a 6-tier system that would be changed to 12 tiers. The present rates for non-residential properties, which officials said total 163 countywide and collectively contain more than one mil lion square feet, range from $58 for those under 5000 square feet in Tier-1 to $1103 for buildings 80,000 square feet or larger in Tier-6. The proposed 12-tier rate schedule would put build ings up to 2000 square feet in Tier-1 next year with an ing in each succeeding tier until the maximum rate of $5680 is reached for Tier-12 properties at 80,000 square feet or larger. Commissioners said they know property owners will not be happy facing higher assessments for fire protec tion. Nonetheless, they say the fees havent changed since they were established is needed to help the fire department grow and de velop under a scenario rec ommended by a Fire-EMS Vision Plan presented by a citizen-led committee earli er this year. We need to follow the vision plan, said Commis sioner James Croft. But if we jump up too much that first year were going to have a lot of angry people. He said he was a firstterm county commissioner when he voted in favor of the fire assessments 31 years ago, adding that he and one other commissioner who also supported the fees were ousted from office at the next election. Commissioner Jimmy Anderson had favorable comments to make about the proposed 12-tier rate structure for non-residential properties, which include commercial, institutional and agricultural uses, though vacant agricultural lands are exempt by state law. I really like that, he said. I think its a lot more fair than what we have now. I think its a fair evaluation for everybody involved. But he said he viewed $80.50 as too big of a leap from $30.50 for a new residential assessment, although he said he probably would tants said that was the mini mum rate needed to ensure the hiring of two addition al firefighters in 2019 and replacing some worn out equipment. The fire department has been abused for many years, said Commissioner Anderson. Right now we dont have the protection we need in Baker County. Our equipment is outdated. Commission chairman Bobby Steele agreed that al than double the current residential rate the county probably should have done something a little sooner. Commissioner Croft said that when the fire assess the money was dedicated solely for capital outlay to buy badly needed equipment. It was not intended for operating costs, he said. We got eight new trucks and there were still people who didnt like it. Despite the prospect of facing voter backlash again, Mr. Croft said he is solid ly behind this as long as we stick to the vision plan. Although the new rates likely wont be approved un til later this summer, coun ty commissioners discussed the preliminary results of a Fire Protection Assessment Update presented by consul tants on May 15 to help the county reach its goals. Based upon preliminary calculations the report list ed the following maximum residential fire assessment rates per unit in the next five years: $80.05 in 2019; $81.16 in 2020; $104.36 in 2021; $106.08 in 2022; and Consultants said other factors could help lower the proposed rates, such as pop ulation growth and wheth er the county obtains grant funding to help hire addi tional firefighters and build new stations. The next major step in the process could be the initial adoption of a resolution after a public hearing on June 19 to set tentative new assess ments and notify the prop erty appraisers office so the information can be included in public notices mailed to property owners in August. The county also must mail additional public notices to property owners containing the date and time of a second public hearing, possibly on on the measure. Meanwhile, Commission er Croft suggested schedul ing community meetings to explain to property own ers why the increased as sessments are needed for the fire department and how improvements would benefit everyone. P.R. (public relations) is a good thing, he said. Plus, it could help recruit volun teers. has two other sons who also were placed in the custody of relatives. The state dropped related felonies for neglect and con spiracy to commit aggravat ed manslaughter on both defendants in return for the no contest pleas. Ms. Stevenson was brought back to Florida from Virginia where she had arrest and had been in coun ty jail 469 days before last week. Authorities learned shortly after her sons death that, despite ample evidence of abuse present when the boy was taken both to Fra ser Hospital and Wolfson Childrens Hospital in Jack sonville, she never reported abuse to state or local au thorities. The twins, described as low-functioning autistic, were subject to progres sive abuse by Mr. Regis ter and punishment for not eating all their food and not praying, authorities learned during interviews with Ms. Stevenson. In a second, though far less serious, case, Judge James Colaw ordered Greg ory Shedd, 43, of Macclenny to one year and a week in prison for bringing marijua na and cash into county jail for distribution to inmates. The state dropped a more serious felony for aiding in the escape of inmate Dako in a rolling garbage bin. Mr. Shedd at the time worked in the jail cafeteria for vendor Trinity Services Group. Mr. Carter drew a 20year prison term in March ing camp in remote Echols County, GA where he was captured less than a day later after his girlfriend re vealed his whereabouts. In other of the more lengthy sentences handed down by Judge Colaw that day: Christian Lee, 20, of months after pleading no contest to possessing a pis tol as a convicted felon and carrying a concealed weap on. When he was arrest ed in February in a north Macclenny neighborhood, Mr. Lee was on probation for multiple firearm theft charges in 2016, for which he served just over a year in prison. of Macclenny got four years for possession of cocaine found on him after a traf He also had nearly $1000 in cash along with the drug found in individuals pack ets. Mr. Rodriguez has past convictions for burglary, fel ony criminal mischief, ob structing justice and having drug paraphernalia. The judge ordered Eliz abeth Childs, 53, of Jackson ville to serve three years for twin counts of felony theft and writing bad checks to purchase costly equipment from two Macclenny retail ers in April of last year. Ms. Childs, who has a re nearby counties, paid for a $6663 riding mower and a $2330 portable generator with checks written on a non-existing account. She was ordered to pay restitution as well, and un dergo a mental health eval uation. Seth Baker, 29, of Mac clenny will be on drug of fender probation three years following release from a 21-month prison term for felony child neglect, pos sessing drugs without a pre scription, resisting arrest and violating a domestic vi olence injunction. Mr. Baker was arrested at a south city residence in February in what was de scribed by a deputy as a state of stupor while a 1-yearold child roamed nearby with residue from a mor phine pill near his mouth. The residence was said to described as acting clumsy and running into furniture. The childs mother was not present and had been absent the previous night.CIRCUIT COURT BAKER COUNTY COMMISSION 10X20 10X16 LOFTED BARN 10X20 12X20 12X20 8X14 12X24 PLAYHOUSE 10X12 12X161168 W. MACCLENNY AVE. MACCLENNY 259-4054 Authorized Dealer NO CREDIT CHECK RENT TO OWN 90DAYSSAME AS CASHSteel Buildings Greenhouses Garages Portable Buildings Gazebos Screen Rooms 6X8 $42PER MO. $116PER MO. $114PER MO. $131PER MO. $175PER MO. $144PER MO. $140PER MO. $75PER MO. 18X26 GARAGE WITH LEAN-TO W.A.C. $96PER MO. 18X21 CARPORT W.A.C. $21PER MO.www.BuildingsAndMore.comPRICES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE.PRE-OWNED DEALS STEEL BUILDINGS $119PER MO. $123PER MO. 12X16 $119PER MO. NOW SHOWING SCREEN 1DIANE KEATON inFriday 7:00, 9:05 Saturday 4:55, 7:00, 9:05 Sunday 5:00, 7:05 Monday-Thursday 7:30 NOW SHOWING SCREEN 2ALDEN ENEHEREICH inFriday 7:30 Saturday 5:00, 8:00 Sunday 5:15 Monday-Thursday 7:15 Florida Twin TheatreAll Seats $6.00 before 6 pm 964-5451 101 W. Call St., StarkeVisit us online at Wednesday Summer Kids Shows All Seats $5 June 6 Peter Rabbit 10 am, 1 pm change throughout Amer ican history is the pride, honor and reverence we hold in this post precious symbol. According to the Na tional Museum of the Unit ed States Army, Memorial Day was originally known as Decoration Day and dates back to the post-Civ il War era when graves of soldiers who died in the war were decorated. The founder of a Union army veterans group, John A. Logan, is credited with calling for the creation of Memorial Day to honor the Civil War dead. He is sued an order in 1868 that formed the basis for the national holiday declared or all American war dead. Through the gener ations, the flag has in spired our country to great deeds, Mr. Pierson said us in time of war, depression, natural disasters and at peacetime. Participating in the cer emony were eight veterans associated with the group from Trinity Baptist. Curtis Stricklen, U.S. Army retired; David Baird, U.S. Marine Corps re tired; Tom Babcox, U.S. Navy retired, Bruce Tyson, U.S. Navy retired, Sammy White, U.S. Army retired; and Tracy Townsend, U.S. Navy retired, conducted the ceremony, unfurling as Gordon Woods, U.S. Air Force retired, and Ike Turner, U.S. Navy retired, spoke about the symbolism of each fold. The symbols includ ed life, eternal life, de ceased veterans, our in herent weakness and the need for faith in God, the God of Christians and He brews, loyalty to the nation whether its right or wrong and tributes to the armed forces, women, men and the original 13 colonies. pletely folded, the stars are uppermost, reminding us of our national motto, In God We Trust, said Mr. Woods near the end of the ceremony. After the flag is fold ed, it takes the appearance of a cocked hat, ever re minding us of the soldiers who served under General George Washington and the sailors and Marines who served under Captain John Paul Jones and were followed by their comrades and shipmates in the armed forces of the United States, preserving for us the rights, privileges and freedoms we enjoy today, he said while the veterans marched in formation out of the worship hall with Mr. Tyson embracing the cession. There goes Old Glory, the Star-Spangled Banner, the Stars and Stripes, add ed Mr. Pierson. For more than 10 score years this hope and freedom for gen eration after generation of the symbol of the greatest nation that has ever exist ed in the history of man kind ... The group of Trinity Baptist performs similar ceremonies in north and central Florida, includ ing one tracing the histo self, from colonial times to present, and one on the groups John Couch, who retired from the U.S. Air Fire fees: Could be increased by 262 percentFrom page 1 From page 1 Faith: Flag folding e re department has been abused for many years. Right now we dont have the protection we need ...-Commissioner Anderson Gregory SheddChild death: 25 years in prison


ursday, May 31, 2018 T B C P Pa ge 3 JOEL ADDINGTONMANAGING EDITOR reporter@bakercountypress.comAs usage rates for tradi tional tobacco products like cigarettes have waned in re cent decades, the makers of such products have pivoted to so-called vaping devices as an alternative method of delivering addictive nicotine to customers. And its working. Cigarette smoking has declined, not just here in Baker County but also the state, but use of electronic vaping devices has contin ued to rise in Baker County specifically and historical ly youve always had high er smokeless tobacco use rates, said 20-year tobacco prevention expert Heather Sciartelli, referencing results of surveys taken by local 11statewide in 2012, 2014 and 2016. She delivered a talk at with the Baker Prevention Coalition. Cigarette usage here fell 3.5 percent in the four-year survey period and dropped 6.1 percent statewide. Vap ing rates, however, rose 11.6 percent here and 6.1 percent in Florida. Ms. Sciartelli, a consultant for Tobacco Free Flor ida, said vaping devices, which use a battery to heat up liquids to emit a mist thats inhaled, are marketed may make them more attrac tive to teens and children. Its important to never lose sight that nicotine is a drug, she said. ... Nico tine does compete with the heroin, cocaine and meth or whatever else is new or a hot topic in the media as af fecting our communities, but dont forget that students are trying nicotine as early as 10 or 11 years old and theyre developing addiction path ways in the brain. Theyre priming their brains for ad diction. People who start smoking as a teen, Ms. Sciartelli con tinued, are seven more times more likely to become ad dicted to heroin or cocaine, according to a study on ad diction at Columbia Univer sity. Moreover, she said, the state prohibition on the sale of vaping devices to minors Cigarettes, cigars and chew tobacco can only be sold legally by licensed re tailers, who are then sub ject to compliance checks by the Florida Bureau of Alco hol, Beverages and Tobacco (ABT). The sale of vaping de vices, however, are not subject to the same regulatory scrutiny. The addiction to tobacco products is not an accident ..., said Ms. Sciartelli. We know the tobacco industry historically markets to vul nerable populations and now theyre using the same meth ods with vaping. Vaping devices or e-cig arettes come by many names.Mod pods or Juuls are the latest devices of which has become trendy among young people for its discreet appearance. But they all have the same basic function, heating liquids into a vapor for inhalation. The devices are known to sometimes explode, howev er, most recently this month when a 35-year-old in St. Pe tersburg, FL was killed when his vaping device, a mod made in the Philippines, ex ploded, reported The New York Times which called it perhaps the first reported death from vaping. The medical examiner at tributed the accidental death to a projectile wound in the head through the victims room also caught fire and burned some 80 percent of his body, the newspaper said. The more common risks of such devices according to anti-tobacco advocates are their appeal to children and teens and that theyre so new they havent been studied extensively by researchers or regulated by the govern ment. Ms. Sciartelli said the available research is now in its infancy and while studies have shown what chemicals are present in vapor, scien tists have yet to examine the to those chemicals. The Juul, for instance, has a nicotine concentration four times as high as a cigarette, she said, adding that a study by Stanford showed youths who try vaping are four times more like to start smoking cigarettes than others. Of the roughly 60 chem icals found in e-cigarettes, about half were deemed harmful or potentially harm ful by the Food and Drug Ad ministration in 2012. Ms. Sciartelli says given the loophole in state law and licensing for sales of e-ciga rettes and other vaping devices, theres an opportunity for local governments to get involved. She explained establish ing a local licensing regime would allow for such retail ers to be inspected and test ed for compliance with the states 18-year-old age lim it restriction. Enforcement and administration of the program could be funded solely through licensing fees, she said. bacco Free Florida to raise the age to purchase tobacco and vaping products from 18 to 21 years old. Ms. Sciartelli said that state law currently preempts local governments from changing the legal age for tobacco purchases and at tempts to gain support from lawmakers in Tallahassee for the so-called Tobacco 21 initiative have not been successful for two years run ning. She said lawmakers argue the move would hurt tobacco retailers and thus tarnish the states pro-business image. Still, she said, surveys have shown that minors tend to get tobacco products from older associates, usually 18 or 19 years old, and the likeli hood of that happening with 21-year-olds is much less. The age limit for tobacco has been raised to 21 in 19 other states and nearly 300 cities and counties nation wide. Ms. Sciartelli expects a new bill to raise the age limit ber election. Tobacco is a gateway drug. If can keep our kids away from this, we can keep them from everything else, added the prevention coali tions director Lea Rhoden. In other updates from the meeting, the coalition is sponsoring a weekly triv ia night this summer at Calendars on Tuesdays at 6:30 p.m. The trivia night could continue in the fall on a monthly basis. The first night is June 5. The organization is also slated to sponsor three mov ie nights this summer at Heritage Park showing the original Star Wars trilogy. screenings will start at 8:30 p.m. on June 22, July 13 and THINGS TO DOTrivia night 6:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. The Baker Prevention Coalition is hosting a free weekly Tuesday trivia nights at Calendars Pizza beginning June 5 at 6:30 p.m. Prizes will be awarded. Call (904) 259-3922 for more information.JUNE 7Veterans breakfast 9 a.m. 11 p.m. Heritage Park Village, Lowder St. Macclenny A free breakfast for all veterans, dubbed Breakfast for the Brave, will be on Thursday, June 7 at 9 a.m. at Heritage Park (located at 102 S Lowder Street). For more information, contact the City of Macclenny at (904) 259-6261.JUNE 9Free soccer clinic 9 a.m. 12:30 p.m. The Baker County Recreation Advisory Board will be sponsoring a free soccer clinic for children ages 4-14 who reside in Baker County on Saturday, June 9 from 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m. at the Baker County High School Football Field (1 Wildcat Drive in Glen St. Mary). This is event is free of charge to all Baker County kids and at a cost of $8 per child residing outside of Baker County. From page 1 Anderson Quality ROOFING Metal Reroofs & Roof Repairs Shingle Reroofs & RepairsYour hometown contractor! LLCFREE ESTMATESLIC.#CCC1330274LICENSED & INSUREDLIC.#CBC12595582593300IN GOD WE TRUST. Baker County High SchoolDANCE ~ SING ~ ACT Learn how to do stage make-up & Stage combat from counselors from the BCHS drama program and community theatre.Ages: 5-13Is Your Child A Future Star?Then BCHS FutureStars drama camp is for you!JUNE 4-8 9 am-1 pmRegistration forms available @ Youth vaping on the rise as smoking rates fall 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 35 Florida Baker County2016 2014 2012 2016 2014 2012CURRENT USE EXPERIMENTAL CURRENT USE EXPERIMENTAL 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 Florida Baker County2016 2014 2012 2016 2014 2012VAPING REPLACING SMOKING AMONG YOUTHSSource: Florida Youth Tobacco Survey (ages 11-17) PHOTO BY JOEL ADDINGTON/I ILLUSTRa A TION BY JESSICa A PREVa A TT Consultant Heather Sciartelli gives a presentation on vaping for the Baker Prevention Coalition monthly meeting.JOEL ADDINGTONMANAGING EDITOR reporter@bakercountypress.comA 26-year-old inmate at the Baker Correctional In stitute work camp escaped about 1:50 p.m. Tuesday, sparking a manhunt by au thorities that ended when Shane Mitchell Kizziah, formerly of Jacksonville, crashed a vehicle in Green Cove Springs. The Baker County Sher iffs Office was notified of the escape about 30 min utes after it occurred and re ceived information Mr. Kiz ziah had left Baker County. Mr. Kizziah was serving a 10-year sentence with two years to go for armed rob bery in Duval County, Flor ida Department of Correc tions (FDOC) records show. FDOC communications director Michelle Glady said Mr. Kizziah escaped in a ve hicle while working outside the camp grounds doing yard work. Ms. Glady touted that be tween 2011-2016, escapes from FDOC custody were percent. There were 42 es capes last year compared to 44 the previous year.Escapee caughtA mother who breasteeds burns more calories and loses baby weight faster. Press Ad Deadline: Monday 5:00 PM Check it


