The Baker County press


Material Information

The Baker County press
Uniform Title:
Baker County press (Macclenny, Fla. 1929)
Physical Description:
Tate Powell
Place of Publication:
Macclenny Fla
Creation Date:
July 18, 2013
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Macclenny (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Baker County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Baker -- Macclenny
30.283333 x -82.116667 ( Place of Publication )


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000579533
oclc - 33284409
notis - ADA7379
lccn - sn 95047186
System ID:

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904.259.2400 bcpress@nefcom.netCOVERING BAKER COUNTY SIN CE 1929The countys most professional and extensive source for news, classied, display and real estate listings MIKE ANDERSON PRESS STAFF Facing the likelihood that aging air-conditioning equipment at the county courthouse will have to be replaced in the near future, the Baker County Com mission expressed a preference this week for a $400,000 plan to install a state-of-the-art chilled water system that would meet most of the buildings HVAC needs for 30 years. Even with the new system some rooms in the courthouse including a computer room and others used by the State Attor to be served by several smaller units, which would cost an ad ditional $65,000 to replace, ofworkshop that begin at 3:30 pm on January 21. The only other option, which was rejected, was to replace existing equipment at a cost of $262,000. However, the equipment would only have a 15year life expectancy, so the total cost over 30 years would be $524,000. I like the 30-year plan, said Commission Chairman Jimmy Anderson, a commercial roofer who works closely with air-conditioning contractors. A chilled water system will be easier to maintain and light bills are go ing to be lower. We need to investigate going that route. The existing air-conditioning system was installed about 15 years ago, using Trane equip ment and remains under a service contract with that company. Walt Herndon, a Trane account manager, discussed the options with board members and said the company agreed to extend its service agreement this year Board recties secret ballot vote with public disclosureSee page 7Record reader at BCHS touted for Literacy WeekSee page 8Wildcats fanatic honored at half-time of basketball gameSee page 12 bakercountypress.comVisit our website and vote each week in our online poll. ONLINE POLL RESUL TS What are your expectations for the Wildcats rst football season under new head coach Tom MacPherson?26% Winning record 2 4% Post season play 15% District title 35% None of the above JON SHUMAKESPORT S EDITOR jonshu@live.comThe Wildcats have found their man. Baker County High School announced former Ridgeview head coach Tom MacPherson as the new Wildcat head football coach on January 15 after narrowing the field down from almost 70 applicants. His ability to make a difference in the lives of young men was very evident throughout this process, said BCHS principal Tom Hill. His tenure as head coach at his previous school was definitely better than most applicants. The number of playoff appearances for his previous teams was also impressive. Mr. MacPherson, a former St. Johns University wide receiver, leaves behind a Ridgeview program he built from the ground up and guided to success since its inception into the FHSAA in 1999. He led the Panthers to the playoffs in eight of his 15 seasons at the school and finished his tenure there with a 72-78 overall record. He posted a career-best 9-1 record in 2012, a few years after coaching Ridgeview to the third round of the State Playoffs in 2008. Hes the real deal, said BCHS Activities and Athletic Director Melody Coggin. Hes a dynasty builder, not a resume builder. In fact, he didnt even have a resume to submit when he initially applied for his new position; he had to put one together to send in prior to his first interview in 15 years. But the dilution of talent in Clay County was making it more difficult for Coach MacPherson to compete on a yearly basis at Ridgeview. Clay Countys talent was split six different ways, he said, with six high schools within 10 minutes of each other and Ridgeviews Tom MacPhersonNew Cat grid coach hired from Ridgeview FILE PHOTO The county courthouses HVAC system is ending its useful life after 13 years. PHOTO BY JUD JOHNSON Cats stretch win streak to nineThe Wildcat basketball team has been on a tear of late, pushing its win streak to nine games last week with lopsided vic tories against Terry Parker, Paxon and Clay. Pictured above from the Wildcats win against Paxon is Darius Fisher. He sunk this lay-up after stealing the ball. See page 13 for recaps of the action and additional photos. Visit www.bakercountypress. com to view the full photo gallery from the Paxon game. JOEL ADDINGTONMANAGING EDITOR reporter@bakercountypress.comA Quinnipiac poll found last November that 82 percent of Floridians supported medical marijuana. But a signature collector working in Macclenny last week saw much less support for the issue here. Though she would not identify herself, she said she was gather ing signatures for placing a referendum on medial marijuana on this Novembers ballot and this congressional district was short on its total. She revealed she was being paid for her efforts, she resides in the Tampa area and shes a stay-athome mom when shes not helping with petition drives, something shes done for the last 20 years. Im not hearing 82 percent of the people I stop saying they want to sign, she said. The women estimated only about one in five per sons she approached outside the county tax collectors office on January 17 chose to support the medical marijuana ballot initiative. After she and others working on the campaign were thrown out of other private properties here, including Walmart and Walgreens, and hearing she wasnt welcome at the tax office either, the woman said the real issue of the day was not medical marijuana but freedom of speech and the right of citizens to petition their government. The ladies in the tag office have been giving me a bunch of crap, she said, adding later, ... As Americans, were are losing our freedom. In different counties you cant even be at the tag offices. In Orange County they kick you out of libraries. Still, she stood her ground and continued to solicit signatures from a small fold-out table and stool about 15 feet from the entrance to the tax collectors office. I hate to say it, but small towns equal small minds, the woman Collecting names for medicinal marijuanaScant local support PHOTO BY JOEL ADDINGTON Tampa-area petition gatherer refused to disclose identity. S ee page 12 S ee page 5 S ee page 2 County keen on updated AC at courthouse I hate to say it, but small towns equal small minds.Unidentied petition signature collector


Page3JANUARY 23, 2014 Page 2 T B C P ursday, January 23, 2014It took Flipper turning up dead, but Florida appears primed to pass much-needed water resource protection measures this ses sion. Baker Countys own state senator, Charlie Dean, mentioned it during his stop here last October, saying it will a major focus for him during the 2014 legislative session. Its not the first time Sen. Dean has tried to tackle the issue, however. Hes pushed for tighter regulations on septic systems, which experts say are contributing to the states water quality woes. Of course there are other culprits too. Theres fertilizers used in agriculture industry and by residents who must have the greenest, lushest yard on the block, poor drainage infrastructure that washes storm water runoff into the natural environment after it picks up all the garbage we leave behind, plus sewage treatment plant discharges into water bodies. Together they dramatically increase nutrient levels in the groundwater, which feed algae that in turn kill plant and wildlife. But regardless, Sen. Dean has a heart for water issues and should be commended for it. He wants to leave Florida a better place than he found it, or at least better than it is today. Now, it looks like the rest of the Florida Legislature and the governor is on board with him. A senate select committee formed over the summer to investigate die-offs of manatees, dolphins, pelicans and the sea grass in the Indian River Lagoon system along the east coast of the state. Its recommended the state spend $220 million on water quality and water storage projects to address the problem. The governor announced this week some $55 million in his budget recommendations for springs protection projects. He and others in top leadership positions are finally seeing that the states economy and its environment will live and die together. The Florida Association of Counties, not surprisingly, is also in favor of water resource protection measures and the funding to make them happen. Counties surely realize that their water supply isnt just theirs. Its a shared resource we must all work to protect, lest we go the way of those mammals in the lagoon. Its a shame they had to perish for the state to take action, though. Weve seen similar algae blooms and fish kills in Northeast Florida for the past three years with little or no change in water policy. The state and various industry groups have spent that time battling the EPA over how much nutrient load in our water is too much. Locally its the St. Marys River Water Management Committee that serves as the watchdog for water quality issues around here. Unfortunately, the committee, which meets monthly in Callahan with representatives from Baker, Nassau, Camden and Charlton counties, sees little in the way of support, either from state and local governments or the residents in those communities. There are a few who carry on the good fight, but there could always be more. And it just so happens the annual river clean up is less than two months away in March. If you cant lend a hand, maybe just call your or e-mail our state leaders to tell them theyre on the right track with this water stuff. As I write this column, my washing machine to remove a coffee stain. The stain was fates way of putting an exclamation point on something I talked about to my college speech class intrapersonal communication, or how we communicate with ourselves and view the person that we are. Our image of who we are in this big old world has a lot to do with how we are able to communicate with others. How we view ourselves and the way others view us are not always the same thing. I often ask students to close their eyes and picture them selves standing in front of a full length mirror in their underwear. You may want to try that. I ask them to be as objec tive as they can in picturing what they see and then have them open up their eyes. As objective as they attempt ed to be when looking at them selves, chances are they either thought they looked better or probably worse than they really do. Another example: Have you ever heard your voice on a tape recorder? I imagine a collective groan went out from my readers when they read that sentence. I feel the same way. As much as we hate the sound of our voice on tape, that is the way the rest of the world hears you. Yep thats your actual voice. Awful isnt it? However, the people who listen to us dont think so because thats the way they hear us every day. The reason is simple. We dont hear the sound coming out of our mouths when we talk. We hear the sound waves bouncing around inside of our sinus cavities and it sounds completely different banging around in there between our ears. But were used to it and so thats the way we think we sound. Similarly, our view of how we look is skewed. We base our vision of ourselves upon all sorts of things past experiences, how we feel that day, what were wearing and the way other people treat us. Sometimes it changes from day to day. Ladies will understand this next part clearly; guys, not so much. Ill illustrate with a phrase that resonates with every lady who reads it. Bad Hair Day! Every woman reading this is shaking her head. If you are having a bad hair day it doesnt matter that you woke up rested and feeling great, that its sunny and 72 degrees. The day There are two kinds of bad you know from the start its going to happen. No matter what you try in your vast bag of hairstyling tricks works and 30 minutes later it looks just as bad as when you started. Thats bad, but you can plan for it. The second level is the one that catches you by surprise. It looks great, you feel good and the minute that you walk out the door the 100 percent the time you get to the car. A bad hair day makes us feel awful about how we look and a good hair day signals a good start to the day. So, if youre having a Bad Hair Day it colors the rest of the day for us and makes you very self-conscious. Probably no one notices but you. Most of us are much harder on ourselves than are others. Most of us dont have a bully following us around telling us that were fat and our mama dresses us funny. But that doesnt matter a lot of times. We do it to ourselves. We remember all the stupid little things that happened to embarrass us, like when we wore white and fell in the mud. We remember when we went to a party and dressed completely inappropriately like the scene from Legally Blonde where the girl thinks its a costume party and goes dressed as a Playboy Bunny. Most people forget and forthem. Which brings me back to my shirt and fate. I took a big sip of coffee and spilled half of it on my shirt. At age 17, I my day ruined. At my current advanced age, I looked at it, smiled and said, Think of that as todays visual aid. I hope you all have a week of Good Hair Days. LIKE US ONFA CEBOOK TO JOIN THE DISCUSSIONN ew face leading Wildcat footballThe high school unveiled the name of its new head football coach last week in Tom MacPherson. We looked to Face book, of course, to gauge how readers felt about the new face on the football eld. We asked, What are your thoughts on the BCHS Wildcats new football coach Tom McPherson? What do you think he needs to focus on during the spring practice? Heres a look at the responses: Jerome Reimer Jr.: Making sure he grabs the right debit card when purchasing alcohol! Thomas Smith: Have yall seen his football career record? Its like 78-71 or close. He has lost more then he has won. I think the people doing the interviews for the hiring should know what a rst down is rst. Chris Crews: The best thing he can do is somehow, someway miraculously get Joey Sulkowski to stay and run the oense and keep the defensive sta intact. Nothing needs to be built. The system is already in place. Coach Bobby [Johns] and Coach Ryan [Sulkowski] already laid the foundation. If hes smart he will not try to implement new schemes when these players have already been in a solid winning system, but adapt his own coaching style to what we have. Eddie Davis Sr.: Football. Debi Tisdel Doyle: If they believe in him enough to hire him, give him free reign to do his job without ridicule. Allow him to build the team with his ex perience and methods, no give mes. Aaron Scott: Its not whether the school likes him; its whether The Press does. At least that is the lesson I took from recent events. And I speak as one who happens to really like The Press. They, um, fumbled on the last coach. Missy Curry-Wiliams: It sounds like he will t in. We all must keep an open mind. He has to build the program up rst. They are our team no matter what! Mike Williams: What happened to the old one? Build up the program? I thought it was already built up.Class supply lists needed before sales tax holidayWell, we queried our Facebook friends about Governor Rick Scotts proposal to expand the annual sales tax holiday. But what we heard back was aimed directly at the schools and getting out classroom supply lists in time for the tax holiday. Heres what they had to say: Leslie Wahlstrom Teeter: I wish we could get an accurate list of supplies from the schools that coincides with the tax holiday. Every year we buy general supplies (paper, pens, pencils, etc.) during the tax holiday and end up having to buy more stu cause its not whats listed. Talk about a waste of money and time! Robyn Stevens: I would just like it to be at a time when we know what the kids need for supplies. We do not re ceive the middle school or high school lists until open house which is well after the tax holiday. I try each year to guess and get the basics o what they needed the prior year but then Im stuck with school supplies they dont need and I have to go out and buy more.A pology for pow wow video right?Was the school districts decision to apologize for the pow wow video appropriate? we asked our friends. Gage Combs: Offended or not, it was done with good intentions. Apolo gize? Absolutely not. Missy Curry-Wiliams: I do not feel it was done to oend anyone, people nowadays are too quick to judge. It was done for preschoolers and has been for years so if any of the Native American people would like to participate they need to get in touch with the Kinder garten Center or History Club. On Point In PrintJoel Addington MY SIDE OFTHE MATTERR OBERT GERARD stock up now for the big game! DANJOU PEARSCELERY89 Heavy Western BonelessBEEF LONDON BROILor Top Round Steak $499lb.USDA Inspected Fresh FrozenBABY BACK RIBSHeavy Western BonelessBEEF BOTTOM ROUND STEAK $279lb. $329lb.RED OR YELLOW BELL PEPPERS2/$300 HAAG AVOCADOS9999lb CELERY 89 Family Pack Heavy Western Lean & Tender BEEF CUBE STEAK $ 3 99 lb. Family Pack USDA Inspected Fresh PORK SIRLOIN CHOPS $ 1 69 lb. USDA Inspected Fresh Frozen CATFISH NUGGETS $ 2 99 lb. 12 oz. Hickory Springs BACON 2/$ 5 00 24-32 oz. Sugardale Sliced HAM OR TURKEY $ 4 99 19-24 oz. Portside Breaded FISH FILLETS FISH STICKS $ 2 79 3 lb. Pilgrims Pride BLAZIN WINGS $ 7 99 RED OR YELLOW Crossroads Shopping Center | 816 S. 6th St. | Macclenny | Open 7 Days a Week 8 am 8 pm Prices good January 22-28, 2014 