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Section A: Main
page A 1
page A 2
page A 3
page A 4
Section A: Around School
page A 5
Section A: Main continued
page A 6
page A 7
Section A: Main: Around Town
page A 8
Section A: Main: Around Town: Religion
page A 9
Section A: Main: Around Town: Homes
page A 10
page A 11
Section A: Main: Nassau Sports
page A 12
page A 13
page A 14
Section B: At Your Leisure
page B 1
Section B: At the Movies
page B 2
Section B: Television
page B 3
page B 4
Section B: At Your Leisure continued
page B 5
Section B: Classified
page B 6
page B 7
page B 8
page B 9
page B 10
F LO R I DAY'S
N EWS PAP ER
FER ANDINABE C .F R D
FRIDAY JANUARY.Z2005/24 PAGES. 2 SECTIONS
50 YEARS AGO
The St. Michael, a 66-fdot
shrimper owned by Mike
Basseta of Fernandina Beach,
ran aground around at Ponte
Vedra after losing its way-
around 5 a.m.
25 YEARS AGO
The Nassau General,
Hospital board of trustees'
voted unanimously to request
a $500,000 loan from one of
two Fernandina Beach banks
in an effort'to pay off debts of
San. 9, 1980
At least 70 people became
ill after eating oysters at sev-
eral oyster roasts in Nassau
County and other areas of the
state over the New Year's
weekend. Water quality in the
bay at Apalachicola, where
the oysters were harvested,
was thought to blame.
Jan. 11, 1995
AROUND TOWN .................... 8A
OUT AND ABOUT ................... 1B
151styear No. 2
The News-Leader '\Y..
Printed on 100% recycled
newsprint with soy based Ink.
SCity won't sell golf course land
GLENDA S. JENKINS The city purchased 34.44 acres recreational land, commissioners Putting the question on the bal- a formal vote but made a cc
News-Leader of vacant property with wetlands decided during a workshop that a lot "might be an exercise in futility," ment to find the funds elsewl
Fernandina Beach Commis-
sioners came to a consensus
Wednesday that they will not sell
city golf course land.
Commissioners agreed to adopt
other strategies, including looking
for extra money in the city's enter-
prise funds and increasing golf
course fees, to generate $1.2 mil-
lion for a new sprinkler system at
the 18-hole course.
GLENDA S. JENKINS
Fernandina Beach Commis-
sioners voted Tuesday to proceed
with eminent domain lawsuits,
against city beachfront property
owners to obtain perpetual ease-
ments for a beach renourishment
The commission voted 5-0, pass-
ing a resolution that authorizes law
firm Jacobs and Associates to file
complaints and represent the city in
condemnation actions. But the total
cost of condemnation proceedings
has not been determined.
The city has budgeted $30,000
for this phase of the process, with
820;000 -gong" to iacobs and
Associates, exclusive of filing fees,
and $10,000 to engineering firm
Olsen Associates Inc. But until the
number of hold-outs is confirmed,
the city cannot calculate cost, City
Manager Bob Mearns said.
"This phase will tell us the final
pricetag," he said. "A number of
the people who formerly were
going to hold out... have decided
to convey the easements. So we
really don't know the precise num-
ber of people" the city will need to
take action against.
"We don't also know ... the
potential cost for each individual,"
Mearns said. "I've heard every-
thing from $0 to $40,000 ... After
this phase you will have an idea
what the projected cost will be."
The city has, received ease-
ments from more than 240 prop-
BEACH Continued on 4A
along Simmons Road, including 0.5
acres designated residential, to
accommodate nine holes that have
never been added to the course.
The remaining recreational
land also includes a triangular par-
cel of approximately eight acres
across Amelia Island Parkway
from the end of a city airport run-
After hearing from half a dozen
citizens, all opposed to selling city
referendum on the option would
A public vote is required by city
charter when recreational land is to
"I'm not totally convinced that
this is the right way to proceed,"
Commissioner Ken Walker said
about presenting the land sale as an
option to residents. "We all admit-
ted it's going to be a very tough
"It's easy to say, 'OK; you guys
vote on it,'" Vice Mayor Beano
Roberts said. "We as a commission
need to be committed one way or
another to do something."
"The golf course has got to have
the improvements," Commissioner
Mike Lamb said. "If the citizens
say it's OK (to sell the land) .
then in my view it's OK"
The commission could not take
finance the golf course improve-
"The consensus of the board is
not to go any further," Mayor Greg
Roland said. "I think its incumbent
upon the commission. We have to
buckle down and see what we can
"I think we need to find a way to
finance this in-house,"
GOLF Continued on 4A
PHOTOS BY HEATHER PERRY/NEWS-LEADER
Callie Kirldand, 8, a student in Mary Palmer's second-grade class at Atlantic Elementary
School, is fascinated by the gingerbread house made by Hal Mather, above, and his wife,
Jean,felow. Hal Mather read the classic Grimms' brothers isftblr"Hiasti 'Af a~iR'M aTthe
class, with Jean Mather portraying the witch in the story. After the reading, the students
eagerly consumed the edible structure.
Voters may change
GLENDA S. JENKINS junction with state and federal elec-
News-Leader tons. The county supervisor of
elections would manage the city
Fernandina Beach Commis- elections as well as state and fed-
sioners gave tentative approval eral elections, thus saving the city
Tuesday to an ordinance that pro- money.
vides for a referendum on a new Commissioner Ken Walker and
election cycle they hope will Vice Mayor Beano Roberts voted
increase voter turnout and save against the change that also
money. extends commissioners' terms of
The commission voted 3-2 to office from three to four years.
amend the city charter so that On Feb. 1 commissioners will
municipal elections will be held take a final vote on putting the pro-
every other year in the fall in con- posed ordinance on the April 12
city election cycle
ballot. City voters must approve terms, $13,000 a year is a small
the change to the charter before it price to pay to keep it that way."
becomes effective. "I think it is broken 1,600
Although the city expects to voters out of 7,500 in the last elec-
save about $13,000 by coordinating tion, that's pitiful," Commissioner
its elections with the county, Mike Lamb said, noting the poor
Walker said he prefers to main- voter turnout last spring when only
tain the status quo. one commissioner's seat was up
"I've come to the rather strong for election.
conclusion and opinion that if it's "I really don't have any real
not broke, don't fix it," Walker said. problem with keeping it three
"If the city has been served well years," Roberts said. "The only
with the way its running now, elec-
tions in the spring with three-year ELECTION Continued on 3A
'Strong' holiday shopping season reported
The local chamber of com-
merce hosts its annual awards ban-
quet tonight, and those attending
may celebrate a booming econo-
Downtown Fernandina Beach
was crowded with tourists, and
local retailers reported healthy
sales during the holiday shopping
"I---f T-ll ---f,
More tourists visited local
chamber offices this holiday,
spurred by a new advertising cam-
paign in regional metropolitan
newspapers, said Regina Duncan,
president of the Amelia Island-
Fernandina Beach-Yulee Chamber
' She said chamber members
reported the Christmas shopping
season was robust
"We've received the numbers
for the November bed tax. That
was up 22 percent," Duncan said.
"Through our interaction with area
businesses, we have found that it
was a strong season."
The bed tax is collected from
local hotels, motels and bed-and-
breakfast establishments, and
reflects a considerably larger num-
ber of visitors this November
compared to last.
Yulee Wal-Mart Super center
store manager John Johnson said
year-over-year holiday sales
increases at his store were stun-
"The day after Thanksgiving
was kind of flat for us, and we were
disappointed. We like to be up in
sales," Johnson said. "But the
whole month of, December was
awesome in Yulee. We had dou-
ble-digit increases here. We really
had a great Christmas."
HOLIDAY Continued on 3A
I11 I I 1 1
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Nassau County Commissioners
unanimously adopted Wednesday
the county administrator's goals
and objectives if not the precise
means to repair the county's
County Administrator Mike
Mahaney outlined last month a
plan to address the county's short-
and long-term debt, which now
adds up to $166 million that must
be paid over the '."'
shall made the
motion to adopt
goals and objec-
tives as the
"I think every
one of these is
on target," she said. "I'm going to
move to adopt these goals and
objectives, and we are going to take
them in the order the administrator
brings them to us."
"He's right on the money," said
Clerk of Courts John Crawford,
who began work Tuesday. "We
have lived in an era of rising debt,
taxes and rising public suspicion.
COUNTY Continued on 4A
balk at sale
Public library supporters urged
Nassau County Commissioners on
Wednesday to consider paying off
county debt without selling the 14th
Those who want a new library
there are seeking to raise $6 million
to build it and asked commission-
ers to provide land for it.
"This commissioner, anyway,
wants to sell the property," said
Commissioner Tom Branan.
County Administrator Mike
Mahaney suggested to commis-
sioners Dec. 15 that the land be
sold and proceeds used to pay
down the county's debt.
In a legal settlement with the
city of Fernandina Beach over
the move of constitutional offices
to Yulee, Nassau County is to
tear down the annex, which con-
tains asbestos, and build offices
LIBRARY Continued on 4A
on the web
FRIDAY. JANUARY 7,2005 NEWS News-Leader
9 ems"S 0
0 lo, A
511 Ash Street,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904) 261-3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for email addresses
Office hours are 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Monday through Friday
The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday by The Femandina Beach
News-Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Fernandina Beach, FL 32034. Periodicals
postage paid at Femandina Beach, Fla. (USPS 189-900) ISSN# 0163-4011.
Reproductions of the contents of this publication in whole or in part without written permis-
sion from the publisher are prohibited.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, P.O. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035. The News-Leader may only be sold by persons or businesses author-
ized by the publisher or circulation director.
NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS: The News-Leader assumes no financial responsibility
for typographical errors in advertising. When notified promptly, the part of the advertise-
ment in which the typographical error appears will be reprinted. All advertising is subject to
the approval of the publisher. The News-Leader reserves the right to correctly classify, edit
or delete any objectionable wording or reject the advertisement in its entirety at any time
prior to scheduled publication if it is determined that the advertisement or any part thereof
is contrary to the general standard of advertising acceptance.
Mail in Nassau County .................... $29.00
Mail out of Nassau County ................. $57.00
Community News: Monday, 5 p.m.
Letters to the editor: Monday, 12 p.m.
Church Notes: Monday, 5 p.m.
People and Places: Thursday, 3 p.m.
Classified Ads: Monday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Friday, 3 p.m.
Legal Notices: Friday, noon
Retail Advertising: Friday, 3 p.m.
Classified Ads: Wednesday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Tuesday, 5 p.m.
Retail Advertising: Tuesday, 3 p.m.
A crowd estimated
between 2,400 and
3,000 lined Fort
Clinch beaches to
watch as the USS
I I Sound to Kings Bay
Base in January
1989. About 3,000
were on hand at the
base to welcome
the new submarine
and its crew.
Guard your Social Security number
You can rattle off your social
security number almost as easily
as your name, most likely. And
we do just that, often, although it
isn't always in our best interest.
However, the need for guarding
this most important piece of per-
sonal data grows by the day, as
identity thieves contrive to
acquire it, along with other basic
information about you.
Savvy computer users are
aware of their vulnerability
online, and take precautions to
S .. seldom
: | extends to
That is espe-
tant when shopping and lifting a
wallet or snatching a purse is
easier and more likely to occur.
Here are some reminders:
Keep your Social Security
card at home. Don't carry it with
you unless absolutely necessary.
Don't carry your birth cer-
tificate, passport or other valu-
SGiles V. (Chic) Cline
Giles V. (Chic) Cline passed
away at Baptist Hospital in
Jacksonville on Jan. 4, 2005.
Born in London Mills, Ill.,
on March 2, 1918, Chic was
86. Chic spent the best part of
his life as a pilot with National
Airlines and retired as captain in
He is survived by his wife of 65
years, Helen Cline; his three chil-
dren, Barbara L. Heape of
Fernandina, William E. (Kathy)
Cline of Montgomery, Mark A.
Cline of Callahan; three grand-
children, Donna (Roy) Byrd, Cully
(Michelle) Garner, and Brandi
(Cory) Thomas; five great-grand-
children and one great-great grand-
Visitation will be held from 9-
10:30 a.m. today at Callahan
Funeral Home followed by grave-
side service at Jones Cemetery at
Callahan Funeral Home
The NAACP Nassau County
Branch will hold a Martin
Luther King Jr. Youth
Extravaganza at 6 p.m. Jan. 14
at New Zion Missionary Baptist
Church, the Rev. Jeremiah
Robinson Jr., pastor.
A Martin Luther King Jr.
commemorative breakfast and
program will be held at 8:30
a.m. Jan. 15 at St. Peter's
Episcopal Church Fellowship
Hall, the Rev. George Young,
pastor. Speaker will be Arbon i.
Donation is $12 adults, $6
students. For tickets, contact
any member of NAACP or call
Verna Bell at 424-4721, Arva
Butler at 222-1256 or Patricia
The Martin Luther King Jr.
Parade begins at 1 p.m. Jan. 17.
Line up at noon at the Peck ball-
field. All cars, trucks and floats
must have signage and decora-
tion. Everyone is invited to par-
ticipate in the parade. For more
information, contact parade
chairperson Patricia Thompson
After the parade, a civic pro-
gram and refreshments will be
held at the MLK Center, 1200
able personal documents with
you or on your person unless you
must. If you do, use special care.
Keep your personal and
financial documents, including
the ones mentioned above, in a
safe place, such as a fireproof
box at home or a safe-deposit
box at your bank.
* Make sure your Social
Security number isn't used as
your employee or student identi-
fication number and isn't printed
on any other identification card,
such as your driver's license.
Don't put your Social
Security number on your checks.
Shred any personal or finan-
cial documents, including those
with your Social Security number
on them, before you throw them
Avoid using your Social
Security number, date of birth or
other identifying numbers as
Don't give your Social
Security number to people or
companies you don't know. Ask
why it is needed and how it will
be used. Especially be careful
with requests by phone.
Additional flu vaccine
The Nassau County Health
Department will distribute addi-
tional flu vaccine to those in
High-risk includes those 65 or
over, children aged 6-35 months,
individuals with chronic health
problems, pregnant women,
those in contact with high-risk
individuals and caregivers of
infants under the age of 6
Call 548-1860 (Fernandina),
548-1880 (Yulee), 879-2306
(Callahan) or 8454761 (Hilliard)
to schedule and appointment.
A "Certified Basic Pistol and
Advanced Defensive Tactics"
course will be offered Saturday
from 7:45 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the
Fraternal Order of Police Lodge
65 in Nassau County. A
Concealed Weapon Permit train-
ing certificate is included. The
Range Club is accepting mem-
bers. Call Gary Belson at (904)
The monthly meeting of the
local chapter ofAARP #4608 will
be held at noon Monday at the
Fernandina Shores Clubhouse,
631 Tarpon Ave. (entrance #3).
Members should note the time
difference. This will be a social
luncheon with installation of offi-
cers at 1 p.m. Members should
bring a covered dish to share. All
members and friends are invited
Fleet and Associates Design
Team will hold a discussion of
the concept plan for the water-
front design of the CRA District
at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday at City
Hall. For any questions or con-
cerns, call Lupita McClenning at
277-7325, ext. 253.
The bereavement support
group sponsored by the
Barnabas Center, 11 South 11th
St., Fernandina Beach, meets the
second Wednesday of each
month from 4:30-6 p.m.
No preregistration is
required, there is no fee, and the
group is open to anyone in the
community. For more informa-
tion, contact Mary Jo Morrison
The next group meets
A "Landscape Matters" semi-
nar on spring plantings will be
held Wednesday from 10-11 a.m.
at the Peck Center auditorium,
516 South 10th St., Fernandina
The program is free to the
public. Call (904) 879-1019 or e-
mail email@example.com if you
plan to attend. If response is too
small, the program will be can-
Future programs will be: Feb.
16, March 16, April 13, May 18,
June 15, July 13, Aug. 17, Sept. 14
and Oct. 12.
Keep Nassau Beautiful (KNB)
and the Nassau County Solid
Waste Management Department
announce holiday recycling
opportunities for county resi-
Christmas trees may be taken
to the county landfill site on
Kings Road/US 1, three miles
north of Callahan, free of charge
through Jan. 25.
Cardboard may be taken to
the bins behind ARC/Nassau on
US 17 North.
Styrofoam peanuts may be
taken to the UPS store on Sadler
Road, or Ship-N-Mail on South
To learn how you can reduce-
reuse-recycle, contact KNB at
CALENDAR SIGNING AND RECEPTION
BY LOCAL PHOTOGRAPHER
SATURDAY JANUARY 8, 2005
AT ANGELS' PORCH CAFE
708 CENTER STREET 5:30-8:30 PM
Hors D'oeuvres and Refreshments will be served.
Joining her at the signing will be her brother Joe who will also be selling
copies of his film, "The Wake" which has won numerous awards at film
festivals nationally, including New York, Colorado and Key West, Florida.
DVD-$20, VHS-$10, Calendars $5.
Bark Avenue Pet Boutique is
sponsoring a 5K dog walk for
tsunami relief on Jan. 22. The
walk will begin at Main Beach
cabana area at 9 a.m.
Registration begins at 8 a.m.
Entry fee is $20 per person.
All proceeds will go to the
American Red Cross
International Response Fund.
To register, stop in or call
Bark Avenue Pet Boutique,
1008 Atlantic Ave., Fernandina
Those unable to participate
in the walk but who want to
donate may make checks
payable to the American Red
Cross International Response
Fund and drop them off or mail
them to Bark Avenue.
Participants do not have to
have a dog to take part in the
Living Waters World
Outreach Center has set up a
Tsunami Relief Fund for
Indonesia and Sri Lanka, the
A commemorative service
celebrating Dr. Martin Luther
King Jr. will be held at 6 p.m.
Jan. 16 by the Nassau County
Everyone is invited to the
service at New Zion Missionary
Baptist Church, corner of 10th
Street and Atlantic Avenue. This
year's messenger will be the
Rev. Jeremiah Robinson Jr.