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A six-member jury was out for a very brief time just before midnight on May 25 prior to acquitting a Talla hassee man of DUI man slaughter in the death of a Hiram, Georgia man in a two-vehicle collision on In terstate 10 the early morn ing of September 8, 2016. The verdict following a full two days of testimony that went far into the eve ning of the second day came despite the fact that defen dant Michael Eric Mall, 44, had a blood alcohol level of The jury returned not guilty verdicts for DUI man slaughter with property damage and injuries and vehicular homicide in the death of Jesus Harrison, 50, who died at Shands Jack sonville three days after the wreck. Mr. Harrison was one of two passengers in a 2004 Toyota struck in the rear by the eastbound 2006 Ford pickup driven by the de fendant. The passenger car driven by Desirae Lee of Jacksonville had moments before pulled out of the emergency lane with me traveling less than 20 mph struck. The jury decided Mr. Mall could not avoid the col lision that shoved the Toyota into the travel lanes on the interstate. His vehicle was estimated at 68 mph at the time. Testimony from the esti mated 15 witnesses included that of crash reconstruction experts who determined the positioning and speed of the two vehicles when the ac cident occurred just before 3 a.m. during clear and dry conditions. The investigating troop er said Mr. Mall exhibited no apparent signs of intox ication other than a slight odor when questioned at the scene. The Florida High some time later when the re sults of the blood test were learned. Michael MallAcquitted for DUI homicideBudget boosted aer errors JOEL ADDINGTONMANAGING EDITOR reporter@bakercountypress.comThe Baker Correctional Development Corporation (BCDC) adopted a nearly $14.5-million annual bud get last week, including about $61,000 in additional expenditures resulting from accounting errors by sher He brought the over sights to the BCDC board of directors attention during its budget meeting May 23. Most of the additional spending related to moving some $49,000 into BCDCs personnel budget for an oncall investigator dedicat ed, though not exclusively, to working cases inside the county jail owned by BCDC Mr. Cox explained spend ing for the investigator was inappropriately moved to the sheriffs office (BCSO) budget after there was turn over in the position in Au gust of last year. The posisaid. The new investigator assumed the duty and as sumed the role but he wasnt switched over in our payroll system, he said. Thats how I missed picking him up. The board discussed splitting the cost of the in vestigator position, a re quirement of federal prison regulations, between the two agencies. Board secretary Sharon Padgett resisted the idea without a better system to track the investigators time, like a card swiping system where the time is easily tracked. Major Randy Crews of too, because the position was historically funded by BCDC. Its going to be 100 per cent BCDC employee ... Its been that way since [the po made a mistake ... Youve been paying for that posi tion ever since its been here because its required. It aint a split, said the major. Upon questioning by board chairman Ed Barber, however, Major Crews said the investigator does work on cases outside the facility when not otherwise needed at the jail. Thats my point, said the chairman. We can talk about that later, but its a requirement. He has to be on call to reriod. Twenty-four-seven, Major Crews said. Given the position had historically been funded by BCDC, the board acquiesced to the change and moved on. Mr. Cox next informed the board about $1000 rais es given to newly promoted corporals, a policy started was elected. Under the previous ad ministration, Mr. Cox said the promotion to corporal was a step up in title only with no additional compen sation despite the added su pervisory responsibilities of the rank. There are six corporals working in the jail, which equaled about $8000 in ad ditional personnel costs for the BCDC budget. I hate to admit it but this was the second thing I failed to pick up when I was doing the budget because it was just new and wasnt on my spreadsheet I use from yearto-year, Mr. Cox said. Another expenditure moved to BCDCs ledger last week was a portion of the phone bill, estimated at $2000, which BCDC has historically not funded. Mr. Cox said in the past the bill, $5000-$6000 a year, was split between the 1 department, though there are two phone lines that serve the jail in the lobby and at the booking desk. He said the move was an true source of expenditures in a more transparent man ner. Other changes made to the nearly $14.5 million spending plan for the 2018Fuel costs were lowered by 2 percent based on in dustry data and guesses, said BCDC accounting con sultant Michael Givens of St. Augustine The standard uniforms for rank-and-file officers were changed to save about $600 a month in dry clean ing costs. A new $10,000 alloca tion for public outreach was added to the budget at the County contribution budgeted at $2.8 million BCDC board member Mark Broughton called for the county to contribute some $400,000 more annu ally for the housing of local inmates given the county ly $43 per inmate per day ment pays twice that rate. We got this great hotel with four customers that all get the same accommoda tions except some of the cus tomers dont pay the same rate, said Mr. Broughton. He said BCDC is struggling to pay its bills on time and a line of credit from the coun ty could help. And, should a pending plan to refinance BCDCs bond debt with a low-inter est federal loan come to fru millions in annual debt ser vice costs, BCDC could then pay back the county, Mr. Broughton posited. The three other board members were reluctant to increase the countys as sumed contribution for local inmates to $3.2 million as recommended. Mr. Barber, the board chair, said while he may call for an increase in the future, he wasnt ready to do so un less I think were in a crisis. Are we struggling, bor rowing from Peter to pay Paul? Yes, said Mr. Barber. But Im not ready to ask the county commissioners and taxpayers to pay more ... I just dont think were at a crisis point. Ms. Padgett agreed, put ting the blame for BCDCs cash crunch on bondholders and the bond trustee. In accordance with the terms of its bond inden ture, BCDC remits all of its net revenues monthly to the trustee, which retains some money for reserve accounts and its own fees while re turning one-twelfth of BC DCs annual budget for op erations. We have the money, just not access to it, said Ms. Padgett. Mr. Baker, meanwhile, said he would push for more money from the county should commissioners ap prove employee raises or higher health insurance con ing plan doesnt pan out in the next year. Mr. Barber echoed those comments, saying while he isnt ready to ask the coun ty for more money yet, Its good to give fair warning. In the end, facing chang es to the budget total ing $81,000 in additional spending, according to Mr. Givens calculations, the board voted 3-1 in favor of assuming revenue for an average of three addition al federal prisoners in the to 364 previously, to balance out the higher expenditures. Ms. Padgett dissented, fa voring a higher assumption on federal detainees. The board will convene again June 13 at 2 p.m. at the PHOTO BY JOEL ADDINGTON BCDC board members (from left) Sharon Padgett, Ed Barber and Mark Broughton on May 23. Combs reunionThe 22nd annual Combs family reunion will be held on Saturday, June 2 at the Christian Fellowship Tem ple in the Fellowship Hall. Doors will open at 10:30 a.m. and lunch is at noon. Bring a covered dish and join us. For more in formation, call Margie at 386-623-2496.Mr. Davis90th birthday!Carlton Davis of Sand erson will celebrate his 90th birthday with a re ception on Saturday, June 2 starting at 5 p.m. It will be held at the family home off CR 229 north of Sanderson. All family and friends cordial ly invited. DONT T OSS IT SELL IT .Why send that lamp to the curb? Find a new home for it through the Classieds. Area buyers and sellers use the Classieds every day. Besides, someone out there needs to see the light. THE BAKER COUNt T Y PRESS 259-2400 County housing cost still at $2.8M Giving you the most bang for your change!T B C PEvery week, a newspaper packed with value since 1929


ursday, May 31, 2018 T B C P Pa ge 5 JOEL ADDINGTONMANAGING EDITOR reporter@bakercountypress.comFlorida Chamber of Com merce chief economist Jerry Parrish, Ph.D., hates it when people criticize Floridas job the nation behind California pointing out that most of the new jobs are hospitality or tourism-related jobs, which usually have low pay with We need all kind of jobs. People say, Well, lets not create entry-level jobs, lets create these high-tech blah, blah, blah jobs. Wrong. Theyre absolutely wrong, he told the group gathered at the latest Baker Coun ty Chamber of Commerce lunch and learn event May 22 at the school districts Ti tle I building. We need to be creat ing entry-level jobs too, be cause the most important job someone ever has, in my they get into the workforce. If they get good training and learn from a good men tor or manager and learn how to show up for work, get along with people, say please and thank you and all the things they need to learn, that will help them. Such jobs, Mr. Parrish contends, teach people soft skills that will serve them well for the rest of their ca reers. People dont realize that their career in hospitality Thats a proven fact, he said, adding later that he often hears from employers, Its much easier to take some body with a good soft skill background and give them a technical skill than it is to take a technical person and teach them soft skills. But the economist, former pilot and part-time profes sor at Florida State Univer sity from Leon County didnt travel here to talk about the importance of entry-level jobs to the states economy. He came to speak about Floridas economy in recent years and what we should expect in the future, while also touching on economic measures and projections for Baker County and other rural parts of the state. In short, both the state and Baker County are doing pretty well. Unemployment at the state level is at its lowest point, 3.9 percent, since the Great Recession 10 years ago and wages are starting to inch up as the labor market becomes tighter. Baker Countys unem ployment rate is even lower at 3 percent. Tourism is rising with the state last year spending close to $112 million, shows the Florida Chamber The drivers of Floridas economy, Mr. Parrish says, are tourism and population growth. Florida, which lacks a state income tax, is on track to add some 400,000 new residents this year with about 1000 people moving to the state each day, which boosts revenue for nearly every business, small and large. Mr. Parrish expects that trend to continue, particu larly in light of the large reduction in local and state property tax deductions included in the federal tax reforms passed earlier this year, which capped the de duction at $10,000, a minus cule amount in high property tax states like New York and California. There, he said, the prop erty tax burden will increase more people to relocate to Florida. In fact, New York is the state where most of Floridas new residents migrate from New Yorkers moving here last year. New Jersey is second with about 24,000 and Pennsylvania is third with some Last year Baker County boosted the countys gross domestic product by $5.5 million, Florida Chamber Baker County is expect ed to add about 6000 more people by 2030, helping to continue annual increases in sales tax revenue, which hit Jobs are also growing here and in the state. April 2018, the number of jobs in Florida increased by 2.1 percent and 2.2 percent (252 jobs) in Baker County, compared to 1.6 percent nationwide. Still, Florida Chamber data shows, 13 counties in the state lost jobs during that period, including Union and Bradford counties, down slightly at -1.1 percent and -0.3 percent, respectively. The largest job growth cent), manufacturing (3.4 percent) and professional and business service (3 per cent) jobs. Mr. Parrish said the big gest problem Florida busi And looking ahead, Mr. Parrish said, a recent report showed jobs in aerospace, health, finance and insurance, and trade and logistics, in addition to manufacturing jected to experience the big gest job gains through 2030 in Florida. [The five sectors] have multiple entry points. They produce jobs that produce higher-than-average wages ... so they qualify for [state] incentives, he said. Mr. Parrish also stressed the importance of education to the states economy and to breaking the cycle of pov erty many Florida families of Baker County residents in 2016. Because poverty often leads to poor health outcomes and disability, both of which drain public resources that could otherwise be used to push economic growth, Mr. Parrish said the states business leaders have begun to realize the importance of reducing poverty to Floridas overall economy. Furthermore, Mr. Parrish said, the most important economic indicator for any community is its third-grade reading scores. He said thats the point when most children stop learning to read and start reading to learn. When students get behind at such an early stage of their education, he said its very which puts them at risk for He said nearly 38,000 youths didnt graduate in Florida last year and that failure usually puts people on the fast track to poverty. Baker County, meanwhile, has increased its graduation rate in recent years to about 80 percent, though 64 stu dents failed to graduate on ber data shows. The states growing senior population, those 65 or older, also presents Florida with some unique hardships, namely meeting the demand for medical care and other social support services. Mr. Parrish said the states senior population is about 5.6 million today. Baker Countys senior popu lation is about 3500 but pro jected to grow by 52 percent by 2030 to some 5300. Every Baby Deserves A Healthy StartContact us for more information904-653-5274 Woodlawn KennelsQuality Professional CarePrivate Spacious Indoor/Outdoor RunsComplete Bath, De-flea & Groom ......... $22-$27 Bath, De-flea & Nails Clip ............... $12-$17 Boarding (per actual day)..................... $5-$10 CITY OF MACCLENNY NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS REGARDING ANNEXATION OF CERTAIN LANDS CONTIGUOUS TO THE CITY OF MACCLENNY AND COMPANION AMENDMENTS TO THE CITYS FUTURE LAND USE MAP AND ZONING MAPThe City Commission of the City of Macclenny, Florida shall consider Ordinance No. 18-08, A BILL TO BE ENTITLED AN ORDINANCE RELATING TO ANNEXATION; PROVID ING FOR THE ANNEXATION OF CERTAIN LANDS CONTIGUOUS TO THE CITY OF MAC CLENNY; PROVIDING FOR ACCEPTANCE OF A VOLUNTARY ANNEXATION REQUEST FROM DON BURNSED OF PARCEL 30-2S-22-0000-0000-0460; PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. The Subject Property consists of approximately 1.65 acres lo cated on the north side of River Circle, west of Miltondale Road (see map below). SYNOPSIS: Ordinance No. 1808 involves an application for voluntary annexation of ap proximately 1.65 acres into the City of Macclenny. The Subject Propertys Future Land Use Map (FLUM) and Zoning Map des ignations shall be changed from its Baker County designations to equivalent City categories. Ordinance No. 18-08 will cause the Subject Property to be classied Low Density Residential on the Citys FLUM and Residential, Single-family, RS-2 on the Citys Zoning Map. FIRST READING: A public hearing on the rst reading of the proposed Ordinance will be held on Tuesday, May 8, 2018 in the City Commission Chambers at City Hall, 118 East Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny, Florida. There shall be no vote by the City Commission regarding this Ordinance at this meeting. The City Com mission meeting will begin at 6:00 p.m. and the public hearing will be held shortly after the meeting is called to order. Interested persons may appear at the hearing and be heard regarding the adoption of the proposed amendment. COMMISSION VOTE: A public hearing requiring City Commission action on the proposed Ordinance will be held on Tuesday, June 12, 2018 in the City Commission Chambers at City Hall, 118 East Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny, Florida. The City Commission meeting will begin at 6:00 p.m. and the public hearing will be held shortly after the meeting is called to order. Interested persons may appear at the hearing and be heard regarding the adoption of the proposed annexation. The complete legal description by metes and bounds and the proposed Or dinance may be obtained from the oce of the City Clerk at City Hall on Monday through Friday during regular business hours. Should any person decide to appeal any decision made as a result of this hearing, such person will need a record of the proceedings and may need to ensure that a verbatim record of these proceedings is made. In accordance with the Ameri cans with Disabilities Act, persons needing a special accommodation or an interpreter to participate in this proceeding should contact the City Man ager at (904) 259-0972 at least 48 hours prior to the time of the hearing. AUTO HOME LIFE BUSINESS1161 S. 6TH STREET ~ Poverty, labor shortage holding back economy PHOTO BY JOEL ADDINGTON Chief economist for The Florida Chamber Jerry Parrish. We publish obituaries & picturesfree!Thank you: $6.00 (for 50 words) Subscribe & Save!Go to and get your paper mailed to your home each week! Check it