Your view of yourself oen skewed T B C P 104 South Fifth St. 904-259-2400 gotcommentscomplaintssuggestionsstory ideasAs simple as an e-mail..... If you have any information you think we need to know, send it to: Kudos for addressing water quality woessaid. She said using marijuana for medical reasons should not be disregarded simply because of the m-word, or marijuana. Its not about recreational use at all, she said of the peti tion. In fact, when approaching would be signers, the woman would say, This is so if somebody has a debilitating disease like cancer or glaucoma they can get medical marijuana. But others, even two young men who signed the petition that day, say allowing mari juana use for medical reasons is the precursor to legalizing marijuana for recreational use as well. Colorado and Washington recently decriminalized the drug with various restrictions after first legalizing it as a medical treatment. Twenty states have medical marijuana laws on the books today, and adding Florida to the list would be a good idea, said the two young men who signed the petition and also asked not to be identified publicly. Even if it eventually leads to decriminalization in the Sunshine State. Ive heard good things, said one of them. Its positive ... If its taxed, thats more money that goes back into the community. And there may be less crime. According to a report in the Tampa Bay Times, the organization leading the ballot initiative, United for Care, garnered enough signatures by the middle of last week to get the issue on the November ballot. But additional signatures were being gathered in the Jacksonville area to surpass a requirement that the referen dum have support from a spe cific share of registered voters in at least 14 of the states 27 Congressional districts, the Times reported. The signature collector at the tax collectors office said District 4, represented by An der Crenshaw (R), didnt have enough names yet so the petition drive continued here and elsewhere in the district. The state Division of Elections is expected to certify the petition count by February 1. The Florida Supreme Court must also approve the actual language to be placed on the ballot. Should the proposed language, which Florida Attorney General Pam Bondi has argued is too confusing and violates the states single subject re quirement, be struck down by the high court, then the petition signatures will be invalid. That could mean the ballot amendment is delayed until the next election cycle in 2016. The ballot amendment, if passed by at least 60 percent of Florida voters, would allow the purchase of marijuana from state-regulated dispensaries provided its prescribed by a doctor for medical reasons. The amendment would not legalize growing marijuana for medical uses, the Tampa Bay Times re port pointed out. F rom page 1Scant support for medicinal pot ALL-SAFE MINI STORAGE190 S. Lowder St. | Macclenny | | Climate Control Available! UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT120 SF Ofce Space Available259-3565 ECONOMY SPECIAL! ECONOMY SPECIAL! 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ursday, January 23, 2014 T B C P Page 5 Page 4 T B C P ursday, January 23, 2014 UNEXPECTED BILLS? Signature Loans*Application fee applies.See a Member Service representative today! Signature Loans See a Member Service representative today! 0%* COUNTRY FEDERALCREDIT UNION www.countryfcu.comWe can help! Treatment rooms are private and con dential. IMPLANTS ARE A PERMANENT SOLUTION TO MISSING TEETH! NEW YEAR SPECIAL4 IMPLANTS TO SECURE YOUR EXISTING LOWER DENTURE$2495 Expires 1/31/14All work done in our Macclenny of ce, no referrals or driving to Jacksonville! Melissa Taylor, R.D.H. Dr. Carter, D.M.D IMPLANT CONSULTATION INCLUDING X-RAYSFREE$175 VALUE UP TO $2500 IN FREE OPTIONS NORMANDY HOMES OF JACKSONVILLETAX TIMEX 3 Normandy Homes of Jacksonville7952-12 Normandy Blvd., Jacksonville904-783-4619 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH 4 BEDROOM, 3 BATH & GAME ROOM 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH HUGE WALK-IN PANTRY! 32X80 4 BEDROOM, 2 BATH! TAX TIME TAX TIME 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH HUGE WALK-IN PANTRY! $300/MO.Under $400/MO.Less than $350/MO.Under $500/MO.Less than A Glen St. Mary woman was arrested for DUI, felony driving with a suspended license and having the wrong license tag on her vehicle the morning of January 16 after falling asleep at the McDonalds drive-thru on S. 6th Street while waiting for her food. Tammy Combs, 43, then parked her 2003 Ford pickup in a parking spot and eventually switched places with passenger Christopher Combs, 42, of Sanderson. After a few minutes, Mr. Combs attempted to drive from the parking lot but was forced Mrs. Combs exited the truck as the driver waited and Deputy Daryl Mobley, who was parked nearby, noticed she was unsteady on her feet and was walking slowly. Mr. Combs and the driver admitted to not having a valid drivers license, which had been suspended nine times and expired in found the license plate, which had been expired since August 2009, in his front yard before stating he took it off his previous vehicle. Deputy Mobley checked Ms. Combs drivers license and learned it had been suspended three times for failure to pay were bloodshot and her speech was slow. She admitted to taking pain and anti-anxiety medication and to being at the wheel in the McDonalds drive-thru. Due to her lethargic demeanor, she was she failed, and was placed under arrest. She was observed for a time at the Fraser Hospital emergency room before being booked at county jail. In another incident, two Macclenny men were arrested on separate misde meanor charges after being pulled over by Deputy John Minkel for an inoperable headlight the night of January 17. Driver Anthony Pritchard, 22, told the but that he didnt have it on him. Deputy Minkel then learned he did not have a valid license and he was arrested for operating a vehicle without a valid drivers license. Passenger Joseph Starling, 18, was arrested for possession of a glass smoking pipe with marijuana residue. ning of January 18 and charged with felony introduction of contraband into a county jail and felony driving with a suspended license after being pulled over by Deputy Jacob Satterwhite. The deputy stopped Lynwood Kirk, 37, after noticing the tag lights out on the drivers 2011 Chrysler. Mr. Kirk admitand that he didnt have a valid license. A Kirk was also on probation for driving on a suspended license. The contraband charge was added after marijuana hidden in Mr. Kirks sock. Macclenny man during the night of Janu ary 15 on a second degree misdemeanor for driving with a suspended license after Andrew Hardenbrook, 27, drove into the Exxon Store parking lot on W. Macclenny Avenue and swerved to avoid hitthe driver wasnt wearing a seat belt and Mr. Hardenbrook was unable to provide proof of insurance and registration and admitted to having a suspended drivers license. Deputy McCullough discovered that Mr. Hardenbrooks license has been suspend arrest. Sanderson woman late at night on January 20 after discovering she had an active warrant from Nassau County. 59, for having faulty equipment. She told him she had left her drivers license at her residence, so the deputy checked her social security number and learned of the warrant for failure to appear on a charge of driving on a suspended license. arrested for driving with a license that was after being pulled over by Deputy Christopher Walker for driving a vehicle with no tail lights. plaints following a half-dozen altercations the past week, including one that resulted in a fractured foot. A 13-year-old male sustained the injury to his right foot when it was run over by a van backing out of a driveway off Ben Rowe Circle the afternoon of January 19, according to Deputy Jacob Satterwhite. The youth and Casey Lauramore, 21, were attempting to stop the 2000 Chevrolet driven by Malissa Tubberville, 29, of Macclenny, who had come there about 5 pm accompanied by Mary Thornton, 34, of Macclenny to pick up the latters child. Mr. Lauramore, the childs father, and the juvenile told the deputy they tried to stop the van because they feared Ms. Thornton was intoxicated. complaint for aggravated battery against Ms. Tubberville. In other incidents, Thomas Starling, 48, of Macclenny was named in a complaint for battery on his estranged wife Pamela Starling, 47, and two others following an altercation at a residence on Tom Wilkerson Rd. the evening of January 14. Ms. Starling, accompanied by Mario Scott, 53, and Justin Dinkins, 25, also of Macclenny, said they drove up to the residence about 8:40 pm and were confronted by Mr. Starling. They told Deputy Thomas Dyal the accused struck Mr. Dinkins and attempted to pull him from Ms. Scotts 2013 Suzuki, then struck her when she attempted to intervene. Ms. Starling said she was struck in the head with a beer tossed by her husband. Mr. Starling denied the allegations, insisting that Mr. Dinkins became angry when he refused to purchase prescription pills from his wife. a domestic battery complaint on January 15 naming Robert Ousley, 51, for allegedly striking longtime girlfriend Trina Bell, 42, in the face during an argument over tools that had been pawned. Police were called to the couples residence in the Pine Oaks trailer park south of Macclenny that morning. sulted after Deputy Jeremiah Johnson responded on Janu ary 16 to county jail where Tina Dobbs, 36, of Macclenny accused boyfriend Adam Carey, 31, of attacking her while they rode in a vehicle on Interstate 10. Ms. Dobbs said the accused became irate over her alleged drug abuse, punching her and slamming her head against a window. Mr. Carey was not located. against four female students, ages 13 and 14, for an alleged attack on January 16 against another female, 14, at Baker County Middle School. The attack occurred as the accused were returning from lunch and the victim was on her way to the cafeteria. at Northeast Florida State Hospital accused a fellow male patient, 22, of striking him repeatedly about the head the evening of January 17. Two adults and two juveniles, one of them related to the store owner, have been charged in connection with two break-ins at Bennetts Feed on US 90 in west Macclenny during the night on January 15. Police say nearly $100 in coins were taken from two cash registers, along with four pocket knives valued at over $100. Deputy Jeremiah Johnson said the four suspects were in a vehicle stopped north of Glen St. Mary later that morn ing following a tip from store owners Benny Jo and Patricia Bennett. Their young relative, 17, who has the same north county address, was driving the vehicle and also had a baggie of marijuana and a smoking pipe in his possession. He admitted later to investigators he used some of the stolen money to purchase the pot at Baker Manor in south Macclenny. Also in the vehicle was the youths 19-year-old pregnant girlfriend Emily Atkinson, 19, who also has a north county address on Benny Jo Bennett Rd., Kyle Williamson, 20, and another 17-year-old male who resides off CR 129-B in Glen. During subsequent interviews with sheriffs investigators at county jail, they learned that the 17-year-old relative used a knife to gain entry into a locked door and the others either entered with him or stood watch outside during both burglaries. A surveillance video depicts cash registers. The suspects then took the coins to a counting machine at and to Walmart for the same purpose after the second. Mr. Wilkerson and the two juveniles were charged with felony burglary and petty theft of both the coins and knives, and the related youth with possessing both marijuana and the pipe. Ms. Atkinson, said to be in a late-term pregnancy, was ing then later named in a complaint after investigators learned she was an accomplice. In a second theft report, a 15-year-old female was named as a likely suspect in the disa combined $2000 from the home of Ann Rhow on Arnold Rhoden Rd. Ms. Rhow told Deputy Earl Lord on January 14 she had custody of the girl, and had not seen her since Christmas Day when she took her to her fathers residence in Jackson ville. The case was referred to an investigator from the Department of Children and Families. The teen could be charged with felony theft due to the rings value. Police responded to a foreclosed and abandoned house on the afternoon of January 17 for a criminal mischief and theft complaint. Deputy Brandon Kiser met with Quinton Halliburton, who reported the situation, upon his arrival at 10412 Hollie Road. Mr. Halliburton works for a mortgage company that was maintaining the property near Cuyler. He told the deputy he noticed damage to several rooms including the bathroom sink, tub and outside bladder tank while inspecting the house earlier in the day. The damage appeared to have been a result of removal the wires from within the walls. The house is likely to be de molished due to several large holes in the ceiling that caused massive damage. Police arrested a Lakeland man for resisting arrest with out violence late in the night of January 15 after he ran into the woods and checked himself into a hotel to avoid being arrested on an active warrant. Deputy Robert Simpkins responded to a call about a suspicious vehicle at the Country Club Lounge and he was questioning its occupants when Christopher Oleskie wicz, 42, walked off to a wood ed area. Deputy Simpkins also learned that Mr. Oleskiewicz had an outstanding warrant out of Indian River County. The deputy searched the nearby wooded area to no avail. During the search, an employee of a neighboring Burger King informed the ofthe woods toward Woodlawn Road. Since Mr. Oleskiewicz didnt have a local address, Deputy Simpkins checked with local motels and found the suspect at the American suspect through the window of his room but Mr. Oleskie wicz ignored the deputys instructions to open the door. Deputy Simpkins got a key from the clerk and entered the room where he found the suspect sitting on the bed. Mr. Oleskiewicz admitted to running from the scene because he knew of the outstanding warrant. In another related incident, a Macclenny woman was arrested on the evening of Janu ary 16 for disturbing the peace out violence after police were called to her residence three times that day. Romona Robertson, 26, had been involved in verbal altercations with neighbors throughout the day. Deputy Koty Crews and Sgt. Bill Starling tried to make contact with her upon their arrival to no avail. Ms. Robertsons neighbor, Zelda Graham, informed the causing a disturbance in the area and had started a verbal confrontation with her prior to their arrival. Ms. Robinson left her residence and approached Ms. Grahams residence and began yelling at her as she spoke suspect saw the deputies, she ran back toward her residence cers began pursuing her, but she entered her residence and locked the front door. house through an unlocked back door and found her hiding behind a bed. plaints after four instances of shoplifting and attempted shoplifting at the Macclenny Walmart the past week, most of them involving persons from outside Baker County. In one of the cases, a 16-year-old Jacksonville boy questioned for an attempted theft early on January 17 ended up named in a complaint for stealing a $400 iPad2 back on December 16. Deputy Trey McCullough said he recognized the face on the youth while questioning him and three others who ran from the store when confronted by a security worker shortly after 3 am. He stopped them as they appeared to be leaving with a shopping cart full of electronic merchandise. Neither the boy, nor a 13-year-old male, a 14-year-old female or Timekia Robinson, 35, were charged with the offense because they did not exit the store. Surveillance footage of the 16-year-old was still available, however, and shows him reaching through the counter and concealing the iPad before exiting. Deputy McCullough said the boy In other cases, Tracy Allen, 44, and Tracy the afternoon of January 15 after they allegedly entered Walmart with old receipts, selected similar items then took them to customer service for cash refunds. The suspects succeeded in getting refunds of just over $79. admitted the receipts were obtained from Ms. Allens mother. Police also learned the male suspect was wanted in Carroll County, GA for fraud and worthless checks. with petty theft of $217 worth of merchandise the afternoon of January 17. The suspect, a former store employee, was recognized as she left the store about 1:30 without paying for items that included a $178 vacuum cleaner, diapers and soft drinks. She denied the allegation when Deputy Marc Heath showed up at her Barber Loop residence later that day. a complaint for tearing the tag off a $5 pair of childs sunglasses the same afternoon, then allowing her young son to leave the store with them on. Deputy Heath was also informed by store security that Ms. Conti allegedly was caught via surveillance video in December placing items in a shopping bag that had not been scanned at the self-checkout. She later paid for the merchandise after tell ing police she was unaware they hadnt been scanned. A man who went to Macclenny Elementary with his live-in girlfriend to enroll their child has been named in a complaint for steal ing the wallet of a school employee from a purse under her desk. Deputy Marc Heath said employee Tracy Wilford reported the wallet containing $250 cash, a debit card, checkbook and other items went missing during the time that Wesley Zipperer, 25, and after lunch. Police traced the couple to an address on Laverne St. in Macclenny two days later, and Mr. Zipperer led investigator Rodney Driggers and Chris Volz to a trash can near Linda St. and Cardinal Lane in north Macclenny where the wallet was recovered. The debit card and cash were missing. The complaint for petty In another case of a stolen wallet, this one from a rest