Come out and enjoy Christian
MLK Day celebration
The Concerned Citizens of
Hilliard will host its first Martin
Luther King Day Celebration on
The Concerned Citizens of
Hilliard is an organization of vol-
unteers committed to improving
the community through pro-
grams and projects that pro-
mote a positive climate.
The celebration will take
place at 10 a.m. at Mt. Charity
Baptist.Church, located on US 1
(next to Glenn's Paint and Body
Shop) in Hilliard. A march or
"peace walk" will follow at 11:30
a.m. from the church to the
Oxford Street Ballpark, where
refreshments will be served.
hardest hit areas of the recent
The center has two rep-
utable ministries it partners
with and trusts in these loca-
tions that are currently involved
in this effort.
They have guaranteed that
100 percent of the proceeds will
go for providing for the poorest
of the poor.
For more information or to
send funds, contact Living
Waters at: Tsunami Relief Fund,
Living Waters World Outreach
Center, 134 Old Church Road,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034, or
"Souper Bowl for Caring," a
faculty-student basketball game,
fund-raiser, will be held at 2
p.m. Jan. 19 at Fernandina
Beach High School.
Admission is $2 or two
canned goods, which will be
donated to the American
Red Cross to benefit the
victims of the recent tsunami
disaster. There will be faculty
cheerleaders and a halftime
Kerrin Going, Dietician of the Jax Jaguars,
will lead this terrific 6-week program.
Learn how to rid the greatest health
risk from your diet... immediately!
Thursday nights: Jan. 13 Feb. 17
Book & other informational materials included!
For further details, please contact the
McArthur Family YMCA
OfHriFJ rsoa s 1915 Citrona Dr., FB, 904.261.1080
to % %
MLK DAY EVENTS
FRIDAY, JANUARY 7.2005 NEWS News-Leader
City defers action
on marina shop plans.
GLENDA S. JENKINS
Plans to expand a bait and
seafood shop located at the city
marina will have to wait
Atlantic Seafood's owner, Anne
T. Coonrod, requested in August
that the city approve her prelimi-
nary plans to build a new facility
adjacent to the shop's current loca-
tion on city-owned property at the
But during a workshop
Wednesday night, commissioners
told Coonrod they need more
information about how much space
is available at the marina and how
that space will be allocated for rede-
velopment projects before they can
approve her request
The city is awaiting detailed
specifications for marina redesign
and waterfront redevelopment proj-
ects currently in progress.
"We're sort of getting ahead of
the process," Mayor Greg Roland
said. "I don't know if a building like
this would fit down there."
Roland suggested that Coonrod
begin the process by meeting with
Community Redevelopment Area
(CRA) design .firm Fleet and
Associates and marina project coor-
dinator Passero and Associates to
discuss plans for her expanded busi-
Atlantic Seafood's new building
"would be the same size (as the
existing structure) but with two sto-
ries," Coonrod said.
Preliminary expansion plans
include a 60- by 52-foot building on
a footprint measuring 3,120 square
feet The proposed building would
require .approximately 50 parking
spaces to support a take-out restau-
rant, bait and tackle shop and office.
The existing business uses approx-
,.i. as ,
imately 1,800 square feet
"We would love to know a plan,"
Coonrod said, asking if the city will
keep the boat ramp in its current
location, provide paved parking,
lights and utilities. "That all relates
to where the placement would be."
Citizens have expressed con-
cerns that limited space will exist
after parking spaces and a road
have been designated. They also
questioned the cost effectiveness
of private enterprise operating on
Atlantic Seafood pays $300 per
month in its month-to-month lease
agreement with .the city. City
Manager Bob Mearns suggested
that "rent should be competitive
with that in the area" and also rec-
ommended soliciting bids "for the
right to construct a building on city
A "co-location" might be possi-
ble, with the city and the seafood
business occupying the same build-
ing, he said. But "no decision will be
made until we see how it flows with
the whole marina."
Fleet and Associates will present
conceptual designs for the city's
waterfront redevelopment project
during a special meeting scheduled
about 6:45 p.m. Tuesday at City
HOLIDAY Continued from 1A
"Every week's sales were
good," Johnson said. "We were
consistently in the teens as far as
increases were concerned.
That's great in the retail busi-
ness. This particular store did
really well. The area is growing.
There are neighborhoods pop-
ping up everywhere. It's mainly
due to the growth on this side of
Sales have also remained
up after Christmas, Johnson
"We're still doing good. This
week, we've been up 15 or 16
percent The future looks good
Lindy Kavanaugh, who own's
Lindy's jewelers on Centre
Street, said her sales were up
too. "I had a great holiday season
- better than last year," she
Kavanaugh, who has owned
her shop for three holiday
seasons, said the week after
Thanksgiving was "really,
really busy," then sales held
steady for a couple of weeks.
But "the week of Christmas
was extraordinarily busy," she
Merchants are now antici-
pating a boost from the Super
Bowl,- set for Feb. 6 in
Jacksonville, and the anticipat-
ed visitors and the dollars they
are expected to leave behind on
ELECTION Continued from 1A
reason we would move it to four
years is to save money. And if we
save $13,000 every other year, I
don't have that strong a feeling to
want to do that"
Under the current charter, elec-
tions are held each yeai and com-
missioners run for three-year
terms. Two are elected one year,
two the next, then one in the third
The proposed modification to
the charter would require an elec-
tion every year until 2008, then
each two years thereafter.
Joan Cory of Beech Street said
she opposes the charter change
due to the increase in term of office
to four years. In the course of three
years, a commissioner "may have
changes in their personal life or
private business that would make it
uncomfortable for them to remain
for a fourth year," Cory said.
"I think three years is better for
- An ordinance to change the city election cycle from staggered
three-year terms proposes commissioners be elected every tour
years in even-numbered years. To achieve this, elections would be
Two commissioners (groups 4 and 5) would be elected in 2006
for tour-year terms
One commissioner (group 1) would be elected in 2007 tor a
Two commissioners (groups 2 and 3) would be elected in 2008
for four-year terms
There would be no city election in 2009.
Three commissioners (groups,
for four-year terms.
constituents," she said.
"The city manager is reviewed
by the commission every year.
And I really feel that it's only right
that the commission members
should be reviewed by the
constituency every three years. I
think four years is just too long a
term," she said.,
After the conversion to four-year
terms, voters would elect three
commissioners at one election, two
1, 4, 5) would be elected in 2010
in the next, which could allow three
new commissioners to be elected in
the same year. "I don't think it's a
good idea to have the majority of
the commission be first-time, first-
year participants," Cory said.
Because it also serves as the
Agency board, "the commission
now has more power than it ever
""yvan was'. th bet hin w
eve did or er epor cad."
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FRIDAY. JANUARY 7.2005 NEWS News-Leader
Sons of Confederate
The Lt. Edward Johnston,
CSN, Camp 745 will hold its
monthly meeting at 7 p.m.
Monday in the Magnolia Room
of The Pig restaurant in the
Winn-Dixie shopping center in
The high interest of descen-
dants of Confederate veterans in
Callahan, Hilliard and Bryceville
has insured that several of the
2005 meetings will be held on
the West Side.
Entrance into the fraternity is
gained by documenting descent
from a Confederate soldier or
sailor who served honorably
during the War Between the
States. Assistance is available in
tracing ancestors for this pur-
Women who demonstrate an
interest in the non-revisionist
history of the Southland may be
accepted without documentation
as "Legionnaires." The meeting
will begin Monday at 7 p.m. and
a no-host (Dutch treat) supper
will be served from
the menu. For information call
Feb. 9 at the Yulee Full Service
Center, 479 Felmor Road,
behind Yulee Elementary
Courses will be offered April
19, Aug. 9 and Nov. 29 at the
Callahan office. A $5 fee covers
the cost of morning refresh-
ments and material handouts.
CEUs will be available for
professionals who need to retain
certification. The office will
offer two core CEUs and two
Contact Nassau County
Extension Office at (904) 879-
1019 to reserve a seat.
For $25 a box, you or some-
one you know or would like to
help can receive a big savings in
fresh meats, fruits and vegeta-
bles as well as daily and staple
items from Food Source
Ministry, a Christian food buy-
All major credit cards,
money orders and food stamps
are accepted. There are no
income requirements, order
limits, qualifying or volunteer
service required. Call 1-800-832-
5020 to find a host site near you
or visit www.foodsource.org.
MLK Day celebration Caahan office
The Concerned Citizens of
Hilliard will host a Martin
Luther King Day Celebration on
Jan. 17 at 10 a.m. at Mt Charity
Baptist Church, US 1 next to
Glenn's Paint and Body Shop in
Hilliard. A peace walk will follow
at 11:30 a.m. from the church to
the Oxford Street ballpark,
where refreshments will be
All churches, social and com-
munity organizations, business-
es and youth groups are invited
to join. The cost is free. For
information call (904) 845-3560.
Nassau County Cooperative
Extension will offer pesticide
training on from 8 a.m. to noorr
To serve food stamp cus-
tomers in Callahan, the
Department of Children and
Families will have#a location
open on Thursdays from 1-5
p.m. at the County Office, 45397
Those who visit DCFs
Callahan service center may
apply for food
stamps, cash and Medicaid
assistance, drop off information
and have their questions
I Since most issues can be
handled by telephone, residents
in western Nassau County,
including Callahan, Hilliard, and
Bryceville, can call the
Fernandina Beach office toll-
free at 879-9329.
WEST SIDE NEWS
COUNTY Continued fromzA
We're in financial trouble in this.
county. We can get this job done.
The new era begins today."
Crawford asked that his depart-
ment be given time to analyze
Mahaney's plan and give recom-
mendations to the commission.
Mahaney's top priority is to get
the county off "negative credit
watch," a banking designation that
could prove ruinous to its credit.
rating if not corrected.
To do that would require elimi-
nating a $4.3 million line of credit
the county incurred in 2002 to cope
with unanticipated expenses, The
county paid no principal or interest
on that debt last year, and Fitch
Ratings Ltd. of New York put the
county on credit watch Sept. 2 as a
To pay off the line of credit,
Mahaney suggested using about
$1.7 million in general county
reserves; $672,000 in road paving
reserves; $700,000 in bond
reserves; $664,759 refunded to
commissioners from the clerk of
GOLF Continued from 1A
Commissioner John Crow said.
"If we start selling land :now,
the kids coming up will have noth-
S Property that is owned by the
city... is very precious and we're
running out of land as it is," Victoria
Robas of South Seventh Street said.
"What else are you going to sell in
order to pay the bills?"
"Restructuree the fees and have
the discipline to set that money
aside in a reserve account," said
Dave Lott of Ocean Overlook Drive,
LIBRARY Continued from 1A
there for its constitutional officers.
The city is to contribute $1 million.
Under one plan, the new library
would be on the bottom floor and
the constitutional offices above.
The city would have to agree to
such a change in the mediated set-
tlement. A joint meeting between
the two commissions is tentatively
set for Jan. 25 at 6 p.m. at City Hall.
Beatrice Walker, president of
Friends of the Library, told the com-
mission that the 14th Street loca-
tion is "perceived as the best loca-
tion for the library." Fund-raising
is under way, and library officials
are applying for grant money. "We
need to have defined a designated
property" to obtain the grants,
"If we're going to build a new
library, is the 14th Street annex the
place for it?" Mahaney asked. 'They
are very crowded at the library.
Maybe we need to move some
offices from the library to the tem-
porary courthouse facility. Do you
want to have a $6 million library on
the 14th Street site when all your
growth is to the west?"
Walker asked that the county
designate the 14th Street land "or a
substitute parcel in Fernandina
court's office; '$391,684 refunded
from the tax collector's office; and
$250,000 that could be sayed by
moving fire department captains
into vacant shift positions for year.
This would leave the county
with little in contingency funds, but
eliminate its most recent debt, the
line of credit
"It's a short-term debt," said Ted
Selby, clerk of courts financial serv-
ices director. "The other debts are
long-term bond debts. This is prob-
ably the quickest way to demon-
strate to (bond rating agencies)
that we are coming out of this mess,
building our reserves and repay-
ing what we have borrowed short-
Selby said the money was bor-
rowed from a Sun Trust Bank line
of credit at an interest rate of about
2.3 percent The first $1 million was
to complete the North End Boat
Ramp, another $922,000 went to
touch screen voting machines,'
$1.725 million to finish the county's
judicial complex above its $35 mil-
lion bond and' $695,000 to cover
shortfalls in the 20034 budget.
speaking on behalf of Concerned
Friends of Fernandina. "The last
act of desperation is selling off valu-
able assets" ,
The city is going to have to
.Temodel its business plan, said gotfq
course director John Vickers."
"We have to start setting
aside money for capital improve-
ment," he said. "We have to bring
the golf course up so we are com-
Certain aspects of the course
fee schedule are at market level,
while others are below market
level, he said.
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ER 11 THURSDAY, JAN. 13" 4-7PM
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5047 First Coast Highway Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 21-2JJJ
Beach" for a new library.
Walker said the library needs
three years to raise funds. She
added that the new structure must
be at least 30,000 square feet The
current library is 9,000 square feet.
"The library in Fernandina has
been outgrown for years," said
Shirley White, chair of the Nassau
County Library Advisory Board,
who helped establish the county's
first library in 1965. "I have worked
on this library (the county's sec-
ond) and its for the children. There
are many, many children in this
county who do not have comput-
ers" but are give homework that
requires computer work.
"The site at 14th Street is high,
it's large enough and it's within wak-
ing distance of three schools,"
White said. "If you do not desig-
nate this piece of land. the money
these ladies have raised for months
will stop cold. I think that's a terri-
ble waste of time and energy. We
need you to make a decision in the
near, near future."
Mahaney said one of the grants
library backers are applying for is a
matching grant, but the county has
no money to make the match. He
also noted that razing the 14th.
Street annex will be costly because
of the asbestos.
'The goal we have to get to
immediately is to get rid of that line
of credit,", Commissioner Tom
Branan said. "We need to move
aggressively, as fast as we can, to
get rid of this line of credit and get
off this watch."
.. Mahaney also expressed con-
cern about the county's long-term
bonds. One, $6 million' borrowed
for road improvements in 2000, isn't
scheduled for its first payment until
. March 1, 2010. When it is paid off
in March 2025, interest will have
more than doubled it to $15 mil-
S"The roads will be 25 years old.
by the time you pay that bond off,"
Mahaney said imposing an avail-
able 5-cent gasoline tax would help
reduce the debt. He said all 67
Florida.counties levy a 6-cent sales
tax on diesel fuel and at least 5
cents on gasoline. But a second
-gasoline tak 'that cani levy up to 5
.cents a gallon is not imposed by
51 counties, including'Nassau.
Mahaney said the nickel tax
could bring up to '$1.25 million a
The golf course, which opened
Sin the 1950s, remains in good con-
dition because of maintenance work
done by golf course staff, Vickers
said. "Most golf courses would have
.undergorne to renovations,in the
t ir, .incr v.c'v been there "-
The course needs a new irriga-
BEACH Continued from 1A
erty owners, but about another 40
remain to be obtained.
Commissioner John Crow
expressed concern that pursuing
the easements through eminent
domain could become "cost pro-
.hibitive" for the city. '
"In eminent domain actions, the
government does pay all the costs,"
'City Attorney Debra Braga said.
Dawn Grant, BA
Read) To Make A
Posili e Change?
I h ," .. i "t.ji1%tt h ',r d --l-".
'Ir.lt i P , h.." l ,i f ,l '.
NOI IT'S YOUR TL'RN!
-65 I.-H-:,ur Semil-,i-.i
C ill No" t& Geit oi Ol
Ne, DanHi.pnoii cc-rm
Florida Lt. Gov. Toni Jennings
will be keynote speaker at the
annual Nassau County Republican
Lincoln Day Dinner Feb 25 at the
Amelia Island Plantation.
State Sen. Steve Wise will be
master of ceremonies.
"There are 67 counties in
Florida with Republican parties
looking for speakers, and the
speakers will normally choose the
most populated area. that would
draw the largest crowd," said out-
going Nassau County Republican
Party. Chair Ed Gandy. "Not so
with' this lady, she is strictly a
"Recently someone asked me
if she was as nice and real as she
appeared to be. I responded,
'More so'," he said.
Gandy and Sara Benzel, pres-
ident of the Nassau Republican
Women's Club, are co-chairs of
the annual dinner.,
Jennings is the 16thlieutenant
governor of Florida, and the first
year if passed.
"Mr. Mahaney, you are on
track," Marshall said. "We've got
to pay the debt off, but we can't cut
our nose off to spite our face. There
is a reason we have not stepped
forward and implemented this 5-
cent tax on fuel. You can get gas a
lot cheaper in Georgia."
"I'm for that local option (gaso-
.line) sales tax," Branan said. "Sixty
percent of that money comes from
outside the county. We need to have
more revenue, and we're not going
to look at ad valorem property tax."
Resolving that issue, and decid-
ing the other specifics of Mahaney's
plan, will come when commission-
ers debate the particulars in com-
Mahaney's goals and objectives
also include studying increased
impact fees and other means to
help pay the costs of growth; a plan
Ato pay landfill expenses; reduced
health care and other benefits for
new county employees; and a reor-
ganization of county government
to make it more efficient.
tion system, along with other
It gets more and more difficult
to maintain the golf course to the
level they (players) expect," he said.
"(But)the golf course isn't going to
dry up and go away tomorrow."
"It is kind of hard in the initial
stages to put a dollar figure on
The city is scheduled to pay
$750,000 of the projected $10 mil-
lion project cost, Mearns said, and
can use expenses it incurs during
the beach easement acquisition
process as an in-kind contribution
toward the city's obligation. The
county's share is $1 million of the
cost, the state's $2 million and the
federal government has been
asked though the money is yet
to be appropriated to pay the
The easements do not allow
recreational use of the beachfront
property, but equipment such as
bulldozers can be used on private
property for the initial renourish-
ment and for replenishment of
sand every five years for the life of
the project, which is 50 years.
The four-mile renourishment
area extends from the south jetty
to Sadler Road.