Page 6 T B C P ursd ay, May 31, 2018 COUNTY COURT BEAT PRE-DIABETES Making a Lifestyle Change is Hard ...We Can HelpTUESDAY, JUNE 5 at 5:30 pmDo you worry about your WEIGHT? Do you wish you had more ENERGY? Are you afraid you may get DIABETES? Do you want to enjoy LIFE more?You may be at risk for type 2 diabetes and may be eligible for this program if you:Are 45 years of age or older Have a family history of type 2 diabetes Are overweight Are not physically active Had gestational diabetesBaker County Health Department 480 West Lowder St. Macclenny, FL 32063 904-653-5246 FLORIDA DIABETES PREVENTIONPROGRAM CDC Diabetes Prevention STAT Program Although breastfeeding may not appear the right choice for every parent, it is the best choice for every baby. the right choice for every parent, choice for every baby. Lower my chance for respiratory infections, asthma and allergies Reduce my chance for ear infections Reduce your chance for breast and ovarian cancer Lower my chance for Sudden Infant Death syndrome Boost my immune system Contact Healthy Start for more information and breastfeeding support!904.653.5274 904.653.5255 Northeast Florida Power Equipment6122 W. U.S. Highway 90 MacclennyEVERYTHING MUST GO BYJUNE 29GOING OUT OF BUSINESS SALE! All new mowers atROCK BOTTOM INVOICING PRICES!Building & Land also FOR SALE!If any equipment is being worked on we will nish and get returned back to owner by June 22 After 15 years of working 2 full time jobs Terry Dugger has decided to retire from one & close JON SHUMAKEA Macclenny man was for felony domestic battery after allegedly strangling his live-in girlfriend, causing her to lose consciousness. Christina Knox, 34, told police she and boyfriend Willie Albritton III, 39, were in an argument and she left the residence to go to neighbors Nicholas Navar ros residence. She said Mr. Albritton grabbed her in Mr. Navarros front yard and began dragging her back to their residence. The suspect also strangled her during the altercation, Deputy Jar ed Mallard reported. The deputy noted he ob served redness around her neck and a laceration to the back of her neck. Mr. Navarro said he saw Mr. Albritton choke her out. The suspect, who was jailed on the third-degree felony count, admitted to the argument but denied touching her, Deputy Mal lard noted. In another domestic bat tery incident, a Macclenny man was arrested the after noon of May 24 for allegedly shoving his girlfriend onto a couch while she was holding her children and biting her after he blocked the exits of their residence. Marlena Coleman, 20, said she attempted to leave the South Seventh Street residence with her three children after James Hon eycutt, 20, started an argu ment with her and called her derogatory names. She said he blocked both the front and rear doors of the residence with his body as she attempted to leave while carrying two of the children. After blocking the rear door, Mr. Honeycutt ad mitted he shoved the victim onto the couch and pinned her down with the children still in her arms, Deputy Coleman said she started kicking Mr. Honeycutt to get he bit her on her arm. He eventually let her up and allowed her to leave the residence after learning she called police. Mr. Honeycutt said he didnt want the victim to leave with his child. He de nied biting her even though she had visible bite marks on her arm, Deputy Davis noted. She also had redness about her chest and fa cial area and several other marks on her arm. Ms. Coleman said Mr. Honeycutt is often mental ly abusive toward her. The deputy noticed several wall holes throughout the res idence. Ms. Coleman said they were the result of past domestic incidents involv ing the two since January, including a hole in the living room she said she made.Girlfriend gets choked outNEFSH patient attacks staTwo arrests for drunk drivingJailed for driving moms truckJON SHUMAKEA Northeast Florida State Hospital patient was named in a criminal complaint for felony battery after he allegedly repeatedly struck an employee during an attack on May 14. Deputy Jeffrey Davis responded to NEFSH on May 24 and met with employee Cameron Combs, who said he was assaulted by patient Hal Chavers, 50. Mr. Chavers was restricted to his building after Mr. Combs reported to his supervisor the patient was using other patients to buy him items to circumvent a previous restric tion. Mr. Combs said he noticed Mr. Chavers lined up with other patients to go outside for an activity, but he pulled Mr. Chavers aside to explain the situation and that he was the person who turned him in, Deputy Davis re ported. Mr. Combs said Mr. Chavers became up set and started pacing in the hallway. He then went to his desk and the suspect approached him from behind and threatened to attack him. Mr. Chavers then struck Mr. Combs in the back of the head when he tried to walk away. He then got on top of Mr. Combs and began hitting him in the rib area before oth er employees separated them, according to Deputy Davis report. Mr. Combs said he experienced bruised ribs, headaches and blurred vision since the attack, which he said he delayed reporting until Mr. Chavers was evaluated to deter mine if the incident was that of mental ill ness. In another incident, a Sanderson man was jailed the night of May 24 for yelling and cursing at Ed Fraser Memorial Hospital. Nathaniel Olive, 18, was jailed on a count of disorderly conduct after he became irate when he learned that he couldnt accompany that the only doctor on duty was male, re Sgt. Tracie Benton, who was working ER security, reported several nurses told Mr. Ol ive to calm down and wait in the lobby as she did the same. She said the suspect responded with profanities. Sgt. Benton tried three more times to calm him, warning the suspect he could go to jail. He responded for her to do so. Sgt. Benton requested a deputy, but Mr. Olive walked down the hall of the ER continuing to yell al. His disruptive behavior continued once he was outside and he refused to comply with the sergeant when she gave him anoth er chance to calm down. James Hodges, 54, of Macclenny was jailed in the early hours of May 28 for dis orderly intoxication after he was repeated ly warned to cease his loud and vulgar out bursts, Deputy Shane Dickens reported. Mr. Hodges smelled of alcohol, spoke with slurred speech and was unsteady on his feet during the incident, which occurred about 1 a.m. He began to leave the scene following the multiple warnings, but was arrested after he again began to speak out and continue the disturbance, according to Deputy Dickens.JON SHUMAKEPolice made two DUI ar rests in as many days with both motorists submitting breath samples with twice the legal limit of alcohol. Cpl. Marc Heath arrested Stephen Curry, 40, of Glen St. Mary the night of May 28 after learning of a possi ble drunk person parked in a Chevrolet Impala in front of the Dollar General on U.S. 90. The corporal spotted highway onto George Taber Boulevard, and stopped Mr. Curry after watching him fail to fully stop at the inter section of George Taber and Glen Boulevard. Mr. Cur ry, who said he was coming from the Dollar General in Glen, spoke with slurred speech and smelled of alco hol, Cpl. Heath noted. Mr. Curry performed ety test and was taken to county jail, where his breath both well above the legal .08 limit. In the other arrest in James Ward, 28, was tak en into custody after he was stopped by Sgt. Jeremiah Combs rapidly accelerating on U.S. 90 after leaving Ga tor Patricks. Sgt. Combs said Mr. Wards acceleration caused the vehicles tires to spin and pedestrians to take eva sive action to avoid being hit, according to Trooper J.E. Farleys report. The trooper reported Mr. Ward had bloodshot and watery eyes, slurred speech, of alcohol. The suspect was also unsteady on his feet and had a noticeable sway when walking, Trooper Farley re ported. Mr. Ward was arrested after field sobriety testing and blew breath samples of .204 and .209. In another incident the same day, a Macclenny woman was jailed shortly after midnight for driving with a suspended license af ter she was pulled over for not having a tag attached to her vehicle. Deputy John Taylor let Silverado driven by April on Fifth Street. She admit ted she didnt have a valid li cense, and a check revealed her license was suspended Cpl. Marc Heath also wrote Ms. Sewell a ticket in late March for the same of fense, Deputy Taylor noted. JON SHUMAKEA 16-year-old Macclenny boy was arrested in the early hours of May 25 for felony grand theft auto for driving his mothers truck while she was at work. the Chestnut Road residence just before 1:30 a.m. and met with Stephanie Brown, who 24 and left her son at home, but when she returned during a break about 1:15 a.m. she noticed her 1994 GMC Sierra was not in the driveway and her son was not inside. The teen, who does not have a drivers license, was later located on SR 228 north bound. In another theft incident, a Jacksonville man with an outstanding local warrant was arrested on May 22 for stealing $150 in Exxon on Sixth Street of May 20. Video footage showed a man later identi shortly before 10 p.m. He went to the counter tery tickets, and then retrieved the ball cap valued at $12.99 when the clerk bent over to select the tickets. He placed the hat in his pants after the clerk bent back over to return the tickets to the display. The clerk then selected six different went to the counter to ring them up. She handed Mr. Fowler the tickets and he fold ed them up before quickly leaving the store without paying, according to police. vey Road residence in Glen St. Mary to meet with Mr. Fowler, whose local warrant was for failure to appear in 2016. The suspect admit ted to the theft and said he stole the lottery tickets so he could sell them. Donald Hodges Jr., 28, of Lawtey was County warrant for failure to pay child sup port after police responded to the Murphy USA gas station in reference to a vehicle theft.Judge Williams dispositionsThe following case dispositions were or dered by Judge Joey Williams during regular county court session on May 23: Alva Cooper, no valid drivers license; six-month probation, license class. Nina Fogarty, petty theft; 40 days in jail, six-month probation, parenting class, obtain GED, attend group addiction meet ings. Lee Graham, resisting arrest; 60 days in jail, 12-month probation. Shiann Holling, no valid drivers license; charge dropped. Preston Keen, DUI impairment; 10 days in jail, 12-month probation, 50 hours community service, attend group addiction meetings. Melissa Lane, driving on a suspended license (DWLS); court costs. Joseph Mullins Jr., non-assigned li cense tag, no valid drivers license (two counts); 23 days in jail, six-month probation, Give Back to Baker (GBB) community service. Andrew Powell, DWLS; charge dropped. Robert Prescott, DWLS; 30 days in jail. George Riley IV, no valid drivers li cense; six-month probation, GBB, 50 hours community service, obtain license. Steven Riley, giving false name to law Joshua Scott, possession of drug par aphernalia; six-month probation, GBB, attend group addiction meetings, no alcohol. Brandon Whitener, non-assigned tag; charge cropped. Advertising Deadline isMonday at 5:00 pm Subscribe & Save!Go to and get your paper mailed to your home each week!


ursday, May 31, 2018 T B C P Pa ge 7 Lactation services and breastfeeding support available at the Baker County Health Department.Call today if you are in need of additional support.904.653.5255 904.653.5274480 W. Lowder St. | Macclenny 653-TILEOpen Monday-Friday 9-6 INTRODUCING Designers Choice Cabinetry from Morgan Hill Construction Tile, Stone, Carpet, Hardwood, Laminate & Granite Countertops 1458 South 6th St. | Macclenny 372. S. Sixth St. at W. Minnesota Ave. MACCLENNY P hoto by Jon Shumake One injured in motorcycle wreckA Macclenny woman was seriously injured when thrown o her motorcycle and slammed into a sidewalk railing about noon on Memorial Day on South Sixth Street. Kason Taylor, 19, was on a 2008 Suzuki leaving the parking lot of Baker Guns and Gold Pawn and crossing the northbound lane when it entered the path of a 2006 Hummer driven by Jennifer Gray, of Raiford. The motorcycle was then pushed north by the impact landing near the north bound curb. Florida Highway Patrol Trooper K. Robinson charged Ms. Taylor with a right-of-way violation.A Macclenny woman driving a electric scoot er was injured crossing West Lowder Street at SR 228 the rainy afternoon of May 21, according to a preliminary report from the Florida Highway Pa trol. It described the inju ries to Lindall Melton, 63, as non-incapacitating and she was transported to nearby Fraser Memorial following the slow-speed crash about 1:40 p.m. The other driver involved, Stephanie L. Miller, 39, of Baldwin was heading north on 228 and turned left onto Lowder, failing to yield right-of-way to the scooter, according to Trooper J.S. Smatts report, which also noted no visible damage to either vehicle.Scooter driver is struckA Glen St. Mary man was arrested during the early morning hours of May 29 CR 125 north and leaving the scene on a bicycle. Glenda Carter-Terrell, seeing her nephew Randy Carter, 48, pedaling from the residence next door while parked outside with another woman about 12:40 a.m. The report by Cpl. Marc Heath indicates her de scription of the suspect and the bicycle led them to his nearby residence on East Confederate Road where Deputy Nicholas Burke was told by Mr. Carter and ac quaintance Paul Melvin, 43, of Macclenny that they had been there the entire eve ning. searched his bedroom they found damp shoes and pants, and outside his bicy cle had fresh dirt and other signs that it had recently been ridden. In addition, the tires matched tracks found at the scene. Ms. Carter-Terrell and Kathryn Swindell, 59, of Glen said they heard a bang or popping noise come from the trailer shortly after Mr. Carter exited while they were parked nearby. were found in the suspects pants during the bedroom search. Arson is a second-degree felony. Glen arson alleged CITY OF MACCLENNY NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS REGARDING ANNEXATION OF CERTAIN LANDS CONTIGUOUS TO THE CITY OF MACCLENNY AND COMPANION AMENDMENTS TO THE CITYS FUTURE LAND USE MAP AND ZONING MAPThe City Commission of the City of Macclenny, Florida shall consider Or dinance No. 18-09, A BILL TO BE ENTITLED AN ORDINANCE RELATING TO ANNEXATION; PROVIDING FOR THE ANNEXATION OF CERTAIN LANDS CON TIGUOUS TO THE CITY OF MACCLENNY; PROVIDING FOR ACCEPTANCE OF A VOLUNTARY ANNEXATION REQUEST FROM MELVIN MANN, JR. OF PARCEL 31-2S-22-0021-0002-0060; PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. The Subject Property consists of approximately 1.0 acre located at the west ern terminus of Christie Court, west of Suzanne Drive (see map below). SYNOPSIS: Ordinance No. 1809 involves an application for voluntary annexation of ap proximately 1.0 acre into the City of Macclenny. The Subject Propertys Future Land Use Map (FLUM) and Zoning Map designations shall be changed from its Baker County designations to equivalent City categories. Ordinance No. 18-09 will cause the Subject Property to be classied Low Density Residential on the Citys FLUM and Residential, Single-family, RS-2 on the Citys Zoning Map. FIRST READING: A public hearing on the rst reading of the proposed Ordinance will be held on Tuesday, June 12, 2018 in the City Commis sion Chambers at City Hall, 118 East Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny, Florida. There shall be no vote by the City Commission regarding this Ordinance at this meeting. The City Commission meeting will begin at 6:00 p.m. and the public hearing will be held shortly after the meet ing is called to order. Interested persons may appear at the hearing and be heard regarding the adoption of the proposed amendment. COMMISSION VOTE: A public hearing requiring City Commission ac tion on the proposed Ordinance will be held on Tuesday, July 10, 2018 in the City Commission Chambers at City Hall, 118 East Macclenny Avenue, Macclenny, Florida. The City Commission meeting will begin at 6:00 p.m. and the public hearing will be held shortly after the meet ing is called to order. Interested persons may appear at the hear ing and be heard regarding the adoption of the proposed annexation. The complete legal description by metes and bounds and the proposed Ordinance may be obtained from the oce of the City Clerk at City Hall on Monday through Friday during regular business hours. Should any person decide to appeal any decision made as a result of this hearing, such per son will need a record of the proceedings and may need to ensure that a verbatim record of these proceedings is made. In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons needing a special accommodation or an interpreter to participate in this proceeding should contact the City Manager at (904) 259-0972 at least 48 hours prior to the time of the hearing. We want to know... Weddings & Births 4 week deadline Press Ad Deadline: Monday 5:00 PM