room at the Macclenny Winn-Dixie, authorities are seeking a suspect going by the name Kyaira Murphy. Tracy Holland of Sanderson called police when she realized she left the bathroom just after 11 am on January 15 without the wallet Deputy Jeremiah Johnson said a surveillance video showed the as Randolph Soto, 33, of Macclenny waited outside. Ms. Murphy ern Union receipt about the same time. She listed her address as on Rock Ct. in Macclenny, and there the deputy questioned Mr. Soto, who claimed he merely gave the suspect a ride and knew nothing of her whereabouts. Ms. Holland told Deputy Heath on January 17 the card issued in her husbands name was used at a Citgo to pay for $43 shortly after the theft, then rejected and seized at Family Dollar in Macclenny shortly after. The card was presented by a female matching Ms. Murphys de scription. ment on January 14 that an online payment account she hadnt used since 2010 was debited to $865 on December 20 for purchases at Walmart. make purchases for $523 on January 17 and 18. fractions resulted in a trio of arrests for drug possession the past week, including one motorcyclist stopped for going 118 mph on Interstate 10. Deputy Robert Simpkins Honda driven by William Appleton, 19, of Yulee as it entered the eastbound lanes from the road shoulder just east of Macclenny about 10:45 pm on January 16. The bike quickly accelerat ed to speeds above 100 mph as The deputy said he was able to close the distance before clocking the Honda and stop ping it. He learned via a computer database that Mr. Appleton had been issued four tickets for reckless driving in the past three months. A routine search turned up a canvas bag in the drivers jacket that contained a small amount of marijuana and smoking pipe. Mr. Apple ton was booked at county jail on misdemeanor possession charges and ticketed for reckless driving. pulled over a 2002 Honda car on Orbey Rhoden Rd. near CR 127 north of Sanderson the evening of January 17 after seeing it stopped in the road then turning without a signal. Driver Glenn Stapleton, 47, of Jacksonville consent ed to a vehicle search due to past drug possession charge, and the deputy found a baggie with cocaine on the driver gie containing marijuana was found in Mr. Stapletons pants pocket. He was charged with felony possession of the coke and a misdemeanor for the pot. 20, of Macclenny was taken to jail after she produced a single hydrocodone pill during a consent search the evening of January 13. Deputy Chris Walker stopped the 1999 Chevrolet truck Ms. Hysler was riding in on South 6th at Barber Rd. in Macclenny about 7:30 for hav ing an obscured license tag. He also charged Joshua Thorn ton, 28, of Glen St. Mary with driving on a license suspended as an habitual offender.Other drug arrestsDrive-thru driver hit with DUIYouths foot broken by backing vanFour implicated in pair of break-ins at local feed storeChecked into motel to dodge his arrestNabbed for iPad theCouple arrested for wallet the from school ocefor $33,848. If any of the existing conventional units burn out and need to be replaced this year, Mr. Herndon said, the expense will be absorbed by Trane. Our goal is to maintain it so that (equipment failure) doesnt happen, he said. A chilled water system, which uses refrigerant to produce ice at night and gradually releases cold water through pipes during working hours to cool the buildconventional compressors and air handlers that send expensive refrigerant throughout the piping. Right now, were pushing refrigerant, Mr. Herndon said. What we want to push is water. County Manager C.J. Thompson said a 70-ton chilled water system would require more upfront expense, but there would be the potential for longer term savings. At the current age of the existing HVAC equipment, Mr. Thompson said, its subject to start breaking. Mr. Anderson said it makes sense to install the best equip ment that will last the longest heating and cooling. The temperature inside the building will be better controlled and mold wont be an issue any more, said Mr. Anderson, prompting Court Clerk Al Fraser to interject a comment about mold. Weve never had a problem, but we have had some mold in the past, Mr. Fraser said. What were trying to do is prevent a serious mold problem that he said is mainly limited to one area on the west side of the building. Mr. Herndon said that not only do chilled water systems last twice as long as conven tional equipment, but they also significantly reduce energy costs. He estimated the annual electric bill at the courthouse would be about $5,600 less with a chilled water system, or about one months payment to Florida Power & Light. Mr. Herndon further noted that a chiller system controls air cally reduce the humidity in the courthouse, where he agreed mold has been a problem. He said chilled water units are becoming increasingly popular with governmental agencies throughout Florida, particularly in public schools and colleges. All governmental entities are looking 30 years down the road, Mr. Herndon said, adding that most public schools south of Brevard County have gone to ice (chiller) systems as the only way to avoid killer electric bills. Commissioner Anderson said the countys been lucky with the air-conditioning equipment at the courthouse so far, but that luck could run out any day now. Weve been blessed with the 15 years weve gotten for as much as that building stays cooled, he said. ing air-conditioning upgrade when commissioners begin discussing the 2014-15 budget in the next few months. The existing HVAC equip ment at the courthouse was installed as part of a $5 million expansion and remodeling of the historic structure 15 years ago. The countys portion of the cost was a $2.7 million loan, which will be paid off in January 2015 $191,000, the county manager said. the new HVAC installation. F rom page 1Favors updated AC unit Bring your invitation kit and let us do the workThe Office Mart 110 S. 5th Street 259 3737 Advertising Deadline Monday 5:00 pm NO EXCEPTIONS! Spend 75 Save over $100/weekto buy T B C P andwith coupons, sales, Out of County SubscribersFed up with your copy of The Press arriving late, or not at all? We have a cost-effective solution to your problem.Subscribe to our E edition @


ursday, January 23, 2014 T B C P Page 7 Page 6 T B C P ursday, January 23, 2014 Woodlawn Kennels Quality Professional Care ....... . . . . . . .................. 259-2602Locally owned & operated! NO TANK RENTAL FEES!Visit our showroom at490 West Macclenny Ave.GUARANTEED LOWEST GAS PRICE! Yard Sale & Grilled Chicken DinnersSaturday, January 25The Macclenny Moose Lodge will be having a yard sale from 9 am 2 pm and will be selling grilled chicken dinners with baked beans and corn on the cob to the public from noon 3 pm in the front parking lot. Please swing by and pick up a dinner and shop our yard sale!!Lowder St. | Macclenny Drop Offs Welcome FREE E-FILING ADonna Jacksons Income Tax Service759-0884Located in Glen St. Mary 1040 EZ | 1040 A | 1040 | State Tax | Truckers Small Business Tax | S-Corporation | Farmers | LLC | MinistersReliable & AccurateReasonable Rates!I have 20-plus years experience and I love preparing taxes! Call me for an appointment or to drop off your paperwork. We stock inkjet and laser toners for T HE O FFICE M ART110 South Fifth Street | 259-3737 Downtown MacclennyNeed Printer Toner? WEVE GOT IT! JOEL ADDINGTONMANAGING EDITOR reporter@bakercountypress.comLow-income Baker County residents without the money or health insurance to pay for needed medical care now have a place to go. The Rural Health Clinic affiliated with Ed Fraser Memorial Hospital in Macclenny opened its doors on January 13 to eight patients who had made appointments, though walk-ins are welcomed, too. The clinic sits on the south end of the hospitals North 3rd Street campus. Kathleen Washburn, an advanced registered nurse practitioner, will see patients at the clinic with oversight from Dr. Jamal Salameh. Its open Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday from 10 am to 7 pm, and on Wednesday and Saturday from 8 am to noon. The clinic is managed by Baker County Medical Services, a nonprofit organization which runs Fraser Hospital and its associated facilities including the Dopson Family Medical Center and W. Frank Wells Nursing Home. Dennis Markos, the nonprofits executive director, said the clinic aims to serve the uninsured but it will also take Medicare and Medicaid patents, including those under HMOs. Patients without health insurance may be referred to help signing up for coverage via the federal healthcare exchange, he said. Some of the uninsured may qualify for Medicaid coverage or government subsidies to buy private coverage offered through the exchange in Baker County from Florida Blue. Its the only insurer with plans available on the exchange for Baker County residents, but there are many to choose from. Still, because the state has refused to expand Medicaid eligibility under the Affordable Care Act or ObamaCare, there are others who dont qualify for Medicaid and dont earn enough to qualify for government subsidies through the exchange, or about $11,500. There are nearly 1 million people in the state who fall within this coverage gap. The Affordable Care Act as passed included a mandatory expansion of Medicaid to adults up to 138 percent of the federal poverty level and cuts to the money hospitals receive for care of the uninsured, called uncompensated care. But since the Supreme Court ruled the expansion was op tional for the states, and Florida has chosen to decline some $51 billion in federal money over 10 years to fund nearly all of the expansion costs, hospitals here received the cuts in uncompensated care payments but not the additional federal funding from an expanded Medicaid program. The cuts to Ed Fraser Hospital totaled about $1.7 million, Mr. Markos said. If the state doesnt expand Medicaid, all well be doing is providing more charity care, he said. Nonetheless, providing care, whether uncompensated or not, is cheaper at the clinic. Mr. Markos said the purpose of the facility is to encourage uninsured patients with nonacute care needs like head aches and the flu to avoid accessing services through the emergency room, where care is the much more expensive. A lot of people come to the emergency room for things that are not really emergencies, he said, adding that real emergencies are things like cuts requir ing stitches and broken bones. Its much less expensive to treat them in this [clinic] environment, said Mr. Markos. In the emergency room, you have doctors 24 hours a day, seven days a week. You have backups of labs, X-ray and respiratory therapy around the clock. You are staffed 24/7. The clinic meanwhile has evening hours and weekend hours to accommodate patients work schedules, but its open just 44 hours per week. Ideally, opening a convenient walk-in clinic with primary care services for the indigent will encourage that population to visit more often and help them avoid more serious health problems that require hospital care. Hopefully we can keep them healthier by using this outpatient facility and primary care, Mr. Markos said. If they come continuously to have their health updated, you minimize those acute episodes and hopefully reduce the cost of care while providing more care. Thats the goal anyway with a rural health clinic. The 5000 square-foot clinics grand opening took place on January 16 with a social gathering and ribbon cutting ceremony that included fellow Chamber of Commerce mem bers early that evening. It took contractor Dana B. Kenyon Company of Jackson ville nearly a year to build the clinic, which was funded by Baker County Medical Services without any outside money, Mr. Markos said. He estimated the total cost at nearly $1 million. This is for real basic primary care for people who dont have a family physician, primarily for those who dont have insurance and the county indi gent since we have the indigent care responsibility, said Mr. Markos. They can come here and get primary medicine on a sliding-fee scale based on in come. Please visit www.baker to see video from the ribbon cutting ceremony. PHOTO BY JOEL ADDINGTON Baker County Medical Services director Dennis Markos (center right with scissors) cuts the ceremonial ribbon at the Rural Health Clinic near Fraser Hospital. PHOTO BY JOEL ADDINGTON The Rural Health Clinic hosted a social in the lobby with Chamber members.Rural Health Clinic opening MIKE ANDERSON PRESS STAFF Macclenny city commissioners last week by secret ballot on December 30 that resulted the empty seat created by the death of former Commissioner Tommy Johns. Only this time commissioners voted audibly, rather than anonymously as they did on two separate secret ballots that ended in a 2-2 tie, which was broken by a coin toss won by Mr. Horne over former county commissioner Alex Robinson. Mr. Horne works as a landscaper and substitute teacher. Hes the grandson of former county commissioner O.C. Horne. There was no second coin toss at the January 14 board was conducted openly, unlike the votes which were not recorded in violation of Floridas Government in the Sunshine Law. Mayor Gary Dopson, who spoke in a raspy voice and had a cough, apologized for the way the appointment was handled but insisted there had been no intentional skirting of the Sunshine Law. I wouldnt be here tonight if we didnt need to rectify the unintentional results of the December 20 board meeting, said Dr. Dopson, adding that he was sick and on medication. He then turned to City Attorney Frank Maloney to explain the situation. Mr. Maloney, who conducted the apthat broke the tie, said that after The Press brought to our attention that there may have been a Sunshine Law violation he researched the issue. After reading Florida Supreme Court rulings and two attorney generals opinions on Sunshine Law issues, he said he concluded that there may have been a technical violation. He then told commissioners that to be 00 percent correct they would have to reafcord, each one stating for whom he had voted. the vote, will make it sunshine bright, Mr. Maloney said. Thats the language of the Supreme Court. Mayor Dopson then called for memorialization of the vote, after which he and Commissioner Mark Bryant said they had voted both times for Mr. Horne, while Commissioners Vern Bennett and Sam Kitching said they had cast their two ballots in favor of Mr. Robinson. Mr. Kitching said he viewed the situation as one the city could only win because both I felt like we could not lose and we have an excellent commissioner, said Mr. Kitching, who only joined the commission himself a few months ago and is seated next to Mr. Horne. The Sunshine Law was enacted by the Florida Legislature in 1967 and is embodied in Chapter 286 of the Florida Statutes, which establish a basic right of access to most meetings of boards, commissions and other governing bodies of state and local governmental agencies or authorities. In addition to ensuring that governmental bodies conduct ent manner in public meetings that have been duly advertised in local newspapers, the law also requires records be kept so citizens may review In this case, however, commissioners committed the biggest infraction of the law by failing to sign their written ballots, which Mayor Dopson, who has been a member of the city commission for about a quarter of a century, said was a regretful oversight. The public had every right to know how each commissioner voted, he said. We should have signed the ballots that night. I take part of the blame for that and I blame the city attorney for not advising the board. But for whatever reason it slipped my mind. That will never happen again, I can tell you that. And I dont think its ever happened before. There was absolutely no intent to break the Sunshine Law that night. When City Manager Phil Rhoden was noThe Press on January 2 he said he would consult with the city attorney and individual commissioners. Later that day, he disclosed the vote tally, which has since been made a matter of public record. Mr. Rhoden initially said he didnt think the Sunshine Law had been broken because a public vote would have been taken if anyone had questioned the procedure. Also, he said, cies in the past, including the appointment of B.J. Cannon in 2002. But the next day the city manager and the city attorney agreed that the commission had committed a technical, though unintentional, violation of the law. Knowingly breaking the Sunshine Law is a criminal offense punishable by up to 60 days Though the mayor partially blamed the city attorney for the embarrassing turn of events, Mr. Maloney did not acknowledge personal responsibility. Instead, he seemed to think the coin he tossed that night was the real culprit. The decision was made by a quarter, he said. missioner Kitching quipped. Thats right. The coin cannot be unand Adjustment Board has been decimated in the past year by city commission elections and appointments. Mr. Horne had to resign from the advisory panel to accept the commission appointment. Former Zoning and Adjustment Board chairman Dennis Collins resigned in November after losing a race for the commission and Mr. Robinson also has resigned. The trend started last April when Mr. Rhoden, a former commissioner, was hired as the new city manager and he was replaced by Mr. Bryant, who had chaired the zoning panel for years. At the recommendation of the citys zoning coordinator, Mike Walker, commissioners appointed a third member to the panel so it would have a quorum and be able to conduct meetings. Lynward Bones, who lives in Macclenny and works as a crane operator at AmeriSteel in Baldwin, will be installed as the newest member at the boards next zoning hearing on February 3. In other business last week commissioners: Department of Transportation calling for the state agency to install new electronic speed limit signs in the school zone on 5th Street (SR 228), at the intersections of Jonathan Street and South Boulevard. Assistant City Manager Roger Yarborough said the signs will be the type that display in vehicles in the 20 mph zone. by Rock Rhoden and Timmy Combs seeking a reduction of impact fees imposed on the construction of new duplexes.M A CCLENNY CITY COMMISSIONMemorializes the secret vote e public had every right to know how each commissioner voted. We should have signed the ballots that night. I take part of the blame for that and I blame the city attorney for not advising the board.Mayor Gary Dopson ALICIA L AMBORNHORTICUL TURE AGENT This winter, make good use of all the space in your vegeta ble garden by growing English, snow, or snap peas. These tasty legumes can be planted Janu ary to March in North Florida. English peas: Garden peas that must be shelled before eat ing are called English peas. There are many varieties to choose from and gardeners can succes sion plants by planting 3-4 varieties that require dif ferent lengths of time to ma ture. Dwarf varieties are also available and do not re quire a trellis for support. Peas should be picked in prime condition and eaten or pre served as soon as possible after harvest. Higher temperatures will cause peas to pass the edible stage more rapidly. Blanched and quickly frozen, they may be held in good condition for a year or more. Some good vari eties for Florida include Wan do and Green Arrow. Snow peas: Also called edible-podded peas or sugar peas, these varieties closely re semble the English pea in plant and growth characteristics ex cept that the pods are flatter, broader, more tender, and less fibrous. Entire pods, including the immature seeds, are eat en whole. Snow peas perform better under higher temperatures than the English pea, and are harvested before the seeds start to accumulate starch. Not only are snow peas cooked or stir-fried, they are also deli cious raw. The pods of Ore gon types are edible. Rec ommended varieties in clude Oregon Sugarpod and Dwarf Sugar. These edible-podded peas are soft and tender, but differ from snow peas in their round instead of flat pod shapes and thin pod walls. They are also so crisp, sweet, and succulent that they may be snapped into pieces and mixed into salads or eaten whole as an appetizer. They may also be stir-fried or steamed, and have a distinctive appearance and flavor. Snap peas perform better under higher temperatures than the English pea, and are harvested while tender. Ma ture pods (2 to 3 inches) re quire stringing, while over grown, fibrous pods should be shelled and combined with other more-tender edible pods. Recommended varieties in clude Sugar Rae, Sugar Bon, Sugar Ann, and Sugar Snap. Sugar Snap requires a trellis, reaching 4 to 6 feet. It has been reported to recover from frost and from cold down to 20F. Peas that t into winter garden plansFROM STATEPOINT | SPE C IA L TO T H E PRESS With a little easy home maintenance throughout the year, you can prevent emergency repairs down the line. Experts recommend post ing a task checklist in a convenient location, such as on the refrigera tor or a corkboard. Maintenance is usually a lot simpler than a repair, and a lot more affordable, says Chris Terrill, CEO of HomeAdvisor, a leading web site offering resources for home repair and improvement projects. Keep a checklist handy during the entire year, so you dont forget any timely tasks. Here are six tasks HomeAdvisor recommends not to forget to com plete each year: a quarterly basis, test your smoke and carbon monoxide de tectors. Not only will doing so protect the safety of your family in the event of an emergency, it can also protect your pocketbook. The aver age national cost of repairing fire and smoke damage is $4,195. a year, clean your gutters and downspouts. To prevent damage, the downspout needs to be free of debris so it can release water three feet from your homes foundation. The average national cost of cleaning the gutter and downspout is $181. However, the aver age national cost of repairing the foundation of a house can cost up to 24 times that amount. the cooler months, take a day each year to check caulking for cracks, especially around tubs and showers. Cracks can let in water with no place for drainage, which will cause damage. fall complete an annual roof inspection to help prevent the need for major repairs or a roof replacement. The average national cost of hiring a roof inspector is $360, whereas the average cost of re placing a roof is nearly 19 times that amount. the dog days of summer, hire a professional to service your HVAC unit. Doing so will increase its efficiency and prevent a break down. The cost of replacing and installing an air conditioning unit can be more than 13 times the amount of servicing one. check for cracks in the grout of tile floors, which can allow water to seep into the floor and cause mold growth and rot. According to HomeAdvisors Cost Guide the average national cost of repairing tile and grout is $439. However, the cost of testing and re moving mold can be up to four times that amount.Home checklist


ursday, January 23, 2014 T B C P Page 9 Page 8 T B C P ursday, January 23, 2014 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 02-2012-CA-293 GREEN PLANET SERVICING, LLC, Plaintiff, vs. STACIE GOBER; et al., Defendant(s). _________________________________/ NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that sale will be made pursuant to an Order or Final Summary Judgment. Final Judgment was awarded on November 14, 2013 in Civil Case No. 02-2012-CA-293, of the Circuit Court of the Eighth Judicial Circuit in and for Baker County, Florida, wherein, GREEN PLANET SERVICING, LLC is the Plaintiff, and STACIE GOBER is the Defendant. The clerk of the court, Al Fraser will sell to the highest bidder for cash at the front door of the courthouse located at 339 E. Macclenny Ave, Macclenny, FL 32063 at 11:00 am on the 17th day of April, 2014, the following described real property as set forth in said Final Summary Judgment, to wit: LOT 7, BLOCK 18, TOWN OF MACCLENNY, ACCORDING TO THE REVISED PLAT OF SAID TOWN ON FILE IN DEED BOOK 28, PAGE 36, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA. ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. WITNESS my hand and the seal of the court on January 9, 2014. Al Fraser As Clerk of the Court By: Tabitha Wilson As Deputy Clerk Aldridge | Connors, LLP Attorney for Plaintiff(s) 1615 South Congress Avenue, Suite 200 Delray Beach, FL 33445 Phone: 561.392.6391 Fax: 561.392.6965 IMPORTANT IF YOU ARE A PERSON WITH A DISABILITY WHO NEEDS ANY ACCOMMODATION IN ORDER TO PARTICIPATE IN THIS PROCEEDING, YOU ARE ENTITLED, AT NO COST TO YOU, TO THE PROVISION OF CERTAIN ASSISTANCE. PLEASE CONTACT THE ADA COORDINATOR AT (352) 3376237, AT LEAST 7 DAYS BEFORE YOUR SCHEDULED COURT APPEARANCE. IF YOU ARE HEARING OR VOICE IMPAIRED, PLEASE CALL 711. IF YOU ARE DEAF OR HARD OF HEARING AND REQUIRE AN ASL INTERPRETER OR AN ASSISTED LISTENING DEVICE TO PARTICIPATE IN A PROCEEDING, PLEASE CONTACT COURT INTERPRETING AT INTERPRETER@CIRCUIT8.ORG 1/16-23c IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA Case No. 13000209CAAXMX Reverse Mortgage Solutions, Inc. Plaintiff Vs. ALTA J. LEE A/K/A ALTO LEE A/K/A ALTO J. LEE, et al Defendants ____________________________________/ NOTICE OF ACTION To the following Defendant: UNKNOWN HEIRS, SUCCESSORS, ASSIGNS AND ALL PERSONS, FIRMS OR ASSOCIATIONS CLAIMING RIGHT TITLE OR INTEREST FROM OR UNDER ALTA J. LEE A/K/A ALTO LEE A/K/A ALTO J. LEE 511 JOAN ST MACCLENNY FL 32063 YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for Foreclosure of Mortgage on the following described property: LOTS 19 & 20, BLOCK D-2, SUB OF BLOCK D OF WM. KNABB ADDITION RECORDED IN PB 2, PAGE 41 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA. A/K/A 511 Joan St, Macclenny, FL 32063 Has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it, on Udren Law Offices, P.C., Attorney for Plaintiff, whose address is 2101 W. Commercial Blvd, Suite 5000, Fort Lauderdale, FL 33309 on or before February 17. 2014, a date which is within thirty (30) days after the first publication of this Notice in Baker County Press and file the original with the Clerk of this Court either before service on Plaintiff`s attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the complaint. You have 30 calendar days after the first publication of this Notice to file a written response to the attached complaint with the clerk of this court. A phone call will not protect you. Your written response, including the case number given above and the names of the parties, must be filed if you want the court to hear your side of the case. If you do not file your response on time, you may lose the case, and your wages, money, and property may thereafter be taken without further warning from the court. There are other legal requirements. You may want to call an attorney right away. If you do not know an attorney, you may call an attorney referral service or a legal aid office (listed in the phone book). This notice is provided pursuant to Administrative Order No. 2.065. In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, if you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the Jan Phillips, ADA Coordinator, Alachua County Courthouse, 201 East University Ave., Gainesville, FL 32601 at (352) 337-6237 at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing impaired call 711. WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court this 17th day of January 2014. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT As Clerk of the Court by: Al Fraser By: Tabitha Wilson As Deputy Clerk Udren Law Offices 2101 West Commercial Blvd. Suite 5000 Fort Lauderdale, FL 33309 954-378-1757 1/23-30c IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION CASE NO.: 10-00228 HOUSEHOLD FINANCE CORPORATION III, Plaintiff, vs. CAROL ACKLIN, et al, Defendant(s). __________________________/ NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Pursuant to an Order Rescheduling Foreclosure Sale dated January 13, 2014, and entered in Case No. 10-00228 of the Circuit Court of the Eighth Judicial Circuit in and for Baker County, Florida in which Household Finance Corporation III, is the Plaintiff and Carol Acklin NKA Carol D. Taylor, Randy Acklin, Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., solely as nominee for Corinthian Mortgage Corporation dba Southbanc Mortgage, Unknown Spouse of Carol Acklin n/k/a Carol D. Taylor a/k/a James Taylor, are defendants, the Baker County Clerk of the Circuit Court will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash in/on ALL SALES WILL BE HELD AT THE FRONT DOOR OF THE COURTHOUSE, 339 E. MACCLENNY AVE., MACCLENNY, FL 32063. THE SUCCESSFUL BIDDER MUST PAY AT LEAST 5% OF THE SUCCESSFUL BID BY CASH OR CASHIERS CHECK AT THE TIME OF THE SALE. THE REMAINING BID AMOUNT MUST BE TENDERED BY 4:00PM ON THE DAY OF THE SALE BY CASH OR CASHIERS CHECK ONLY., Baker County, Florida at 11:00 AM on the 13th day of March, 2014, the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment of Foreclosure: LOT 23, ST. MARYS RIVER ESTATES, AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 2, PAGE 59 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA, LESS AND EXCEPT THE FOLLOWING: BEGINNING AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF LOT 23; THENCE SOUTH 84 DEGREES 52 MINUTES 40 SECONDS WEST A DISTANCE OF 108.65 FEET TO A SET CONCRETE MONUMENT; THENCE NORTH 79 DEGREES 23 MINUTES 25 SECONDS WEST TO ITS INTERSECTION WITH THE SOUTH LINE OF SAID LOT 24 A DISTANCE OF 63.64 FEET TO A FOUND CONCRETE MONUMENT; THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 19 MINUTES 24 SECONDS EAST ALONG AND WITH SAID SOUTH LINE OF LOT 24 A DISTANCE OF 170.78 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING AND CONTAINING 937.392 SQUARE FEET, MORE OR LESS. A/K/A 10623 SAINT MARYS CIR. W, MACCLENNY, FL 32063-4405 Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale. Dated in Baker County, Florida this 16th day of January, 2014. Al Fraser as Clerk of the Circuit Court By: Tabitha Wilson as Deputy Clerk Albertelli Law Attorney for Plaintiff P.O. Box 23028 Tampa, FL 33623 (813) 221-4743 (813) 221-9171 facsimile eService: BM 10-52051 If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Persons with a disability who need any accommodation in order to participate should call Jan Phillips, ADA Coordinator, Alachua County Courthouse, 201 E. University Ave., Gainesville, FL 32601 at (352)337-6237 within two (2) working days of receipt of this notice; if you are hearing impaired, please call 1-800-955-8771; if you are voice impaired, please call 1-800-9558770. 1/23-30c NEPA/S106 PUBLIC NOTICE CELLCO P ARTNERSHIP AND ITS CONTROLLED AFFILIATES DOING BUSINESS AS VERIZON WIRELESS (VERIZON WIRELESS) PROPOSES TO BUILD A 260 TALL SELF-SUPPORT COMMUNICATIONS TOWER. ANTICIPATED LIGHTING APPLICATION IS DUAL RED/WHITE MEDIUM INTENSITY STROBES. THE SITE LOCATION IS 13937 STATE ROAD 121 NORTH, MACCLENNY BAKER COUNTY FL 32063, AT LATITUDE N30-19-57.21, LONGITUDE W82-0725.25. THE FEDERAL COMMUNICATIONS COMMISSION (FCC) ANTENNA STRUCTURE REGISTRATION (ASR, FORM 854) FILING NUMBER IS A08669956. ENVIRONMENTAL EFFECTS I NTERESTED PER SONS MAY REVIEW THE APPLICATION (WWW .FCC. GOV/ASR/APPLICATIONS) BY ENTERING THE FILING NUMBER E NVIRONMENTAL CONCERNS MAY BE RAISED BY FILING A REQUEST FOR ENVIRONMENTAL REVIEW (WWW .FCC.GOV/ASR/ENVIRONMENTALREQUEST) AND ONLINE FILINGS ARE STRONGLY ENCOURAGED. THE MAILING ADDRESS TO FILE A PAPER COPY IS: FCC REQUESTS FOR ENVIRONMENTAL REVIEW A TTN: RAMON WILLIAMS, 445 12TH STREET SW, W ASHINGTON, DC 20554. HISTORIC PROPERTIES EFFECTSP UBLIC COMMENTS REGARDING POTENTIAL EFFECTS ON HISTORIC PROPERTIES MAY BE SUBMITTED WITHIN 30 DAYS FROM THE DATE OF THIS PUBLICATION TO: VIRGINIA JANSSEN, PRINCIPAL ARCHAEOLOGIST D YNAMIC ENVIRONMENTAL ASSOCIATES, INC., 3850 LAKE STREET SUITE C, MACON, GA 31204, (877) 9684787, SEC106@D YNAMICENVIRONMENTAL.COM. RE: 21309012 1/16-23c IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA Case No. 02-2012-CA-000151 BANK OF AMERICA, N.A. Plaintiff vs. ERMAN COPHER; KAREN COPHER; ,ET AL Defendants ________________________________/ RE-NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order Rescheduling Foreclosure Sale dated January 13, 2014, and entered in Case No. 02-2012-CA000151, of the Circuit Court of the Eighth Judicial Circuit in and for Baker County, Florida. BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.,, Plaintiff and ERMAN COPHER; KAREN COPHER; ET AL, are defendants. The Clerk of the Court will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at Baker County Courthouse, 339 E. MacClenny Avenue, MacClenny, FL 32063 at 11:00 a.m. on this 15th day of April, 2014, the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment entered September 26, 2013. PARCEL C A PART OF BLOCK 32 OF THE TOWN OF MACCLENNY AS PER PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN DEED BOOK D, PAGE 800 OF THE OFFICIAL RECORDS OF BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA, BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCE AT THE NW CORNER OF SAID BLOCK 32, AND RUN THENCE N 79 DEG 30 MIN 04 SEC E, ALONG THE SOUTHEASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF SHUEY STREET A DISTANCE OF 100.00 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE CONTINUE N 79 DEG 30 MIN 04 SEC E, STILL ALONG THE SOUTHERLY RIGHT OF WAY A DISTANCE OF 99.08 FEET; THENCE S 10 DEG 37 MIN 53 SEC E, ALONG THE EAST LINE OF LANDS DESCRIBED IN OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK 8, PAGE 85 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA, 200.00 FEET; THENCE S 79 DEG 30 MIN 12 SEC W, 101.29 FEET; THENCE N 10 DEG 00 MIN 00 SEC W, PARALLEL TO THE EAST LINE OF FIRST STREET, 200.00 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. Property Address: 520 SHUEY ST. E, MACCLENNY, FL 32063 A person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the lis pendens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale. Dated this 16th day of January, 2014. By: Tabitha Wilson As Deputy Clerk This notice is provided pursuant to Administrative Order No.2.065. If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Jan Phillips, ADA Coordinator, Alachua County Courthouse, 201 East University Ave., Gainesville, FL 32601 at (352) 337-6237 at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired call 711. Udren Law Offices 2101 West Commercial Blvd. Suite 5000 Fort Lauderdale, FL 33309 954-378-1757 1/23-30c IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION CASE NO.: 02-2011-CA-000078 BAC HOME LOANS SERVICING, LP FKA COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS SERVICING, LP, Plaintiff, vs. GLENN C. MURPHY et al, Defendant(s). _________________________________/ NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order Rescheduling Foreclosure Sale dated January 13, 2014 and entered in Case NO. 02-2011-CA-000078 of the Circuit Court of the EIGHTH Judicial Circuit in and for BAKER County, Florida wherein BAC HOME LOANS SERVICING, LP FKA COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS SERVICING, LP, is the Plaintiff and GLENN C MURPHY ; ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANT(S) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUSE, HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS; ROLLING MEADOWS OF MACCLENNY HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION, INC.; are the Defendants, The Clerk of the Court will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at AT THE FRONT DOOR OF THE BAKER COUNTY COURTHOUSE at 11:00 AM, on the 13th day of March, 2014, the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment: LOT 81, ROLLING MEADOWS, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 3, PAGES 96, 97, 98, 99, 100 AND 101, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF BAKER COUNTY, FLORIDA A/K/A 11796 