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AIAAT INTRACOASTAL WATERWAY UNDER THE THOMAS J. SHAVE BRIDGE
is please to announce that
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has joined him in his pediatric practice.
To make an appointment
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Mon. Fri., 8:00 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.
Sat., 9:00-a.m. to 6:00 panm.
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-- --l --l ----------------- l Il 1
woman to hold
A native of
is a former
I two terms ain
Jennings the Florida
House of Rep-
Jennings was elected to the
Florida Senate in 1980 and was
re-elected subsequently, repre-
senting Central Florida for 20 con-
She also ran Jack Jennings &
Sons, a family-owned construc-
tion business for 20 years until
she stepped down to become lieu-
Since taking office in March
2003, Jennings has helped shape
- the state's agenda for educational
excellence and for affordable,
, accessible health care.
to speak here Feb. 25
CITY OF FERNANDINA BEACH
HISTORIC DISTRICT COUNCIL
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
NOTICE IS HEREBY GiVEN that the Historic District
Council of the City of Femandina Beach, Florida, will hold
a Quasi Judicial public hearing on Thursday, January 13,
2005 at 5:30 PM in the City Commission Chambers, 204
Ash Street, Fernandina Beach, Florida to review the follow-
ing Certificate of Appropriateness for extensive renovation:
1. HDC 2004-109: Ed Boner, 13 North 41 Street, exten-
sive renovations to existing structure.
A copy of the application may be inspected in the office of
the Planning Department, City Hall, 204 Ash Street, between
the hours of 8:00AM 5:00PM, Monday through Friday.
For information on the application, please contact the
Planning Department at 277-7325.
INTERESTED PARTIES MAY APPEAR AT SAID HEARING AND BE
HEARD AS TO THE ADVISABILITY OF ANY ACTION, WHICH MAY
BE CONSIDERED. ANY PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES REQUIR-
ING ACCOMMODATIONS IN ORDER TO PARTICIPATE IN THIS
PROGRAM OR ACTIVITY SHOULD CONTACT 277-7305, TTY 277-
7399, (TTY NUMBER FOR ALL CITY OFFICES) OR THROUGH THE
FLORIDA RELAY SERVICE AT 1-800-955-8771 AT LEAST 24 HOURS
IN ADVANCE TO REQUEST SUCH ACCOMMODATION.
IF ANY PERSON DECIDES TO APPEAL ANY DECISION MADE BY
THE BOARD/COMMISSION WITH RESPECT TO ANY MATTER
CONSIDERED AT SUCH HEARING, S/HE WILL NEED TO ENSURE
THAT A VERBATIM RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS IS MADE,
WHICH RECORD INCLUDES THE TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE
UPON WHICH THE APPEAL IS TO BE BASED.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 7. 2005
The Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools
(SACS) Commission on
Colleges in Atlanta has reaf-
firmed the accreditation of
Florida Community College at
Jacksonville for the maximum
allowable period of 10 years
with no conditions or require-
ments. The announcement
was made Dec. 6 at the SACS
annual meeting in Atlanta.
This is regarded as the best
possible outcome relative to
"On behalf of the college, I
want to thank and commend
all of the members of our col-
lege community who con-
tributed to this successful and
highly significant result," said
college President Steven
Wallace. "This is truly a trib-
ute to the quality of our col-
lege and the professionalism
of our staff."
College-bound high school
students and their parents are
invited to learn more about
Georgia Southern University
at a dessert reception hosted
by the university on Thursday
from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the
Jacksonville Hilton at 1201
Riverplace Blvd. Admissions
representatives will also pres-
ent a new opportunity for out-
of-state tuition waivers for
To RSVP or obtain addi-
tional information, call the
Georgia Southern admissions
office at (912) 681-5851 or e-
The Nassau County
Retired Teachers Association
(NCREA) through the Retired
Educator Foundation of
Florida has a special scholar-
ship fund available to graduat-
ing seniors who are interest-
ed in the teaching profession
to become master teachers.
, The $500 renewable annu-,
al scholarships require recpi-.
ents to give back one year of
teaching at an accredited pub-
lic or private school in the
Florida for each year a schol-
arship is received.
Applications are available
in the guidance office. The
deadline is Jan. 17.
Students from all middle
or senior high schools (ages
11-18) are invited to partici-
pate in Nassau County Teen'
Court on Jan. 18 at the judi-
cial complex, 76347 Veterans
Way in Yulee.
All interested students
wishing to be on the volun-
teers can sign up through
their school guidance office
or by attending court and
signing up then. Students
earn two hours of community
service credit that can be
used for the Florida Scholar-
ship program, local 4H pro-
grams, Scouts and other such
activities. Contact Charles
Griffin at 548-4600.
' The Jacksonville Museum
of Modern Art introduces the
Memphis Wood Excellence in
Teaching Award to recognize
First Coast (public, private,
parochial, or charter) K-12 art
teachers and classroom teach-
eirs that integrate the visual
ai-ts into their curriculum.
SThe nomination deadline
i# Feb. 15. An award reception
will be held on April 15.
SApplications can be found
at www.jmoma.org or contact
Allison Graff at 366-6911 ext
204 for more information.
University Studies Institute
will offer two programs in
Latin America this summer
for high school students.
Costa Rica Pura Vida focuses
on biology and includes
Spanish immersion as well.
Artes en Mexico provides an
opportunity to work with pro-
'fessional Mexican arts teach-
ers while improving Spanish
excursions and small group
instruction are features of
both. The programs are open
to students ages 15-17 who
will have completed two
years of high school Spanish
by June. Scholarships are
available. Applications are
due Feb. 11. For information,
call IUSI at 800-345-4874 or
Boys & Girls Club
Youth of the Month
Shadi Bedell, a fourth grade
student at Yulee Elementary
School, was chosen the Nassau
County Boys & Girls Club Youth
of the Month for October.
Criteria for the award include
scholastic achievement, leader-
ship, extracurricular activities,
community service and family
assistance. Shadi earned her
award because she is a good stu-
dent who consistently receives an
"A" in behavior. She is also a
"helper." She helps at home with
various chores, helps other youth
at the club with their homework,
and is always asking staff how she
can be of assistance within the
Bedell attends church and
belongs to a youth group that
takes birthday gifts to needy kids
in the community. She loves ani-
mals and wants to be a veterinar-
Lessons in giving
from three classes at
Montessori School col-
lected more than 50
bags of clothes and toys
for the Head Start pro-
gram. Some of the .
are pictured in front of
the Christmas tree with
a portion of the gifts,
Right, Montessori stu-
dents help load the van
of Katie Mulkearns, a
family support specialist
for Head Start. The col-.
lected items were sorted
and distributed to Head
Start students for
students present a dona-
tion to Charlotte Bowling
'of Joy to the Children.
They collected more
than $1,000. Tim Oz is
from the Pirates Club,
which performs at the
Joy to the Children din-
ner on Christmas Day.
';. ys.U 11-- -SURFFlm ED"
Shadi will now be eligible for
Youth of the Year from Nassau
County. The winner of this award
will compete with other clubs in
the area. If Shadi wins she would
eventually compete for national
Callahan Intermediate School rang in the holiday season
with its annual sing-a-longs. Each classroom teacher chose a
holiday song and made up the dances as their class lead the
other students and family members in singing some holiday
songs. Special thanks to Caleb Bryan and his band "Room
Enough" for assisting with the festivities. Mrs. Santa also
performed with CIS paraprofessionals. The program ended
with a'ioatne from the CIS Jump Rope Tdam.
Mrs. Minshew's third grade class dressed up to perform
their Pooh Bear rendition of Deck The Halls, above.
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Ann Wrenn, right,
was recently named
Teacher of the Year and
Alvin Williams the
Employee of the Year.
Students of the
Month for January are,
above from left, Marisa
Selvidge, Fisher Daniel,
Keith Stoner, Tori
Carter, and Kate Loyd.
i LIS W.,
FAMILIES BUILDING BETTER READERS' WORKSHOP
Parents of children in grabi1s5 e invited to the process at home. .
attend a "Families Btiildil th r t leaders" work- Registration and complimentary dinner begins
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FRIDAY. JANUARY 7,2005 EDITORIAL News-Leader
Yes, we'll survive the Super Bowl
FLORIDA'S OLDEST WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
ESTABLISHED IN 1854
The News-Leader is published with pride weekly for
the people of Nassau County by Community
Newspapers, Inc., Athens, Georgia. We believe that
strong newspapers build strong communities -
"Newspapers get things done!" Our primary goal is to
publish distinguished and profitable community-
oriented newspapers. This mission will be accomplished
through the teamwork of professionals dedicated to the
truth, integrity, quality and hard work.
FoY R. MALOY JR.. PUBLISHER
MICHAEL PARNELL. EDITOR
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BOB TIME. CIRCULATION DIRECTOR
C N I Newspapers,
City needs to
The city of Fernandina Beach is given to
flights of fancy. Many of these bizarre ideas come
crashing to earth sooner or later, usually having
burned through plenty of taxpayer dollars.
But we think it's time for the city to get
grounded about who's running the airport during
the looming Super Bowl week.
We think that should be McGill Aviation, the
current fixed-base operator which has been plan-
ning for the Super Bowl for two years.
Never will so many airplanes have landed at
and taken off from our airport as in the days
before and after the big game Feb. 6.
Why would we switch airport operators now,
even for part of the services?
Greed, perhaps. Or spite.
The city belatedly decided it needs more
money to provide fire and other services at the
airport and for an ill-advised additional control
tower for the Super Bowl (which even the Federal
Aviation Administration doesn't think we need).
McGill balked at paying the $50,000 suggested by
the city last month.
The city and McGill also are embroiled in a
months-long legal dispute over their contract.
People who use the airport frequently tell us that
McGill provides high-quality services at reason-
able rates. City officials take a different view, and
we will defer to the courts to decide the merits of
But now is no time for the city to be petty and
demand McGill pay to park planes on airport
property outside its leasehold, as the company
proposed to do in a plan presented to the city in
City Manager Bob Mearns told city commis-
sioners Tuesday he should have a resolution to
this matter by their next meeting Jan. 18 less
than three weeks before the Super Bowl.
This is no way to run a railroad much less
* an airport. We urge the city and McGill to strike a
deal and get back to preparing for this important
A well-managed airport is vital to our making a
good impression on visitors coming for the Super
Thanks to the many volunteers who participat-
ed in the 16th annual Yulee Senior Citizens
Christmas Party held at the Nassau Nazarene
Everyone enjoyed a meal prepared by the
Vietnam Veterans of Nassau County and their
spouses, served by the employees of Southeastern
Bank, who also wrapped the gifts everyone received
and handled the tickets for the event.
Every family received a basket of fruit. The
Fernandina Beach ROTC did a wonderful job of
setting up and cleaning the dining room.
Thanks for giving your time and contribution to
our Yulee Senior Citizens. This event was in honor
of the late Harry Green, who was instrumental in
forming the Yulee Senior Citizens group which
assisted in meeting the needs of the senior citizens
Merrylene Green, party coordinator
HOW TO WRITE US
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Send letters to:
firstname.lastname@example.org or to the
Editor, P.O. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035
Visit the News-Leader on-line at www.fibnewsleadercom
NEWS BULLETIN: "Super Bowl XXXIX will
be played in Jacksonville in February. Plans to
avert chaos, pandemonium and global disaster
in full swing!"
If you've watched television, listened to the radio,
or read a newspaper in the last 60 days, you must be
aware that Jacksonville and the surrounding areas
(which include us) are hosting the Super Bowl.
Since this is the first time we have had this event in
our area, it behooves us to learn a little about the
extravaganza as it approaches.
First of all, while many may argue this point, it
was a blessing (although not a shock) that the
Jaguars were eliminated from the play-offs. You see,
a Super Bowl is not about a sport, or coaching, or
personal athletic ability; no, it's all about money!
And the only way a host city can make money is if
there are two (2) visiting teams that bring fans (and
their checkbooks) to local bars, hotels, bars, restau-
rants, car rentals, bars and other retail establish-
ments (did I mention bars?).
If the Jaguars had (somehow) made it all the way
to the finals, the number of big-spenders would have
been cut in half, and the local economy would have
taken an even bigger hit. (I say "even bigger hit"
because if you believe we will recoup those millions
of taxpayer dollars that have been spent on projects
like lighting the Jacksonville bridges, then I've got
some swampland for sale. Oh wait, we already do
So maybe the best way to experience this unique
celebration is to actually attend it. Unfortunately, the
"Official NFL Website" carries the following somber
announcement, 'Tickets for the general public to
P Super Bowl XXXIX are no longer available." So are
we out of luck? Not by a long shot! Remember, this
is the age of the Internet.
Just drive by
Even though I would not frequent Adam & Eve,
everyone can do what I will do, and that is drive by. No
one is going to make you shop there. These types of
businesses would not exist if there was not a market
for them and passing laws to prohibit them does not
make them go away.
Re: Dennis Todd's Viewpoint, Dec. 29. Although
respectful communication of differing viewpoints is stat-
ed as the title of his article, Todd appears to be focus-
ing on and espousing "traditional American values."
Let's talk about moral values. In my opinion, con-
fining the topic to matters of traditional American
views about marriage and family and personal respon-
sibility does not offer a broad enough scope for dis-
cussing moral values. We must be concerned with
our corporate responsibility to treat with respect peo-
ples all over the world and at home. Truth-telling by
each of us and by our governmental leaders is surely
a matter of moral behavior. Acting with justice and
compassion t...& ,i d all people is a hallmark of moral-
Any discussion about the sanctity of life must
address the drastic loss of lives, American and Iraqi,
caused by the two Iraq wars and the economic sanc-
tions between the wars. It has been estimated that
more that 500,000 Iraqi children lost their lives due to
the effects of the economic sanctions, as well as due
to the use of depleted uranium weapons during the first
war. The current war has resulted in the deaths of more
than 100,000 innocent Iraqi people, in addition to the
growing number of deaths among American soldiers.
We Americans bear a corporate responsibility for all
these deaths, since it was our government that initiated
each of these actions.
The international epidemics of AIDS, tuberculo-
sis and malaria are causing a devastating loss of lives,
especially in Africa and Asia. Contributing personally
and financially to finding preventive techniques and
treatments for these diseases certainly is an example
of obeying injunctions found in many religions to visit
and to heal the sick people of our global society.
Another set of moral values has to do with how we,
individually and corporately as Americans, address
the issues of poverty and homelessness in our own
country. Saying no to abortion does not answer prob-
lems faced by women in poverty who carry through
on their pregnancies. Our society must provide a safe-
ty net, including adequate funding, for such families so
that those children receive adequate nourishment,
live in affordable housing, and are offered quality edu-
With just a few clicks on
your computer, you will find a
website (among many) that has
the following tickets available.
.If you are willing to sit in the
"Upper Corners," there are 15
tickets available for only $2,130.
When I inquired what only one
z ticket would cost, I received a
very rude reply (apparently
computer graphics have come a
Mike Boyle long way since I last used
them). If money is no object
..'- (and it better not be if you are
WAITA thinking of attending), there are
MINUTE an additional 15 tickets avail-
able "between the 20s" (that's
yard lines) for $5,465 (which I
now know is for each ticket).
Still a little rich for your blood? Fear not, there
are many other offers that may be closer to your
budget. For example, another website lists: "Great
prices including hotel, car and game tickets from
$3,299 per person." Based on the previous prices,
and a little common sense, I'm guessing the,"hotel"
is a pup-tent in Riverside Park, the "car" is a 1978
Chevette and the "tickets" are in the men's room
(which might not be all bad).
What I find really intriguing about all of this high
finance is the simple fact that no one knows who will
actually be playing in the game on Feb. 6. Think
about it: People are falling all over themselves to
spend thousands of dollars on an unknown event.
How many of you would even go to a movie if you
didn't know what it was or who was starring in it?
Now, what if that ticket price had a comma in it? I
don't think so. I guess PT. Barnum was right.
And with all of the media hype you'd think we
were preparing for another devastating hurricane.
Officials are holding public forums around the area
to address the questions and concerns of the resi-
dents. There are portable command centers already
established for law enforcement agencies, and the
Florida Department of Transportation is holding
briefings regarding the possible gridlock that may
occur with all of the anticipated traffic. Cruise ships
are being brought in to act as floating hotels, and
personal homes are being offered for rent at incredi-
bly high prices in order to accommodate all of the
fans that will descend upon our First Coast. Will
there be bedlam, turmoil, or even anarchy amongst
Well, don't push the panic button just yet.
Consider this: There have been about 70,000 seats
in Alltel Stadium for the past several years. There
will be the same number of seats available in
February for the Super Bowl. Now, while the
Jaguars rarely sell out, they have, in fact, accom-
plished that feat on several occasions and the world
didn't stop spinning. Or how about the annual
Florida-Georgia football battle, or the Gator Bowl
over the New Year's holiday? These are always sell-
outs, and yet our local leaders have not found it nec-
essary to offer mental health counseling for
stressed-out fans, or to warn of possible gridlock on
our highways when these games occur.
I hate to break the media's bubble, but having
spent 20 years in Miami (where they have hosted
eight Super Bowls), I can tell you that if you'll just.
plan to stay away from the immediate stadium area
on game day, you will probably be able to lead a nor-
mal and (in most cases) productive life. I make no
such claim for Florida/Georgia weekend.
Mike Boyle, an Amelia Island resident, spent 27
years as an FBI agent. His column appears Fridays.
He can be reached at email@example.com.
.i m WNW.*
lefC opyrighted Materiala A
Syndicated Content I
Available from Commercial News Providers"
As responsible citizens living in a democracy, we
must hold our elected officials and their subordinates
accountable for their words and behaviors. We must
require the federal administration to ensure that all
prisoners held by our government be treated with
respect and not be subjected to various modalities of
torture or humiliation. Furthermore, we must insist
that these federal officials, starting with the presi-
dent, tell us the truth about their part in authorizing
the torture techniques in the first place.
I hope that these examples of putting moral values
into action may carry forward the discussion that
Todd has requested.
