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He was a teacher and coach at Gulf High School and Gulf Middle School, New Port Richey. She was office manager for Henderson Prestress Concrete, Tarpon Springs. Luke Simpson University United Methodist Church under the direction of Johnson Funeral Home. A gathering of family and friends will be held at the church on Saturday from PM until the start of the service. Albrecht was the valedictorian of the GHS Class of 1979.

C., 70, of Port Richey, died Thursday (May 6, 1993) at home. C., he came here 31 years ago from Stanleytown, Va. Petersburg, she moved to Holiday in 1979 and attended Dixie Hollins High and graduated from Gulf High School, New Port Richey. ALBRECHT, William George “Bill,” Ph D, 51, of Lake Charles died at PM on Wednesday, August 22, 2012 at his residence. A memorial service will be held at PM on Saturday, August 25, 2012 at St. Cremation will take place following the visitation on Friday from PM until PM in the funeral home.

He co-authored several math books and was co-founder of the Computer and Science Honor Society.

He held employment at several colleges including Pasco-Hernando Community College in New Port Richey, FL, Florida Southern College in Lakeland, FL, and University of South Florida in Tampa, FL. Albrecht moved to Lake Charles and worked at Mc Neese State University as the head of the Department of Mathematics, Computer Science, and Statistics, the coordinator of the Academic Computing and Learning Center, and Associate Professor of Computer Science and Mathematics. Albrecht was a member and past treasurer of Louisiana Association of Teachers of Mathematics, a member of SWLA Teachers of Math, a member of MMA on the Louisiana, Mississippi, and national levels, and also of ACM and IEEE.

"Them little kids there are my grandkids, and there’s some more running around out here. Baker spent a good deal of time tending to the county-owned property, which is at the Centennial Park complex, along with the Centennial Park Branch Library.

"I can't envision him not being over there," said acting library branch manager Margaret Griffith.

"He was a Cracker from the word go." He became a self-taught expert on the life and times of his great-grandfather, and his insistence on historically accurate details helps make the Baker House such an education, said Pasco County Commissioner Ann Hildebrand. Baker Baker House,' " said Hildebrand, who worked with him on the restoration effort in the late 1980s and early 1990s.

She married the love of her life in 1955 at the First United Methodist Church in downtown. She had a fantastic sense of humor, but was always a proper Southern belle.

Samuel Baker was the great-grandfather he never met, a 19th-century Key West seaman who sailed to Pasco’s coastal wilderness, ran a sponge business and built a Cracker house of pine and cypress.

The two men might have been lost to one another by time — except for that house.

Gordon Baker, who died Tuesday (March 25, 2008) at the age of 73, was one of the driving forces behind preserving the spare and rustic home that his great-grandfather built in 1882 and that is now the oldest Cracker house in west Pasco.

"He was very proud of it," said his wife, Clara Baker.

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