HUCKLEBERRY TRAIL E, MACCLENNY, FL 32063 Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens must file a claim within sixty (60) days after the sale. WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this Court on January 16, 2014. Al Fraser Clerk of the Circuit Court By: Tabitha Wilson Deputy Clerk Invoice To: Ronald R Wolfe & Associates, P.L. P.O. Box 25018 Tampa, Florida 33622-5018 F10108677 UNIONBANK-FHA-kpayne-Team 4 F10108677 **See Americans with Disabilities Act If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact: Ms. Jan Phillips Human Resources Manager Alachua County Family/Civil Courthouse 201 E. University Avenue, Room 410 Gainesville, FL 32601 Phone: 352-337-6237 Fax: 352-374-5238 1/23-30c INVITATION TO BID BAKER COUNTY TRANSPORTATION CENTER The Baker County Board of Commissioners is accepting sealed bids for the construction of the Baker County Transportation Center. Bids will be accepted until 3:00 pm on February 28, 2014. This project will be a base bid and four bid alternates. Bid prices will be held for 90 days. The project will be constructed on the vacant 10 acre site located at Willis Hodges Rd. and Buck Starling Rd. It will consist of site work including utilities and paving, construction of a storm water retention system, an approximately 10,000 s.f. administration building, a two bay maintenance garage, bus wash rack and refueling station. Bids are to be submitted to the Baker County Board of Commissioners, 55 N. 3rd St, Macclenny, FL 32063 on or before the aforementioned date and time. Submittals should be marked Baker County Transportation Center Bid on the outside of the proposal. Late bids will not be accepted or opened. Bids will be opened publicly on March 3, 2014 at 4pm in the Baker County Administration Building conference room at 55 N. 3rd St, Macclenny, FL 32063. A pre-bid conference will be held on February 10, 2014 @ 11am in the Baker County Administration Building commissioner chambers at 55 N. 3rd St, Macclenny, FL 32063. This meeting will be mandatory for all potential bidders. Bidding documents in the form of electronic files in .pdf format will be available at www.bakercountyfl. org/transporationcenter Files will be available no later than January 27, 2014. No printed copies will be provided. All questions concerning the project shall be submitted in writing to CJ Thompson, County Manager at or 55 N. 3rd St, Macclenny, FL 32063, and to be given consideration must be received at least seven (7) days prior to the submittal date. All questions and responses will be distributed to all parties who download the bid documents. The Baker County Board of Commissioners reserves the right to reject any and all bids, to waive informalities and irregularities in bidding, and to accept bids which are considered to be in the best interest of the County. 1/23-2/6c LEGA L NOTICES Serving Baker County for over 35 yearsspecializing in...Real Estate Family Law Personal Injury Hugh D. Fish, Jr. J.D.259-6606The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications and experience. rr rfnnnrtbb f ntnbrnr rbt r n rrrntbrtnbr r ZONING VARIANCEAmerican Enterprise Bank is request ing a Zoning Variance for the property located at 839 South 5th Street. This property is zoned Commercial Gen eral and is currently used as a bank. The zoning variance is for a 5 foot set back on their permanent ground sign. There will be a Zoning Adjustment Board meeting held on Monday, Feb ruary 3, 2014 at 5:00 pm at City Hall. Any support or objections may be heard at this time. Purchase this photo at Photos by Joel AddingtonEntries, participation scant for MLK parade The annual Martin Luther King Jr. Day parade through Macclenny was scaled way back this year. Parade organizer Tommy Rollins (pictured above) said a recent medical problem kept him from recreating the event of years past. Normally its held on the Friday preceding the MLK holiday and features a larger parade in the morning, complete with the high schools marching band and Junior ROTC students, and then lunch with guest speakers. This year the afternoon parade took place on MLK Day and consisted of a dozen or so youths on foot, bikes or ATVs, three sheris oce vehicles, a county EMS unit, a Macclenny re department engine and four private vehicles. It began and ended with little fanfare or mention of Dr. King. Mr. Rollins said next years event will be more like those in previous years. To view more photos and video from the parade, please visit www.baker JOEL ADDINGTONMANAGING EDITOR reporter@bakercountypress.comStevie Taylor of Macclenny loves a good story, and his li brary record proves it. The 17-year-old student athlete at Baker County High School holds the record for the most books checked out from the school library this school year at 35. He checked out 55 books the previous year and almost 100 since his freshman year. Mr. Taylor was recognized for his voracious appetite for reading during Literacy Week, which took place here and across the nation last week. He was highlighted on the bulletin board in the front office as student of the month. Some kids read just for AR points. He reads just to read, said BCHS media specialist and Press columnist Bob Gerard of Mr. Taylors reading habits. Mr. Taylor enjoys reading fiction, namely fantasy and western novels. I just like a good story, you know. I cant get into a bad story, and I have to get into the story to read it, he said. His favorite authors include New York Times best-selling author and fantasy novelist R.A. Salvatore and the late Louis LAmour, who penned fictional westerns among other works. Mr. Taylor, a high school senior, hopes to enlist in the Army and train as an intelligence analyst after graduation. I know Ill still be reading then though, said Mr. Taylor. Hed rather read hard copies of books instead of digital ver sions, though he will occasion ally read stories online. I like it better that way, he says. Mr. Taylor reads mostly in the mid-afternoon, but sometimes at night if Im really into it. Most of his books come from the high school library where the selections pretty good. They try their best to get what they can and I appreciate it, said the teen, who began practice with the weightlifting team this week. PHOTO BY JOEL ADDINGTON Senior Stevie Taylor has checked out 99 books from the BCHS library since his freshmen year.BCHSs voracious bookworm Photo by Linda GreenWC Christmas party benets 85 childrenThe GFWC Womans Club of Macclenny announced last week that about 85 local children benetted from the clubs annual Marjorie Lord Christmas Party last month. Thank you to all who helped make the Christmas party a success ... We couldnt do it without you, said the clubs Shirley Padgett by email. Pictured above collecting toys for the event is Marilyn Hodges. The club also wanted to remind graduating seniors planning for college to seek infor mation about scholarships from the high school guidance oce or online. The GFWC Womans Club of Macclenny, Baker County Education Foundation, the Knabb Family, Jacksonville University and the Brown Family are just a few of the sources for scholarship funds. Interested women are encouraged to join the club for its next meeting on Thursday, February 20, at 11 am at the clubhouse at 144 S. 5th St. The club also recently received its nonprot status from the state, which makes donations to the club tax deductible. Thanks so muchI would like to take a moment to thank two investigators with the Baker County Driggers and Chris Volz. They did an excellent job investigating the theft of my wallet last week. They were professional and caring during this upset ting ordeal, and promptly recovered it to restore my peace of mind. Thank you and God bless to all the men and women who serve and protect Baker County and its citizens every day.Tracy Wilford FROM STATEPOINTSPECIAL TO T H E PRESS Want to add interesting taste, texture and depth to your cooking? Think mushrooms. Most varieties are available year-round. A lot of cooks underesti mate mushrooms, thinking of just a few common varieties, says James Parker, a produce buyer for Whole Foods Market. But mushrooms are incredibly versatile. From earthy and nut ty to buttery and even fruity, mushrooms can add a wide ar ray of flavors to dishes. To get the most out of mush rooms, use them quickly so they remain firm and blem ish-free. Refrigerate them in a paper bag or container that al lows cool air to circulate and make sure theyre not too dry or damp. When ready to cook, clean mushrooms with a damp cloth or rinse briefly and dry with a towel. This handy guide can help you experiment with different flavors and textures: Among cultivated: Cremini firm and flavorful; Shiitake savory & satisfying. Wild varieties: Truffle delicate and aromat and flavorful. Want to give a few kinds of mushrooms a try at once? Try this recipe from Whole Foods Market for Mushroom and Gruyere Quiche, which serves 6-8 people: Ingredients: pound cremini mush rooms, cut into quarters or eighths, depending on size pound portobello mushroom caps, diced pound shiitake mush rooms, stems removed and dis carded, cut into quarters medium yellow onion, thinly sliced tablespoon extra-virgin olive oil teaspoon salt teaspoon black pepper frozen 9-inch pie crust, thawed cup heavy cream eggs tablespoon plus 2 tea spoons chopped fresh thyme ounces gruyre cheese, shredded (about 1 1/2 cups) Directions: oven to 400 de grees F. In a large bowl, toss mushrooms with onion, ol ive oil, salt and pepper. Place on a rimmed baking sheet in a single layer. Roast for about 15 minutes, or until cooked and firm. Remove from oven and set aside. pie shell all over with a fork. Pre-bake shell for 10 to 15 minutes, until lightly browned. Reduce oven temper ature to 350 degrees F. together heavy cream and eggs with 1 table spoon thyme, salt and pepper. In a large bowl, combine roast ed mushrooms, onion, gruyere and remaining thyme. Spread mixture in the bottom of the pie shell evenly. cream-egg mixture over the mushroom mixture, ensuring the mushroom mix ture is covered. Bake 45 to 55 minutes, or until a knife insert ed into the center comes out clean. Serve warm or at room temperature.More cooking tips and recipes can be found at www.Whole PHOTO COURTESY O F ST A TE POINT Mushroom and Gruyere Quiche. See recipe below.Add variety with mushrooms DONT Toss It, Sell It. THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Subscribe to our E Out of County SubscribersFed up with your copy of The Press arriving late, or not at all? We have a cost-effective solution to your problem. Subscribe to our E REGISTER AS A USER ON THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS websiteRegister with a username and password at and you will have access to all content from the print edition and more. New to the site SUBSCRIPTIONS$5/MONTH or $25/YEARPAYMENT VIA PAYPAL


ursday, January 23, 2014 T B C P Page 11 Page10JANUARY 23, 2014 These are land sales led at the Baker County courthouse be tween November 27, 2013 and December 31, 2013, according to the Clerk of Courts online database. The rst name is the for mer owner and the second name is the new owner. That is followed by the sale price in dollars, and any comments noted like subdivision lot or parcel information.Combs, Timothy L to Heilman, Linda L for $125,700 in LT 53 FO X RIDGE ESTATES US Bank NA Trustee to Jones, Dorian for $125,000 in PAR 13-A HIGHLANDS Federal National Mortgage Asso ciation to Wagner, K irk L for $124,900 in LT 67 R OLLING MEADOWS Harvey, Richard M to Buettgen, Sara N for $124,000 in LT 50 FO X RIDGE ESTATES PHASE 3 Shepard, Dorothy J to Vittetow, Zachary S for $120,000 in 24-2S-21E Burnsed, David Josie Jr to Wind, Stephen A for $118,000 in 06-2S-22E Padgett, K athy Juanice to Brinson, Mackenzie L for $117,900 in LT 11 BLK 29 GLEN SAINT MARY Wood, Michael D to Suntrust Bank for $112,706 in Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation to Stephenson, James Jay for $110,000 in Thrift, David Joel to Barton, Paula T for $110,000 in 17-2S-22E Snelson, Audrey M to Concept Development Llc for $110,000 in 08-3S-22E Malavolti, Gregory S to Heath, Marc Andrew for $110,000 in LT 16 HERITAGE O AKS Whitney, Brent K to Rehill, Jesse J for $109,900 in LT 3 BLK 52 MACCLENN Y Blakely, Cliord John Jr to Cox, Vivian for $108,500 in LT 3 4 BLK 4 MACCLENN Y Kennedy, Donald W to Kennedy, Phillip W for $100,000 in LT 12 DAWKINS ADD Dolan, Richard to Christian Fellowship Temple I nc for $100,000 in LT 7 BLK 7 MACCLENN Y Jones, Mark to Moore, William C Jr for $100,000 in LT 10 BLK 1 C OUNTRY CL UB ESTATES UNIT 2 Collins, Shirley A to Raley, Scott for $100,000 in LT 18 OLD NURSERY PLANTATION K irkland, Bruce W to Fletcher, Curtiss L for $100,000 in 17-3S-21E Cruz, Efrain A Trustee to Cruz, Gary for $93,300 in LT 3 BLK 3 OW ENS ACRES UNIT 2 Thomas, Carolyn A to Grin, Deborah L for $92,000 in LT 17 BLK 6 JERRY W THOMAS SUB UNIT 2 Barton, Peggy S to Nunn, Jason S for $90,000 in 01-2S-21E Carroll, Charles R to Johns, Linda D for $85,000 in 11-3S-20E Fannie Mae to Staples, Johnnie Sue for $85,000 in LT 19 BLK 8 ER RHODEN ADD Huk, Jo Ann to Canida, William A for $83,000 in 07-3S-22E Harris, Sherman to Bechtel, Terry L Jr for $82,000 in 20-2S-22E Hay, Christian to Hines, Rickey D for $81,500 in 08-3S-22E Secretary Housing Urban Development to E chols, Linda for $79,500 in 16-2S-21E Glen Plantation Ltd to Yarbor ough, Fred Wayne for $77,500 in LT 1 FARMS AT GLEN PLANTATION US Bank Na Trustee to Guest, David P for $77,300 in LT 6 BLK 3 OW ENS ACRES UNIT 2 Secretary Housing Urban Development to Norman, Deborah for $76,000 in LT 36 CYPPRESS POINTE UNIT 1 Vanderbilt Mortgage and Finance I nc to Johnson, Juwana N iecon for $75,900 in 06-4S-21E Chism, Michael S to Bayless, Kev in W for $74,000 in LT 6 RIVERVIE W ACRES Muse, Robert K to Crockett, Boynton for $73,500 in S4T3SR22E Wilford, Matthew W to Vystar Credit Union for $72,100 in 01-1S20E Perret, Nathan E Trustee to Linster, Christy for $70,000 in 31-2S-21E Stewart Jack D to Lippens, John for $70,000 in PAR 20 26-2S-20E Midrst Bank to Secretary Housing Urban Development for $68,400 in 32-2S-22E Thompson, Marcia K to Vermey, Aaron G for $67,000 in 35-1N-20E Jacobs, Donnie Jr to Tillis, James Wayne Sr for $66,715 in LT 6 L ONGBRANCH Secretary Housing Urban Development to Yarborough, Fred Wayne for $66,050 in 29-2S-22E Federal National Mortgage Association to Thomas, Carolyn A for $65,500 in LT 17 BLK 6 JERRY W THOMAS SUB UNIT 2 Secrtary Housing Urban Development to Rhoden, Meshelle D for $65,000 in LT 21 TIMBERLANE SUB UNIT 1 US Bank Na to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation for $58,700 in Bank of New York Mellon Trust Company NA Trustee to Taylor Carl A for $57,500 in 20-2S-22E Secretary Housing Urban De velopment to Holland, Melinda K for $57,000 in LT 4 BLK 4 JERRY W THOMAS SUB Allen Michael P to Huckeby Preston A for $56,500 in 22-3S-21E Graves Christopher M to Crews Darrell for $56,200 in LT 3 SCRUB O AK PLANTATION Hall, K yle A to Fish, Patricia L Trustee for $56,000 in 08-2S-22E Perry, Stanley A Jr to Sikes, Elaine for $55,800 in PAR 23 ALLEN LANDS Britt, Margie Elaine to Vinzant, Patricia Ann for $55,100 in 01-4S-20E Bank of New York Mellon to Tabb, Michael for $53,000 in LT 5 36-2S-20E Secretary Housing Urban De velopment to Canaday, Cassi J for $52,700 in 35-1N-20E Cranford, David E to Morales, Stephanie for $50,000 in BLK 23 MACCLENN Y Aberly, Robert W to Dudley, William Steve for $50,000 in LT 6 THE GLEN AT ST MARYS Thrift, Jody Paul to Thrift Log Homes I nc for $50,000 in LT 10 QU AIL HOLL OW AT GLEN PLANTATION Lynn, David Turner to Hufstetler David Milton for $48,000 in 07-1S21E Horne, Rozelle R to Koniuchowsk,y Roberta E for $47,000 in 25-2S-21E Lee, Jeremy to Broughman, Donald for $47,000 in LT 3 BLK 6 ER RHO DEN ADD N immo, Vivian to Crews, Darrell for $45,000 in 12-3S-20E Mulligan, Mary Ann to Crews, Wesley G for $45,000 in LT 40 06-3S22E Calhoun, Jean Ann to Morgan, Jerry R for $45,000 in LT 2 03-4S-19E Buckheim, Arthur O to Sinclair, Douglas Lee for $45,000 in 20-1S-21E Kennedy, Albert to Kennedy, Luke for $43,000 in 05-2S-22E Miller, James David to Hodges Roger W for $42,300 in LT 15 TURKE Y CREEK RE TREAT UNIT III Keller, Nora to Eldridge, Sandra for $42,000 in 20-3S-21E Bennett, Ashley to O glesby, Mahlon James for $42,000 in LT 1 BLK 1 C OUNTRY CL UB ESTATES UNIT 2 Smith, Randall E to Sikes, Robert M for $40,000 in LT 54 C OPPER CREEK HILLS UNIT 3 Rhoden, Thomas R to Rhoden, Meshelle D for $40,000 in BLK 42 MACCLENN Y Briner, Anna M to Long, Thomas David for $40,000 in LT 22 BLK B MACCLENN Y II UNIT III Richland I nvestment Properties Llp to Howard, Randall L for $40,000 in 10-1S-20E Long, David to Burnham, Horace Trent for $40,000 in LT 2 BLK C MACCLENN Y 2 UNIT 3 Gator I nvestors Llc to Combs Timothy L for $33,000 in PAR 5 32-2S-22E Muse, Robert K to Crockett, Boynton for $31,500 in S4T3S22E Benjamin F Fish Revocable Liv ing Trust U/A to Bennett Benny Joe for $30,000 in LT 16 17 FAMILY O AKS ESTATES Manucy David Sr to Winstead Douglas G Jr for $30,000 in 07-1S-21E Federal National Mortgage Association to Robinson Jacqueline for $30,000 in 23-3S-21E Harrison Thomas Lynn to Calhoun Jean Ann for $30,000 in 03-4S19E Mcavoy Theresa to Forth James I for $29,000 in 16-2S-21E Southern States Nurseries I nc to Blair Nurseries I nc for $28,643 in 18-3S-22E Cp-Srmoi2012-A Trust to Chism Michael S for $26,400 in LT 6 RIVERVIE W ACRES Jack Lee Constructions I nc to Ge rard Thomas Jr for $26,000 in LT 24 C OPPER CREEK HILLS UNIT 3 Smith Mary Jean to Ali Nazir for $25,000 in LT 5 CIRCLE G ESTATES UNIT 1 Anthony William Marion to Berry Stephen T for $25,000 in PARCEL 2 10-1S-20E Mcavoy Theresa to Jurovschi Traian for $25,000 in TR 28 CEDAR CREEK FARMS 16-2S-21E Hewett Donna Marie to Sander son Congregational Holiness Church I nc for $25,000 in PAR 11 12 SANDERSON CIRCLE Jack Lee Construction I nc to Mc waters Johnny for $24,000 