Thomas C. Washburn
To attorney Lawrence Walters ("Adam & Eve warns
of legal battle," Dec. 31): .
I vehemently oppose pornography. There is little if
anything more pornographic, obscene or indecent
than self-righteous hypocrisy, especially when
espoused by demagogic, divinely-inspired, pious pre-
tenders preaching from the moral mountain.
I shall shed no tears if the pandering politicians of
the Nassau County Commission must pay the ulti-
mate price taxpayer dollars, which it is their solemn
mission to waste as frivolously as possible'- for their
No one in favor of popular causes needs support or
protection. Hence, the best to your clients in whose
establishment, incidentally, I have no interest beyond
the principle at stake and about which I could not
care less and to you.
Careless truck drivers
I too have experienced having semi trucks almost
hit me at red lights all the way down ALA from Yulee
to Fernandina. In fact, every time the light turns yel-
low I look in my rear-view mirror to check to see if I
need to run it so I don't get run over by a semi. I've also
watched many semis blow their horn and run the
lights and thank God that no one was coming in their
path. I agree with ("Dodge Ball?," Dec. 29), some-
thing needs to be done before it becomes a very bad
I have lived here in Nassau County for 36 years and
have seen and heard of a lot of people killed and
injured by careless semi drivers on A1A
Don't foist your morals on others
t really makes me laugh when I hear all this
"moral" talk about such things as Janet
Jackson's bare breast or a towel-clad Nicolette
Sheridan jumping into Terrell Owens arms or a
local entrepreneur attempting to open an adult sex
shop in a Bible-thumping community.
Yet, ironically, some of these very folks are par-
ents who let their daughters walk around baring
their cheeks on the beach in skimpy bathing suits
or wearing ever-so-tight fitting jeans and shirts, leav-
ing very little to the imagination.
Righteous indignation, occasionally blurred with
hypocrisy, comes to mind.
OK, maybe I am painting this picture with too
broad of a brush. Not all parents are like this, but
generally speaking many parents allow their kids to,
at the very least, watch stuff on the boob tube (only
a slight pun intended) that is risqu6 at best or, in
reality, intentionally sexual in nature.
Now don't get me wrong, I am not writing about
the need to clean up sexual content or conduct, I am
trying to address the selective indignation and rea-
soning behind the uproar.
It really amazes me (in the case of the sex shop
Adam & Eve coming on A1A) that one reason for
the ardent disapproval is because "it's near a
church." If it were moved a mile away, would that
make it better? And why is a church more sacro-
sanct than, say, a house filled with kids, or a retire-
ment home, or for that matter a funeral home that
might be located nearby? If it's wrong it's wrong,
regardless of what is next door.
But who's to say it's wrong? Who are the "moral
police" anyway? In the words of a philosopher:
"Who died and made you God?" I say if you don't
like it, don't shop there. I don't plan on buying any-
thing there, but I am not so righteous to think that
f y ,no one else should have the
right to do so. I have more
Important things to worry
4j A sex shop sells or rents sex-
k. ual "toys," not prostitutes. It
really is no different than a lin-
4 gerie shop or video store that
rents movies (some of which
are sexually explicit and have a
great deal of violence to boot!).
Coleman This is where the "rubber hits
the road" for conservatives.
Langshaw Social conservatives are all
** worked up about it, while I
wOPINIONS would think that fiscal conser-
OPINIONS vatives would say, "Hey, let sup-
FROM THE ply and demand dictate whether
GOLDFISH the shop should stay or go, not
local legislation. This is
America, land of the free legal enterprise and lais-
And how about those questions: Is sex bad? Is
making money with sexuality bad? It's around us
every day. I saw an advertisement where a guy says
he's eating at a certain restaurant chain to lose
weight so he can "lose the love handle and become
the love machine," all the while accompanied by the
background song "Where d'ya come from, you sexy
thing?" If it's OK for TV, how's a small town busi-
ness really any different?
Oh, but that's right, I can turn off the TV, or look
away. Just like the opponents of the sex shop, I don't
plan on starting to use something just because it's
available. I can "choose" not to what a great
And I guess I wouldn't be truly a liberal if I didn't
comment on the obvious and thinly veiled racism
over the uproar with Sheridan and Owens tangling
in the locker room. Oh no! A towel-clad white
woman jumping into the arms of a black man! If it
had been Tom Brady instead of Owens, I dare say
men all over would have been cheering and wishing
they were the Patriots quarterback!
Go ahead, deny it and use all the "moral" argu-
ments out there, but face it, sex and sexuality are
used all the time. It is only offensive when one's per-
sonal sensibilities are affronted.
But here's the rub, whose sensitivities were
affronted? And why are mine more important or
realistic than "yours?" It's very subjective, and
when a gaggle of like-minded people feel the same
way, it still doesn't make the view or opinion objec-
Our society worships bodies young, sexual
bodies. We discard old people, "ugly" people, imper-
fect people, and we spend a lot of money doing so.
Women (and some men) use make-up, we wear
fancy clothes that make us "look better" and we are
concerned about our bodies, not primarily because
we want to be healthy (that's secondary) we want
to look good, attractive, sexy. I think this holds true
whether one is at a club or a church.
So as we protest and dismiss sex so piously, we
should look in the mirror or at each other, or at our
society, and question our own level of sexual expres-
sion before subjectively and hypocritically judging
Besides, in America we can choose, and we can
choose not. What we shouldn't do is foist our sub-
jective morals upon others, as we would not wish to
have them do unto us.
Coleman Langshaw of Fernandina Beach writes
regularly for the News-Leader
VOICE OF THE PEOPLE
To add your organization to
this list or to revise an entry, e-
mail type @fbnewsleader.com
or call Heather at the News-
Leader at 261-3696.
*The Modelers' Club
meets the fourth Monday of
every month from 7-9 p.m. at
St. Peter's Episcopal Church
on Atlantic and Eighth streets.
Contact: Hal Mather, 261-6420.
*Mom's Care Group, a
Christian mothers group meets
10 a.m. to noon 2nd and 4th
Wednesday at Christ the
Redeemer Church, 1897
Island Walkway (Behind
Zaxby's). Contact: 491-1562.
'MOPS, a group for moth-
ers who meet to provide sup-
port and encouragement
throughout the challenges of
raising children up to five years
old. Meets Thursdays at
Springhill Baptist Church.
Contact: Tabita 491-5004.
Bowling League meets from
3-5 p.m. on the first Saturday
of every month at Nassau
Bowling on U.S. Highway 17 in
Yulee. Contact: Melinda
*Nassau Civitan Club
meets the second and fourth
Thursday of every month from
noon to 1 p.m. at KP's
Restaurant on Sadler Road.
Contact: Norma Norris at 491 -
Democratic Party meets the
third Thursday of each month
at 7 p.m. at party headquar-
ters, 401 Eighth St. Femandina
Beach. Call 261-3364 or visit.
*Nassau County Group of
the Sierra Club meets the first
Wednesday of every month at
7 p.m. at the Council on Aging
building. Contact: Erv Duncan,
*Nassau County Home
Educators Support Group.
Call 225-9160 for meeting
times and location.
*Nassau County NAACP
meets at 6 p.m. (executive
committee meeting) and 7 p.m.
(branch meeting) on the sec-
ond Monday of each month at
the Martin Luther King Jr.
'Recreation Center. Contact:
Bernard Thompson, president,
*Nassau County NAACP
Youth Council meets at 5 p.m.
on the second Monday of each
month at the Martin Luther
King Jr. Recreation Center.
Contact: Patricia Thompson,
youth advisor, 261-9482.
Republican Party meets at 7
p.m. on the third Thursday of
each month at the County
Commission Building in Yulee.
Contact: 261-4651 or check
*Nassau County Tobacco
Free Partnership meets quar-
terly at Full Service School in
Yulee. Contact: 225-9510.
Watershed Action Volunteer,
or WAV, program is looking for
people interested in recording
rainfall amounts on a daily or
rain-event basis. Other projects
include monitoring water quali-
ty, cleaning shorelines and
making educational presenta-
tions to school groups and .
clubs. Call 225-5613.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 7, 200Z
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FL
Mother, son share quality time on road trip
A conversation with a
youngest child? An oxymoron?
Not when he is 30 years old, all
grown up and
quite an impres-
and I had the
treat of sharing
S some quality
WU Cooper "windshield
time." The time
flew by as we drove to Orlando
on New Year's Day to watch our
favorite college football team, the
Iowa Hawkeyes, play in the
Capital One Bowl. It turned out
to be a great day, including a last-
minute win by our team!
We left early on a bright
sunny New Year's Day. The road
was clear as most others were
probably sleeping in after their
New Year's celebrations. Not us.
We chatted our way down the
highway discussing everything
from sports to politics. How
refreshing to talk to someone
younger offering a different per-
spective, especially when that
view is basically as optimistic as
Hard to believe this now over
six-footer was once my chubby
youngest His college years were
spent in North Carolina, where
he now lives with his wife,
Amanda. He is a computer pro-
grammer and she teaches in the
public schools. Will loves games.
As a youngster he was forever
prodding anyone in the family to
join him in a Scrabble game or
some other game any game.
The-tradition continues when we
gather as a family the game
boards come out Trivial Pursuit
is a favorite, and Mom is left in
the dust as young bright minds
seem to have all the answers.
God wants us to pray to Him
Willie Brunetti, education/outreach
minister of Amelia Baptist Church,
reflects on "Prayerwalk 2005."
Consumed with Prayer: "Devote
yourselves to prayer, being watchful and thankful.
And pray for us, too, that God may open a door for
our message, so that we may proclaim the mys-
tery of Christ, for which I am in chains. Pray that I
may proclaim it clearly, as I should." Col. 4:2-4.
"One thing is crystal clear from this passage:
God wants us to pray. Sometimes we struggle to
know God's will for our lives. But there are some
things that you do not have to struggle with; and
one of them is that God's will is that you pray to
Him. The text says, 'Devote yourselves to prayer.'
"God's will is for us to pray to Him. First, our
praying must be faithful. Devote yourself to
prayer. This means be disciplined in your prayer
life; be devoted; don't quit. 'Pray without ceasing'
is God's command to us (1 Thess. 5:16-18). Be joy-
ful always; pray continually; give thanks in all cir-
cumstances, for this is God's will for you in Christ
"Being devoted to prayer means that you are
not haphazard and you are not forgetful. It means
you take steps to see that prayer is part of your
regular life, the same way that eating and sleeping
are. God is calling Amelia Baptist Church to see
Him with a humble heart, calling on Him for His
work to be seen and for His people to be revived.
Prayer is essential to the life of Amelia Baptist
Church, both as the body and as individuals. On
the first Sunday in January of each year, we
prayerwalk our community."
This year's prayer walk was on Sunday. Pastor
is the Rev. Neil Helton. Al Paulson Jr. is associate
pastor: students/activities. Pam Helton is music
Senior news from Springhill Baptist Church:
Listen up, Springhill seniors, a lot of you are miss-
ing out on a special treat. The "Senior Saints"
meet on the first Thursday of every month in the
Family Life Center dining room at 10 a.m.
Through the efforts of Rose Gardell, we had a
special speaker, "Rosie the Riveter," also known as
Elaine O'Quinn, who presented a riveting discus-
sion of women working in the WWII defense
effort Elaine, as an 18-year-old, fresh out of high
school, left her small home town for Wichita,
Kan., to build airplanes. Her job was securing the
pilot and co-pilot seats to the floor of the planes
(with rivets, of course). She is presently working
to get women who worked in defense efforts list-
ed on "The World War II Registry of
Annie Sutton gave a lively,
account of her efforts at
Warner Robins Air Force
Base where she worked as a
mechanic and an airplane
wing construction. Mae Sauls
enlightened us on how it was
to be a welder, patching big
holes in big ships. She, too,
Hilda started as a teenager fresh
Higginbotham out of high school. We were
seriously impressed by how
--- ** important the work these
H n' S women did was in winning
HEAlABOUTS the war.
In our meetings, we
honor God, have an interest-
ing and fun program. We fellowship joyfully and
eat heartily. Those of you who aren't taking advan-
tage of these meetings don't know what you are
missing. Come join in. You will love it! Submitted
by Libby Sutton.
To get involved in the senior adult ministry,
contact Jenny Corbitt at 261-7369.
Jim and Barbara Bennett entertained the choir
Christmas party of the Blackrock Baptist
Church. On Dec. 26, the Joash Chest was on dis-
play for those giving their Christmas gift to Jesus.
The Rev. Frank Camarotti is their devoted, long-
The ladies enjoyed a tea party on Dec. 28. A
barbeque was enjoyed on Dec. 31 before a concert
with "The Royals" for Watch Night Services.
Their signs, "Lost and Snowed In," looked so
real, but it didn't snow here. Their program was
presented by the college and career departments
on Dec. 19. The Rev. William Heiser, music/youth
minister, urged "everyone to remember that this
was sometimes a difficult time of year for those
who have lost loved ones. So spread some cheer
and share Jesus' love." God Bless.
The Rev. Neal Thompson shares their
Christmas season activities of North Hilliard
Baptist Church where he is pastor. "We have had
a wonderful worship and fellowship this Christ-
mas season. Our adult choir, with the assistance of
Clint Hoffman and Mike Dekle, put on a fantastic
Christmas cantata. The children and youth did a
wonderful job presenting the play 'Leon.'" Our
children's director, Melanie King, did a marvelous
job. She had a lot of great help from Ricky Hurst,
Star Hurst, Clint Hoffman and Rosaline Hoffman.
HILDA Continued on 11A
The shift from mother to trav-
eling companion is an interesting
one one I like and am getting
used too. As we made our way
down 1-95 it was the son suggest-
ing that the mother slow down.
Memories of his learning to
drive our family stick-shift car
come flooding back. It wasn't
Will was born in Durham,
N.C., and is the youngest of
three boys. He spent much of his
childhood dealing with the con-
stant teasing of older brothers.
As the three have grown older,
launched careers, married and
bought homes, they seem closer
and more understanding of each
A recent family portrait cap-
tured the three boys all grown up
Army National Guard Pvt.
Amber L. Barcia has graduated
from the Ammunition Specialist
Advanced Individual Training
course at Redstone Arsenal,
The course is designed to
train soldiers to assist in receipt,
storage, issue, maintenance,
modification, destruction, and
demilitarization of conventional
ammunition, munitions and
explosive components according
to technical and safety directives;
perform ammunition supply
stock control and accounting
duties using automated and man-
ual procedures, and operated
material handling equipment to
Barcia is the daughter of
Teresa L. Barcia of Callahan and
Jeffery E. Barcia of Jacksonville.
She is a 2003 graduate of
Florida Youth Challenge
Air Force Airman James E.
McCurdy has graduated from
basic military training at
Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Latina
Jr. of Pensacola announce the
birth of a daughter, Sophia
Elaine, born on Dec. 5, 2004, at
Pensacola Naval Hospital. The
baby weighed 9 pounds 1 ounce
and measured 21 1/2 inches in
Maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Young of
Paternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Paul A. Latina Sr. of
Fernandina Beach, formerly of
and leading their own lives. Near
the latest picture of the trio is a
picture taken a long time ago.
Three tow headed boys walk
next to their mother on a beauti-
ful fall day. The youngest, Will,
holds my hand as we move for-
ward on a carpet of fallen leaves.
How long ago it seems.
Is there something about the
. youngest? My older boys tease
me and call him "my favorite."
There is never a favorite, any
mother will tell you. You just love
each in a different way. What is
special is when a child becomes
a friend that you laugh with,
trust and look forward to seeing.
Dickie Anderson's latest book,
Porch Plenitude: Feeling Good
Every Day, is available at the
News-Leader, 511 Ash St.
Lackland Air Force Base, San
During the six weeks of train-
ing, the airman studied the Air
Force mission, organization, and
military customs and courtesies;
cal training, rifle
in human rela- McCurdy
airmen who complete basic train-
ing earn credits toward an asso-
ciate degree through the
Community College of the Air
He is the son of Dana
McCurdy of Fernandina Beach
and brother of Amber McCurdy
McCurdy is a 2004 graduate
of Fernandina Beach High
Chris and Erika Wolfe of St
Marys, Ga., formerly of Fernan-
dina Beach, announce the birth
of a daughter, Emma Elizabeth,
born Dec. 22, 2004, at Camden
County Medical Center. The
baby weighed 7 pounds 6 ounces
and measured 21 3/4 inches in
length. She joins two sisters,
Kailey and Madisyn.
Maternal grandparents are Al
and Luanne Smith of Fernandina
Beach. Doug and Patsy Wolfe of
Amelia Island are the paternal
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free at one column by 2 1 '2 inches Lar,.-'r pt'Iagrij'ha jil De charged a lee
of $6.34 per column ncn Call 161 36C' I:r ,rlornmarpon
& Interiors, Inc.
.\Ab Carp-,' BUDDY KELLUM
l.: C i ,ir. 1... 904'A 261-0'l-12
CHVROLT BUICK & Airport Transportation
PONTIAC GMC ;' n t, nd.io.
464054 SR 200, Yulee ......
(904) 261-6821 :'0' o..
FOR ADULTS & CHILDREN
Most Insurances Accepted
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AlA at Bailey Rd.
lil C,.,ie slreei
I-cindaw Be ct. FL
Gil,* Collt lble,
J( ,D REALTY
Amelia Island, Florida
5456 First Coast Hwy, Amelia Island, FL 32034
MAIN SAI..s OFFICE:
(8(1)) 322-7448 ((X)4) 261-0624
TilE krI-CARitirN, AMEIIA ISLAND SALES OFFICE
:u, I L.:.. ir. I'ller ...:
1750 S. 14th St.* P.O. Bo\ 1739
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
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Downtown Historical District
217 Centre St. -261-3635
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2 77-3 768
-1 n n P-
FRIDAY, JANUARY 7.2005/News-Leader
Know the significance of the place called home
If I ever wondered about the
imprint I have made upon my
children it was settled this past
Christmas morning. My teenage
daughter and I gave each other
the exact same present At first I
thought, "Oh no, I've unwrapped
the wrong present." But then she
uncovered her present from me:
her own copy of the book, 1,000
Places To See Before You Die by
What can I say? I love to trav-
el, see and experience new places
and cultures. I love all the muse-
ums, historical homes, castles,
churches and temples you can
take me to see. And apparently,
some of that
she was only
Conrad 12 years old,
Sharps when she
U T map of Paris
NOTES or London
and insist on
being the one to show us the way.