Page 8 T B C P ursd ay, May 31, 2018 The Baker County Commission is staring straight in the face of a challenge to ment up to what many be lieve is the minimum level required to meet protection needs that already exist. need to increase the $30.50 fee per residential parcel per year to a level that could reasonably be expected to begin transition away from the all-volunteer force to stations around the county. Its now apparent that a volunteer corps is a thing of the past. Too much is re der state law, and non-paid members simply dont have the time or inclination to maintain membership. Other woes that also became apparent to last years closure: yours truly par ticipated) include the fact buildings are aging and in some cases deteriorating; the $218,000 annual depart ment budget supported by the fees that havent been increased come close to whats need ed to upgrade buildings; and, more importantly, outdated and in most cases beyond the age of its useful life. The challenge now for commissioners who sure ly are aware of the politi cal pitfalls of raising fees as high as $80.05 are real. As veteran Commissioner James Croft noted this week, he ought to know since he was on the board One would hope the Baker County body politic has matured in the three ensuing decades to the extent that people realize the necessity of addressing this inadequacy now. And Mr. Croft is correct in saying it will take a selling job before the full board gets a chance to enact it by August. Armed with the study group report, each commissioner would do well to select a location in his and her district to hold a forum inviting comments and explaining why its in everyones best interest to go forward with the sugges tions of a consulting group paid to arrive at suggested fees to fund year period. On the high end, the consultants recommended year, then sliding upward to Increased residential parcels and other factors like grants could mitigate that scale, and of course, the county board has the option of assessing less if feasible to stay on the same course of added spending for new facilities, employ ees and equipment. One of the pitfalls 30plus years ago when the fees were enacted was the public sentiment on the part of some board members that they were needed to make tax-exempt property owners pay something for once. Though technically true, that message ignited a re action from many in that category who took umbrage they were being called free loaders. The better strategy, of course, is to address them as partners in improving an asset the county sorely needs, and one without which future grown with surely be stymied. Commissioners this week seemed to believe some of that backlash from ened with a lower starting If its worth it as a beginthree bucks a year is a pittance. Thats a large slurpy and a bag of chips at the convenience store. The lower fee, it seems, sends a message that the board fears new fees are so fraught with political per il that perhaps members themselves dont believe we need to get serious about ment. If its that bad, theyll pay the price either way. Itll be a challenge, but the current board is more than up to the task of sell ing the urgent need for improvements and the wisdom of spreading the cost equally among those who I was watching the news over the weekend and it became abundantly clear how advertisers target demographics. They determine what age groups are watching a particular program and then choose advertisements that match. When you watch the television news you primarily get ads for medicine. The advertisers are convinced that people with irritable bowel disease, chronic depression, COPD and psoriasis watch television news. Theyre probably right. Have you ever paid attention to these commercials from usually way longer than the rest of the commercial. If you take Provoxitan be sure to contact your doc tor if you experience any of the following symptoms, rash, bruising, hair loss, memory slippage, blood turning green, anal seepage, watery eyes, delusions of grandeur, obsession with Justin Bieber, new car fever, and in rare cases, death. Which brings the question, how do you contact your doctor if youre dead? for anti-depressants. Contact your doctor if you have these get to thoughts of suicide. Wait a minute. If I use Relaxa to cure depression and instead have thoughts of suicide, isnt that a fundamental problem with the drug itself? Isnt its main purpose to stop thoughts of suicide? That would be like buying Cover Girl makeup and one Stop using Cover Girl if you experience increasingly bushy eyebrows, goiters, hairy warts on your nose, black heads the size of pencil erasers, zits that resemble snow covered mountains, and one of your eyes changing color. It would be like buying a frying pan and the warning la bel says, Return to store if your food begins to taste like it was cooked in a bedroom slipper. Warning labels can be confusing anyway. I was opening a box from Amazon and the pillow Id bought was covered with a plastic bag with a warning label bag on his head who couldnt breathe. He was blue and his tongue was hanging out. I realize that some people are morons and that children dont know better. But it takes a special kind of moron to think its a good idea to wear a plastic bag like a gas mask. Tide detergent has started having to put labels on their Tide-pods telling morons that you shouldnt eat them. Earlier this year it was a fad among high school and college aged morons to eat Tide-pods as a prank sort of the 2018 Did someone really think this was a good idea? I dont think so. They knew it was stupid when they did it. Thats my beer. Watch this. Why waste ink on putting a warning label on the package. No. Put warning labels where we need it most on politicians. Thats what we really need. Warning labels on politi cians. Instead of the stupid disclaimers that we get at the end of campaign commercials, like: This advertisement was paid for by the Florida Greatness PAC, Mike Steadman for Congress. My name is Mike Steadman and I approve this message. We need a warning label similar to prescription drugs. If upon electing Mike Steadman to Congress you ex perience any of the following symptoms, please return camera, addictive Tweeting, compulsive lying, spineless ness, pandering, baby kissing, making promises with no in tention of keeping them, rank stupidity, eating Tide-pods. The only problem with that kind of labeling is that Congress would be well empty. MY SIDE OF THE MATTERROBERT GERARD A better use for warning labels Fire fee hike tough, but neededImpressionsJim McGauley Leave the ag out of politics job but after more than a decade in the local newspaper business very little is that sur prising. So imagine my amaze ment and curiosity after attending a seemingly simin honor of Memorial Day patriotism by military vet erans and others inside the worship hall at Emmanuel Baptist Church, which I did, but of political and cultural turmoil among military service men and women about what to say when conducting the honorary act of After researching a bit on the issue, it appears the powers that be in the military were getting push back from non-Judeo-Christians about a recitation script for as the folds that includes references to the God of Christians and Jews and other religious ideas like the after life. I guess I dont read enough conservative or religious news media, but the military, namely the Air Force, apparently scrubbed religious references in the mid-2000s while ceremonies, like those for leaving the mili tary. Then at a retirement cere mony in California, a retiree requested the religious referenc es be apart of the folding, but when a retired veteran started to speak them, he was removed the claiming his religious liberty was violated. Setting aside the issue of whether a mil stand why the military branches with ser vice men and women of all faiths or no faith at all would try to avoid the issue altogether on patriotism rather patriotism and two of the big three faiths. Why alienate anyone who volunteers, right? While the folding Sunday paid tribute to the Founding Fathers and the faith of the breath politics into what should be a sym bol for the country as a whole, warts and all. It stands for is freedom, both of religion and from it, and shouldnt be used as a po litical football. On Point In PrintJoel Addington We publish obituaries & pictures free!


ursday, May 31, 2018 T B C P Pa ge 9 JIM MCGAULEY editor@bakercountypress.comBlake Rowan is changing his business plan. A skilled paint and body man at the age of 28, who started putting new faces on vehicles part time while a student at Baker Coun ty High School, Mr. Rowan launched a body shop named Rowans Rides in 2009 in a St. Mary that was once used as a garage for a trucking company and reportedly to muscle-up moonshine cars in the 1950s. As of August 1 this year, hes launching into a new outlet for his talent: restor ing sought-after vehicles for re-sale to high-end buyers. His journey toward a dra matic shift in his direction, one with admitted risks but potentially great rewards, started with what turned out to be a lengthy project for ration of a 1966 Ford Bron co. Mr. Davis is CEO of Mac clenny-based Davis & Davis Oil. I worked for Mr. Davis as a teenager, helping Mr. Tom my Johns with maintenance at their stations, recalled Mr. Rowan. Ive always re spected him, and when he approached me about the Bronco I said sure. What Mr. Rowan ac quired with that project turned out to be a backdrop for his future dream as topname restorer. With Mr. Davis knowl edge of business we realized we had to have a better plan if this was ever going to be profitable, explained Mr. Rowan. He (Mr. Davis) took out a piece of paper and pen, and told me to list all it takes to make a dollar at this. We saw there was too much money going out during the to know ahead of time what well need to go into a project versus what we could expect to get out of it once the ve hicle was ready to put on the market. of two other capital-sav vy mentors willing to put capital into an organized, cost-accounting driven en terprise. Theres David Hair, a longtime employee at Blue Cross Blue Shield, and Chris Neri, a wealth management manager with UBS. Both are based in Jacksonville and live in Baker County. Another prototype of the new business plan is the 1990 Jeep Grand Wagoneer that Blake recently rolled out for Mr. Neri after one-and-ahalf years of shop labor. That turned out nice, but its not what we need to do to make money in this busi ness, he said. If they want to turn a profit on the four decaying Grand Wagoneers that Mr. Neri acquired and now rest behind the Glen shop, theyre going to have to fol low a more disciplined cost approach aimed at keeping the final retail price with in range of moneyed buy ers who view the vehicles as a right of passage status symbol. And those buyers are well-researched in market values. Thats where these guys come into the plan. I believe I have the skills, and they have the money manage ment talents, Mr. Rowan said. Hes convinced the alli ance will turn his operation into a focused, disciplined one turning out in-demand automobiles worthy of dis play and sale at prestigious auctions like Meachams and Barrett-Jackson. Ideally, Rowans Rides through the network of wealthy patrons looking for faithful renditions of clas sic cars will learn about the modest shop in north Glen that turns out a quality prod uct for which they are willing to fork out high dollars with auctions. Mr. Rowan in the summer before the launch of his dream venture believes he has the skills and the right expertise to do just that. Its risky and its a dra matic departure from the traditional auto body busi ness thats paid the bills up to this point in his young ca reer. But hes willing to take the chance. YEARSThe Grays have been serving northeast Florida from the same location for almost 50 years. We have the staff and experience to handle all your AC and electrical needs.Lifetime warranty for 16 SEER and upDependableHeating, Air Conditioning & Electrical904-259-65467 N.4th Street | MacclennyGive us a call or visit our website at 12 months no payment no interest* limited time, short term and long term plans for payment you can afford. Taking the leap into high-end restorationsAutomobile restorer Blake Rowan in his Glen St. Mary shop. PHOTOS BY JIM M MCGGaA ULEY A yet-to-be-restored 1990 Jeep Wagoneer. Mr. Neris Wagoneer after being fully restored. quality adj. Having a high degree en of excellence THE BAKER COUNtTY PRESS


Page 10 T B C P ursd ay, May 31, 2018 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO: 02-2018-CP-0020 In Re: The Estate of CHESTER DAVID PARK, JR., Deceased. _________________________/ NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of CHESTER DAVID PARK, JR., deceased, File Number 02-2018-CP-0020, is pending in the Circuit Court for Baker County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 339 East Mac clenny Avenue, Macclenny, Florida 32063. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representatives attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, on whom a copy of this notice is served must le their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate, including unma tured, contingent or unliquidated claims, must le their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR EVER BARRED. The date of rst publication of this Notice is May 24, 2018. Personal Representative: Claudia Park Attorney for Personal Representative: Frank E. Maloney, Jr., Esquire 445 East Macclenny Avenue Macclenny, FL 32063 (904) 259-3155 Florida Bar No.: 142990 5/24-5/31c PUBLIC NOTICE The Baker County Board of County Com missioners will hold a Special Budget Workshop on Tuesday, June 12, 2018 beginning at 1:00pm in the Commission Chambers located at 55 North 3rd Street, Macclenny FL 32063. Members of the public are invited to at tend. In accordance with the American with Disabilities Act, persons needing a special accommodation of an interpreter to partici pate in these proceedings should contact the County Commissioners Ofce at (904) 2593613, at least 48 hours prior to the time of the hearing. 5/31-6/7c BAKER COUNTY WILL RECEIVE BIDS FOR THE FOLLOWING: NEW MOTOR GRADER BID PROJECT NUMBER 2018-11 Bids must be received by: 3:30 PM local time June 21, 2018 Late bids will not be considered. Public bid opening: June 21, 2018 3:30 pm BAKER COUNTY ADMINISTRATION BLDG 55 NORTH THIRD STREET MACCLENNY, FL 32063 Place for receiving bids: BAKER COUNTY ADMINISTRATION BLDG 55 NORTH THIRD STREET MACCLENNY, FL 32063 Bid documents available To download at: Contact for questions: Robert Fletcher (904) 275-2373 Project Description: Bid for purchase of new motor grader. Date of advertisement: May 31, 2018 BAKER COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS KENNIE DOWNING, COUNTY MANAGER 5/31c IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION CASE NO. 17000059CAMXAX Deutsche Bank National Trust Company as Trustee for Residential Asset Securitization Trust 2005-A8CB Mortgage Pass-Through Certicates Series 2005-H, Plaintiff, vs. Deborah L. Travis, et al., Defendant. __________________________/ NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated May 14, 2018, entered in Case No. 17000059CAMXAX of the Circuit Court of the Eighth Judicial Cir cuit, in and for Baker County, Florida, wherein Deutsche Bank National Trust Company as Trustee for Residential Asset Securitization Trust 2005-A8CB Mortgage Pass-Through Certicates Series 2005-H is the Plaintiff and Deborah L. Travis; Unknown Spouse of Deborah L. Travis are the Defendants, that I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at the east door of the courthouse at 339 E. Mac clenny Ave, Macclenny, FL 32063, beginning at 11:00 AM on the 26th day of July, 2018, the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit: LOTS 38 & 39, RIVER OAKS ESTATES, ACCORDING TO PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 2, PAGE 30, OF THE PUB LIC 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 le a claim within 60 days after the sale. Dated this 15th day of May, 2018. Stacie D. Harvey As Clerk of the Court By: Tina Carrington As Deputy Clerk Brock & Scott PLLC 1501 NW 49th St, Suite 200 Fort Lauderdale, FL 33309 5/31-6/7c REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS FOR CDBG GRANT ADMINISTRATION, ENGINEERING, AND INSPECTION SERVICES BAKER COUNTY FOR FFY 2017 NEIGHBORHOOD REVITILIZATION PROJECT RFQ 2018-12 Baker County hereby request proposals from qualied individuals or rms to provide 1) Grant Administration, 2) Engineering Design and 3) Engineering Inspection services for a Florida Small Cities Community Develop ment Block Grant (CDBG) in the Neighborhood Revitalization category. The County intends to apply for a CDBG grant in the amount of $750,000.00 for the FY 2017 funding cycle; therefore, procurement and contracting will follow CDBG regulations. Administration and Engineering services will include complete management and re porting for the project, with separate tracking for each funding source. A scope of work outlining the tasks to be performed and a pro posed cost (with the exception of Engineering, CCNA will apply after award) must be included in the proposal. The evaluation criteria that will be uti lized in the selection of a grant administrator are as follows: 1. The staffs experience with adminis tering projects through the State of Florida Small Cities (CDBG Program). 10 pts. 2. Staff and Management/Availability of staff to perform (Include current workload of individual assigned to project). 20 pts. 3. Proposed approach to administration of the grant (requires an outline of the proposed tasks to be per formed). 15 pts. 4. Familiarity with Local needs and con ditions. 20 pts. 5. Fee or proposed Fee basis. 35 pts. The evaluation criteria that will be uti lized in the selection of engineering design services are as follows: 1. The staffs experience with engineering design projects through the State of Florida Small Cities (CDBG Program). 25 pts. 2. Staff and Management/Availability of staff to perform (Include current workload of individual assigned to project). 25 pts. 3. Proposed approach to engineering design services of the grant (requires an outline of the proposed tasks to be performed). 20 pts. 4. Familiarity with Local needs and con ditions. 30 pts. The evaluation criteria that will be uti lized in the selection of engineering inspection services are as follows: 1. The staffs experience with engineering inspection service projects through the State of Florida Small Cities (CDBG Program). 25 pts. 2. Staff and Management/Availability of staff to perform (Include current workload of individual assigned to project). 25 pts. 3. Proposed approach to engineering inspections services of the grant (requires an outline of the proposed tasks to be performed). 20 pts. 4. Familiarity with Local needs and con ditions. 30 pts. In the event of a tie, if one of the busi nesses involved in the tie is minority or female owned, they shall be ranked above the other rm or rms involved in the tie. Proposals for CDBG Administration Ser vices should include a fee for the services and an explanation or a basis for the fees proposed. Fees shall be lump sum for CDBG services. Respondents are required to submit an original and (7) copies in a sealed envelope marked SEALED PROPOSAL FOR CDBG ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES or SEALED PROPOSAL FOR CDBG ENGINEERING DESIGN SERVICES or SEALED PROPOSAL FOR CDBG ENGINEERING INSPECTION SERVICES. Proposals must be received by 3:30 p.m. on June 25, 2018, at the Baker County Administrative Ofces, attention Kennie Downing, County Manager. The mailing address is: 55 N. 3rd Street, Macclenny, FL 32063, physical ad dress 55 N. 3rd Street, Macclenny, FL 32063. If a rm intends on applying for multiple services, a separate proposal for each is required. Baker County reserves the right to reject any and all proposals, to waive any informalities or irregularities in the proposal process and to award the contract(s) in the best inter est of the County. Administration and Engineering service contract(s) may be subject to grant/loan award and release of funds by the funding agency. BAKER COUNTY SUPPORTS EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYMENT, FAIR HOUSING AND PROVIDING HANDICAP ACCESS. 5/24-5/31c LEGAL NOTICES Email your letters or comments to P hotos by Jon Shumake MES third-graders make a splash after graduationOne day after Macclenny Elementary third-graders graduated, they celebrated the end of the school year on May 24 with an afternoon of fun activities outside the walls of the classroom. Stu dents lined up to go down two inflated water slides, while others waited for their turn at a video game truck. Third graders could also play kick ball, douse each other with water-soaked sponges or have shaved ice. The annual end-of-the-year event, which also featured lunch from Firehouse Subs provided by State Farm, is the final celebration for the students before moving up to Keller In termediate School, said principal Sherry Barrett. Its their last big woo-ha party as third graders, she said. Pictured above is KeMari Shaw going down one of the inflatable water slides. At right is Gabriel Bernal splashing Kale Thrift with a sponge. P hoto courtesy of Jim Palleschi Volunteers adorn vets graves with agsVolunteers with several groups, including the Baker County Veterans Council and the high schools AFJROTC program, placed some 500 ags at the gravesides of veterans across the county last Saturday ahead of the Memorial Day holiday this week. The ags were purchased by the veterans council with money donated by residents during local drives, for which the council was very thankful. The ags adorn graves at the Macedonia, Woodlawn, Quitman and Manntown cemeteries, among others. P hoto courtesy of Traci Wheeler R.O.A.R. students treated to pizzaCongratulations to the Baker County Middle School students above who were selected by their teachers as the R.O.A.R. students of the month for May. These students consistently model the ROAR expectations of Respect, Organization, Attitude and Responsibility. They were treated to a pizza lunch this month. Congratulations, Bobcats! We are very proud of these students! said assistant principal Traci Wheeler. Pictured are sixth graders Zachary Christopherson, Nia Coleman, Brooklyn Davis, Joy Holmes, Briar Noles, Hannah Davis, Jonathan Samaroo, Kellen Williams; seventh graders Kash Addy, Kamala Collier, Olivia Dilbeck, Lonna Hodges, Braxton Romo, Kenneth Torres, Gabriel White; and eighth graders Aurora Balas-Williams, Aubrey Fuss, Alexis Garner, Ansley Hodges, Nikki Martin, Isabella Mosley and Joseph Staord.Got comments, complaints, suggestions, story ideasAs simple as an e-mailIf you have any information you think we need to know, send it to: editor@bakercountypress.comT B C Pen 104 South 5th St. Macclenny Check it out...