in LT 68 C OPPER CREEK HILLS UNIT 3 O verstreet & Associates I nc to Thrift Jody Paul for $22,500 in LT 5 HUNTERS RIDGE AT GLEN PLANTA TION Conner Shannon D to Copher I ra O for $22,000 in LT 1 BLK 21 MACCLENN Y Bushman Builders I nc to Pietrowski Jeremy S for $22,000 in Benjamin F Fish Revocable Liv ing Trust U/A to Bennett Benny Joe for $20,000 in LT 1 & 2 FAMILY O AKS ESTATES American Enterprise Bank O f Florida to B A R Construction I nc for $18,000 in LT 31 HUNTERS RIDGE AT GLEN PLANTATION Carter Aron W to Thrift Jody P for $16,500 in LT 3 QU AIL HOLL OW AT GLEN PLANTATION Davis Josie to Clardy Terry for $12,477 in LT 1 SOUTH ESTATES SUB DIVISION Powell Ryan C to Powell Ryan C for $12,000 in 05-3S-22E Lee Peggy L to Givens Vickey A for $12,000 in 02-3S-20-0000-00000175 Staten William Fotch to Fish Lamar for $12,000 in PAR 34 35-2S-21E Hinkle Cletus V to Combs Timo thy L for $11,000 in 32-2S-22E Freeman Robert L to Monte John S I i for $11,000 in LT 4 FOREST ACRES Rancano I van to Chabot Roberta J for $11,000 in 06-3S-22E Mae Lillies Llc to Gaines Billy J Sr for $9,000 in LT 46 CREEK WOOD Baker County Clerk O f Courts to Arline Dorothy for $7,000 in 28-3S19E Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation to Thrift Jody for $7,000 in 32-2S-22E Baker County Clerk O f Courts to Jeerson Phillip for $6,352 in 36-2S20E Baker County Clerk O f Courts to Chapman Randall R for $4,800 in 073S-22-0092-0000-0340 Martin Leon to Cagle Donny for $3,500 in Baker County Clerk O f Courts to Davis Josie for $3,260 in LT 1 SOUTH ESTATES SUB Franklin Dodd Land Trust #10 to 523 North Boulevard W. | a few blocks north of Hwy. 90 in Macclenny DINKINS NEW CONGREGATIONAL METHODIST CHURCHCR 127 N. of Sanderson Sunday School 10:00 am Sunday Morning Service 11:00 am Sunday Night Service 6:00 pm Wed. Night Service 7:30 pmPastor Allen Crews Assistant Pastor Timothy Alford T L C Sunday school ~ 10:00 am Sunday service ~ 11:00 am Wednesday night Bible Study ~ 6:30 pmFamily style dinner ~ 1st Sunday of the month following serviceA church alive is worth the drive!Pastor Bobby & Faye Gri n MACCLENNY CHURCH OF CHRIST573 S. 5th St. 259-6059Sunday Bible Study 9:45 am Fellowship 10:30 am 11:00 amWorship Services 11:00 am Wed. Bible Study 7:00 pmMinister Sam F. Kitching Mt. Zion N.C. Methodist Church rffntbPastor Tim CheshireSunday School 9:45 am Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 am Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 pm Wednesday Prayer Service 7:00 pm Jesus answered, "Verily, verily I say unto thee, except a man be born of water and of the Spirit, he cannot enter into the kingdom of God." John 3:5 Sanderson Congregational Holiness ChurchCR 127 N., Sanderson, FL Sunday School 10:00 am Morning Worship 11:00 amSunday Evening Worship 6:00 pm Wed. Evening Prayer Serv. 7:30 pmPastor: Oral E. Lyons The Road to CalvaryCorner of Madison & Stoddard Glen St. Mary Rev. Tommy & Doris 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 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 rfrfntbbtbntbbtbrr r f rfrntbrCremation starting at $995 Burial Packages starting at $4,395 GUERRYFUNERAL HOME Burial Packages starting at $4,395 Cremation starting at $995 Cremation starting at $995 Cremation starting at $995 Cremation starting at $995 Burial Packages starting at $4,395 Burial Packages starting at $4,395 Burial Packages starting at $4,395 Cremation starting at $995 Burial Packages starting at $4,395 Burial Packages starting at $4,395 Burial Packages starting at $4,395 Cremation starting at $995 Burial Packages starting at $4,395 bbrrrf .4 mile South of I-10 on CR 125Glen St. Mary, Florida rfn tbrf Saint Peters in the GlenANGLICAN CHURCH Home CookingDinners will be served 11:00 am 6:00 pm on Wednesdays $6.00 each First Baptist Church of Sanderson8767 CR 229 | SandersonTo Raise the Roof Community Full Gospel Church12664 Mud Lake Rd. Sunday School 10:00 am Sunday Morning 11:00 am Sunday Evening 6:00 pm Tuesday Evening 7:30 pm Pastor Tommy Richardson || 904-275-2949 First United Methodist Church 93 N. 5th St. (SR228) Macclenny, Fl ~ Sunday Worship 11amLoving GodLoving PeopleServing Our CommunityCome Join Us Come seerfntbbr for theABSOLUTE, LOWEST PRICE IN NORTH FLORIDA! CALL TODAY!bbb904-237-0646 Cell bfnrf$42,988 First Baptist Church of SandersonCR 229 S., Sanderson FLSunday School . . . 10:00 am Sun. Morning Worship 11:00 am Sun. Evening Worship . 6:00 pm Wed Eve. Bible Study . 7:00 pmDr. Roy Vining One WayUpJoin us for a spirit lled youth led worship serviceJanuary 31 @ 7:30 pmMusic by Calvarys Cry Message by Matt Chisholm Religion vs. Relationship First United Methodist Church93 N. 5th St. (SR 228) Macclenny, Fl Homecoming at Baxter Community Baptist Church25736 CR 127 Northwith Pastor Greg Combs &SOUTHERN JOYJanuary 26 @ 11 amDinner after the services Southern Joy2ndAnnual Roses are Red, Violets are Blue, Sugar is Sweet, and So Are You!Let that special someone know how you feel with a Valentine message in T B C PFebruary 13Messages are $10 for up to 30 words and 25 each word over. Add a small graphic from the list for an additional $3. Ads must be placed by February 7.104 S. 5th St., Macclenny | Committed to serving your family with the honesty, respect and integrity you deserveVisit our website for helpful resourceswww.forbesfuneralhome.net380 North Lowder St. | Macclenny259-4600FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED H.M. Hank Forbes, Jr. Owner/Licensed Funeral Director FORBESFUNERAL HOME Teresa Crawford, 71, dies Jan. 15Teresa Elizabeth Crawford, 71, of Edgar Springs, Missouri died on Wednesday, Janu ary 15, 2014 at Acosta Rua Center for Caring in Jacksonville with her family by her side. She was born in Melbourne, Florida on September 20, 1942 to the late Arthur Gordon Howell and Frances Camilla Mock Howell. Teresa resided in Missouri for the past 20 years after moving from St. George, GA in 1994. She retired from Phelps County Regional Medical Center of Rolnursing assistant. Teresa enjoyed worshiping Jesus, working in her church, sewing, embroidery, quilting and caring for her plants. Mrs. Crawford is survived by her husband of 53 years, Thomas Tom Crawford Sr. of Edgar Springs; children Elizabeth JoAnn (Craft) Crumpler of Jacksonville, Brenda Christine (Jimmy) Story and Barbara Gail Roark, both of Rolla, and Thomas Luther (Cindy) Crawford Jr. of St. George; brother Don Gordon (Becky) Howell of Macclenny and sister Patricia Jane Williams of Jacksonville; eight The funeral service was held on Saturday January 18 at 10 am at V. Todd Ferreira Funeral Services chapel in Macclenny with Rev. ing. Interment followed at St. George Cemetery.Service for Marie Fish on SaturdayMarie Florence Fish, 70, of Middleburg died on Friday, January 17, 2014. She was a lifelong resident of Middleburg who loved shopping with her grandchildren, cooking and spending time with her family and friends. Ms. Fish was preceded in death by her husband Mr. Robert Benny Fish. She is survived by son James (Joy) Fish of Middleburg and Robert Fish of Gainesville; brother Richard (Peggy) Ouellette of Tampa; grandchildren Wyatt Fish of Middleburg and Brittany (Cory) Groover, both of Middleburg; nieces Jean (David) Anderson of Green Cove Springs and Erica (Russell) Ward of Greenville, South Carolina. A memorial service will be held at 1 pm, Saturday, February 1 at Forbes Funeral Home Chapel in Macclenny North Prong Cemetery. The family will receive friends at the chapel for an hour prior to the service.Judy Kelley of Keystone HeightsJudy M. Kelley, 63, of Keystone Heights died on January 17, 2014 at her residence with family by her side. She was born in Arkansas on December 11, 1950 to the late Benton McCrary and Vera McCrary. Judy was a resident of Key stone Heights since 2009 after moving from Macclenny. She attended the Church of Pente cost in Jacksonville and retired from Vistakon in 1996 after 16 years of dedicated service as a contact lens inspector. Judy loved to read, watch crime and mystery television shows, and she enjoyed playing soft ball. She was an avid Alabama Band fan and most of all she loved spending time with her family and grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents; daughter Tonya Roton and grandson Andrew Parrish. Mrs. Kelley is survived by her loving daughters Tammy Roton of Keystone Heights, Angela Norton of Macclenny and Jamie (Larry) Swink of Jacksonville; brother Billy McCrary of Macclenny; eight The funeral service was held Monday, January 20 at 11 am at V. Todd Ferreira Funeral Services chapel in Macclenny with Pastor Sara Mann, 76, of SandersonSara Jane Mann, 76, of Sanderson died Saturday, January 18 at Macclenny Nursing and Rehab Center following an extended illness. She was born in Macclenny and had made her home in Sanderson for the past 42 years. She was a homemaker and member of the Christian Fellowship Temple in Macclenny. She played on the girls Baker County High School basketball team that won the state championship in 1956. ing in her garden and cooking for her family. She was preceded in death by her parents, Clyde and Hettie Hodges Thrift and her late husband Donald Mann. She is survived by daughter Lisa Jane (Donnie) Simmons of Jacksonville and son Donald (Robin) Mann of Sanderson; grandchildren Chris (Traci) Mann, Jennifer Raulerson, Richard Mann, Ashley Green and Lacey Green; great-grandchildren, Kristina Jasonek, Trey Jasonek, Journie Mann, Eden Mann and Gabey Green. The funeral service was held at 11 am on Tuesday, January 21 at Sanderson Congregational Holiness Church with Pastor Oral Lyons Creek Cemetery, Sanderson, Fla. Guerry Funeral Home of Macclenny was in charge of arrangements. Teresa Crawford Sara Mann Marie Fish Judy KelleyIn loving memory ofJohn R. (Buck) Davis11/9/1937-1/25/2013Your SmileThough your smile is gone forever and your hand we cannot touch, we still have many memories of the One we loved so much. Your memory is our keepsake, with which well never part. God has you in His keeping, we have you in our heart. LOVE YOU AL WAYS, WANDA, DEEDEE, SEDAIRA AND TAYL OR In loving memory ofClaudene North10/21/1942-1/18/2010We miss you and think of you daily. Looking forward to the day we will all be together again. FOREVER, YOUR FAMIL Y Gospel singThe Road to Calvary church on West Madison St. in Glen St. Mary will host its regular Friday gospel sing on January 24. It begins at 7:30 pm; everyone is welcome.Turner Martin D for $3,000 in LT 10 CAMP OSCEOLA Dodd Franklin to Turner Martin D for $3,000 in LT 9 CAMP OSCEOLA Brown Robert D to Brown David Earl for $2,650 in 10-4S-21E Brennecke Terry to Richardson Ralph James Jr for $2,000 in LT 14 A 07-3S-22E Long Branch Farms Llp to Mobley Patrick for $1,200 in 04-2S-21E Rhoden Thomas R to Gibbs Daniel for $1,000 in LT 8 LE WIS SUB Morales Stephanie to Paradigm Property Management O f Baker County Llc for $100 in LT 4 BLK 23 MACCLENN YNovember, December 2013 land transactions ... Photo courtesy of Rosemary ToddTops in box top raceSecond grader David Behr Todd (at right) was the monthly box top collector winner at Mamie Agnes Jones Elementary School in Baldwin in January. Hes pictured with his teacher Patti Cassidey. Mr. Todd collected more box tops this month than any other student at the school. The feat helped propel Mrs. Cassideys class to the highest box top total in the school as well, which won the class an ice cream party. Box tops from popular grocery store products are redeemed by local schools for supplies and other items from manufactur ers. Check with your schools front oce for more information on how to help in local box top drives. Custom PrintingStationery Invoices Business Cards Envelopes Invitations THE OFFICE MAR T Camille BeckmanThis unique restorative cream moisturizes and nourishes through the careful blending of Glycerine, Vitamin E, Aloe Vera, Wheat Protein, Almond Oil, and Botanical Extracts. Find the best hand cream in the nation exclusively at... Treat yourself...Southern Charm110 South Fifth Street ~ Macclenny ~ 259-4140 REGISTER AS A USER ON THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS websiteRegister at and you will have access to all content from the print edition and more.SUBSCRIPTIONS$5/MONTH or $25/YEARPAYMENT VIA PAYPAL Check it DONT Trash It, Sell It.Why send that sofa to the dump? Find a new home for it through the THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS Subscribe to our E


Page13JANUARY 23, 2014 Page12JANUARY 23, 2014 Baker County Little LeagueBASEBALL/SOFTBALLSIGN-UPS rfnt brrSIGN-UP DATES:Saturday, January 18 . . . 10 am-12 pm Thursday, January 23 . . . . . 6-8pm Saturday, January 25 . . 10 am-12 pm Tuesday, January 28 . . . . . . 6-8pm Saturday, February 1 . . . 10 am-1 pmnrrrnrr rnnnbfnnnrnrn 788 S. 6th St. | Macclenny | 904-397-0370 Sta ed: M-F 9-9, Sat. 9-1 *New members only.Sign-Up Fees Key Fee OFFmonthly dues24 hour access Treadmills EFX machines Climbers Bikes Rowers Precor selectorized machines Free weights Tanning beds Zumba Toning Cross t Spin Supplements Personal training plus 3 month FREE tanning*$15$10$5$30$20 BOOT CAMP starts January 13 WE SPECIALIZE IN PROBLEM ROOFS 259-2563 FREE Estimates Contact the Baker County Family YMCA for more in formation or to register for these upcoming programs!Soccer RegistrationNOW!$40 members, $75 non-members Season starts March 3.Financial assistance to those who 259.089898 W. Lowder St., MacclennyMembership not required to participate in programs or events.Upcoming events at the Baker County Family YMCA SPECIAL EXCEPTIONMr. Ghandi Ayoub is requesting a special exception for the property he is leasing at 101 S. 6th Street, Macclenny, FL 32063. is property is zoned Commercial General and is cur rently used as a convenience store (Smoker Friendly). e special exception is for a 3APS Liquor License. e store has a 2APS for beer and wine only. e 3APS would allow for the packaged sales, only in sealed containers of liquor also. ere would be no consumption on premises. ere will be a Zoning Adjust ment Board Meeting held on February 3, 2014 at 5:00 pm at City Hall. Any support or objections may be heard at this time. players coming from four different middle schools. Now, with the Wildcats, he will have the chance to be the only show in town. I knew the history and tradition of Baker County and I knew the athletes that were out here, Coach MacPherson said. I knew they had one junior high and one high school and just thought this might be a pretty good place. Out here the little league kids and junior high kids are all coming to Baker County to be Wildcats, he said, and I think thats something pretty special. Mr. MacPherson said he plans on being involved with the middle school and little league programs in Baker County. He has already had lunch with BCMS head coach Rock Rhoden and plans on attending the Bobcats games. Having the continuity from the lower levels through the high school program is one of the reasons the Baker County position was so attractive because it means players will grow up learning his system. Those schemes include an up-tempo, no-huddle offense that resembles the likes of Clemson and Auburn. On defense, his teams run a 4-25 scheme, meaning they have five defensive backs, including three safeties, and two line backers in their standard formation to combat the spread offenses that have dominated football in recent years. He said hell fit his scheme to best suit his players, and hell have a better idea of what theyll be able to do once he starts teaching on January 27 and is able to analyze film with the coaching staff. Mr. MacPherson will teach physical education and team sports at BCHS. Obviously, Wildcats want to win, but more than winning, I hope he will make a positive difference in the lives of the students he teaches and coaches, said Mr. Hill. But as excited as he is to begin anew in Baker County, leav ing his program at Ridgeview behind was one of the most difficult decisions he has ever made, he said. One of the toughest three minutes of my life was that morning when I had to tell my kids [at Ridgeview] that I was leaving, Mr. MacPherson said. Ive been there for 15 years and Ive been loyal. At some point sooner or later in your career you have to make a decision on what you want to do and I just felt like this was the right time and that this was the right place. Still, Mr. MacPherson is looking forward to the new phase of his coaching career because of the communitys passion for the Wildcats. Everybody has been great to me so far, he said. It seems like a great place. Everybody loves their football and their athletics and they love their kids in Baker. The only guarantee is that Im going to work as hard as anybody who has ever worked here. Im going to coach these kids hard and love them as my own, and with the ones that stick it out, we can make some noise out here. F rom page 1New grid coach hired away from RidgeviewPurchase this photo at Photo by Jud JohnsonKanon Gonzalez, 10, was presented with a basketball signed by the Wildcat basketball team during half-time at last Fridays home game. JOEL ADDINGTONMANAGING EDITOR reporter@bakercountypress.comThe Baker High Wildcats honored a special fan at last Fridays boys basketball game for her enthusiastic support of all things Wildcats. At halftime Kanon Gonzalez, 10, of Glen St. Mary was presented with a basketball signed by the team in addition to a signed T-shirt from the girls weight lifting team. They made my little girls night, said her father Gerald Gonzalez. He said when Kanon was younger, the noise at sporting events, and basketball games in particular with the loud buzzers between periods, alarmed her too much to attend games. Its only been in the last year that Kanons gone bananas for Wildcat sports. Mr. Gonzalez said she loves Wildcat football or basketball games. She is constantly asking when the next game will take place and reminding her family about her desire to be there. We dont know where this comes