Actually, she became quite profi-
cient at breaking the language
and cultural codes for directions
to subways, trains and buses; a
skill which I am still trying to per-
Another even more important
trait evident in my daughter's
Christmas gift was much more
subtle. In this massive 974 page
book, my daughter placed a small
page marker on page 597. This
entire page was devoted to our
home, Amelia Island, the place
according to my daughter of
Think about it, no matter how
far we travel; no matter how
much we see, there is a place we
call home; a place of significance
to the heart and soul of who we
are. I don't know about you but
the farther I travel the more pre-
cious the sight of the Shave
Bridge upon my return. There
may be 1,000 other places I want
to see before I die, but my fulfill-
ment, my purpose and my con-
tentment lies at home. Paul's
words to Timothy come to mind:
"But godliness with contentment
is great gain." (1 Timothy 6:6)
I say this, of course, in the joy-
ful knowledge that Amelia Island
(even Amelia Island) is not my
final destination, for on a day
known only to God, I will die. On
that day my prayer is to go to a
place prepared for me that no
book, no sermon, no mind can
describe: "My Father's House."
Listen to the promise of Jesus:
"Do not let your hearts be troubled.
Trust in God; trust also mp. In my
Father's house are many rooms; if
it were not so, I would have told
you. I am going there to prepare a
place for you. And ifIgo and pre-
pare a place for you, I will come
back and take you to be with me
that you may also be where I am."
My friends, imprint this upon
your hearts and minds this day.
We may be blessed to live in one
of the greatest places in the
world, and we may be fortunate
enough to travel and experience
and enjoy the beauty of our plan-
et, but none of these are as
important as the place marked
upon our hearts and souls as
home. This is the place of eternal
significance to which we travel by
faith in Jesus Christ. May the
place which he has prepared for
those who believe be both the
first and last destination of your
The Rev. Conrad C. Sharps is
pastor of First Presbyterian Church
in Fernandina Beach.
Blackrock Baptist Church will
host a fund-raiser starting at
10:30 a.m. Saturday. There will be
singing, food and music featuring
The Freemans, Friel Thrift,
Harper Brothers, Joel and Stacy
Goddard and Yogi Lyons. All pro-
ceeds benefit the Johns Family
Ministry, missionaries to
Honduras. Barbecue dinners will
be served at noon. Cost is $6.
Music resumes at 1 p.m.
St Peter's Episcopal Church,
Fernandina Beach, will present a
program by the Children's Choirs
at Christ Church, Ponte Vedra
Beach on Sunday at 4 p.m.
Performing sacred music from
classic to gospel will be the St.
Cecilia, St. Nicolas and Cantamus
There is no admission charge,
however, donations will be
accepted to help with the expense
of the St. Nicholas Choir's trip in
April to sing at Trinity Church,
Wall Street, New York City.
A commemorative service cel-
ebrating Dr. Martin Luther King,
Jr. will be held at 6 p.m. Jan. 16 by
the Nassau County Christian
Everyone is invited to the;service
which will be held at New Zion
Missionary Baptist Church, cor-
ner of 10th Street and Atlantic
Avenue. This year's messenger
will be the Rev. Jeremiah
Come and "Get the Joy" with
the Stevenson Family in concert
at Five Points Baptist Church on
Jerusalem Holiness Church in Folkston, Ga., presents
"Handcuffed" Jan. 16 at 5:45 p.m. The speakers are M
Mac Devon Night, Potters House, Woodbine, Ga., Mini
Nahshon L Nicks, Jerusalem Holiness Church, Folkst
and Minister Derrell Nelson, St. Matthews, Folkston, G
concert following the benediction will feature Tribe of L
Rod Cooper and Grace. For more information contact
Nicks at (904) 338-5625, or Minister Terrance Pende
Jan. 30 at 7 p.m........
This is an entertaining, family-
oriented concert for people of all
The church is located at 736
Bonnieview Road in Fernandina
Beach. For directions or more
information, contact the Rev.
Glen Wilson at 2614615
Dr. Conrad Sharps and Dr.
John Harland of First
Presbyterian Church Fernandina
Beach will host a trip to Italy next
year beginning Feb. 15.
The trip will include )
UTT. '.- r;- A"*i --. ; L11_*-. M-.
the cafe Call 261-5045.
A food pantry is located at
Callahan Church of God. If you
are in need or know someone
that is in need of food, call (904)
879-3608 or visit the church at
2309 Mickler St, Callahan.
The Paraguay Water Well
Ministry in South America assists
III people in remote villages to drill
wells so they may have clean
The ministry depends on the
donations of individuals, church-
es and other organizations to
fund the costs of drilling the
wells, constructing sanitation
facilities and providing local train-
suBMITrED ing. Projects cost about $2,500. If
your group would like to sponsor
all or part of a project, contact or
send donations to: Phoebe
Minister Crosby, The Mission Society for
sister United Methodists, RO. Box
on, Ga., 922637, Norcross, GA 30092.
7a. A Mark all donations "Paraguay
Levi, Water Well Project- 00743." You
Minister may also call (800) 478-8963 or
r at visit www.aguadevida.org.
For details on the Paraguay
Water Well Ministry, e-mail mis-
sionaries Ed and Linda Baker at
vatican City, AssISI, Florence,
Venice, Sienna and San
Gimignano. The itinerary
includes many popular sit;esoutr ;
side Rome. Interested? Come by
the First Presbyterian Church
office and pick up a brochure.
Open mike night
Jenilins His Gift Christian
Bookstore, 1002 South 14th St. in
Fernandina Beach, is looking for
vocalists, poets, bands and
others to perform for "Open Mic
Night" every Friday at 5 p.m. in
Friendship School, located at
the Fernandina Beach Church of
Christ, has openings in the one-,
two- and three-year-old class-
rooms. Classes meet Monday and
Wednesday from 9:30 a.m. to 2
p.m. and Tuesday and Thursday
from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more
information call 261-9760.
Everyone is invited to come
and hear God's word and be
healed in Jesus' name at 7 p.m.
Thursday at 7032 Browden
Road, Jacksonville. True Light
Ministries is led by the Rev. Ricky
Roberts, pastor. Call (904) 751-
0857 or visit
Men's Bible study
The interdenominational TGIF
Men's Bible Fellowship meets
from 5:30-6:30 a.m. and 6:30-7:30
a.m. Friday in the Tristar
Management Services building,
720 S. Eighth St in Fernandina
Beach. Call 321-0507.
Classes for men
Men are invited to "Seven
Seasons of a Man," a class that
teaches men how to have suc-
cessful relationships with their
wives, children, God and families,
at 9:30 a.m. Sunday at First
Assembly of God, 302 South 14th
St. in Fernandina Beach. Call 261-
To add or change an announce-
ment in Church Notes, send mail
to Church Notes, c/o News-Leader,
511 Ash St., Fernandina Beach,
FL 32034, send e-mail to
"Church Notes" in the subject line)
or call Sidn Perry at 261-3696.
Greater Nassau Women's Center
.| pregnancy care center
- F* Free Early Pregnancy Testing Post-Abortion Counseling &
Confidential & Compassionate Peer Support Groups
Counseling/Support Abstinence Education
Educational information regarding Community Referrals
Pregnancy; Adoption Information Maternity & Baby Clothing, Supplies
& Referrals; and Abortion & Furnishings
Mon, Tues & Wed lam-2prn Thurs Spm-8pm Closed Fri., at & Sun.
P.O. Box 222
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
-= a _iM^te.-e ^
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Where the Bible is the Authority, Christ
as the head of thc church. and dthe
members are simply Chriatian.
Meets at the YMCA 10:00 a.m.-Worship
1915 Citrona Dr. 11:00 an..-Sunday Sch.
For More Information, Call
George Williams at (904) 277-9675
+C Bailey Road
Church of God
"Come Celebrate Jesus"
Dr. James D. Chamberlain
Rev. Paul H. Kalem. Jr.
10-30am & 6:30pm
Wednesday\ FTH 7:00pm
Nurser) Proi ided
For more inlo. call 261-7120
CHRC (II S
Sunday Worship: 10:30 a.m.
and activities throughout the week.
4209 E. State Rd. 200 (A1A)
Rev. John McNicoll
918 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday School 9:45
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 11:00 Ic.idarensChnuc.h
Sunday p.m. Service 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
NORTH 14TH STREET
519 N. 14th St. 261-0422
Sunday School 9:45 am
Sunday Morning Worship 11am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:30pm
Wednesday Evening Prayer
Meeting 6:30 pm
Rei. left Overton, Sr. Pastor
Re.: AMike Reed. Minister ofM'Alic
Rev. Rob Hudelon, rotih Pastor
Sunday Worship 8 AM & 10.15 AM
Evening Worship 6 30 PM
Sunday School 9 AM
Wednesday Night Supper 5.30 PMI
Wednesday Ser' ice 6 30 PM
416 Alachua StI. Fernandina Beach
Sjf Baptst Church
Sunday School 9 30 ona
Sunday Worship 10 45 am
Wednesday AWANA 6 15 pm
Wednesday Bible Study 6 30 pm
3811 Old Nassou,,lle Road
Fernandina Beach FL 32034
County Rd 107 South 26.1.4741
Ministering Since 1831
Church School 9:30AM Worhsip 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
, r "_ 2664 State Rd. 200E
l Rev. Brett Wm.
A fuidl gospel ministry
Pastor Brent Soileau
Sunday, 10:00 a.m.
.Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.
..For more information, call 1904 1491 -42-4
'241 S. 8th Si. Fernandina Beach. FL
M,:rr,,rqWO ri n r-, a 15 a1 & I I Ov ar,
SurndE Eveninq 00 prm
t1ebdaresay Frayer Mee.,r g 6 30 p.T
Weare-3ay oJln JAM,Mi,,,in KI.3 6 1 ,I
Cla.se F r AFo Age Gr.', 5 ir..u dr, Ouir,
rur er'y Prc,..3&1 For All S. .'r.:"
E ,I -a ,ytc r.-J g.i na r,oe
31 Harts Rd., West 904-225-5128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225-0809
601 Centre Street 261-5769
IBruce iT. Jo (s, 'Pas tor
" lN Ir llone (' _lirll ii ,lli. I f rllIj ru '
Worship ............ .8:30 am
Celebrate Life Contemporary
Worship ............ .9:45 am
Worship .............. .11:00 am
for all ages ........... 9:45 am
Middle School Youth
Fellowship ... .. 6'00 pm
Wednesday Midweek Fellowship
Supper (Aug-NlMa .. 5 30.-:30 pmi
Music. Drama. Dance. Bible
Srudy and Special Programs
beginning at 5:00 pm
Senior High Youth
Fellowship .... 6.31 pm Wed
L r.lr .,_ ri;lr 'l.. ,'* ,i' ;,i l,; ";L f.,r i;l
l' ,"lls .. ,
] l'flt .; (i, h~ ,it :l ," ,t,1,,
"Discover the Difference" at
Pamtor Dr. H Neil Helton
Su,',lj., Wloi.hl, p C. [ |III 31i in
Bible Shi.., w.iir,
Novr:". '' rf 3. d 1e i .d ill *e nc
SiTilil traup lud Pre'I.hil-. dsll r.t-l|i
*.le, ri, Pr e Sen i r, "11p..
961167 BUCCANEER TRAIL
C .n,, ., n,.,Lr T u n '.C ,..l i P2.J f .jr, .
F Mte.. iic-rir, a...i,.1- j.i 261-9527
D Tl Maes h oam e Mon. We rnurs : Fn
Hory Day MaIes Vii 6 (u00m Holy Day 8 30aT.
L',l,, 'oe.,0ns ialurav 3 15pni 3 45pm or o pil |
Parish Ofice: 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number. 904-277-5565,
also call 904-277-0550
IS-IiltLi M"u. .M I. I' l
N5BlO MATTI. ER Wl~fllHERE YOfUmh)20-VISIT I (0)2507
NO MATTER WHERE YOU VISIT
NO MATTER WHERE YOU SEARCH
FIVE POINTS BAPTIST
is the friendliest church
Sunday School ............ 9:45a.m.
Worship Service ..........10:55a.m.'
Discipleship Training ......6:00p.m.
Evening Worship ...........7:00p.m.
Wednesday Prayer Mtg. .... 7:00p.m.
736 Bonneview Rd. (across from Sadler)
All Are Welcome 261-4615
Bus Ministry Nursery Provided
FIRST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
20 South Ninth Street 261-4907
Rev. Darien K. Bolden Sr.. Pastor
The Church in the
Heart of the City
With the Desire to be in the
Hearts of All People
Sunday New Members Class 9 a.m
Sundm' School 9 30 a m
Homing Worship I I a m
Wednesday Noon-.da. Proper
lednesday MId-ueek Sen'Ice 7.9 p in
Minlstrlies- Bus & Van. Couples. Singles. Youth
Innovative Style, Contemporary
Music. Casual Atmosphere
Galnenng for worship 10 30am
at Yulei Elem School
Cialor.urn 86063 Felmore Road S AIA
Sraiii group brtle Sludy Sunday morn @ 9 303m
Tiarr. Kid Sunday rugrl 4 6 30orm @ Yulee Ballpark
,ouinri Body Sno.p We] @ 6 30p.n 85968 Harts Rd
"A Difference Worth Celebrating"
Chester Church of God
"The Miracle Church"
2104 Blackrock Rd. Yulee, FL
Sunday Worship................8:30am & ll:00am
Sunday School 9:45am
Monday Ministry Night.................. 7:00pm
Wednesday Prayer & Bible Study.7:15pm
"wr'e ievning God rw i r mirler"
Rev. Kevin Hardy (904) 261-0830
d- (tCan atiel
Sunday Worship 10:30 AM
Children's Church 10:30 AM
1897 Island Walkway
ource 0 all lk
o of od..
Bahils of Nassau County
NEW ZION MISSIONARY -0 a% FIRST */ A
BAPTIST CHURCH PRESBYTERIAN
10 South 10" Street CHURCH
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034 9 N. 6th St. 261-3837
Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor
S, 904-261-0010 Worship Services 8:30 & 11am -,
SUNDAY SCHOOL.....................9:30 AM Sunday School 9:45 am
S18:9 SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP .........11:00 AM Come Worship God In One of "
WEDNESDAY YOUTH MINISTRY ........ 5:30 PM Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries! I 4
WEDNESDAY PRAYER & BIBLE STUDY ..7:00 PM Just off Centre St.-Conrad Sharps, PastorALL -261-3696
T = =
Basics you should know
before you sellyour home
CHARLES J. KOVALESKI
For the News-Leader
No matter how long we have owned
and lived in our homes, selling property is
never easy. We are all emotionally-tied to
the memories we have created in our
homes from raising families to hosting
holiday gatherings, and can feel wistful
when recalling them.
Whether it's a buyer's or a seller's mar-
ket, property owners can make the selling
process much less painful by heeding the
following suggestions leading up to putting
the home on the market:
Put your sales team together. Most
consumers think a real estate team is only
essential when buying a home, but it's
equally critical to assemble a team of pro-
fessionals when you sell it. The team
should include a Realtor to help you mar-
ket your home, an -
inspector (for a sec- Painting, cle
ond opinion, if nec-
essary), and a real repairing are
estate attorney to essentials, an
guide you through
the sales contract, out closets an
seller disclosure, are critical t
inspection reports home. Get yoL
and more. Rounding near perfect
out your team is an
appraiser, who can before expos
give a solid assess- market in
ment of your home's
value, and a survey- agents even r
or, who can clarify hiring profess
requested by a stagers to reach
buyer or title agency. -
Set the asking
price. The best pricing resource is the
"Comparative Market Analysis," which
measures your home to comparable
homes, or "comps," in your neighborhood
either currently on the market or that have
been sold in the last six months. Informa-
tion, such as how long a house stayed on
the market, how close the sale price was to
the asking price and notes such as number
of bedrooms and bathrooms can be found
in a comp document. A professional
appraisal of your home will also give you
an unbiased opinion of your home's fair
market value, which can be influenced by
interest rates, housing market conditions,
supply and demand and the economy.
Market your home. If you are plan-
ning to use a Realtor, several types of list-
ing agreements are available to you. An
'#open listing," for instance, allows the sell-
er to list the home with several agents,
paying a commission to the first one who
brings about a satisfactory sale. Although
it may be appealing to cast a wide net
using an open listing, they don't offer
much incentive to Realtors and can't be
included in a Multiple Listing Service. In
an "exclusive listing," an agent hired is the
only agent who will receive a commission;
an "exclusive right to sell" guarantees the
agent a commission no matter who finds a
buyer, the seller's or the buyer's agent.
Prepare your home for sale. The
implications of a home sale can create
strong emotions for some. The best advice
is to get organized and develop a clear,
rational understanding of the home-selling
process. For many, the physical prepara-
tion of selling a home is easier than the
psychological preparation. Painting, clean-
ing and repairing are profitable essentials,
and cleaning out closets and the garage
are critical to selling a home. Get your
home into near perfect condition before
exposing it to the market in fact, some
d the garage
o selling a
r home into
ing it to the
:h that goal.
agents even recommend
hiring professional home
stagers to reach that
Weight all reason-
able offers. When a
prospective buyer makes
a formal offer in the form
of a "contract for pur-
chase and sale," or "pur-
chase and sale agree-
ment," remember that
the contract itself can't
hurt you until you sign
it. Once signed, the offer
is contained in a legally-
binding document. For
this reason, be sure to
have your real estate
attorney review any con-
tracts you receive from
any prospective real estate buyers -
before you sign them. The contract then
becomes the blueprint or road map for all
the issues to be addres-sed by both buyer
and seller at the closing.