ursday, May 31, 2018 T B C P P age 11 1 $46.69 011N19000000000030 CHARITABLE LAND TRUST 2 $367.81 011S20000000000024 MOBLEY JAMES H JR & KASEY R 3 HX $499.55 011S20000000000027 FINLEY KEVIN H & DOROTHY B 4 HX $157.36 011S20000000000028 MACKEY RALPH & BILLIE JO 5 $413.70 011S20000000000029 MILLER KENNETH 6 HX $111.47 011S20010400000110 FOLEY ROBERT & AMY 8 $1,051.91 012S21000000000123 JUBA PETER H 9 $275.67 012S21000000000124 JUBA PETER H 10 HX $120.04 012S21000000000126 JOHNSON GINA MARIE 11 HX $627.83 012S21000000000170 WEAVER DONNA 12 $514.57 012S21000000000171 MALONE MARSHA 13 $530.49 012S21000000000210 RHODEN MESHELLE & THOMAS R 14 HX $540.76 012S21014600010030 HARRELL TIMOTHY W & SANDRA I 15 HX $581.79 012S21014600010080 MORRIS SEAN L & CLARK PATRICIA 16 $436.08 012S22009300000020 GOETHE JAMES BRYAN 17 $436.08 012S22009300000030 GOETHE JAMES BRYAN 18 $1,568.70 012S22009300000050 WILLIAMS JOHN DANIEL 19 $1,189.19 012S22009300000160 RAFUSE JAMES RANDY SR 20 HX $535.59 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$626.43 182S21000000000040 REGISTER TERRELL H 388 $71.42 182S21000000000046 REGISTER TERRELL H 389 $42.35 182S21000000000050 REGISTER TERRELL H 391 HX $336.77 182S22000000000175 CREWS WARREN TYLER 392 HX $111.47 182S22011400010010 KENNEDY SHAWN 394 $910.78 182S22011400010090 FRASER ENOCH N JR 395 HX $222.05 182S22011400020140 CAREY JOHN M & PAMELA J 396 HX $787.53 182S22011400020160 PREVATT WANDA WILDS 397 $351.70 184S20000000000021 COOPER MONICA 398 $244.23 184S20000000000022 GIANNINI JARED J 399 $27.19 191N19MINR00000012 MURPHY MINERALS CORP 400 $27.19 191N19MINR00000013 MCBRIDE PAUL 401 HX $266.39 191S21000000000100 HUNT CAROL J 402 $540.14 192S21000000000016 REGISTER LLOYD DOUGLAS 403 $100.78 192S21000000000017 REGISTER TERRELL H 404 HX $1,913.65 192S21000000000064 STEWART PAUL B 405 $847.23 192S22000000000050 PADGETT SHIRLEY 406 $54.42 192S22000000000214 CREWS KOTY MIKELL 407 $493.03 192S22000000000300 MANN MELVIN & EUNICE 408 $1,978.93 192S22000000000313 GRIFFIS DAVID & JANICE C 409 $585.35 192S22000000000315 LONG JOAN E & DANNY 410 HX $1,545.84 192S22000000000360 KIRKLAND ROBERT W & KIRK R 411 HX $226.72 192S22000000000420 YARBROUGH EARL 413 $71.55 192S22000000000555 PADGETT WESLEY & KIMBERLY 414 HX $768.73 192S22000000000670 THOMAS JOHN P 415 HX $327.00 192S22000000000850 BARBER KEITH & 416 HX $1,784.12 192S22021300000670 WAGNER KIRK L JR 417 HX $1,586.92 192S22021300001260 COURSON RONALD W 419 $311.15 193S21000000000050 GRIFFIS ALLENE 420 $809.94 193S21000000000075 HARRIS GREGORY 421 HX $528.31 193S21013600000130 GRIFFIS ANTHONY D & SABRINA A 422 HX $719.74 193S22000500000130 CROSBY MARCUS S & VIVIAN H 423 HX $244.87 193S22000500000181 SIRK DALE LARRICK 424 $1,657.38 193S22000500000190 RHODEN WILLIAM R & MESHELLE D 425 $27.19 201N19MINR00000012 MURPHY MINERALS CORP 426 $27.19 201N19MINR00000013 MCBRIDE PAUL 427 $702.24 201S21000000000020 BOGER EVAN & SISI 428 $353.18 201S21000000000050 ROBISON ELIZABETH L 429 $241.43 201S21000000000062 LAURAMORE BRYAN K & 430 $111.47 201S21000000000090 CHURCH FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF 431 $695.53 201S21000000000099 RHODEN MESHELLE D & TINA M 432 HX $175.68 201S21000000000103 THORNTON JOEY D & JOANNE D 433 HX $229.81 201S21000000000135 EVANS ALDERSON W & NORMA J 434 $778.52 201S21000000000170 RHODEN MESHELLE 435 HX $429.19 201S21000000000250 BELL BRIAN W 436 $938.83 202S21018100001470 BRANSFORD TAMMY 437 HX $1,567.92 202S22000000000040 LIVINGSTON CHARLES W & LAURA L T B C PDelinquent 2017 Property Tax SupplementPublished May 17, 24, 31, 2018 DELINUENT PROPERTY TAXESNOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on the 1st day of June, 2018 at the hour of eight-thirty A.M. at the Baker County Administration Building, 55 North 3rd Street, in Baker County, City of Macclenny, State of Florida, Tax Sale Certificates will be sold on the following described land to pay the amount due for the 2017 taxes herein set opposite the same, together with all advertising costs of sale. Instructions on Identifying PropertyProperty Parcel Number (PPN) Example: (PPN) 01-1S-22-1001-0102-001001Represents the Section where the property is located. 1SRepresents the Township where the property is located. 22Represents the Range where the property is located. 1001Represents the Subdivision where the property is located. 0102Represents the Block where the property is located. 0010Represents the Lot where the property is located.SEE CURRENT TAX ROLL FOR COMPLETE LEGAL DESCRIP TION.


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332N19MINR00000012 MURPHY MINERALS CORP 914 $27.19 332N19MINR00000013 MCBRIDE PAUL 915 HX $203.94 332S21000000000060 GIVENS RAY .250 AC 916 $1,032.13 332S21000000000110 RUISE ALPHONSA 917 HX $356.30 332S21000000000152 RUISE KING S JR 919 HX $111.47 332S21000000000181 ELLIS JAMES J & LILLIAN R 920 $75.91 332S21000000000182 RUISE AVIS & RALPH LEE 921 $117.84 332S21000000000205 LEE JACQUELYN & LEONARD M 922 $332.85 332S21000000000210 RONE MYRON A & AQUEELAH L 923 $847.86 332S21000000000214 RHODEN MESHELLE 924 HX $111.47 332S21000000000215 HAYGOOD GAIL LAVERNE 925 HX $518.24 332S21000000000240 JONES ANDREW & PATSY 926 $604.39 332S21000000000270 LEE JEROME & DEANDREA L


Page 13 T B C P ursd ay, May 31, 2018 JOEL ADDINGTONMANAGING EDITOR reporter@bakercountypress.comThird graders in Baker County had the third highest English Language Arts results in the state this past year. Results of the ELA por tion of the Florida Stan dards Assess ment show cent of third graders here scored a Lev el 3, denoting higher on the test admin istered last spring, putting the county be hind St. Johns Superintendent Sherrie Raulerson said in a memo last week that the Baker County School District was extremely proud of the results. This achievement performance is higher than the state by 15 percent and has increased by 8 percent from last years ELA scores, she wrote. Our district continues to be consis tently higher than the state and continues to improve. The credit goes to our students, parents and schools for their wonderful work and to the many daily prayers from our com munity. We thank God for honor the prayers on behalf of our children and our school district. She con tinued that the district fo cuses on qual ity instruc tion, building student and teacher mo rale and help ing struggling students perform better. ny Elementarys third-graders scored a Level ers at Westside Elementary did the same. 927 HX $638.56 332S21000000000280 THOMPSON LUCY 928 $381.36 332S21000000000300 WILLIAMS FRANCILLE 929 HX $394.94 332S21000000000310 FARMER RICHARD 930 $243.51 332S21000000000370 RUISE TEMEZ T 931 $43.90 332S21000000000375 RUISE YOLANDA M & ET AL 932 $930.69 332S21000000000380 THE ALABAMA CENTER FOR RURAL 933 HX $143.78 332S21000000000465 TWINE JULIUS EDWARD & SONIA 934 HX $195.61 332S21000000000481 PAIGE LEON & VICKIE 935 $1,042.58 332S21000000000491 RUISE JOE N & ET AL 936 $161.29 332S21000000000513 WILLIAMS WILLOWDENE 937 $317.78 332S21000000000516 FARMER RICHARD 938 $161.29 332S21000000000517 LEE CHRISTINE & ET AL 939 HX $493.45 332S21000000000520 RUISE JAPAN 940 HX $294.95 332S21000000000526 COLLINS SANDRA 941 $107.92 332S21000000000527 GIVENS 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rateSt. Johns Nassau Baker Union Clay Duval Bradford 78% 76% 72% 70% 68% 50% 47% Third graders 3rd in state in language arts


Page 14 T B C P ursd ay, May 31, 2018 523 North Boulevard W. | a few blocks north of Hwy. 90 in 259-4529 Sanderson Congregational Holiness ChurchCR 127 N., Sanderson, FLSunday School 10:00 am Morning Worship 11:00 amSunday Evening Worship 6:00 pm Wed. Evening Prayer Serv. 7:30 pmPastor: Oral E. Lyons 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 DINKINS NEW CONGREGATIONAL METHODIST CHURCHCR 127 N. of Sanderson Sunday School 10:00 amSunday Morning Service 11:00 am Sunday Night Service 6:00 pm Wed. Night Service 7:00 pm Pastor Bro. Timothy Alford CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP INDEPENDENT PENTECOSTAL CHURCH Located at:251 West Ohio Avenue Macclenny, FL 32063 Sunday:10:00 Sunday School/Bible Study 11:00 Morning Worship 6:00 Evening WorshipWednesday:6:00 Family Meal 7:00 Adult Service 7:00 Youth ServicesService Times...We would love to connect with you!For more information on what we do, how to contact us, or how to find our church, visit our website at: Connect Serve The Road to CalvaryCorner of Madison & Stoddard Glen St. Mary Rev. Tommy & Doris AndersonYouth 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 Household items church giveawayThe Sanderson Chris tian Revival Center will hold its monthly giveaway of clothing, shoes, house hold goods and furniture on Saturday, May 26 from 8 a.m.-1 p.m. The church is located at CR 229 and Sapp Road. Robert Allen Damron went home to be with our Lord Jesus Christ on May 23, 2018. He was born October 21, 1924 in War, West Virginia to William and Clytie Damron. Robert proudly served in the United States Navy during WWII. He was a member of the Park Lane Baptist Church. He was a Boy Scout leader, a Mason and a Shriner. He retired from GE after 32 years of service. His his infectious smile, jokes and interesting life stories. He was known by mostly everyone who knew him as granddaddy. He was a true family man. He loved his family immensely and will be missed beyond words. He is preceded in death by his loving wife Jane Damron (2008), and a brother, William Damron. Survivors include, two daughters Karen Kennedy (Shawn), Jacksonville and Hazel Martin (Craig), Orlando; four grandchildren, Swain Riggs (Sara), Sheri McGough (Doug), Scott Martin (Stephanie), and Brian Martin (Jenny); 10 great-grandchildren, Swain Jr., Davis, Hunter, Jeremiah, Ryan, Brody, Lukas, Kathryn, Ethan and Jack; four great-great grandchildren, Kylen, Kyleigh, Raegan and Russell; and numerous family and friends. Funeral services will be held at Park Lane Baptist Church, 1480 Lake Shore Blvd., Jacksonville (904) 387-5331 at 11a.m., Thursday, May 31, 2018. The family visitation will be at 10 a.m., right before the service. FL 33607, or Park Lane Baptist Church 1480 Lake Shore Blvd. Jacksonville FL 32205. Service this Saturday for Mr. Blascak ser Memorial Hospital. He was born in Wyandotte, Michigan on July 22, 1941 to the late Peter Blascak and Bet ty Shumaker Blascak. Gary was raised in Cortland, Ohio and graduated from Fowler High School in 1959. Follow ing graduation, he worked as a truck driver at the Cortland Feed Store. He met the love of his life, Nancy Helen Ostrek, while speaking at the Kingdom Hall of Jehovah Witness, and soon af ter they were happily married on Sep tember 15, 1962. Gary spent six years as a dairy farmer before he found his longtime career at Denman Tire. He started at the bottom and with hard work and furthering his education, Gary quickly moved up in the company. He served as a stationary engineer specializing as a high-pressure boiler operator for 30 years until he retired. Gary also enjoyed owning and operating Blascaks passion of growing plants. He was a longtime member of Southport Kingdom Hall of Jehovah Witness in Oak Island, NC and was currently a member of the Macclenny Kingdom Hall of Jehovah Witness. Gary and Nancy lived in Ohio most of their life, but also lived in Oak Island for 15 years and most recently re located to Glen St. Mary to be close to their daughter. Gary was an avid reader who enjoyed making wooden pens in his spare time. More than anything, Gary loved his family and enjoyed spending time with them. He was preceded in death by his parents. Other than his loving wife of 55 years, Mr. Blascak is survived by children Kristen (Rich) Cooper of Glen St. Mary, Thad (De) Blascak of Washington Court House, OH and Dana Blascak Scott of Ashtabula, OH; grandchildren Mackenzie Blascak, Bret Blascak, Matt Blascak, Jessica Cooper, Christian Blackstone, Ciara Blackstone, Rylan Da vid and Madisyn Scott; two great grandchildren. A celebration of Garys life will be held on Saturday, June 9 at 3 p.m. at the Macclenny Kingdom Hall with Todd Ferreira Funeral Services of Macclenny is in charge of arrangements.Art Cowart, 91, native of BaxterArthur Art J. Cowart, 91, of Jack sonville died on May 24, 2018 at home with his loving family by his side. He was born June 9, 1926 in Baxter to the late Arthur W. Cowart and Willa Mae Crews Cowart. Art left the Okefenokee Swamp, walking to Macclenny at age 11. He worked various jobs until moving at age 13 to Jacksonville where he found a job at a grocery store deliver ing groceries. He was an entrepreneur at heart and with time and a lot of hard work he owned several businesses in and real estate industries. Art was an antique car enthusiast and enjoyed hunting. He was pre ceded in death by his parents; brothers Alvin Jean Cowart; sisters Gertrude Taylor, Louise Bright and Mildred Leonard; former wife Elizabeth Cowart, mother to Judi and Greg. becca Cowart of Jacksonville; sons Jason C. (Kerry) Cowart and Greg Cowart, both of Jacksonville, FL; daughter Judi (Mike) Newman of Jacksonville; sister Francis Roble of CA; brothers T.J. (Jean) Cowart of Wewahitchka, FL and Ralph (Pam) Johnson of Jacksonville; grandchildren Dawn (Ja son) Hancock, Shannon (Rick Butler) Cowart, Shaun (Tia) Cowart, Christina (Austin) Smith, Cierra Cowart, Dalton and cousins in Florida and California. 3 p.m. at V. Todd Ferreira Funeral Services in Macclenny at Taylor Cemetery.Service Friday for James Cro, 84James Paul Croft Sr., 84, of Macat W. Frank Wells Nursing Home in Macclenny following a long illness. Mr. Croft was born in Oneco, Florida and resided in Jacksonville for many years before moving to Macclenny in of Jacksonville and retired as a district chief after 20 years of service. He also was in insurance sales with Indepen dent Life Insurance Company, was em al Department in Lake Butler for over 10 years before his retirement. He was a member of the New Life Church of football. He was preceded in death by his parents William Cauley and Annie Brady Croft, his sister Betty Croft and his brother Myers Croft. Mr. Croft is survived by his wife of 65 years, Margaret M. Croft of Macclenny; daughter Lisa (Rick) DeBoe of Glen St. Mary; sons James P. (Cheryl) Croft Jr. and Jonathan E. (Lisa) Croft, both of Jacksonville; sister Lila Croft Lyons of Macclenny; brothers Leslie Croft of Jasper, Florida and George (Clara) Croft of Maxville; seven grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. A funeral service to honor the life of Mr. Croft will be held at 11 a.m. on Friday, June 1 at his church with Pas Cemetery in Macclenny. Visitation and gathering with the family will be one hour before service at his church. Guerry Funeral Home of Macclenny is in charge of arrangements.Tony Grith, 55, of St. George Friday, May 18, 2018 in Brunswick, GA following a lengthy illness. He was born on November 23, 1962 in Jackson step-father James Junior Smith of Taylor; grandchild Raylan Dugger; sister Cheryl (Aubrey) Mapp; brothers nephews. day, May 23 at Moniac Baptist Church at 11 a.m. with Rev. made to the American Diabetes Association, 2451 Crystal Dr., Suite 900, Arlington, VA 22202In loving memory ofAlma (Granny) Harris10/2/1919-6/5/2017If you could see me now, you wouldnt shed a tear. Though you may not understand why Im no longer here. Remember my spirit; thats the real me. Im still very much alive, oh, if you could only see! Ive beheld our Fathers face. Ive touched my Saviors hand. The angels all rejoiced as I en tered the Promised Land. Beyond the gates of pearl, I walk on golden streets. Ive touched the walls of jasper, dipped my foot in the crystal sea. The beauty is beyond words, nothing can compare. Ive even seen your mansion; someday I will meet you there. Allow Jesus to be your guide, His word will show you the way. So, please, dont cry! We will meet again someday! WItTH ALL OUR LOVE, YYOUR FAMILY Cuz Long, 60, dies on May 26 Buddy Cuz T. Long, 60, of Max ville died Saturday, May 26, at St. Vincents Riverside Hospice, Jacksonville, following an extended illness. Mr. Long was born in Lake Butler and raised in the Macclenny area before years. He was a building contractor and owner of Long Construction Com pany of Maxville for over 40 years until his retirement in 2012. He loved campa member and singer in the local band called IDA Pearl Outlaw Band. He was preceded in death by his parents Gorman Thomas and Lizzie Pearl West Long and sisters Jenny Long, Martha Lou Love and Eloise Eller. Mr. Long is survived by his wife Theresa J. Long of Maxville; daughters Ashley (Keenan Odom) Long of Maxville and Amber (Bubba) Long of Glen St. Mary; sons Buddy Long and Jeremy (Tina) Long, both of Maxville; siblings Jay (Sharon) Beavers and Glenda (Tom) Lewis, both of Macclenny, Nancy (Ray) Starling of Glen St. Mary, Tom mie Sue (Jim) Sanders of Bay Town, Texas, Linda (Tex) Andrews of Ft. McCoy, Florida and Barbara Ann (Mike) Bazell of Inverness, Florida; grandchildren Gauge, Tristen, Ethan, and Eli Long, Christian and Kaidence Odom, and Allyssa and Jacob Davis. A funeral service to honor the life of Mr. Long was held at 11 a.m. on Wednesday, May 30, in the chapel of Guerry Funeral Home in Macclenny with Rev. Albert Starling, pas will be at Woodlawn Cemetery, Macclenny. Gary Blascak Arthur Cowart James Croft Buddy Long Alma Harris