from, he said. This year, all of a sudden shes fine with it and she wont miss one game. Kanons enthusiasm hasnt gone unnoticed. Head basketball coach Charles Ruise, who presented Kanon with the signed team ball on January 17, said his Shes nuts over All Things Wildcat JON SHUMAKESPORT S EDITOR jonshu@live.comCoach Charles Ruise Sr.s BCHS Wildcats extended their winning streak to nine games with blowout victories the past week over Terry Parker, Paxon and Clay to improve their overall record to 16-2 and remain a perfect 3-0 in District 3-5A play. Charles Ruise Jr.s team-high 30 points helped the Cats cruise by the visiting Clay Blue Devils with a 77-55 victory on January 18. The outcome of the game was never in doubt as Baker County went on a 14-4 run to close out 11 of his 17 points in the opening quar ter. The squad continued to control the game in the second quarter with a 12-3 run to open the second frame to lead by 21 at half time. The Cats stretched their lead to as much as 32 points in the third quarter before running the clock down offensively in the fourth to seal their ninth straight win. The win over Clay came one day later as double-doubles by Walton (18 points and 10 rebounds) and CeCe Jefferson (10 points and 18 rebounds) catapulted the Wildcats to a 67-50 home victory over the Paxon Golden another lopsided win in favor of the Cats, the Golden Eagles kept the game Paxons defense didnt allow Baker County any space in the opening minutes of the game as the Wildcats were not able to get their shots to fall, which allowed the visiting team to jump out to an early 8-3 lead. The Cats offense eventually found its rhythm near the to Ruise Jr. sparked a 25-7 run for second quarters to give the home team a 13-point half time advantage. The Golden Eagles tried to rally back after the break and pulled within four points of tying the game midway through the third quarter. The Cat offense responded with another big scoring run to pull away from Paxon and lead by 16 entering the fourth quarter. Paxon repeatedly sent the Wildcats to the free throw line in the fourth quarter to try to extend the game as a last-resort comeback attempt. Baker County was almost perfect from the charity stripe as the team sunk 12 of its 15 free throw attempts in the quarter to secure the victory. In addition to Walton and Jeffersons double-doubles, Ruise Jr. scored 15 points and the sharpshooting Jesse Gardner added 12. Three players reached double-digit scoring when the Wildcats topped the hosting Terry Parker Braves 56-46 on January 14. Ruise Jr. had a team-high 18 points, while Jefferson added 14 and Gardner scored 10. The Wildcats have just one district game before the district tournament begins on February 5, but its the most important game Baker County will play during the regular season. The Cats will host the defending district champion Bishop Kenny Crusaders (14-5, 4-0) on January 24. The outcome of the game will have a direct effect on the district-tournament seedings in February. A win for Baker County will allow them to be the tournaments top seed. But its not going to be easy for the Cats. The Crusaders are undefeated in clude a four-point defeat to Episcopal and a two-point loss against Trinity. Its going to be a tough game, but its one the Wildcats have to win to ensure the top seed in the district tournament. The critical game against Bishop Kenny isnt the only upcoming game for the Cats, though, who had to be careful to not overlook a trip to Madison County on January 21. See next weeks edition for a recap of that contest. The team will travel to play Baldwin on January 25. PHOTOS BY JUD JOHNSON Antwan Major drives to the basket during the Wildcats win over Paxon last week. Brian Walton (at right) had 18 points and 10 rebounds in the win over Paxon.JON SHUMAKESPORT S EDITOR jonshu@live.comThe Lady Wildcats hot streak during the closing weeks of the regular season continued as the team has won five straight games to pull above .500 for the first time since De cember 6 with a 12-9 overall record. For the second time this season, BCHS narrowly edged out the Episcopal Lady Eagles as they won on the road 5754 on January 14. The team trailed by 11 points entering the fourth quarter but rallied back through the final frame to close the gap. Baker County took a threepoint lead with 40 seconds remaining when Kiala Pigott sunk her free throw attempts to give her 11 points on the night. The Lady Wildcats hung on as the clock ticked down to seal the regular-season sweep of Episcopal. Delicia Washington had another offensive outburst with a team-high 33 points. We kept our composure after we were down by 11 at the start of the fourth quarter and they played hard through the end, head coach Chris Chisholm said. The girls next three victories came a lot easier than the one against Episcopal. Washingtons 33 points once again led the Lady Cats as they easily disposed of the Baldwin Lady Indians 69-43 on the road on January 17. The 26-point win was reminiscent of the teams blowout victory over the Lady Indians early in the season as the Lady Cats dominated the action and everyone had a chance to play. In addition to Washingtons high-scoring night, Pigott also reached double-digits with 11 points. The Lady Cats secured an other road victory when they pulled away from the Forrest Lady Rebels in the second half en route to a 54-36 road win on January 20. Baker Countys offense was slowed down in the first half when Forrests defense doubleteamed Washington. This kept the game tight until Abby Rice connected on a three-point shot before half time to give the squad momentum heading into the second half. Washington still managed to score a team-high 28 points even with the added defensive attention, but other players stepped up in the second half to take pressure off the playmaker and help the Lady Cats pull away. Haley Bussell finished the game with 20 points to catapult the team to the blowout win. The Lady Wildcats returned home on January 21 and cruised to their fifth straight win with a 63-50 victory over Fort White. The entire team saw the court in the lopsided game that saw the Lady Cats lead by as much as 26 points in the third quarter. The team slowed down its offensive attack in the fourth quarter, which allowed the visiting team to make the final score more respectable. Washington scored 20 of her 27 points in the first half to help the Lady Cats enjoy a 15-point half time advantage. Rice was second on the team with eight points. The Lady Wildcats will close out their regular season with Senior Night against the visiting Union County on January 23. Then, the Lady Cats will turn their attention to the District 3-5A tour nament, which is being held at Baker County and begins on January 27. Although the girls struggled through portions of the district schedule, they are beginning to gel as a team at the right time to make some noise in the tour nament. We have a really young team, Coach Chisholm said. The girls are growing together as a young team and weve been doing really well.Cats soaring at 9 straight! PHOTO BY JUD JOHNSON No. 40 Lindsay Love during Tuesdays 13-point win against Fort White. PHOTO BY JUD JOHNSON No. 25 Abby Rice passes the ball down court. Lady Cats rally to rise above .500 JON SHUMAKESPORT S EDITOR jonshu@live.comThe BCHS wrestling team went 2-1 at a quad meet at the Florida School for the Deaf and Blind on January 17 that also had Wolfson and Raines scheduled to compete. The Wildcats defeated Wolfson by forfeit when the Wolfpack didnt show up for the meet. Forfeits also played a major role in the teams contests against the Florida School for the Deaf and Blind and Raines. The Wildcats lost to the Florida School for the Deaf and Blind 4236 after forfeiting three weight classes gave the Dragons an automatic 18-point advantage. Baker County won six of the nine matches that took place, but the forfeits dug the team a deep hole they couldnt get out. Four of the six Wildcat wins came via pinfall. Caleb Scott won by pin in the first round at the 160-pound class, Simon Brown at the 152 class and James Carter at the 195 class pinned their opponents in the second round and Johnny Ruise secured the pin in the third round of his 145-pound match. The Cats also had two wrestlers win by decision after the match lasted all three rounds. Sean Mulkey won by a major decision with the point advantage 15-10 in his 182-pound contest. At 285 pounds, Collyn Green won by minor decision 4-1. Justin Canterbury won by forfeit in the 220-pound class. Forfeits may have been the reason the Cats lost to the Dragons, but the team benefited from five forfeit wins against the Raines Vikings en route to its 48-18 victory. Shawn Martin at 120 pounds, Louis Handte at 132 pounds, Ian Finn at 138 pounds, Ruise at 145 pounds and Canterbury at 220 pounds all won by forfeit. Wildcat wrestlers won three of the five matches they competed in against the Vikings, each by a first-round pin. Brown at 152 pounds, Carter at 195 pounds and Green at 285 pounds all ended their respective matches in the first round. The wrestling teams season continues with two road meets at Ed White on January 22 and Fernandina Beach of January 25.No-shows aid Cat wrestlers at Fla. Deaf meetLike football fans everywhere, I planted myself on the couch Sunday and didnt move from 3 pm until bedtime watching the AFC and NFC championship games. What shows they proved to be. As a rule, the conference championships usually prove to be better games than the Super Bowl and these certainly set the bar high for the big game in two weeks between Denver and Seattle. as a match-up of the two top quarterbacks in the game. Both Peyton Manning and Tom Brady are shoe-ins for the of eligibility and they demonstrated it on Sunday. Manning was masterful, checking off plays at the line, maneuvering players back and forth like a chess master and hitting pin point passes. Brady was more quixotic, forcing balls into tight spaces and willing his team on a late surge. The Patriots might not have been at their best thanks to the Denver defense upping its game, but it made for excit ing football. In the end it was Manning and the Broncos continuing their record-setting season. Manning is nearing the end of his best season ever and arguably the best any NFL quar ting that he should match up in the Super Bowl against the top team in the league with the best defense. For a while it didnt look like Seattle would get there. San Francisco was playing the better football because of the running of quarterback Colin Kaepernick. His long strides cut through a Seattle defense keying on running back Frank Gore. Though his passing was not up to his running, Kae pernick kept the Niners in the ers, it was exciting football indeed. All game long, the Niners avoided throwing the ball toward Richard Sherman, the best cornerback in the NFL. On the last play of the game, however, they had no choice. Kaepernick tossed it in the corner of the end zone to Michael Crabtree. Sherman reached up and batted it away into the hands of linebacker Malcolm Smith to steal the win. Of course, the only thing most people will remember about the titanic struggle was Shermans rant to Fox correspondent Erin Andrews when asked to comment on the play. In the tirade that followed he screamed about the Niners choice to throw against the best corner in the game to a sorry receiver like Crabtree and how when you make that choice, thats what you get. It made for good TV and will certainly be the main talking point for the next two weeks as we get ready to plant ourselves back on the couch for the Super Bowl. team manager suggested the gesture. Shes been supporting Wildcat sports for a while now and we thought it was a good thing to show her how much that support means to the team and what they go out there to do ... Kanon is a big part of that and we wanted to recognize it. We just want her to know how much we appreciate the support, said the coach. F LROBERT GERARD Fitting conference face-os Out of County SubscribersFed up with your copy of The Press arriving late, or not at all? We have a cost-effective solution to your problem. Subscribe to our E


ursday, January 23, 2014 T B C P Page 15 Page 14 T B C P ursday, January 23, 2014 YARD SALES Friday, 8:00 a.m.-1:00 p.m., 8667 Dupree Road, Macclenny. Multi-family; furniture, household, small appliances; too much to list. Saturday, 8:00 a.m.-1:00 p.m., 6748 Southern States Nursery Road. Cedar chest, clothes, books, household items. Saturday, 8:00 a.m.-2:00 p.m., 7994 US 90, Glen. Community Full Gospel Church fundraiser, for building fund. Furniture, tools, household and so much more. Saturday, 9:30 a.m.-1:00 p.m., Mud Lake to L.E. Harvey Road, Glen. Furniture, home items, men, women, girl and baby boy clothes and shoes, kitchenware, tools, toys and much more. ANGEL AQUA, INC.Water Quality Treatment We can improve your water Water softeners Iron lters Sales Rentals Service Repairs Ask us about our Chemical Free systems Morton Salt Keep Full Salt Delivery Service 797 S. 6th Street, Macclenny259-6672 7/12tfcLAND CLEARING A little or a lot904-521-15062/10tfcPEACOCK PAINTING, INC.Professional painting Interior Exterior Pressure washing Residential Commercial Parking lot line striping Fully insured & Locally owned 25 years experience259-58772/10tfcLAWNS & LANDSCAPES OF N.E. FLORIDA Winter Leaf Clean-ups Pressure Washing Lawn Maintenance Contracts904-382-4271Licensed & Insured1/23-30pBATHROOM REMODELSNew xtures Ceramic Tile ADA Transformations Roll-in Showers Walk-in TubsCall 259-4580Licensed and insuredCFC056961 1/2-30p FIRST CLASS PAINTING45 Years Experience Interior and Exterior Free Estimates904-408-83581/16-23pA & D IRRIGATION & PRESSURE WASHING LLC. 651-17391/16-2/6pAFFORDABLE TREE SERVICETrimming or total removal Call Bruce 904-838-31301/9-30pMARTIN WELL DRILLING & PUMP SERVICE2 wellsMacclenny 259-9014 Cell 838-3517 Bryceville 266-4956 welldriller@nefcom.netLicense No. FL 2795, GA 566 12/5-5/29/14pJOHN WILLIAMS PLUMBING Call 259-4580CFC056961 1/2-30pGATEWAY PEST CONTROL, INC. 259-3808All types of pest control Call Eston, Shannon or Bill Ask about our re ant control6/26tfcARE YOU DOING SPRING CLEANING?Inexpensive Pressure Washing Call Bruce 904-838-31301/9-30p FILL DIRTCulverts installed Tim Johnson259-2536 904-838-28185/11tfcFULL LINE OF WEDDING INVITATIONS & ACCESSORIESShower and anniversary invitations The Ofce Mart 110 South 5th Street259-37374/28tfcPUMP REPAIR2 or 4 wells shallow or deepCall 904-259-4580Licensed and insuredCFC056961 1/2-30pWILLIAMS AUTO REPAIR CENTER1128 E. Macclenny Ave. (US 90 East) All Major/Minor Repairs Foreign or Domestic Cars & Light Trucks Specializing in Transmission & Engine Repairs Major Tune-ups All Major Credit Cards accepted259-51491/9-30pDEPENDABLE HEATING, AC AND ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR 259-6546Elec. license # EC-0001471 AC license # CA-C057649 2/10tfcCYPRESS HOME BUILDERS, INC.Custom New Home Construction Jody Paul Thrift904-591-26402/10tfc ROGER RAULERSON WELL DRILLING2 and 4 Wells Pump Service Water Treatment 259-7531 Licensed & Insured Family owned & operated12/31tfcRICH LAURAMORE CONSTRUCTION, INC.Custom homes 259-4893 or 403-4781 cell RR License No. 282811470 11/19tfcTREE SERVICEStarting pricesCanopy Lift-$75 Tree Takedown-$200 Roof Clearance-$75 Call Jeremy904-405-9314Free Estimates Licensed & Insured1/16-2/6pPLUMBING-SEWER-SEPTICOver 40 Years Experience 24 Hour Service259-6934 or 904-591-0063CFC032613 MP005858 I-13219RCMD Ronnie Sapp 5/16tfcPRINTING & F AXINGBlack & White and Color Copies, Custom Business Forms, Business Cards, Signs, Stickers, Invitations for any occasion, Rubber Stamps and so much more!!! The Ofce Mart 110 South Fifth Street259-3737 5/19tfc TRENCHING & LIGHT BACKHOE WORK Call 904-259-4580Licensed and insuredCFC056961 1/2-30pPUMP REPAIR 24 HR WELL DRILLING 2-4 & Larger 259-6934 or 904-591-0063 Water Well Contr FL7003, GA316 Ronnie Sapp5/16tfc SIGNS & DESIGNS BY ELLEN Magnetics Window & Vehicle Graphics & Lettering T-shirt Applications BEST PRICES IN THE COUNTY 259-6135 1/2-6/26pKONNIES KLEAR POOLSIn-ground and above ground pools Installation available 698-E West Macclenny Ave. (Lil Caesars Shopping Center) Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday 10:00 am-6:00 pm & Saturday 10:00 am-2:00 pm259-5222(CPC 053903) 4/21tfcBAKER PUMP SERVICE2 & 4 Wells Drilled & Pump Repairs Pool & Irrigation Pumps On Site repairs. 30 Years Experience 904-338-4738 or 904-259-85651/2-30cY OUR AD COULD BE HERE!Affordable advertising for small business Call Jessica 904-259-2400!1/9tfc Class i fied ads and no tic es must be paid in advance, and be in our office no lat er than 4:00 pm the Monday preceding pub li ca tion, unless otherwise arranged in advance. Ads can be mailed provided they are accompanied by payment and instructions. They should be mailed to: Class i fied Ads, The Baker County Press, P.O. Box 598, Mac clenny, FL 32063. We can not assume responsibility for ac curacy of ads or notices given over the telephone. Li a bil i ty for errors in all advertising will be limited to the first publication only. If after that time, the ad continues to run without notification of error by the person or agen cy for whom it was pub lished, then that party as sumes full payment re spon sibility. The Baker County Press reserves the right to refuse advertising or any oth er mate ri al which in the opinion of the publisher does not meet standards of publication. Seasoned oak rewood. cord $70; full cord $130. Delivered and stacked. 904316-4225. 1/9-30p 52" RCA color big screen. $150. Call 904-673-3237. 1/23p Entertainment center, antique style $150; full size mattress/box springs $80; queen size mattress $80; red leather sofa $80; chainsaw $50; edge trimmer $30; antique style red and gold sofa $100; drum set $75. 904-586-5791. 1/23p 4x6 trailer with gate $280; new 11 HP go kart motor $140; 20s with tires for 5 lug Chevy pick-up $250. 