Prepare for closing. The final step in
selling your home is the closing, when you
get paid, the buyer receives the deed to
your home and the transfer of ownership
takes place. At this meeting, all the con-
tract details are finalized and all the agree-
ments between you and the buyer are exe-
cuted and the time has come to move
on to the next home in your life.
Charles J. Kovaleski is president of
Attorneys' Title Insurance Fund, Inc., (The
Fund) the leading title insurer in Florida.
The Fund, based in Orlando, underwrites
more than 300,000 title insurance policies
for owners and lenders ih Florida every year. :
For more information, visit www.fundhome-
info.com. Kovaleski is also immediate-past
president of the American Land Title
FRIDAY, JANUARY 7.2005/News-Leader
Winter's the perfect time
to prune muscadines
Q. I recently read that Spanish
*moss and pineapples share the
same plant family, Bromeliacae. The
two plants look so different, can you
tell me what characteristics put them
in the same family? Thanks. LM
A .Wow, you have posed a very
* interesting but difficult question
and I am glad the complex choice of
which plants fit into which group is
not left up to me.
Scientists group plants and animals
using several criteria such as physical
characteristics, growth and reproduc-
tive habits, even
Suffice it to
say that greater
minds than mine
know more inti-
mate information -
moss and pineap-
ple and have con-
cluded that these
two plants are rel- Bec k
atives. My limited 5ord
knowledge can o
Bromeliacae are Gaw den
commonly called TA
members of the pineapple family are
epiphytes while others are terrestrial.
The terrestrial ones, which include
pineapple, must live in soil to survive
and reproduce offspring. Epiphytes,
which include Spanish moss, do not
require soil in order to grow but are
often found in the canopy of trees.
Epiphytes prefer partially shaded
areas and their roots are often
exposed to the air for better absorp-
tion of water.
In addition, epiphytes are also
found in other families beside bromeli-
ads. For instance, orchids are classi-
fied as epiphytes as well as some ferns
but neither is in the pineapple family.
Both pineapple and Spanish moss are
evergreen but you know plenty of
other plants that fall into that category
So after saying all that, the bottom
line is we cannot always look at the
physical characteristics of a plant to
determine the proper family; we have
to leave that up to the experts.
Q .When do I prune my muscadine
S grapes? CC
Muscadines should be pruned
:. between January and March in
the Northeast Florida area. According
PHOTOS COURTESY OF BECKY JORDI
Pineapples, top, and Spanish
moss are relatives in the world of
plants. Camellias, center, prefer
partial shade to grow to their full
potential. Muscadine grapes, bot-
tom, should be pruned between
January and March.
to a publication by the University of
Florida you should prune any branch-
es that are less than 3/16 inch in,
diameter, leaving 2 to 3 buds per ,plji
Remove most of the spurs located at
the top of the trunk to prevent crowd-
ing and business, which will inter-
fere with harvest. Prune any arms that
are not vigorous. Apply no more than
4 to 6 pounds of 6-6-6 or 8-8-8 per vine
per year. Application of fertilizer
should occur in late March, May and
just after harvest. Split applications
are more efficient than a single appli-
cation. Muscadines mature in August
and early September and should be
stored at cool temperatures until eaten
or used for jellies or wine.
Q. I want to grow some camellias
but I have no shade in my yard.
Some people say camellias can be
grown in full sun while other people
say that is not true. What am I to
A Most camellias grow and pro-
duce better flowers in partial
shade, therefore, if you truly have no
shade your camellia plants would be
stressed. Plants located in full sun
often are less dormant during warm
periods of the winter and may suffer
damage if cold weather follows. Plants
in a northern or western exposure of a
building or fence or otherwise protect-
ed from intense morning sun will usu-
ally stand more cold weather than
those in an eastern or southern expo-
Choose a planting site with well-
drained soil. Do not plant where shade
trees with shallow root systems will
compete with camellias for nutrients
and water. Camellias in the sun may
suffer scald on the leaves or leaves
may appear yellow rather than deep
green. Plants of Camellia sasanqua
generally can tolerate more sun expo-
sure than those of C. japonica. I don't
believe you or the plant would be
happy in full sun.
Perhaps you should consider some
other flowering tree such as crepe
myrtle, oleander or some rose variety
because all these plants love full sun
and produce beautiful flowers.
If you decide to plant a crepe myr-
tle you could choose a fast growing
tree that grows to great heights and in
a few years it may supply you with
enough shade to plant a camellia near-
Becky Jordi is a horticulture exten-
sion agent who works out of the
University of Florida Cooperative
Extension Service office in Callahan.
Mail questions to Garden Talk, c/o
.Rebecca L. Jordi, Nassau County
Extension Environmental Horticulture,
543350 US Highway #1, Callahan, FL
32011, or send e-mail to
rljordi@ifas. ufl. edu.
EWTN and Fox Sports South
NewiChann l ineup~lI,
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are coming to Yulee, Florida
effective January 11, 2005!
FRIDAY. JANUARY 7.2005 AROUND TOWN News-Leader
HILDA Continued from 8A
The props were wonderful and
we had a packed house. After the
play, the children had a social and
Christmas party. God has blessed
us with wonderful people who
work with our children. I believe
that this presentation showed the
children the true meaning of
Christmas. 'For unto us a child is
born, unto us a son is given: and
the government shall be upon his
shoulder: and his name shall be
called Wonderful, Counselor, The
Mighty God, The everlasting
Father, The Prince of Peace.'
(Isaiah 9:6). Our children's min-
istry is really growing and we
hope for it to continue to grow in
"We had another wonderful
time at our CMA Christmas party,
which was hosted by Rob and
Susie Robinson. After the meal,
we formed a circle and each of us
told of a memorable Christmas.
This was a very emotional for a
lot of us. My wife and I have met a
lot of nice people through CMA
and in the town of Hilliard. The
people in Hilliard are more down
to earth and loving people than
we have ever known. 'Because thy
loving kindness is better than life,
my lips shall praise thee.' (Psalm
63:3)1 am looking forward to a
new year of growth and miracu-
lous works for God. As I men-
tioned last time, we will have
'Pure Heart' at our church on Jan.
15 at 7 p.m. We are planning a
fifth Sunday Sing on Jan. 30.
Please join us. We are really look-
ing forward to the plans of a new
building. Please pray for us in that
respect and let us all put on the
full armor of God."
Yulee Baptist Church wel-
comes their new minister of
The Rev. Steve Bickel's Bits:
"Soon after Christmas we will
begin our Easter music. I want to
personally invite and encourage
you to join us in the ministry of
church music. We want you and
need you in giving praise to God.
Let me give you a challenge: Can
we run out of room in the choir
loft? Join us.
"Again, thank you for being
part of our family as we are a part
of yours. We love you and thank
God for you. God has great plans
for all of us here at Yulee Baptist
Church and the surrounding com-
munity. Be a part of the present,
as we move into the exciting
future of service to our loving
God. May God bless each of your.
See you in choir."
Welcome, Brother Steve, to
Yulee Baptist as their minister of
music. We hope you all enjoy
Brother Tom Keisler's church. He
is loved very much I've been told!
Julie Peterson writes about a
Dec. 30-Jan. 1 youth trip: "We will
be leaving the church at 8 a.m.,
heading to Tifton, Ga., for a 'Men
of God/Women of God'
Conference. Please be in prayer
for our students during this time
as we look at what it really means
to live a life of holiness." Julie is
minister of youth.
Administrator, Brother Cliff
Ryan, of First Baptist Church,
Callahan, has a great report and
praise for their church about "The
Faithfulness of FBCC!" "As 2004
comes to an end, thank you, as a
church, for your faithfulness in
giving throughout the year. Two
specific incidents come to mind.
The summer hurricane season
roared in and brought much
havoc to our late summer and fall.
Our Global Impact Celebration
was threatened by two storms and
late September and October
brought us two more.
Throughout this time, you have
faithfully given the financial needs
of your church! When Hurricane
Frances caused us to cancel our
Sunday services, the following
Sunday offering made up for the
needs of both Sundays!
"While we have seen budget
giving increase by well over 10
percent this year, you have also
pledged nearly $240,000 to be
given over and above your regular
giving for our first ever Faith
Commitment Offering! This offer-
ing, given between September
2004 and August 2005, is allowing
us to partner with additional mis-
sionary efforts to send teams
from FBCC to places across
America and around the world to
spread the Gospel of Christ!
Thank you for your faithfulness in
giving, demonstrating your desire
to be obedient to God and trust-
ing Him to provide for your
Brother Cliff Ryan, administra-
tor; the Rev. Lynn Hyatt, longtime
pastor; Mark Stewart, minister of
music; Todd Carr, youth minister;
the Rev. Rodney Coe, associate
Mike Reed is a wonderful min-
ister of music at First Baptist
Church, downtown Fernandina
Beach, where he also has the title
of associate pastor. He is a great
singer and composes most of the
solos he sings the latest one,
"Christmas Ain't the Same On
The Island." He really smiles all
through this one. I heard he goes
around home singing and then
sits down at the piano and plays
away. He has a great memory.
Yes, he also plays the piano and
other musical instruments -
even the hand bells. He, Rhonda
and their two sons and a daughter
make up a whole musical family.
Mike had many Christmas musi-
cals at First Baptist leading up to
Christmas Eve candlelight serv-
ice, which continues to be one of
the most popular events of the
year. You have seen them on
cable 29 also. The sanctuary choir
had many hours of rehearsals.
Kudos to all. It was a most memo-
rable time of great music.
On Sunday at 6:30 p.m., the
Kingdom Heirs, the host quartet
of Dollywood in Pigeon Forge,
will return to Fernandina Beach
First Baptist Church for a night of
the best in Southern Gospel
music. No tickets required. Doors
open at 6 p.m. No reserved seats.
"Run the race" with the Rev.
Rob Hudelson, minister of youth
and also an associate pastor of
First Baptist Church, our city.
"What makes one Christmas gift
better than another? The most
valuable gifts are those that can-
not be bought At Lifeguard Youth
Ministry, we want to create oppor-
tunities for teenagers to receive
gifts of infinite worth. Our wor-
ship times, Bible studies, small
group meetings and monthly
events offer students an opportu-
nity to receive two priceless gifts:
a connection with God and a con-
nection with other students. Our
youth ministry wants to give to
you, because we have received so
much! We hope you will join us
during the following events:
Middle School Winter Olympics
Saturday. Sand and snow make a
great mix for some crazy games
and fellowship. Feb. 25-26
Disciple Now. This event com-
bines the big event feel with the
intimacy, of small groups. Several
area churches will come together
for this event.
"A special note: Next summer,
we will be going to World
Changers (high school),
Crosspoint (middle school) and
Centrifuge camps. Our camp
experiences are always major
high points. Because these camps
typically sell out, we want to
ensure that you will be able to go
with us. To do this, we will have a
summer camp meeting on Jan. 18
at 6:30 in the fellowship hall"
Rob certainly has many activi-
ties for the youth of First Baptist
planned. Enjoy them.
The Rev. Jeff Overton has
been the dedicated pastor of First
Baptist church four great years.
With Mike and Rob as additions
to the staff and Rev. David
Beckham, administrator, the Lord
has been wonderful to send these
men to this church.
Senior adults of First Baptist
Church of Gray Gables where
the Rev. Larry Wilbur is pastor
and the Rev. Chris Taylor is asso-
ciate pastor, had plans to attend a
Gospel concert featuring the
Kingsmen, Perrys and Florida
Boys tonight at 7:30 p.m. at the
Westside Baptist Church in
Jacksonville. After the concert,
they had plans to go to at IHOP.
Thinking snow. "The College
and Singles Retreat" is being held
Jan. 14-17 in Gatlinburg, Tenn.
Brad and Tammy Braddock are
getting this trip all together for a
group from Gray Gables. Have a
great trip, y'all. Don't forget to
report your fun.
Youth Winter Rush 2K5 is also
Jan. 14-17 at The Baywatch
Resort, North Myrtle Beach, S.C.
The month of January at First
Baptist, Callahan, already has a
busy schedule: Saturday, Upward
Games Begin. Wednesday at 6:30
p.m. "Faith Banquet" will be
enjoyed. Jan. 16 at 6:15 p.m. the
Anthony Burger Concert is
scheduled. The big night was last
year at "The Beast Feast!" It's
time for "The 2005 Beast Feast"
on Jan. 28. Special guest will be
Joey Hancock with dinner at 6
p.m. and the program beginning
at 7 p.m. Tickets are already
being sold for $5. Please be pray-
ing for this event as we see men
who would normally not attend
church come hear a message of
hope and salvation and leave with
We are currently looking for
meat and volunteers to help with
everything from cooking to set up
and take down and anticipating
1,500 or more men to attend! It
will take over 100 volunteers to
pull off a successful evening!
Please contact Brother Todd Carr
at 879-2172 or Gerald Smith at
879-6057 if you are interested in
serving on the "Beast Team"
2005. If you have meat to donate,
please contact Stacy Blume at 879-
2861. This is a "Sportsmen's
Fellowship" Romans 1:16. "For I
am not ashamed of the gospel of
Christ." Pastor is the Rev. Lynn
Hyatt. The Rev. Rodney Coe, asso-
ciate pastor/counselor; the Rev.
Cliff Ryan, administrator; the Rev.
Mark Stuart, music minister.
"The Macs" (50 and over) of
the First Presbyterikai Church
has a busy calendar schedule for
the next few months. On
Thursday, they cruised St Johns
River on the Princess. On Jan. 20
at 11:30 a.m., there will be a
catered lunch and speaker on
identity theft. On Feb. 17 at noon
there is a trip to White Oak
Plantation or a St. Marys train
trip. Valentines dinner with men
of the church will be Feb. 19.
BOB HIPPLER -
Realtor'' f ,, .
(904) 261-6116 (office)
(800) 940-6116 (toll free)
.) I r).;-Ci U.G pac ard. Suit 101A
AmeliaA Realq' Amelia Island, FL 32034
E3Ch Ofhi6 Indepeonfly Ownea 3no Operated
503-B Centre Streel
Fernaridina Beach. FL 32034
Office. (904) 261-1012
Fa> (904) 261-1049
Cell 1904l -115-0081
Toll Free 18771 261-1013
E-Mail w w wier@ati nei
SALES ASSOCIATE '
n wtielia ,s Fnd R Uh.,
.. RI gaks ieaty, inc.
19041 491 66.S6 (office)
f90-1) 4.91-4474 (lirec) .
I 904 21b06-17 Icell)
iolihatl tr i ti .*l li, southh i net ,
,n n .A:mliilfdi Rc.ales.com I
Jakhe & Leo'
23,!2 Sadler Road. Suit 1 .
Fermandina Beach, FL 32034
P. On Top of Your Real Estate Needs
Office: (904) 261-1012 RA T
Cell: (904) 556-6861
503-B Centre Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 AMELIA ISLAND
I_Love_Florida@yahoo.com rO,, ln nr.ni a ., ... .... jp,,,r. 0
A f' 1415 Sadler Road
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
' OFFICE (904) 277-9700
I TOLL FREE (800) 227-9701
DIRECr (904) 557-8344
S E-MAIl dmorrisgmac@'aol com
'TII Make.4 All the Differencer'
3321 S. Fletcher Ave.
Femandina Beach. FL 32034
Office: 1904) 261-3986
W Toll Free: (800)395-4517
Cell Phone: 1904) 206-3433
Fax: 1904) 261-9443
,i .,n Realr) (orpjE i Tr.B0 E-mail: donnaovermon@yahoo corn
Ci~flaa Ara e.aiaea
(904) 261-0347 BLSINESS
(800) 262-0347 TOLL FREE
(904) 415-1303 CELLULAR
31I Centre Street
Amelia ,I .nd. Fl 32031
Sara liaw fl3
Chaplin Williams Realty
-TIj F1*L 1 'i-I 4J J
h I ,r -Vi -,: 81 r I r tr 'l, n- *.
g.9f t /.
U Sylvie McCann
YWaLscn tReall) I up LI. I
3321 S. Fletcher Ave.
Femandina Beach, FL 32034
Office: (904) 261-3986
Toll Free: (800) 3954517
E-mail: smccann@net magic. net
Mortgage & Realty
904.261.2995 Office &
1743 South 8th Street Carol Parrott, GRI
Amelia Island. FL 32034 Realtor" Associate
GREGORY SMITH. M.D.
oxide is a common-
ly used medication
for patients with
heart disease, specifically
angina. However, some
recent studies have begun to
show a benefit in the treat-
ment of chronic tendonitis as
seen in tennis elbow,
Achilles tendonitis and ten-
donitis of the rotator cuff.
The first study dealt
specifically with patients suf-
fering from tennis elbow.
Eighty-six patients with
symptoms of tennis elbow
(lateral epicondylitis) for
greater than three months'
duration were reviewed. In
addition to a dedicated reha-
bilitation program, patients
placed a patch of glyceryl
nitric oxide on the affected
area and left it in place for 24
hours for 24 weeks. The
major side effects noted
from the medication were
headache and rash at the site
of the patch.
healing at the
After two weeks of treat-
ment, patients showed signif-
icantly less pain and
improved function when
compared to a placebo group
doing therapy alone. At the
final follow-up at six months,
a significant improvement
was reported in 86 percent of
the patients, an improvement
of 20 percent over the group
doing therapy only.
It is important to realize
that the success of therapy
alone was 60 percent, and
that a proper rehabilitative
program is very important to
achieve a successful out-
A second study reviewed
treatment of Achilles ten-
donitis and also showed simi-
lar results. Eighty-four cases
of Achilles tendonitis were
treated. Again, patients
placed a patch of glyceryl
nitric oxide on the affected
area and left it in place for 24
hours, but this time for 24
weeks. Physical therapy
again was part of the treat-
After six months, nearly
an 80 percent success rate
was noted, with improve-
ment of 30 percent noted in
those undergoing therapy
Society for Sports Medicine
annual meeting. Once again,
this study further provided
evidence of glyceryl nitric
oxide being an effective
adjunctive treatment for
Topical nitric oxide has
been shown in animal stud-
ies to stimulate healing at the
cellular level. More studies
are likely to be done, but this
is likely to become part of
the treatment program often
used for chronic tendonitis,
This column is written to
discuss issues regarding
sports, medicine and safety. It
is not intended to serve as a
replacement for treatment by
your regular doctor It is only
designed to offer guidelines on
the prevention, recognition
and care of injuries and ill-
ness. Specific concerns should
be discussed with your physi-
cian. Mail your questions to
Gregory Smith, M.D., Sports
Medicine, 1250 S. 18th
Street, Suite 204, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034. For
appointments, call, 261-8787
or visit www.gsmithmd.com.