ursday, May 31, 2018 T B C P P age 15 Keller Intermediate School 4th Nine Weeks AB Honor Roll Fourth grade: Aiden Adams, Darcie Adams, Daylon Adams,Allexiss Bailey, Gavin Barefoot, Destiny Bell, Dana Berry, Kaiden Bowers, Aiden Boyles, Lar ry Brown, Madison Burnham, Terra Butler, Ashton Byrd, Emma Cain, Sion Carson, Jaqala Carter, Nevaeh Carter, Brady Castle berry, Jaiden Champion, Cody Clevenger, Ashton Coop, Bradley Crosby, Austin Davis, Breanna Davis, Kaiser Davis, Kamryn Davis, Jayden Diaz, Teanna Dickins, Richard Dixon, MacKenzie Dowie, Cayden Dube, Karis Duncan, Gracie Dyal, Jaxon Echols, Kh loee Epperson, Aiden Fog arty, Brooke Foster, John Gainey, Jr., Kailee Gainey, Jiselle Gray, Brianna GregSpencer Hance, Timberlee Hance, Joshua Harris, Sadye Harvey, Samantha Harvey, Yamise Haygood, Ruby Helms, Jada Henderson, Kavion Henderson, Willow Heppner, Kaelynn Hill, Christopher Hodges, Owen Hodges, Devin son, Kassidy Jewell, Kylie Johns, Kylee Johnson, Tay lor Johnson, MacKenzie Jordan, Rhys Jordan, Olivia Kennedy, Madison Kittrell, Ethan Korkowski, Jayden Larry, Anesia Lee, James Lyons, Delilah Mann, Kierra Martin, Jamarcus McKenzie, Jackson Miller, James Miller, Camber Milton, Del anee Mobley, Gavin Mos ley, Khade Nettles, Trenton Newmans, Damian Norris, Gabriel Onate, John Overland, Luke Padgett, Caleigh tyn Parker, Thomas Payne, Paitlynn Pearce, Makoto Peng, Regina Pitts, Hunter Ploucher, Lucas Politano, Wyatt Price, Brayden Rhoden, Richard Rhoden, Gi lyn Rhoden-Carter, Chris Rogers, Kryssie Rountree, Haddon Rowland, Deven Russel, Ariel Santiago, Me gan Scott, Landyn Shouse, Marriah Simmons, Mackenzi Sisk, Landon Smallwood, Angel Snyder, Jessica Sollicito, Abbigail Standish, Jessie Starling, Ferin Sternett, Tatum Stewart, Kearstin Stout, Natalia Strachan, Kayln Strickland, Cierra Sweat, Joshua Swindell, Es telle Switzer, Cade Taylor, Fisher Taylor, Wyatt Taylor IMani Thompson, Kourtney Rucker, Cyler Varum, Jeremiah Walker, Judas Walker Elizabeth Weath ers, Matthew West, Emily Wiesemeyer, Laniyah Wil cox, Tyler Wilford, Connor Williams, Donnie Williams, III, Mason Williamson and Emory Wimberley. Fifth grade: Azarius Allen, Samantha Altland, Heather Anderson, Ethen Andrews, Benjamin Archer, Tristan Bailey, James Barton, Tyler Bassile, Sondra Belford, Hudson Bennett, Adeline Bliss, Jameson Bourkney, Chloy Boyette, Carson Boyles, Jailyn BradBryant, Chloe Burks, Rebecca Busbee, Angelina Cabral, Seth Chestnut, Michael Christopher, Haley Combs, Parker Combs, Luke Conwa, Holly Cook, Caedan Crain, Nathan Crawford, Kale Crews, Chason Davis, Isaac Davis, Leia Davis, Brayden Dawson, Davion Dean, Brayden Dietz, Katelyn Dillard, Kate lyn Dobbs, Madison Doyal, Garrett Dugger, Maria Dunnam, Eyonni Ellis, Mikayla Evans, John Finley, Hannah Folsom, Dexter Foster, Baylon Frisbee, DeAisa Glover, Gracie Gray, Kierstyn Gray, Shealynn Gray, Elijha Gregory, Izaya Greg Guernsey, Jayzn Halle, Brandley Hardenbrook, Harrell, Duane Harris, Ke marian Henderson, Kelan Hendricks, John-Daniel Hews, Tyler Higginboth am, Evelyn Hodges, Hanna Hodges, Trenton Holland, David Hollar, Brayden Holloway, Ian Holtom, Bryson Horne, Hailey Huggins, Andrew Hunt, Evan Iris, Layton Jackson, Asher Jay, Gage Jewell, Dalton Johnson, Harper Johnso, Jayceon Johnson, Kaylee Keen, David Kinley, Ky dalin Kiser, Robert Kish, Claude Lashley, Jareb Lauramore, Landen Lauramore, Nevaeh Laura more, Jonas Lewis-Capo, Amber Lick, William Lin, Dakota Linster, Olivia Lo gan, Olivia Lopez, Marley Lucas, Mikayla MacDaid, Ava Marlo, Tyler Maurer, Brianna McDonald, Kilian McGroarty, Sarah McNeil, Logan Mercer, Jeramiah Mitchell, Savannah Montean, Samantha Moring, Camden Mosley, Raelyn Muncy, Miah Nicely, Casey Nipper, Savannah Nyman, Christine Onate, Jaccob Paniagua, Akshar Patel, Siya Patel, Lyla Peebles, Michael Perez, Paige Pickett, Wyatt Pickett, Gabriella Platz, Ryder Pless, McKenzie Poturich, Ethan Rafuse, Taylor Rhoden, Karis Rich ardson, Riley Rigdon, Logan Ritter, Derrick Roberts, Paytan Robinson, Tommy Rollins, Teagan Rosamonda, Alexa Salts, Kolby Sanders, Aracelys Santiago, Lilly Sapp, Brooklyn Sheely, Landen Simpkins, Serenity Simpson, Kelton Smallwood, Alyssa Smith, Emma Snodgrass, Yas mirah Spatcher, Kameron Stephens, Elijah Stevens, Tahlia Stevens, Anthony Strickland, Joseph Stronko, Breanna Swindell, Brittany Swindell, Noah Talle, Ave Taylor, Nathan Rhick, Blaine Thomas, Corey Thomas, Matthew Turner, Jacob Vargas, Johnathon Vice, Briauna Viruet, Adriana Vowles, Averie Walk er, Mikeria Washington, Gracie Waters, Kameron Weeks, Matthew Weston, Dakota Wilburn, Jiyua Wil cox, Noah Wilkes, Lindsey Williams, IYanna Wilson, Amber Wood, Elissa Wood, Phelany Yanson, Rylee Principals List Fourth grade: Layne Akridge, Bryce Baggett, Bri ar Baglin, Jacob Ballinger, Masyn Barlow, Leeryc Barton, Jermaine Belford, Brock Boatright, Rebec ca Branham, Layla Burke, Gabrielle Butler, Lillian Carr, Kendall Carter, Blane Chauncey, River Chauncey, Katelyn Chesser, Khalilyah Chrome, Trenton Collingwood, Brooklyn Combs, Madison Coop, Kiera Covington, Tommy Covington, Kason Crews, Lani Crews, Lexi Crews, Luke Crews, Wesley Crockett, Emily Crossland, Garrett Davis, Tifton Davis, Jayla Dewitt, Abigail Doyal, Railey Dugger, Cody Dutcher, Jozie Eddy, Gavin Endel, Alexis Fitzgerald, Wyatt Forbes, Jesse Francis, Adrian Frounfelter, James Green, Gunn, Anniston Gurganious, Anthony Guthrie, Chelsea Harper, Olivia Hosford, Taz Kinghorn, Rilynne Kirkland, Laiha La coste, Maxamus Leonard, Emily Lindsey, Angel Long, Walker Mallory, Brayden Martin, Camdyn McCook, Morgan McDonald, Taden McGee, Alexia McLane, Mitch Michel, Kylee Miller, Katie Moats, Pierson Mo ran, Trenton Morgan, Trev or Oralls, Ariyana Parker, James Prescott, Jamie Prevatt, Reagan Proctor, Hai ley Randle, Hudson Regis ter, Katie Register, Payten Rewis, Alec Rhoden, Kelton Rhoden, Kiertstern Rhoden, Maddison Rhoden, Mi ley Rhoden, Bailey Roberts, Kaiden Robinette, Hollan Rodgers, Megan Schlarbaum, Caitlynn Shell, Baleigh Shields, Crystal Starling, Joshua Starling, Luke Starling, Trinity Starling, Tara Thrift, Lewis Turner, LaLaine Vandenburg, Kevin Vien, Alexis Webb and Aiden West. Fifth grade: Tyshawn Alford, Tristen Aston, Madilynn Bedell, Elaina Bowles, Jack Brown, Jasmin Brown, John Burnsed, Bethany Canaday, Alyssa Cannon, Jackson Carver, Abigail Clemons, Adrianna Collige, Alyssa Copeland, Breanna Cox, Hunter Craig, Jacob Crews, Michael Curry, Kiley Cushman, Gaige Davis, Cheyenne Dowie, Christo pher Dugan, Caleb Dykes, Christopher Fraze, Journey Green, Kloi Harnage, Caitlin Harper, Michael Harrell, Evan Harris, Rex Harrison, cobs, Ty Jacobs, Jordan Jarrell, William Johnson, Riley Katsikas, Cole Knight, Breanna Lovett, Ava Mana lo, Connor Miner, Cooper Mosley, Mayce Nowlen, Luke Padgett, Madison Petry, Joseph Poole, Calvin T. Rewis, Brody Rhoden, Makenzie Rhoden, Alexis Rios, Kaegan Roberts, Kay la Rourke, Kyana Ruise, Cooper Sands, Kelsi Sands, Schwien, Ahmaad Sims, Emily Smith, Luka Soles, Brian Sparkman, Ally Stea rns, Elijah Stokes, Jackson Stronko, Nathan Stubbs, Reese Taylor, Cathy Tran, Peyton Tubberville, Jonathan Walker, Rylee Walk er, Kayla Wallace, Jailei Watson, Avery Wilkerson, Emma Williams, Joseph Williams, Ceylub Winn, Chloe Woods and Karson Worthington. Womens Center of Jax24HOUR RAPE CRISIS HOTLINE :904.721.7273 Press Ad Deadline: Monday 5:00 PM 409 W. Macclenny Ave | Macclenny, Florida904-259-4600Because family matters. Let us take care of yours.We are here to assist you with: Burial and cremation options Pre-planning and payment options; saving you time, money and stress No Special Pricing No Hidden ChargesCommitted to serving your family with the HONESTY, RESPECT and DIGNITY you deserve.www.forbesfuneralhome.netFAMILY OWNED & OPERATEDH.M. Hank Forbes, Jr. Owner/Licensed Funeral Director Sunday, June 3 Thursday, June 76:30 pm nightly All children entering Kindergarten through 6th grade are invited to participate 9201 S. State Road 121 Macclenny 904-259-6015 www.raifordroadchurch.orgVacation Bible School 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 Associate Pastor: Shane Conner Taylor reunion on June 2ndThe 68th annual Taylor family reunion for the descendants Stewart and Eliza Lee Taylor will be Saturday, June 2 at 11 a.m. at the Taylor Church. We will gather in the church auditorium to acknowledge family changes and our common ancestors. We will return thanks and our lunch will follow immediately on the church grounds. Wear comfortable clothing, bring your favorite foods and friends, and renew your family connections. Contact your extended family and encourage them to attend this long-standing family tradition. For more information, contact Betty Taylor Sands at 259-3182.Friday singThe Road to Calvary Church in Glen St. Mary will host its Friday night gospel sings on Septem information call 259-2213. The sings are held the fourth Friday of each month, and will resume in September. 259-2525 7163 E. Mt. Vernon St. Glen Open Sun-Sat 5:30 am-2:30 pm DAILY SPECIAL8 PC. CHICKEN DINNERS with 2 sides and 4 biscuits or cornbread$1599STOP IN FOR OUR Sunday SpecialOther sizes available Surfs Up U NITED C HRISTIAN M INISTRIES590 N. 7th Street Macclenny8 Week Summer ProgramJune 4 July 27 What is this all about?Each day is full of games, prizes, biblical messages, crafts and more fun than should be allowed. Including a weekly trip to the Baldwin pool!Contact us at 904-259-1199 / 305-2131 Visit us online at Hours of program?9 am 2 pm Monday Thursday 9 am 3 pm Friday How much?$50 one time activity fee Weekly Cost $50 a week for one $75 a week for two Special trips will be additional price Thanks so much The families of Robin Ruise-Green would like to thank all of the families and friends for all acts of kindness and support shown during the time of our loss. We really do love and appreciate each and every one of you in your respectful places. We are asking that you continue to keep us in your prayers as we continue to pray for you!The Green and Ruise FamilyKeller honor roll, principals listWe print obituaries with a picture free of charge. News Obituaries Social Notices School News Classified Adsbakercountypress.comHave you checked it out lately?