904-653-2398 or 904-397-1699. 1/23p Artists. Oils, acrylics, water colors, Canvas es, draw ing pads and much more. On sale now. The Of ce Mart, 110 S. Fifth Street, 259-3737. tfc Camille Beckman hand cream, Root candles, unique gift items. Southern Charm 110 S. 5th Street. 259-4140. 4/28tfc Ofce Supplies, printer and fax cartridges, rubber stamps and much more. We specialize in hard to nd items. The Ofce Mart, 110 S. 5th Street. 259-3737. 4/28tfc MISCELLANEOUS Home Improvements-porches, decks, remodeling-any home repair. Licensed & Insured. 904-591-2640. 10/17tfc Massage Therapy student needs practice; has portable massage table. Call for more information. 904-729-3786. 1/2330p You can become an expert in HVAC installation and repair. Pinnacle Career InstituteOnline HVAC education in as little as 12 months. Call us today: 1-877-651-3961or go online:www.HVAC-Online-Education. com. 1/23p We install 6 seamless gutters. Pressure washing. 259-7335. 8/11tfc Narcotics Anonymous. We are a group of recovering addicts who meet regularly to help each other stay clean. IT WORKS!! Meetings are held at the Baker County Health Department on Tuesdays and Thursdays 6:45 p.m.-7:45 p.m. 1/2-25p Heavy Equipment Operator Training! Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. 3 Weeks Hands On Program. Local Job Placement Assistance. National Certica tions. GI Bill Benets Eligible. 1-866-3626497. 1/23p AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Get FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technician training. Housing and Financial aid for qualied students. Job placement as sistance. Call AIM 866-314-3769. 1/23p BANKRUPTCY AUCTION 5,700 +/Acres North Port, Florida February 13 World Class Hunting Development Potential 800-5043010 National Auction Group, Inc. Thomas J. Bone, FL #AU3422. 1/23p Alcoholics anonymous meetings Monday and Friday at 8 pm. Call Wanda 904994-7750. 209 Macclenny Ave. 1/2-12/25p AUTOMOBILES BUICK RAINIER, 2005. Clean History And Low Miles. Garage Kept. Only $8,800 Or We Can Finance! CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c FORD ESCAPE XLT, 2011. Cleanest SUV In All Of Gainesville. One Owner And Garage Kept. Only $10,499! CALL (352) 4364733. 1/23c BUICK LUCERNE, 2006. A Real Diamond And Ready For A New Home. Only $10,890. CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c HONDA ACCORD, 2009. Very Clean And Was Locally Owned. Top Rated. Only $10,990. CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c MITSUBISHI LANCER, 2010. Like Brand New And Low Miles. 150k Warranty. Only $10,998 Or Payments For $185 A Month CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c FORD MUSTANG GT, 2007. Hard To Get And In Awesome Shape. Only $10,998. CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c NISSAN ALTIMA, 2011. Cleanest One In All Of Florida! Garage Kept, Very Clean. Only $10,999 Or Payments For Only $99 A Month!!! CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c PONTIAC G6, 2007. Hard Top Convertible And Hard To Find. These Dont Come Around Often, Especially This Clean. Only $11,983. CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c FORD F150, 2011. Perfect Work Truck For Getting The Job Done. Best Price In Town For Only $11,990 CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c GMC TERRAIN, 2011. The Perfect SUV For Fuel Savings And Hauling Everything You Need. Only $11,999! CALL (352) 4364733. 1/23c CHEVROLET MALIBU, 2011. Has All The Warranty And Great Value. Need Financing, We Can Help! Only $12,999 And/Or Payments For Only $220 With Approved Credit. CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c DODGE RAM 1500, 2011. All The Truck And Gets The Job Done! You Cant Beat This Deal For Only $13,950 Or Payments For Only $180 A Month. CALL (352) 4364733. 1/23c HONDA CR-V, 2007. Loaded And Very Nice. Only One Owner. $13,999 Or $250 A Month. CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c CHRYSLER 300C, 2005. Ride In Style And Luxury. Very Very Low Miles! $14,500 Or Payments For $250. CALL (352) 4364733. 1/23c BUICK LUCERNE, 2010. CXL Premium And Diamond! Very Low Miles And Garage Kept. Best Deal In Town For Only $15,998. CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c BUICK ENCLAVE, 2011. Loaded To The Moon And Ready To Roll. Luxury For Less. Only $15,999. CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c LINCOLN MKZ, 2010. Luxury For Less. You Cant Beat This Price For Only $16,589 Or Payments For $250. CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c GMC SIERRA, 2007. Crew Cab And In Excellent Shape. Rare Find And You Cant Get A Better Deal. $17,990. CALL (352) 4364733. 1/23c GMC CANYON TRUCK, 2012. The Per fect Truck For Getting The Job Done And In Perfect Shape. Still Under Warranty. $18,990 CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c BUICK VERANO, 2013. Only 6K Miles And The Best Deal Around. Like Brand New Off The Front Line. Only $18,999. CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c CHEVROLET SILVERADO, 2008. Clean History And You Cant Find One Sweeter Than This. $19,589 Or Payments For Only $299. CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c HUMMER H2, 2003. You Find Them This Clean In Florida. Looking To Sell Quickly! $19,598. CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c GMC ACADIA, 2010. Top Rated SUV. In Excellent Shape And Low Miles! Plus 150k Warranty! $19,990 Or $299 A Month. CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c CHEVROLET SILVERADO, 2008. The Perfect Truck To Have. One Owner With Clean History And Super Low Miles! Only $19,998. CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c GMC TERRAIN, 2013. Like Brand New. One Owner And Clean History With Low Miles. Still Has Factory Warranty. $22,900 Or Payments For Only $350. CALL (352) 436-4733. 1/23c 2000 Kawasaki VN750 motorcycle, New Battery, Stator, & Voltage Regulator. $2,900.00. 259-7523. 12/5tfc ANIMALS Maltese/Pomeranian mix designer dogs; 9 weeks old. 2 males, 2 females. Had shots, ready to go. Several colors to pick from; must see. $300 each. Joyce 904586-7285. 1/23p German Shepherd puppies, Purebred Championship Bloodline. 3 males, 2 females. $600 each. 259-1186. 1/16-30p Dogs: all types from puppies to adults. Animal Control, $65 adoption fees will apply. 259-6786. 11/20tfc HELP WANTED Notice to readers: The newspaper often publishes classied advertising on subjects like workat-home, weight loss products, health products. While the newspaper uses reasonable discretion in deciding on publication of such ads, it takes no responsibility as to the truthfulness of claims. Respondents should use caution and common sense before sending any money or making other commitments based on statements and/or promises; demand specics in writing. You can also call the Federal Trade Commission at 1-877-FTC-HELP to nd out how to spot fraudulent solicitations. Remember: if it sounds too good to be true, it probably is. The Baker County Press Looking for responsible lady for nighttime supervision of elderly woman in exchange for room and board. Call for additional information. 259-8974. 1/23p Certied Nursing Assistants needed. Part time day shift, evening shift, night shift; must be dependable and willing to work weekends. Must pass AHCA background screening. Apply in person to Macclenny Nursing and Rehab, 755 South 5th Street/Hwy 228. No phone calls please. An EEO/AA Employer/M/F/V/D. 1/16-23c Taking applications for experienced electrician. Must be experienced in residential and light commercial. Supervisory skills a PLUS. Must have valid drivers license. Applications available at Dependable Heating, Air Conditioning & Electrical Contractors, located at 203 E. Macclenny Avenue or email resume to 1/16tfc Outside salesperson for small roong company. Sales experience welcome. No roong experience needed. Will train. Please call 1-866-959-7663. 1/9-30p Experienced painters needed. Peacock Painting. 259-5877. 2/21tfc Class A Industrial Mechanic/Electrician for 2nd /3rd Shift Maintenance Crew. Must have 5 years experience. We are an EECC, Drug free workplace. Health/Dental/Life Insurance, paid Holidays/Vacations. Apply at Gilman Building Products, 6640 CR 218, Maxville, FL 32234 or fax resume to (904) 289-7736. 1/2-23c Hiring full time positions. Management and/or sales experience a plus. Will train. Hourly + commissions, benets, 401K. For interview 386-418-0650. 1/9-30p Drivers: Home EVERY Weekend, Dedicated Southern Lanes & OTR! All Miles PAID (Loaded & Empty)! Or Walk Away Lease: No Money Down, No Credit Check.1-866-823-0323. 1/23p Drivers: $5,000 Sign-On Bonus! Great Pay! Consistent Freight, Great Miles on this Regional Account. Werner Enterprises: 1-855-515-8447. 1/2-23p $1500 Spring Bonus. Hiring or One ton Diesel Pickup Trucks. Special Georgia Orientation scheduled. Apply today at www. or 866-764-1601. 1/23p DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for US Xpress! Earn $700 per week! No experience needed! Local CDL Traning. Job ready in 15 days! (888)3681964. 1/23p Experienced OTR Flatbed Drivers earn 50 up to 55 cpm loaded. $1000 sign on to Qualied drivers. Home most weekends. Call: (843)266-3731 / www.bulldoghiway. com. EOE. 1/23p com EOE. 10/10p REAL ESTATE Notice to Readers All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings adver tised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination, call HUD toll free at 1-800669-9777. The toll free telephone number for the impaired is 1-800-927-9275. 15 acres on Mud Lake Road. Paved road frontage and can be subdivided. Contact Kim Boyd, Realtor, Watson Realty Corp. (904) 813-3421. 1/23-2/13p 4.74 acres, Raintree Drive, Macclenny II Unit III. $60,000 FIRM. 259-2536. 1/16tfc 1.58 acres with well, septic, power pole and culvert. Fenced; paved road. Close to schools.7529 Madison Drive, Glen. $65,500 OBO. 904-401-3950. 1/23tfc Large building, 65 W. McIver Street. Kitchen, bathroom. Owner will nance. 259-9590. 1/23-2/13c 4 BR, 2 BA brick house with approximate ly acre fenced in yard. 7446 Pine Acres Court, Glen St. Mary. Located in quiet neighborhood. $110,000. Call 259-8595 or 904-612-5279. 12/19tfc 5 acres on St. Marys River, zoned Ag; high and dry. Ready to build on; very nice wooded acres. $54,900; two to pick from. 904-591-2640. 7/18tfc Lots for sale, Copper Creek and Gleneld Oaks subdivisions. $32,000 each. Call 904-813-1580. 2/7tfc 3 STATE VIEWS! Natl Forest Access. 1.84 AC $24,900 Prime, wooded, mountaintop acreage with majestic three state views. EZ access US National Forest. Incredible 4 season recreation. Paved roads, underground power, ber optic cable & municipal water. Perfect for primary/vacation/ retirement home. Excellent nancing. Only one available, wont last. Call owner now 866-952-5303, x120. 1/23p A Guaranteed Offer in 48 Hours! We Buy Homes! 800741-6876. 1/23p FOR RENT 2006 Triplewide, 2400 SF, 3 BR, 2 BA. FOR SALE Fireplace, with many extras; off Hwy 185, Moniac; on 22 acres with 1600' on St. Marys River, pond, very private. $1200/ month, shown by appointment only. Will sell with owner nancing. 904-879-2143. 1/23p 4 BR, 2 BA mobile home on nice lot. Ser vice animals only. $850/month plus $900 deposit. 904-275-2212. 1/16-23p 2 BR, 1 BA mobile home. $600/month plus $500 deposit. 904-923-2191. 1/162/6p 2 BR, 1 BA house in country. Living room, dining room, kitchen appliances, CH/A, front/back porch. $700/month plus $800 deposit. 259-6966. 1/23c 1 BR, 1 BA large motorhome for rent. Live-in; electric included. $425/month. Jeff 904-891-1919. 1/16-23p 3 BR, 2 BA DW mobile home on private property. $775/month plus $500 deposit. Service animals only. Call Bruce 904-8383130. 1/23p 3 BR, 2 BA mobile home in Sanderson, 3 miles North off 127 on Cedar Creek Drive, on 1 acre corner lot; front/back porch. $750/month plus $800 deposit. Service animals only. 904-251-4130. 1/23-2/13p 3 BR, 2 BA DW mobile home on 1 acre on 125 S. Lawn maintenance included. $750/month plus $1050 deposit. 2599066. 1/23tfc 3 BR, 1 BA brick home in Macclenny. CH/A, fenced back yard. $850/month. 904-305-9680. 1/23-30p 2 BR, 2 BA mobile home on city corner lot. $600/month plus $300 deposit. 2592787. 1/9tfc 3 BR, 2 BA brick home. Privacy fence, utility shed, CH/A. $900/month plus deposit. 259-6849. 1/23c 3 BR, 2 BA DW mobile home on Mud Lake Road. Newly remodeled; lawn maintenance included. Service animals only. $900/month plus $1200 deposit. 2599066. 12/26tfc 3 BR, 1 BA house in Macclenny. $800/ month plus $700 deposit. 904-238-1908. 1/9-23p 2 BR, 1 BA singlewide in country. $500/ month plus $500 deposit. 904-219-8094. 1/23-2/13p 3 BR, 2 BA on 1 acre. Like new; CH/A, shing pond, garage. $850/month, 1st, last and $400 deposit. 259-7335. 1/23tfc 2 BR, 1 BA on Estate Street. CH/A. $525/ month plus 1st, last and $300 deposit. 259-7335. 1/23tfc 2 BR mobile home available. $385/month. Half acre; garbage, water, sewer, lawn care provided; family neighborhood. 912843-8118 or 904-699-8637. 10/31tfc 4 BR, 2 BA brick house with fenced in yard. 7446 Pine Acres Court, Glen. 1st, last and $900 deposit required to move in. ($2700). $110,000 for sale. Call 2598595 or 904-612-5279. 12/19tfc Clean 3 BR, 1 BA home. 9121 Dolphin Street, Sanderson. $650/month plus $650 deposit. Call 904-813-1580 or 259-2255. 11/21tfc 2 BR, 2 BA $650/month plus $500 deposit. Extra clean; front porch. Service animals only; references required. 2592121. 10/31tfc COMMERCIAL FR For Lease1500 SF retail/office space at 541 S. 6th Street, Macclenny. $1000/ month. Call Jack at 904-616-9432. 9/26tfc MOBILE HOMES Used doublewide, 3 BR, 2 BA. $1500 down, $250/month. 904-783-4619. 1/2330c Will move for free. 16x80 3 BR, 2 BA. Only $17,900. 904-783-4619. 1/23-30c Dollar and a Deed 2014 doublewide 3 BR, 2 BA. Only $275/month. 904-7834619. 1/23-30c Never before titled 3 BR, 2 BA. Will move for free. Only $325/month. 904-7834619. 1/23-30c Palm Harbor 2014 32x80 4 BR, 2 BA. Only $475/month. 904-783-4619. 1/23-30c Anderson Quality ROOFING Metal Reroofs & Roof Repairs Shingle Reroofs & RepairsYour hometown contractor! FREE ESTIMATESLIC.#CCC13302742593300IN GOD WE TRUST.LICENSED & INSUREDLIC.#CBC1259558LLC NOW AVAILABLE 1 and 2 BedroomsBaldwin GroveAPARTMENTS904-266-4070T.T.D. 1-800-955-8771US 90 E., right on Yellow Water Rd., right on Rainer Rd., go to stop sign, turn right. Go to rst street, turn left. RENTAL ASSISTANCE AVAILABLE TO QUALIFIED APPLICANTSThis institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer. I BUY USED MOBILE HOMES$$ CASH PAID $$IMMEDIATELY904.259.4663 500 DOLLARS & DEEDis all you need to move into your new Manufactured & Modular HomeCALL PAT800-414-2130 Cindy Jo Oglesby Fl. Lic. R.E. Broker Cell 904.226.7161 Thinking of buying a new home? Did you know that our services are FREE to Buyers? Give us a call today to get started. Homes | Land | Farms | Mobile Homes | Rentals Investments | Short Sales | Foreclosures 260 W. Macclenny Ave., Macclenny (Next to NAPA Auto Parts) 904-259-9333 Photo by Tammy RaulersonLadies bring home rst FHSAA regional cheer championship, plus a division titleThe high schools competitive cheerleaders won the Small 1A Division State Cheer and Dance Championship in Daytona Beach last Saturday, January 17. The team from BCHS won the title in addition to the Florida High School Athletic Association (FHSAA) Region 1 Small Varsity Championship, said coach Dedra Car rington. This is the rst FHSAA Regional Championship that has been won by BCHS cheerleaders, noted Ms. Carrington. The event was sponsored by American Cheer and Dance. The team also nished in second place about two weeks prior at the National Fellowship of Christian Championship held in Orlando on January 2. Pictured from the championship in Daytona Beach are (back from left) Allison Theophile, Taylor Carrington, Bailey Tyson, Madison Fox, Kayla Sampley, Gabrielle Harkins, Mallory Mobley, Aislan Hooker, Lani Foster, (front from left) Emily Tedesco, Sydnee Watson, Shelby Mechum, Shelby Kuhr and Madyson Perry. Not pictured are coaches Ms. Carrington, Kristian Burnham and Ryan Andrews. The BCHS Competitive Cheer team would like to recognize the following businesses for their Gold Sponsorship support, because without them this would not be possible: Harrington I nsurance, Arlington Toyota, American Enterprise Bank, Thomas Construction, Wayne Conn Plumbing I nc, Anita Vining, Frasers Hospital, Walmart DC, and Dr. Futch at Baker Vision Care. Class A CDL Drivers Needed!Drivers needed immediately for bulk commodity carrier. Timber, dump, walking oor, dead bottom chip, etc. Class A CDL, 2 yrs. Veri able tractor-trailer exp Minimum 23 yrs of age. No Haz-Mat needed. Good MVR and job history required. Apply online at SUBSCRIBE TO THE BAKER COUNTY PRESS WEBSITE WITH E-EDITION Register at and you will have access to all content from the print edition and more!SUBSCRIPTIONS$5/MONTH or $25/YEAR PAYMENT VIA PAYPAL


Page 16 T B C P ursday, January 23, 2014 Our Steel Buildings can withstand up to 150 mph winds PRE-OWNED PRE-OWNED PRE-OWNED $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 1295 $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 3530 $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 3990 $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 2575 $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 5285 Be Clutter Free! Be Clutter Free! Be Clutter Free! Be Clutter Free! Be Clutter Free! Be Clutter Free! Be Clutter Free! NEED A NEW YEARS RESOLUTION? NEED A NEW YEARS RESOLUTION? NEED A NEW YEARS RESOLUTION? NEED A NEW YEARS RESOLUTION? NEED A NEW YEARS RESOLUTION? NEED A NEW YEARS RESOLUTION? $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 695 Concrete Packages Available WE CAN CUSTOM BUILD UP TO 40 FT. WIDE FINANCING AVAILABLE 386-754-1818 386-754-1818 386-754-1818 T oll Free 1-877-754-1818 COME BY & CHECK OUT OUR PRE-OWNED SELECTION 386-754-1818 386-754-1818 3752 W. US 90, LAKE CITY (Across from Fifth Generation Farms) NO CREDIT CHECK!! EVERYONE APPROVED