WHEN IT RAINES, 'ITPOURS
ON THE WATER WITH
FRIDAY, JANUARY 7. 2005
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA
v GIRLS SOCCER
Pirates top first Coast
Lady Buccaneers 5-1
The second half of the season
opened on a winning note for the
Fernandina Beach High School
girls soccer team. The Lady Pirates
beat First Coast 5-1 on Wednesday.
Stephanie Larsen scored the
lone goal for First Coast (6-7-2) on
a penalty kick.
Freshman Laura Mueller
scored a pair of goals and had an
assist for FBHS (3-6-1). Freshman
Dresden Roach scored a goal and
recorded an assist. Seniors
Christina Skarpalezos and Jackie
Olbina had a goal apiece.
Junior Amanda Vrancic and
sophomore Slayton Haney had an
Sophomore Vania Castro was
a defensive leader for FBHS and
keeper Coral Norheim, also a soph-
omore, blocked five First Coast
The Lady Pirates travel to
Fleming Island tonight for a 7:20
p.m. match. They are on the road
to Callahan to take on West Nassau
at 5 p.m. Tuesday and cap the reg-
ular season at home Wednesday
with Episcopal at 6 p.m.
v MIDDLE SCHOOL BASKETBALL
Yulee boys net upset
over Richardson 38-37
'g.g -w ".. ^" .
13ETH JONFS /NEWS-1 LEADER
Pirate sophomore David Swan, right, challenges Raines' Marzarius Samon for a rebound
Tuesday night when Fernandina Beach High School's varsity boys basketball team hosted
the No. 1 team in the state to open the second half of the season. The visiting Vikings pre-
vailed 78-42 in the district matchup. The Pirates host another district foe, Bishop Kenny,
tonight at 7:30 p.m.
Raines' reign continues
"It was tied when it started. We
got ahead and they caught us,"
Fernandina Beach High School
head basketball coach Matt
Schreiber said of his team's first
game of 2005 Tuesday. The Pirates
hosted No. 1 Raines in a district
'"They're about as good a high
school basketball team as you will
see," Schreiber said.
Raines led 18-9 after a quarter
and 49-22 at halftime. The Vikings
(7-2) cruised to a 78-42 win over
the 7-5 Pirates.
"You play any game to win it,
but you also want to play in a man-
ner that is respectful," Schreiber
said. "Its basketball, so you have to
be able to handle the basketball,
which we turned it over too often,
giving them easy points. The big
thing is they just killed us on the
boards. They had 22 defensive
rebounds and we had 11. They got
two out of every three rebounds
and those resulted in easy points.
"What makes them a top-notch
team is they are strong in every
area. They shot the ball very well
against us. The goal is to keep
them from getting easy shots and
they got quite a few on offensive
rebounds and turnovers that result-
ed in layups."
Derwin Kitchen, a senior who
will play at Florida, led all scorers
with 28 points. Teammate Jowan
James chipped in 14.
The Pirates were led by Jon
Albertie with 15 points and David
Swan with 12. Albertie also had
six rebounds, an assist, two blocks
and a steal. Swan had five assists.
The Pirates host Bishop Kenny
tonight in another district matchup
at 7:30 p.m.
]V TOPS RAINES
i ". -
Marquee Tyler shoots for the Fernandina Beach High School
junior varsity boys basketball team Tuesday when the Pirates
hosted Raines. The Pirates led throughout and edged the
Vikings 53-42. James Southers led the 7-3 Pirates with 29
points. Brad Brogdon chipped in eight. The Pirates host
I Bishop Kenny tonight at 6 p.m.
The Yulee Middle School boys
basketball team brought down
Richardson Middle School 38-37
in Yulee on Wednesday, delivering
the team its first loss in two sea-
sons and only its second defeat in
Josh Chamberlain led Yulee
with 16 points and James Randolph
chipped in 12.
Yulee opened 2005 with a 29-
25 win at Hilliard on Tuesday.
Randolph led Yulee with 10 points
and Jeremy DeBerry added eight.
Yulee's varsity is now 4-5 on the
season and the junior varsity is 3-
Yulee hosts Hilliard Saturday
at 5 p.m. (junior varsity girls) and
6:15 p.m. (JV boys). The varsity
teams host Lake City Monday at 5
p.m. (girls) and 6:15 p.m. (boys).
The varsity teams travel to Baker
County Tuesday and host
Fernandina Beach for in-school
games on Thursday beginning at 2
Fernandina Beach Middle
School's girls basketball team
ended 2004 with its first loss of the
season. The Lady Pirates fell 36-30
to Richardson Middle School in
Lake City on Dec. 16.
Brittany Schetrompf led FBMS
(7-1) with 16 points. Alissa Rainey
chipped in nine.
The varsity Pirates will host
Callahan Middle School on
Monday and travel to Lake City on
Tuesday for a must-win game
against Lake City Middle School. A
victory will ensure that FBMS will
host the Florida Crown Conference
championship games Jan. 18. Tip-
off Monday against Callahan is 5
p.m. (girls) and 6:15 p.m. (boys).
The girls' B team (3-0) travels to
Hilliard today and hosts Callahan
Saturday. Game time for both is 5
p.m. (girls) and 6:15 p.m. (boys).
v GIRLS BASKETBALL
FBHS falls victim to OP
Jon Albertie led the Pirates
with 15 points.
The Lady Pirates fell victim to
the Orange Park Raiders and their
perimeter attack on Monday when
the Fernandina Beach High School
girls basketball team hosted the
January opener. Orange Park
amassed 13 three-pointers in its
Christine Williams had six
shots from three-point range and
led Orange Park with 20 points.
Rodnay Ricks had 17 points, includ-
ing a trio of three-pointers.
The Lady Pirates were led by
India Johnson's 18 points. Laci
Roberts was in double figures with
10 points. Cassie Justyn chipped in
Orange Park led 21-12 after a
quarter and 47-28 at halftime. The
Raiders were up 66-40 after three
The Lady Pirates hosted Raines
Thursday and play host to
Providence Tuesday. Tip-off is 5:30
p.m. for junior varsity and the var-
sity tilt is 7 p.m. The Lady Pirates
travel to West Nassau Thursday
and play at home again Jan. 15
when they host Episcopal at 3 p.m.
(junior varsity) and 4:30 p.m. (var-
Flashes hit road during break
JOHN L. CRAWFORD
For the News-Leader
Hilliard's varsity basketball team hit the road to
play in two tournaments over the Christmas holidays
and returned home with some valuable early big-
The Flashes took one of three games at Oak Hall
Academy in Gainesville Dec. 20-22, beating The
Benjamin School 57-52 in the opening game of the
three-day tourney before falling to host Oak Hall 60-
59 and Orangewood Christian 75-64 respectively.
Junior Daniel "Big Boy" Thomas led Hilliard in
overall scoring for the tournament with 63 total
points and a team-high 32 in the loss to Orangewood.
Returning all-county MVP senior Zack Whittenburg,
who scored 53 total points in the tournament, poured
in 16 of his 19 points in the fourth quarter against
Oak Hall and scored 28 against Orangewood.
Sophomore Andrae Walker led all scorers in the
win against The Benjamin School with 26 points
and scored 45 for the tournament.
Junior Dennis Alderman added 10 points.
Hilliard head coach Randy Smith said over-
whelming depth of the Flashes' opponents allowed
them to play aggressive defense.
"Every team we faced kept great ball pressure on
us, as their depth allowed them to do so," the coach
The Flashes traveled to Ocala and lost to host
Vanguard 70-40, as the Knights used a 17-point sec-
ond-quarter run to blow out what had been a close
Whittenburg had 21 points and four 3-point field
goals in the game, while Thomas had 14 points and
Hilliard lost 48-46 to Bartow the following day to
wrap up tournament play.
Thomas led all scorers in that
game with 1-7 points, while
Whittenburg managed 10.
;. Walker scored eight points
WS. and hit two three-pointers
against the Yellow Jackets.
..-" Despite losing four of five,
Smith said the Flashes would
benefit down the road from
," playing such fierce competi-
' "We were the only public
Daniel Thomas school in the tournaments,"
he said. "These were bas-
ketball schools and basket-
ball prep academies we faced. [Having played that
level of competition] will help identify our weak-
nesses and areas we need to concentrate on through-
out the rest of the season."
On a side note, Whittenburg drew the awe of
many scouts in attendance, according to Smith.
"We weren't there long before about five people
approached me about Zack and whether or not he
had been signed by a college yet," Smith said. They
were shaking their heads about how good he
One scout wasn't sure who Whittenburg was
because he didn't know where Hilliard was.
"One guy thought we were from Iowa," Smith said
The Flashes played on the road at Orange Park
Christian Tuesday and were set to face Trinity
Christian Thursday and Baldwin Friday, both games
on the road.
Hilliard will play its first home game against
University Christian Monday at 7:30 p.m.
FRIDAY, JANUARY.7. 2005 SPORTS NEWS-LEADER 13A
Warm weather heating up winter drum action
B lack drum weighing to
20 pounds should be
running good this week-
end at the tip of the St.
Marys south jetty rocks and deep
holes in the backwater estuaries
that harbor a mud bottom. Warm
weather is once again forecast for
this weekend so the fishing
should be good.
Capt. Ben Forehand recently
guided a local fishing charter to
the deep jetty waters of the St.
Marys inlet and landed black
drum weighing up to 20 pounds.
All were caught while fishing
deep along the bottom with fresh
Capt Ronnie Foster has been
doing real well with his fishing
charters, catching excellent eat-
ing sheepshead in the deep
waters of Tiger Basin. Some of
his catches have been weighing
over six pounds.
Sheepshead should also be
biting at both the north and
south St. Marys jetty rocks this
weekend. The tides will be per-
fect this weekend for sheepshead
fishing as a high tide will arrive
at 6:39 a.m. and a low tide at
12:46 p.m. Look for the best
sheepshead fishing to come dur-
ing the last few hours of the
falling tide and the first few
hours of the incoming tide.
Beach fishermen are catching
whiting at the old pipeline and
southern tip of Amelia Island. A
few sea trout are also being
caught at the southern tip of
Amelia Island during the last few
hours of the falling tide.
Sea trout are also taking live
a float in the
a where an
leads out to
or where a
Terry Lacoss shallow flat
into a deep
ON THE hole. Led
WATER head jigs,
a chartreuse plastic tail, are also
catching their fair number of sea
Fishing has been slow in
Lofton Creek for redfish, sea
trout and black bass. However, a
few stripes are being taken dur-
ing the first few hours of the
falling tide. Red drum and
stripes continue to do well in the
Nassau River from the US 17
bridge to 1-95 bridge.
Bass guide Jim Allen reports
Rodman Reservoir is in a full
draw down, however the bass
fishing has been excellent in the
main river channel. Bass weigh-
ing to 10 pounds have recently
been caught by shiner fisher-
men. The FWC is imposing catch
and release in Rodman Reservoir
until April 1. To access Rodman
Reservoir by boat, a new ramp
has been constructed at the
Cool water temperatures have
moved red snapper and grouper
further offshore. Look for some
of the best action this weekend
Winter drum are bottom feeders and will often take a fly fished slow and deep along a mud bottom.
for reef species to come from TW
and the Elton Bottoms.
The News-Leader encourages
local anglers to submit photo-
graphs of exceptional catches. We
will publish them in this space on
Friday. E-mail photos to
bjones@ftnewsleader com, mail
them to PO. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035, or drop them by
the News-Leader office at 511 Ash
St. in Fernandina Beach.
Elm Street Little League
Elm Street Little League will
hold a board meeting at 5 p.m.
Jan. 19 at the MLK Center. Board
members, coaches and parents
are encouraged to attend. For
information, call 753-1663.
"Souper Bowl for Caring," a
faculty-student basketball game
fund-raiser, will be held at 2 p.m.
Jan. 19 at Femrnandina Beach
High School. Admission is $2 or
two canned goods, which will be
donated to the American Red
Cross to benefit the Tsunami vic-
tims. Trere will be-facultycpheer-
leddr',tid Ftiatftime sho w.''
Jeremy Schreiber of
Femandina Beach his a career
high 27 points for Georgia
Southwestern State in the team's
win over Edward Waters College
on Dec. 30. Schreiber led all
scorers and was 6-for-8 from
three-point range for the 9-2
Hurricane basketball team.
Travel team tryouts
There will be baseball tryouts
for the 10-and-under, 12-and-
under and 13-year-old travel
teams on Jan. 23 at 3 p.m. at
Buccaneer Field in Fernandina.
Ages are determined by a child's
age on Aug. 1, 2005.
These travel teams are part of
the Femandina Beach Babe Ruth
League but are open to any child
who participates in one of the
local, leagues. Participation in a
local league is required. These
travel teams provide an opportu-
nity for local youths to play more
games at a high level of competi-
tion. They are not meant to
replace the local leagues.
Each team will choose a mini-
mum of 12 players and not more
than 15, three of which will be on
the practice roster. These teams
will play games in Fernandina
and the Jacksonville area and will
participate in regional and nation-
al tournaments. Most games are
on Saturday and Sundays.
Scott Miller will be managing
the 10-and-under team, Reggie
Stewart will be managing the 12-
and-under team and Richard
Rose will be managing the 13-
Y Yoga is offering its January
weekend warrior series, a guided
winter walk in the woods of Fort
Clinch, on Jan. 16. The cost is
$20 per person and includes a
yoga class and gourmet lunch.
Meet at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center at 11 a.m.
On Jan. 30, there will be a
meditation class instructed by
Denise O'Conner at 4:45 p.m.
The cost is a donation of your
Ball and core classes for sta-
bility and strengthening are
offered Wednesdays at 9 a.m.
and Thursdays at 6:15 p.m.
Some pilates are incorporated
into the sessions.
The popular stretching class,
which meets at 8 a.m.
Wednesday, Is still on the
schedule. The class is great for
stretching ham strings and loos-
ening back muscles.
Y Yoga Inc. offers discounts to
students and senior citizens 65
years old and up.
Call 415-9642 for information.
Gison the Run
Girls on the. Run is a running
and healthy living program for 8-
to 12-year-old girls that helps to
build character, values and self-
esteem while training to complete
a 5K (3.1 mile) race. Girls meet
twice a week and participate in
fun'and uplifting running workouts
and activities while learning
important life skills, teamwork and
healthy decision making.
Spring programs begin Feb.
1,4ad) aeiaqteg held. at the
,)McArthur YMCA on Mondays and
Wednesday from 4-5:15 p.m.
and,at Atlantic Elementary on
Tuesday and Thursdays from
Call 321-4315 or e-mail
registration deadline is Feb. 4.
Volunteer coaching opportunities
are also available.
Yulee Little 1ague
Yulee Little League will hold
registration for the 2005 baseball
and softball season from 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m. on Saturday and also
Jan. 15, Jan. 22 and Jan. 29 at
the Yulee Sports Complex on
Goodbread Road. The last week
of sign-ups is Jan. 24-28 from
Birth certificate and parent
identification are required at reg-
istration for new and returning
players. Players should also be
present for uniform fitting.
Little League is open to boys
ages 5-16 and girls ages 5-18.
Yulee has chartered for a 16-18
girls big league softball team.
Challenger league is open to
Opening day is March 12.
Season ends the weekend of
Anyone interested in coaching
or volunteering should sign up
Wrestling returns to the Yulee
Ballpark Saturday with a 7:30
p.m. belltime and will feature the
$10,000 over-the-top Battle
Royal. J.D. Holla and Butch Price
will battle for the coveted CCW
championship. A three-way
dance between J.J. Ace, Wade
Daniels and Mark Bass will also
be part of the event. Rock and
Roll Chris Turner will take on
Jerry Knight. Other CCW stars
include Trent Powers and
women's wrestler Storm.
Tickets are $7 at the door.
Proceeds benefit Yulee Pop
Babe Ruth sign-ups
Femandina Beach Babe Ruth
League will hold registration for
the 2005 baseball and softball
seasons from 4-7 p.m. Jan. 11,
Jan. 18 and Jan. 25 and from 10
a.m. to noon on Jan. 29 at the
Buccaneer Sports Complex at the
comer of Beech and 11th streets.
Birth certificate is required for
new and returning players. Child
should be present at registration
for uniform fitting.
Fee is $75 for the first child
and $50 for each additional child.
Non-city residents must pay an
additional $5 fee per child to the
Fernandina Beach Recreation
Department. League divisions
are: Major softball (ages 9-12);
senior softball (ages 13-16); rook-
ie baseball (ages 7-8); minor
baseball (ages 9-10); major base-
ball (ages 11-12); senior baseball
(ages 13-15); big league baseball
Opening day is March 5 and
ceremonies start at 10 a.m. The
season ends May 21 for most
For information, call 753-1622.
Fernandina Beach Pop
Warner meets the third Thursday
of each month at the field house.
For information, contact Randall
Mabe at 225-5474.
Amelia Island Youth Soccer
will hold registration for the spring
season from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Saturday and Jan. 15 at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center. Registration fee is $80 for
the first child, $75 for the second
child and $70 for each additional
child (city residents deduct $5).
Players must be 4 years old
on or before Aug. 1, 2004.
Call the soccer hotline at 277-
The city of Fernandina Beach
Recreation Department is offering
the following activities:
Six-week youth tennis clinics
(Jan. 10-Feb. 14) will be offered
at the Central Park courts with
instructor Lanny Kalpin.