Page 16 T B C P ursd ay, May 31, 2018 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 other wise arranged in advance. Ads can be mailed provided they are accom panied by payment and instructions. They should be mailed to: Class i fie d Ads, The Baker County Press, P.O. Box 598, Mac c len n y, 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 notifica tion of error by the person or agen cy for whom it was pub lish ed, then that party as sumes full payment re spon sibility. The Baker County Press reserves the right to refuse adver tising or any oth er ma te ri al which in the opinion of the publisher does not meet standards of publication. FOR SALE Silver King Sweet Corn for sale. Derek Harvey, 904-509-6720,904259-5828. 5/31-7/5p Woodworking equipment: Delta contractor saw, planer and miter saw, band saw, drill press, router and table, Kreg jig, clamps and much more, $2000. Call Bill, 904537-9550. 5/31p 3 cylinder compact tractor, diesel, with mid-mount PTO, HST, low hours, 3 point hitch, serviced and ready to go, $5400. 904-259-2393. 5/31p Double mattress and box springs, $25. Medium Christmas tree in box, $10. TV cabinet, $10. Small gun cabinet with pellet ries, $75. Mo bility scooter, like new, $600. Jazzy wheelchair, like new, $600. 904259-2271, 904-408-1598. 5/31p Sawmills from only $4397. Make and save money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimen sion. In stock and ready to ship. Free info/dvd: www.NorwoodSaw, 1-800-578-1363 Ext. 300N. 5/31p MISCELLANEOUS Alterations: basic hemming, zipper repair, and basic alterations, next day service on some items. Marva Williams, 904-868-8604, 904-2752770. 5/17-11/8p Were you an INDUSTRIAL TRADESMAN (machinist/boiler maker/pipetter etc) and recently diagnosed with LUNG CANCER? You may be entitled to a SIGNIFI CANT CASH AWARD. Risk free con sultation! 855-259-0557. 5/31p We install 6 seamless gutters, pressure washing. 259-7335. 8/11tfc Alcoholics Anonymous meetings Monday Saturday at 8 pm. Call Wanda at 904-994-7750. ANIMALS Dogs: all types from puppies to adults. Animal Control, $65 adoption fees will apply. Call 259-6786. 11/20tfc We pick up unwanted animals for free: horses, goats, and cows. Live stock transport services available, reasonable. 904-222-5054. 5/316/21p Use Happy Jack ea powder to control re ants as well as eas and ticks on dogs and cats. Glen Cash Store, 904-259-2381, www. 5/24-6/14p HELP WANTED Notice to readers: The newspaper often publishes classied advertising on subjects like work-at-home, weight loss products, health products. While the newspaper uses reasonable discretion in deciding on publi cation of such ads, it takes no re sponsibility as to the truthfulness of claims. Respondents should use caution and common sense before sending any money or making oth er commitments based on state ments and/or promises; demand specics in writing. You can also call the Federal Trade Commission at 1-877-FTC-HELP to find out how to spot fraudulent solicitations. Remember: if it sounds too good to be true, it probably is. The Baker County Press Part-Time Parts Runner : Driver needed on as As Needed Basis to pick up/deliver parts to and from various locations in and around Jacksonville. Ideal position for re tired individual, must have clean driving record. Apply within at TimPrep, Inc., 18850 Macclenny Road, Maxville, Florida, or call 904-2897000 for additional information. EEO and Drug-Free Workplace. 5/17-6/7c Fabulous Footwork Dance Stu dio: Looking for new teachers for piano and other instruments, voice, and art. Contact Phoebe Nipper, 904-259-1818, email resume and references to 5/17-7/5p Insulator Apprentices Wanted: Applications to the Jacksonville Heat & Frost Insulator Joint Ap prenticeship Training Program will be available 9:00 am 12:00 noon on Saturday, June 2nd and 9th at 3647 Gilmore Street, Jacksonville, FL. Questions call 904-388-1601. 5/3-5/31p Concrete Finishers, Carpenters & General Laborers (Full Time) needed. Please call Traye, (386) 496-3883 to apply or apply in per son at 10022 NW 129th Ave. Lake Butler, FL 32054. Equal Opportunity Employer. 5/10-5/31p Ofce Assistant Full Time (M-F, 8:00am-4:30pm) needed. Please call (386) 496-3883 to apply or ap ply in person at 10022 NW 129th Ave. Lake Butler, FL 32054. Equal Opportunity Employer. 5/10-5/31p Macclenny Nursing & Rehab is seeking RNs & LPNs full/part time. Day and Night shifts avail able. CNAs full/part time. Shifts available for 3-11 and 11-7. New wage scale! Must pass a criminal background check! Apply in person at 755 South 5th Street, Macclen ny or call 904-259-4873 or email EE/AA/ Employer/M/F/V/D. 11/16tfc Local drivers needed. Class A & B CDL, home every night. Clean driving record, good pay. 904-2594375. 12/28tfc HELP WANTEDAccepting appli cations for electrician and AC duct installer. Must have experience and valid drivers license. Apply in per son at Dependable located at 203 E. Macclenny Avenue. 904-259-6546 or submit application on our web site at dependableacandelectric. com. 1/21tfc Experienced painters needed. Peacock Painting. Call 904-2595877. 2/21tfc Wayne Frier Macclenny Looking for service repair man. Mobile Homes. Vehicle/Drivers License required. Jared, 904-259-4663, 1/18tfc Wayne Frier Macclenny. Need T&T Contractors. Mud / Paint / Trim. Jared, 904-259-4663, jm_mar 1/18tfc BUSINESS OPP. 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, limita tion or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, famil ial status or national origin, or an intention to make any such prefer ence, limitation or discrimination. Familial status includes children un der the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant wom en and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowing ly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby in formed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To com plain of discrimination, call HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll free telephone number for the im paired is 1-800-927-9275. 40 undeveloped apartment sites, Macclenny. Close to I-10 and State Road 121. 6.7 acres total, $4000 per site ($160,000 total). 904-2190480. 5/24-5/31p .76 acre of land as is. Includes: home, well, septic tank, and light pole. The home has no value, buy er pays no impact fees. Property is located at 8465 Glenn Williamson Road, Macclenny, Florida 32063, asking price is $50,000. If interested contact, 904-452-1745. 5/31p Wayne Frier Macclenny, I buy land. Cash paid immediately. Call 904-259-4663. 3/9tfc 2.25 acre lots, set up with power pole, well, and septic. $25,000 each, owner nancing. Call 912843-8118. 3/22tfc Commercial Property for Sale: Warehouse/shop, 3200 square feet, 6122 Macclenny Avenue West, Macclenny. Contact Rob Lawrence, 904-463-1829, rlawrence@cbc. 5/17-6/7p Outlaw Realty: Paradise in Andalusia, AL, over 3000, upscale kitchen ofce, man cave, pool, 19 acres, 2 ponds, fruit orchard, honeybees, 5000 barn, smokehouse, butcher shop. Also lake houses and lots for sale. Call 1-251-362-0997. 5/31p Creek front with log cabin, 7.8 acres near TIEC. New 1400 sq. ft. cabin features screened porch, replace, large deck, vaulted ceilings, hardwood oors, $189,900, horse friendly. 828-286-1666. 5/31p FOR RENT 3 BR, 1 BA home in Macclenny city limits. Fenced yard, rst/last/$1000 security deposit, $950/month. 904252-4410. 5/31p Large 1 BR apartment, nice brick home in the Hills of Glen. Kitchen, dining, walk-in closet, full bath, storage room, all utilities included, minimum 12 month lease, $750/ month. Call or text, 904-591-2588. 5/31p 4 BR, 2 BA historical home for rent in downtown Macclenny, 407 College Street. Formal dining room, washer/dryer hook up, fenced back yard, hardwood oors, rst/ last/$600 deposit required for move in, $1200/month. Service animals only. Call 904-259-8444 or email vtfpropertymanagement@ for more information or to get an application. 5/31tfc 2 BR, 1 BA MH, $500/month. 3 BR, 2 BA, $600/month, rst/last/securi ty deposit. 912-843-8118. 5/17tfc 4 Lot for rent. Ready for a mobile home. Call 904-259-6735. 2/9tfc COMMERCIAL FR Building for rent : zoned residen tial, 2200 sq. ft., A/C, two roll-up doors, high ceilings, private gated entrance, can be used as a shop or storage, $800/month. Text 904465-3373. 5/31p Commercial ofce or retail space, 1800 sq. ft., CH/A, new paint and ooring, rent well below market value, no rst/last required. 904259-6271, 904-591-8200. 1/18tfc MOBILE HOMES 3 BR, 2 BA homes starting at $38,900. Includes delivery, set-up, skirting, central heat/air condition ing. Call Pat 904-225-0884. 8/19tfc Lot model sale! $1000 in free fur niture included. Huge 4 bedroom. $74,900. Many homes to choose from, 904-259-4663. 5/31-6/21c Brand new 2018, 2 BR home. $37,900 with free thermal win dows. 904-259-4663. 5/31-6/21c No money down! Use your land. 3 BR, $399/month. 4 BR, $499/ month. 904-259-4663. 5/31-6/21c Friday, 8:00 am 1:00 pm 170 North College Street, Macclenny. Three family sale, no early birds, rain cancels. Friday, 8:00 am 12:00 noon 4238 Raintree Drive, Macclenny II. Home goods, toys, clothes, and more. Friday & Saturday, 8:00 am ?, 15063 River Hills Road, Glen St. Mary. Redecorating womens clothes, shoes, household decor, toys, computer desk, too much to list. Rain or shine, under carport. Friday & Saturday, 8:30 am 1:30 pm 7825 Red Top Road, Macclenny. A little bit of everything. Saturday, 9:00 am 1:00 pm 980 Red Fox Way, Macclenny, Fox Ridge behind the hospital. Furniture, clothes, jewelry, etc. Saturday, 9:00 am ? 6082 Acre Road, Macclenny. Estate sale: Everything must go. Saturday, 8:00 am 1:00 pm 5244 Bluehole Road, 121 north to Georgia line, follow the signs. New open box tools, kitchen, baby items, rain or shine, we ac cept debit and credit. Saturday, 8:30 am 12:30 pm 6179 Wells Road, Macclenny, Whispering Pines subdivision. Entertainment center, TV stand, toys, books, home decor, and miscellaneous clothes. 500 DOLLARS & DEEDis all you need to move into your new Manufactured & Modular HomeCALL PAT 904-225-0884 500 DOLLARS & DEEDis all you need to move into your new Manufactured & Modular HomeCALL PAT800-414-2130 I BUY USED MOBILE HOMES$$ CASH PAID $$IMMEDIATELY904.259.4663 NOW AVAILABLE 1 and 2 BedroomsBaldwin GroveAPARTMENTS 904-266-4070T.T.D. 1-800-955-8771US 90 E., right on Yellow Water Rd., right on Rainer Rd., go to RENTAL ASSISTANCE AVAILABLE TO QUALIFIED APPLICANTSThis institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer. CDL DRIVERS NEEDEDTim-Prep, Inc. a locally owned commercial construction company is looking to add additional drivers for local tractor/trailer and dump trucks. The individuals should be highly motivated, highly organized and be able to preform his/her duties in a safe, reliable and timely manner. DRIVER REQUIREMENTS: Must have a valid Class A CDL license Must be 25 years of age with 2 years of Have a valid medical card per DOT requirements We offer a competitive salary package, as well as medical, HRAs & 401K plans.Apply within at 18850 Macclenny Road, Jacksonville, FL 32234 or online at JOEL ADDINGTON MANAGING EDITOR reporter@bakercountypress.comBeyond the various vaca tion Bible schools (VBS) at area churches this summer there are a few other camps open to the general pub lic sponsored by the Baker County YMCA, 4H and li brary. YMCA camp, June 11-August 10, 6:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Cost $115 per week with $50 registration fee and $15 the Baker County Middle School cafeteria Monday through Friday, activities include STEM, arts and hu manities, sports, outdoor recreation and play, water trips and more. Ages 5-12. Swim lessons not includ Monday-Thursday 10-10:45 a.m. The pool opens May 26. 4H themed camps, June 4-27 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., $60 each week register by May 28, youths will build, design and code their own LEGO robots! Kebab camp, June 11-14, bring lunch except on June 14, ages 11 and up, register by May 28, campers will earn about meat selection, cooking, vegetables, grilling and more. Invasive Species camp, June 19-22, ages 8 and up, bring lunch, register by June 4, kids will learn all about Floridas invasive spe cies of plants and animals. Living on My Own camp, July 10-13, ages 10 and up, bring lunch, register by June 25, from laundry to car maintenance to meal plan ning, youths will learn what it takes to be an adult. Copycat Kitchen camp, bring snack lunch provid ed, register by July 9, chil dren will learn to prepare restaurant meals at home and healthier. Register at the county extension office (1025 W. Macclenny Ave. 259-3502) or online at https://tinyurl. com/backerco4h. Library Rocks The Emily Taber Public Library is hosting a series of kids activities this summer with four dates set starting June 19 with a live music show. The music-themed programs start at 10 a.m. at the Womans Club across the street from the library on McIver Street. They repeat each Tuesday except will feature music, craft and magic activities VBS Raiford Road Church, 9201 S State Road 121, dren entering kindergarten through sixth grade. The theme is Shipwrecked: Rescued by Jesus. Call (904) 259-6015 for more in formation. First Baptist Macclenny who has completed kinder garten through sixth grade; June 3 at 5 p.m., June 4-6 from 9 a.m. to noon and family night. The theme is Game On! Gearing Up for Lifes Big Game. Call (904) 259-2933 for more information. Glen Baptist Church 9846 George Taber Blvd., July 16-20, 6-9 p.m., for any child who has completed kindergarten through sixth grade. The theme is Ship wrecked: Rescued by Jesus to include drama, music, games, crafts, fun, snacks and more! Call (904) 259information or visit https:// glenbaptistchurch. Emmanuel Baptist Church, 12286 N. CR 23A, July 15-19 with a Sunday celebration July 22, 6:309 p.m., for children in kinder garten through sixth grade. The theme will Time lab. Visit for more in formation or call (904) 259Info on upcoming summer camps News Obituaries Social Notices School News Classified Adsbakercountypress.comHave you checked it out lately? YMCA Join todayen Youth Sports 259-0898 98 W. Lowder St. Macclenny


ursday, May 31, 2018 T B C P P age 17 JON SHUMAKEMacclenny Elementa ry School student Makayla Rainge had a lofty goal for her third-grade year: Reach 200 Accelerated Reader points. She shattered that mark. The 8-year-old Macclen ny girl led the school with based on tests about books the student has read. Each book has a point value based She soared past that goal, said school librarian Ronda Hartley. To get to a pile of books. Ms. Rainge said she reads about an hour-and-a-half to two hours every day. Her bedroom is her favorite place to read, but the pages often take her outside the walls of her room. Its like Im on an adven ture when I read, said the student in Kristin Sharmans class. I learn new things and words. She said reading has ex panded her vocabulary and helped her in the classroom. Shes been a straight-A stu dent in all three years at Macclenny Elementary. She said she likes to read all genres, but historical fiction is her favorite. Ms. Rainge said shes read about a half-dozen books in author Lauren Tarshis I Survived series, which tells the story ters from the perspective of youths who lived through them. Ms. Hartley said the Ms. Rainge has a 95 percent ac curacy rate on the tests, which is well above the 85-percent needed to pass. You have to pay attention to what youre reading, Ms. Rainge explained. I picture what its talking about and then I remember. She credits her parents Derrick and Lori Rainge for nurturing her love of reading and helping her earn high marks. She said they read to her a lot when she was younger. She also has advice for other students who may struggle reading. Just read the books that you like, said Ms. Rainge, who took part in last years summer reading program. Just have fun with reading and dont stress about it. Fifth grader Harper John son from Ryan McGees class earned the most points at Keller Intermediate School Any time I have free time Im reading a book, said Ms. Johnson, who also enjoys volleyball, soccer, dance and tumbling, and Im about to take up horse riding. I enjoy [reading] because its almost like when you watch TV, its entertaining for me and its good for you. Thats what really hooked me, Ms. Harper said. She reads a lot of fantasy novels, including her current favorite series by American author Christopher Paoli, Inheritance Cycle, about a teenage boy and his dragon. Its set in medieval times and incorporates much of the history from that period. is. It was like this in medieval times, minus all the fantasy ... Most of the humans dont even believe in it so its almost like it was in medie val times, like the backdrop of it, said Ms. Johnson. She says she didnt like to read until third grade when she found a series she real ly liked, The Indian in the Cupboard written by British author Lynne Reid Banks. Once I started I just couldnt put it down and then I just read book after book after book, said Ms. Harper, who reads two or three books a week. The middle schools top reader, Ashley Williams, had the most AR points in the dis trict with 2009. The points lead er at Westside Elementary was Rucha Pa tel with 165.2 points. Among the fourth graders at Keller, the highest point earners were Mitch Michel with 356.6 points and Jacob Ballinger grader Ava Manalo had the second highest point total in her grade with 662.1. The media centers at Keller and the two elementary schools will be open in June for summer reading on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays from 12:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. ny Elementary is June 12-14, the second week at Keller is June 19-21 and the third week at Westside Elementary is June 26-28. Incoming first through the schools media centers, regardless of grade or school assignment. Students must be accompanied by an adult and AR points earned for books read during the sum mer will count for the 201819 school year totals. Summer meal sites The Summer Feeding Program in Baker County is back this year with 16 feeding sites to provide free meals to all children and teens 18 years old and younger. Meals will be served May 29 through August 2, Mon days through Thursdays (ex cept July 4). Send the children you love to the site nearest to you to take part in these free summer meals. All of these locations are open sites and available to feed all kids and teens! read a post on the middle schools Facebook page announcing the pro grams return. The middle school re ported that all times listed are approximate and could change as driving and feed ing times between locations are worked out. The 16 sites and meal times by area: Macclenny Baker County Pre-K/ Kindergarten Center, 362 South Blvd. East, breakfast Baker Manor Apart ments, 680 S. Sixth St., lunch noon-12:30. Emmanuel Church of God in Christ, S. Eighth St., lunch noon-12:30. Northwood Apartments, 12:30. Memorial Park (Duck Pond), 160 West Blvd., lunch 11:25-11:45. Minnesota Avenue Apartments, 506 W. Minne sota Ave., lunch 12:00-12:20. Macedonia Church, 6468 CR 23C, lunch 12:0012:20. Woodlawn Park Place, Woodlawn & Ivey Hodges, lunch noon-12:20. Glen St. Mary Margaretta Park, CR 139, lunch 11:45-12:15. Sanderson Christian Revival Center, 14302 Sapp Rd., lunch 11:45-12:30. Westside Elementary School, 1 Panther Dr., break 12:45 pm First Baptist Church of Cuyler, 11226 Osceola Rd., lunch 12:05-12:25. Glen Baptist Church, 9846 George Taber Blvd., lunch 12:35-12:55. Sanderson The Central Center, 9846 N. CR 229, lunch noon12:30. Jonesville Park, CR 12:40:00. Taylor Store, 24626 N. CR 125, lunch 11:30-11:50. 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Page 18 T B C P ursd ay, May 31, 2018 JON SHUMAKESPORTS EDITOR sports@bakercountypress.comTwelve swimmers turned out the afternoon of May 29 for newly rechristened name of the YMCAs swim team. The turnout was lower than the 30-plus who swam last year for the then-Bullets, and the program is hoping more swim mers register to participate. Registration is open through midIzzy Frazier. The Barracudas ran through a series of drills during the opening practice with coaches Trent Mobley and Ethan Knight, both of whom previously swam for the YMCA team and have competed at the state meet with the BCHS Wildcats. The team will focus on the fundamentals of the four strokes said. Right now were working on the forms and techniques. Id rather see that than speed, he explained. I want to have them swim it right rather than hurt themselves. Frazier said she wants all the swimmers to be comfortable enough with at least one stroke to compete at the opening meet. She said she hopes every Barra cuda will be able to complete a 25-yard swim of their weakest stroke by the second competi tion. Lowder Street on June 23, according to an email sent last week by Daysia Davis, the Clay and Baker counties regional aquatics director. PHOTOS BY JON S SHUMa A KE Paul Richmond (left) and Payton Thomas swim with kickboards during Tuesdays opening practice for the Baker County Barracudas YMCA swim team. YMCA swim team enters the pool with new name: BarracudasWilliam Nickles swims the breaststroke. Natalie Taylor practices the freestyle stroke.JON SHUMAKESPORTS EDITOR sports@bakercountypress.comMadison Kennedy has always dreamed of being a part of the Womens College World Series. The former BCHS Lady Wildcat softball star will have a front-row view of the Florida State. The Lady Sem inoles were one of eight Di vision I softball programs to qualify for the Womens Col lege World Series, which is scheduled to begin Thursday in Oklahoma City. Im really looking for ward to the atmosphere. Theres awesome fans that are there for the game of softball and the love of the game said Kennedy, a red shirt player who serves as the teams bullpen catcher. Im looking forward to watching our team get out there and do what weve done all year long. I hope we walk away with a national champion ship. That would be awe some. But for the Lady Semi get past the program that has won the most. No. 6 Florida State (52-11) opens the dou ble-elimination bracket on May 31 against No. 3 UCLA, which has won 11 titles, most recently in 2010. First pitch is scheduled for 9:30 p.m. Eastern time and the game will air on ESPN2. The bracket also includes No. 2 Florida, which won the title in 2014 and 2015, and seventh-seed Georgia. Start times after the first game will depend on game results, but all games will air on the ESPN family of networks. Visit 2JewqFO for a daily sched ule. The winner of Flori da States bracket will take on the winner of the other time defending champion Oklahoma, top-seed Ore gon, No. 5 Washington and best-of-three series to deter mine the national champion. The Womens College World being June 4 and all games will air on ESPN. Im hoping that we can pull through and win it. Weve been a good team with good plans, Kennedy said. Thats been a main goal to win it all. Its awesome to be playing for it. Overcoming obstacles is nothing new for the Lady Seminoles, however. Flori da State won the Tallahassee Super Regionals over No. 11 LSU, which topped Florida State in last years Super Re gionals, after it was on the brink of elimination follow After losing the opening game of the best-of-three series 6-5, the Lady Semi noles responded with two wins over the Lady Tigers on a marathon day that started on May 26. The Lady Semi noles outlasted LSU 8-5 in 11 the doubleheader that day, and then won 3-1 in the sec ond game, which didnt end until after midnight. The long day didnt damp er the celebration of the pro grams 10th Womens Col lege World Series berth, though. We were all so tired and we had so much adrenaline, ished playing we all thought it was 9. We had no idea it was 1 a.m. Kennedys first year in Tallahassee hasnt been without its own set of per sonal challenges as well. Although she practices and works out with the team every day, her redshirt status prevents her from receiving playing time during games. The transition from being an every day player with the Lady Cats to being relegated to the dug out and bullpen catcher was tough, she said, but she has grown as a play er and a person. Its given me time to train on my catching, which has made a tremendous pos itive impact on my catching abilities. My hitting contin ues to get better, said Ken nedy, who is Baker Countys single-season and all-time softball home run leader. We have the most knowl edgeable coaches that will prepare me to play next year. The redshirt status also shell be ready when she does It will be so much easier to come in and play knowing all the things I learned throughout the year instead go through it, Kennedy said. PHOTO BY M MaA URY N NEIp P RIS Madison Kennedy swings during a fall exhibition game. Im hoping that we can pull through and win it. Weve been a good team with good plans. ats been a main goal to win it all. Its awesome to be playing for it.-Madison KennedyKennedy, Lady Seminoles advance to World Series Collin Richmond


ursday, May 31, 2018 T B C P P age 19 JON SHUMAKESPORTS EDITOR sports@bakercountypress.comBCHS Wildcat weight lifting head coach Scott McDonald was named the Florida Dairy Farmers boys weightlifting coach of the year on May 28. McDonald was selected for the award after leading the Cats to their third Class 1A state championship in five years. Baker Countys 34 points during Aprils meet were the most at the Class 1A meet since the pro gram scored 44 in 2011, and helped it out-muscle run ners-up Labelle, Bradford and Madison, which tied with 13 points. Its really a boost in con fidence for sure knowing that whats going on, what were doing with our weight lifting program, its work ing, coach McDonald said Tuesday. ... But its not me. I still havent lifted a weight. The kids do all the work. He also credited his assis son and Denzel Mack during girls weightlifting season, and Mack, Freddie Smith paring the lifters for success. Those guys theyre here and running the process, said coach McDonald, who began his second stint as the programs coach in 2010. We do a good job I think of expecting high results from the kids. The kids do a great job carrying it out. The lifters more than met those expectations in 2018 as they captured the pro grams 10th state champi onship. Both Marcus Dialo in the 139-pound class and Dalton Simon in the 169 won individual state champion ships, and Baker County had the top six to score points. The Cats also rolled through the opening two meets in the state series when they claimed their third straight District 6-1A and second consecutive Re gion 3-1A titles. It sounds cliche, but it is, its the kids. Them buying in to doing it the right way or what we consider the right way, coach McDonald said. We dont have it perfect by no means, but what we have set in place the kids buy in to and the kids do. That in itself makes the program success ful. The program returns to the weight room for summer workouts beginning June 11.McDonald is coach of the year15 top-10 nishes in AmberJax meetAppreciate King James greatness Scott McDonaldJON SHUMAKESPORTS EDITOR a time of 53.52 seconds, which was a 1.92 second improve ment over his previous best time. He also improved his time by nearly eight seconds in the divisions 50 backstroke with a third-place showing of 51.51, and clocked in almost four sec onds faster in the 50 breaststroke with a fourth-place time of 1:01.88. He was also a member of the second place Boys 10-and-un der 200 medley relay team, which clocked in at 3:09.89. she competed, including a pair of top-three outings in relay events. The Girls 12-and-under 200 medley relay team record ed a second-place time of 2:33.30, while the 200 freestyle re lay team took third with a time of 2:14.25. Her best individual showing came in the Girls 11-12 50 but ished eighth in both the divisions 100 freestyle (1:12.53) and 50 backstroke with a record time of 38.60. She also came in ninth in the 50 breaststroke with a time of 46.18. Knight improved her time by more than 14 seconds in the time of 33.43. Knight took 29th in the Girls 50 backstroke with a personal He slightly improved his time in the Boys 50 breaststroke in the Mixed 13-and-Over 800 freestyle, coming in 21st at time of 1:09.55, which was an 11.52 second improvement. with a time of 31.36. Mobley came in 28th in the Boys 50 freestyle with a time of 28.23 JOEL ADDINGTONMANAGING EDITOR reporter@bakercountypress.comBCHS juniors Devin and twin brothers, were named among 18 Sunshine State Scholars from North Florida and 95 from across the state who were sent to a STEM (science, technology, engi neering and math) confer ence presented by Lockeed Martin this month in Talla hassee. It was really interest ing. They had us working on proposals to solve prob lems that Florida is current ly facing, such as switching to renewable energy sources, said Devin this week. It was something Id never done before and it was pret ty cool to work with all the other people there. The group, which met with college, university and company recruiters, represented the highest-achiev ing 11th graders in the region in STEM subject areas as deemed by the Flori da Department of Education and Florida Education Foundation. I am delighted to honor these Sunshine State Schol ars for their outstanding ac ademic accomplishments and congratulate them on being selected to represent their school districts, said Commissioner of Education Pam Stewart in a press re lease. During the two-day conference, they had an opportunity to explore the many higher education and career opportunities available right here in Florida. I sincerely hope they elect to pursue their postsecondary dreams in the best state in the nation to get a good ed ucation. Devin and Dylan Hartley are the sons of Tracy Sim mons Hartley, who said, It was really a wonderful event they put on. The event was pretty cool, added Dylan. Meet and college representatives was interesting, and so was meeting the other students. If theres one thing I took away from the event, its that hard work can get you places, so I should probably keep at it.STEM scholars get recruited by schools Were witnessing great ness, and we need to appre ciate it while we can. LeBron James is current ly on a run that is nearly un matched, and is accomplish ing feats many NBA fans werent alive to see the last time it happened. With his win over the Boston Celt the Eastern Conference Fi nals, James became just the qualify for eight straight Fi nals. Russell (10 straight), Sam Jones (9), Tom Heinsohn (9) and Frank Ramsey (8) Boston Celtics dynasty that dominated the 1960s. James nine career NBA Finals appearances are tied for third all-time amongst NBA teams. Only the Lak ers (31) and Celtics (21) have more. And this years performance may be the most im pressive of the bunch. On the brink of elimina tion, James, at 33 years old and in his 15th season, had two more legendary outings to maintain his place on top of the Eastern Conference. He played 94 out of a pos two games of the Eastern Conference Finals, both of which were must-win games for the Cavaliers after the overachieving Celtics took a 3-2 series lead. He scored 46 points with 11 rebounds and nine assists to help the Cavaliers stave off elimination in Game 6. In out Clevelands starting cen ter Kevin Love and both teams seasons on the line, James broke Bostons heart in the Celtics lone home loss of the James scored 35 points, including 12 in the fourth quarter, with 15 rebounds to lift the Cavaliers to the NBA Finals for the fourth straight year. But also for the fourth straight year, James and the the Golden State Warriors, arguably one of the most tal ented teams in NBA history. Boasting the likes of Stephen Curry, Kevin Durant, Dray mond Green, Klay Thomp son and Andre Iguodala, the Warriors have won two of the three previous Finals meetings against Cleveland. James, without a deep roster of perennial all-stars like Golden State, enters the Finals as an underdog. And no matter what happens sweep or seven-game epic claimed the throne as Great est of All Time. And we need to enjoy his ca reer while it lasts. Despite an unprecedented fourth straight showdown be tween the War riors and Cav aliers, another rematch between the two is hard ly surprising. And thats a problem for the NBA. spite having a pair of Game were a drag at times. At oth er times, the games werent even competitive. Nearly 20 percent of the by 20 points or more, includ ing three 30-point decisions and one 40-point blowout. That competitive imbalance is a major issue moving for ward as parity continues to be an issue in the associa tion. Certain teams have al Celtics in the 60s, the Lak ers/Celtics rivalry of the 80s, the Bulls in the 90s, Lakers same two teams making the Finals since 2015, the com petitive imbalance is nearing an all-time high. The NFL has a similar problem in the AFC, where teams quarterbacked by Tom Brady, Ben Roethlis berger and Peyton Manning have made the Super Bowl every year but one since 2004. The league circum vents the parity issue on the NFC side, however, as played in the Super Bowl during that same time span. The MLB and NHL both have even more parity. No team has made back-to-back World Series since the Texas Rangers did so in 2010-2011, and the Pittsburgh Penguins reach consecutive Stanley since they did so in 20082009. NBA super teams and James carrying a group of misfits is fun in the short term. But if most teams dont have a chance at reach ing the championship, then whats the point of watching before mid-May?The Extra PointJon Shumake PHOTO COURTESY OF T TRa A CY S SIMMONS H HaA RTLEY The Hartley twins (center) at the conference May 18-19. DONT TOSS IT, SELL IT. Why send that lamp to the curb? Find a new home for it through the Classifieds. Area buyers and sellers use the Classifieds every day. Besides, someone out there needs to see the light. 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