Beginners (ages 5-7) on
Monday or Wednesdays from 3-
4 p.m. Fee is $48 for city resi-
dents, $53 for non-city residents.
Beginners (ages 7 and up) on
Monday or Wednesdays from 4-
5:30 p.m. Fee is $72 for city resi-
dents, $77 for non-city. Advanced
beginner and intermediate (ages
5-7) on Tuesdays or Thursdays
from 3-4 p.m. Fee is $48 for city
residents, $53 non-city residents.
Advanced beginner and interme-
diate (ages 7 and up) on
Tuesday or Thursdays from 4-
5:30 p.m. Fee is $72 for city resi-
dents, $77 non-city. A minimum of
four and a maximum of six partici-
pants for each of these clinics.
Register at the Atlantic Center.
Six-week adult tennis clinics
(Jan. 10-Feb. 14) will be offered
at the Central Park courts with
instructor Lanny Kalpin. A 3.0/3.5
doubles clinic on Mondays from
10-11:30 a.m. or Wednesdays
from 6-7:30 p.m. Fee is $99 for
city residents, $104 non-city resi-
dents. A 3.5/4.0 doubles clinic will
be from 10-11:30 a.m. Tuesday
or 6-7:30 p.m. on Thursdays. Fee
is $99 for city residents, $104 for
non-city residents. A 3.0/3.5 sin-
gles clinic will be held from 10-
11:30 a.m. Wednesday and a
3.5/4.0 singles clinic will be held
on Thursday from 10-11:30 a.m.
A maximum of four participants in
each of these clinics. Fee is $99
for city residents, $104 non-city.
Beginner clinic on Fridays from
10-11:30 a.m. A maximum of five
participants in this clinic. Fee is
$99 for city residents, $104 for
non-city. Register at the Atlantic
Private, semi-private (two
people) or group (three or more)
tennis lessons will be available in
morning or evening sessions at
the Central Park courts. Private
fee is $40 per hour for city resi-
dents, $45 non-city. Semi-private
fee is $42 per hour for city resi-
dents, $47 non-city. Group rate is
$44 per hour for city residents,
$49 non-city. Call instructor
Lanny Kalpin for available times
at 491-0255 or 557-8110.
Register at the Atlantic Center.
Home school tennis lessons
in six-week sessions are avail-
able Monday through Thursday
with either one-hour or 1 1/2-hour
programs. Contact instructor
Lanny Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-
8110. Rates (one session per
week for six weeks) are $48 for
city residents, $53 non-city.
Register at the Atlantic Center.
Adult volleyball is held from
7-9 p.m. Tuesday and Friday, and
from 5-8 p.m. Sunday at Peck
Gym. Cost is $3 per day or $50
per month for city residents ($60
for county residents).
Free junior basketball court
time for ages 18 and under at
Peck Gym is held on Saturdays
from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Maximum
number of participants is 20, and
school identification is required.
Adult wiffle ball league regis-
tration will be held through today
at the Atlantic Center. Format is
5-on-5 for ages 16 and up (partic-
ipants under 18 must have par-
ent's authorization form signed).
Team fee is $80 and due Jan. 5.
Captain's meeting is at 6:30 p.m.
Jan. 11 at the Atlantic Center.
Season begins Jan. 18. Games
are played on Mondays. Contact
Jason at 277-7350.
Gymnastics classes are
being held at Peck Gym for mid-
dle and high school children.
Classes are held Mondays and
Thursday with beginners from 5-
6 p.m. and intermediate students
from 6-7 p.m. or 7-8 p.m. There is
a limit of 13 per class. Cost is $65
for the four-week session ($67 for
non-city residents). Elementary
school children may participate
Wednesday from 5-6 p.m.
(grades 1-3), from 6-7 p.m.
(grades 2-4) or from 7-8 p.m.
(grades 3-5). Limit of 13 per
class. Cost is $40 for four-week
session ($42 non-city residents).
Register at the Atlantic Center.
Aqua 1 water aerobics is
held every Monday through
Thursday from 9:15-10 a.m. at
the Atlantic Center pool. Cost is
$5 per day or $45 per month for
city residents and $6 per day or
$50 per month for non-city resi-
dents. Weekly rates are available.
Water and wellness, a shal-
low water class that stimulates
joint health and improves stress
management, muscular strength
and endurance, is held Tuesdays
and Thursdays from 1:15-2 p.m.
at the Atlantic Center pool. Fee is
$30 per month for city residents,
$35 for non-city residents. Call
Jesse at 277-7350.
Atlantic Center pool is open
from 3:30-5 p.m. Monday through
Friday and from 1-3 p.m. on
Saturday. The pool is closed
Sunday. Admission is $2 for city
residents, $4 all others. Winter
monthly passes are available for
$20 individual or $35 family for
city residents ($25 and $40,
respectively, for non-city resi-
Lap swim at the Atlantic
Center runs from 6-9 a.m.
Monday through Friday. Cost is
$2 for city residents, $4 all others.
Lap swim is also available during
public swim hours.
Lunch time lap swim is held
Monday through Friday from
11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the
Atlantic Center pool. Cost is $8
for city residents with a lunch
punch card good for five visits
($10 for non-city residents) or $2
per visit for city residents ($4 for
Central Park tennis court
gate keys can be checked out at
the Atlantic Center for $5 refund-
6:30-7:30 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday at the MLK Center.
Yoga is offered Tuesdays
and Thursdays from 7-8:30 p.m.
at the Atlantic Center. Cost is $30
(two months) for city residents
($32 non-city) or $5 per class.
Shotokan karate classes for
ages 6 and up with instructor
Jerry Williamson are offered from
3:30-4:30 p.m. Monday and
Wednesday at the Atlantic
Recreation Center. Fee is $40
monthly for city residents ($45 for
non-city). Uniforms are available
through the instructor. Register at
the Atlantic Center.
For information on any of the
these programs, call 277-7350.
The 10th annual Jacksonville
Grand Prix Horse Jumping
Competition will start at 11:30
a.m. Jan. 30 at the Clay County
Fairgrounds in Green Cove
Springs. The prize purse is
$35,000. There will be food, a
silent auction, celebrity ride and
Proceeds from the event will
support the Jacksonville Zoo and
Gardens' new interactive giraffe
encounters exhibit, which will give
guests an opportunity to hand-
feed the gentle giants. The exhibit
is scheduled to open to the public
in the spring.
Admission to the Grand Prix is
$40 for adults and $15 for chil-
dren ages 6-12. Children five
years and younger will be admit-
ted free. Admission includes
lunch provided by Outback
Steakhouse and entry into the
silent auction, featuring a one-
night stay at The Ritz-Carlton,
Amelia Island and a safari sleep-
over for 10 at the Jacksonville
The celebrity ride is at 1 p.m.
The Grand Prix starts at 2 p.m.
For ticket information, visit
www.jaxzoo.org or call (904) 757-
4463, ext. 145.
Amella Island Runners
Amelia Island Runners spon-
sor group runs every Tuesday
and Wednesday at 6 p.m. from
the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center. Runners and walkers of
all ability are welcome. For early
risers, there are three group runs
from the McArthur Family YMCA
parking lot on Tuesday and
Thursday at 5:30 a.m. and
Saturday at 6 a.m. Call John
McBrearty at 491-0369.
Anyone male or female over
30 years old interested in playing
in a weekly recreational pickup
soccer game on Saturdays or
Sunday on Amelia Island can
contact Eric Bartelt at 261-7808
or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
A roller hockey club is now
organizing in Fernandina Beach.
Open skate is held at the
Femandina Beach High School
tennis courts Saturdays and
Sunday at 5 p.m. Call Pete
Ruckdeschel at 491-7582 or
Andre Desilet at 491-5728.
Sailing ub meets
The Amelia Island Sailing Club
invites anyone interested to
attend its meetings at 6:30 p.m.
the first Tuesday of every month
at the Kraft Athletic Club on
Buccaneer Trail. Cocktail hour
starts at 6:30 p.m. and the meet-
ing starts at 7:30 p.m.
Contact Commodore Gene
Sokolowski at 321-5662.
Applications are now being
evaluated for the Ten Star All Star
Summer Basketball Camp, which
is by invitation only for boys and
girls ages 10-19. Past partici-
pants include Michael Jordan,
Tim Duncan, Vince Carter, Jerry
Stackhouse, Grant Hill and
Antawn Jamison. Call (704) 373-
The Nassau Paintball Club
meets twice a month, weather
permitting, and most ages
regardless of experience are wel-
come. Members attend most sce-
nario games as a group. Call
Includes Cart & Green Fees
Call Now For Tee Times.
*Valid on weekdays after 1p.m.
Excludes Holidays. Rate valid through January 28, 2005
4 Fernandina Beach
277-7370 2800 Bill Melton Road
FRIDAY, JANUARY 7,2005 NASSAU News-Leader
Max Creech won "Best of Show"
for this Main Beach sunrise pho-
tograph, right. LaVerne Hamilton
won a first-place ribbon for this
photograph of a vase of flowers in
a window, left.
Max Creech won the "Best of Show" ribbon and grand prize for a photo of a Main
Beach sunrise during the first Amelia Island Photography Workshop taught last'fall
by Carol Olson, a former college instructor.
Other first-place ribbons went to Susan Shannon, Lou Gentz, Cora Miller, LaVerne
Hamilton, Cynthia Hamilton, Donna Ballard, Melissa Barnes and Creech.
Gary Arseneau of Ribault's Gallery of Fine Art judged the photos in sunset, sun-
rise, modern art, historic places and open categories.
The workshop was sponsored by Sydney's, Stuart Savedoff, Bright Mornings
restaurant and Ribault's Gallery.
For information about future photography workshops, call Olson at 206-4430.
.FREE "LIVING TRUST" SEMINAR
Find out how you may be able to
Transfer your Estate to Your Family Quickly Without
Probate Fees & With Minimum Estate Taxes
f you own a home ... or have assets worth at least $100,000
... your owe it to yourself and your family -to get the
facts on living trusts. If you think you're protected with a
simple will ... think again ... In many cases a Will guaran-
tees your estate will go through probate, which means your
family will not be able to take possession of your estate for
many months or even years!
Plus, if your entire estate, which includes life insur-
ance and retirement plans, is over $1,000,000 in 2011, your
family may owe estate taxes which could amount to 41-55%
of the value of your estate. This means that your family
may have to sell some assets just to pay the estate taxes!
.A living trust can eliminate probate and minimize
estate taxes. Plus, a living trust may protect your estate if
you become incapacitated during your lifetime by avoiding
guardianship. This means your estate may be managed as
you see fit, not as a court-appointed guardian sees fit. To
find out more about the benefits of living trust, attend one
of these free seminars ...
Monday, Jan. 10th
Holiday Inn Commonwealth
1-295 & Commonwealth
Tuesday, Jan. 11th
Hampton Inn & Suites/Downtown
19 South Second Street
Tuesday, Jan. 11th
Ramada Inn Mandarin
1-295 & San Jose Blvd
BEACHES/MAYO CLINIC AREA
Wednesday, Jan. 12th
Cypress Village Adm. Bldg
4600 Middleton Pk Cir. E
Wednesday, Jan. 12th
Quality Inn- Conf. Ctr.
1-295 & US 17
Thursday, Jan. 13th
Holiday Inn/Historical District
1302 N. Ponce de Leon
Thursday, Jan. 13th
Embassy Suites Hotel
9300 Baymeadows Road
Refreshments will be served. Plenty of free parking.
Attend one of these seminars, and you'll
receive a FREE, 1 hour consultation ...
so you can find out how a living trust may
benefit you (worth $200).
Please arrive early, seating may be limited.
The Edwards Law Firm
A Professional Association
Foxwood Center 1726 Kingsley Avenue
Suite 18 (3RD Floor), Orange Park, FL 32073
Practice Primarily Devoted to Estate Planning.
Member of the American Academy of
Estate Planning Attorneys
Don't Delay Call (904) 215-3550 Now to Reserve Your Seat!
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision which should not be based solely upon advertisements.
Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information regarding our qualifications and experience.
1878 Tavern & Grille, 12
N. Second St. Live entertain-
ment. Call 261-8103.
Beech Street Grill, 801
Beech St. John Springer on
piano Fridays and Saturdays
starting at 7 p.m. Call 277-
Beef 'O' Brady's, 1916
South 14th St. Sports on 19
TVs, cable and satellite: video
games for kids. Call 261-
Caf6 Karibo, 27 N. Third
St. Live entertainment. Call
The Crab Trap, 31 N.
Second St. Live entertain-
ment. Call 261-4749.
Florida House Inn, 20 S.
Third St. Mac MacClelland
and Mike Hendrix 6.30-9:30
p.m. Friday; local musicians
jam night 7-9:30 pm.
Tuesday. Call 261-3300.
The Green Turtle Tavern,
South Third Street. Live
entertainment. Call 321-2324.
Gourmet Gourmet, 1408
Lewis St. and A1A. Solo gui-
tarist John Kaminski 6:30-
9:30 p.m. Thursday; Dos
Guitar Trio 6:30-9:30 p.m.
Saturday. Call 261-8973.
Road and Fletcher Avenue.
Open mike Monday nights.
Cuisine, 802 Ash St. Live
entertainment Fridays and
Saturday. Call 321-2430.
Midtown, 1930 Woodrow
Drive. Dillinger with Ricky
McDonald tonight and
Saturday. Call 261-8419.
O'Kane's Irish Pub and
Eatery, 318 Centre St. Live
entertainment. Call 261-1000.
The Palace Saloon, 117
Centre St. Live entertainment.
PLAE (People Laughing
And Eating) Restaurant and
Lounge, Amelia Island
Plantation Spa & Shops, 80
Amelia Village Circle. Live
entertainment. Call 277-2132.
Amelia Island, 4750 Amelia
Island Pkwy. Live entertain-
ment in The Lobby Lounge 8
Thursday and 9 p.m.-1 a.m.
Friday and Saturdays. Call
Rivers Edge Deli &
Sports Bar, 915 S. 14th St.,
Jasmine Plaza. Live enter-
tainment. Call 491-3849.
at Christmas House, 604
Ash St. Live entertainment
Wednesday through Sunday.
Sandy Bottoms Beach
Bar & Grill, 2910 Atlantic
Ave. D.J. Heavyhess 10 p.m.
to close on Thursdays. Call
Seabreeze Sports Bar,
2707 Sadler Road. Live
entertainment. Call 277-2300.
Spanky's Seafood Grill
and Bar, 960062 Gateway
Blvd. Live entertainment. Call
Nassau Bowling Center, 50
US 17, Yulee. Live entertain-
ment. Call 225-1077.
The Surf, 3199 S.
Fletcher Ave. Live entertain-
ment. Call 261-5711.
Uncle Charlie's Room,
117 Centre St. Live entertain-
ment. Call 491-3332.
FILM & THEATER
"Miss Saigon" comes to
the limes-Union Center for
the Performing Arts, 300 W.
Water St. in Jacksonville,
tonight through Sunday.
A modern-day epic about
two young lovers tom apart
by the fortunes of destiny and
held together by a burning
passion and the fate of a
small child, "Miss Saigon" has
been seen by over 28 million
people in 13 countries and 8
Prices vary based on sec-
tion, performance day and
time. Call (904) 632-3373.
The UNF Fine Arts
Center, 4567 St. Johns Bluff
Road South in Jacksonville,
presents "Bring In 'Da Noise,
Bring In 'Da Funk" at 8 p.m.
Thursday. Tickets may be
purchased with a major credit
card by calling (904) 620-
OUT Continued on 5B
OLD TOWN l ir(iTUl
Ron Kurtz and Jennifer Knight will lecture on Old
Town history and a plan for historic development at
8 p.m. Monday at the Fernandina Police Department
Community Meeting Room, 1525 Lime St.
Kurtz. popular lecturer and board member for
the Duncan Lamont Clinch Historical Society, will
share his knowledge of Old Town's rich history.
Jennifer Knight, partner and CEO/owner of
Narrow Fabrics in Macon, Ga., will present a vision
for historic redevelopment of Old Town. Time will
be allowed for questions.
Arias will hold its
f annual membership
dinner concert on
Wednesday at Amelia Island Plantation.
The concert theme. "Bach to Broadway," will be
directed by Jacksonville Symphony music director
Fabio Mechetti and sponsored by the Amelia Island
Plantation and Compass Bank.
The reception starts at 5:30 p.m. followed by an
auction, dinner and concert. Reservations are
required. Call Ann Keating at 277-1681.
other artists, will be presented by the Waterwheel
Art Gallery, 5047 First Coast Hwy., from 4-7 p.m.
Thursday. The open house also will feature food and
live music. Call 261-2535 for information.
\so "' One Book, One Community" calls
\ on neonple of all ages to read the same
book and discuss it with one another,
anywhere and everywhere, and at
community discussion groups.
This year's selection is Letter From
Home by Carolyn Hart. The first
community discussion group will meet on
Thursday at 6 p.m. at Cafe Karibo, 27 N. Third St.,
All are welcome to attend. You may join the group
even if you have not read Letter From Home. The
event is sponsored by the Friends of the Library.
To participate at additional Nassau County
Public Library branches call: Yulee. 548-4467:
Callahan. 879-3434: Hilliard. 845-2495: and
Bryceville, 266-9812. To participate online, visit
http://read.nassau.lib.fl.us/ and click on the One
Book. One Community icon.
IA ER. [ IItI I MA
"All that Jazz."a T'FATJ-4,Z The Amelia Arts
the art of Ken Cain and new works on the theme by
Centre (First Baptist Church) presents its 2005 pro-
gram series, beginning with "A Salute to Benny
FRIDAY. JANUARY 7, 2005
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FL
'American Road' leads to Amelia Island
"American Road," the latest CD
from award-winning singer/song- N Singer/songwnter Mark Elliott
writer Mark Elliott, captures the released "American Road in 2004.
characters, towns and stories from He plays the Palace Saloon for one
his well-traveled past. night only on Jan. 14 at 8 p.m. For
Elliott, on his way from more infomauon visit 8pw mark
Nashville to appear at this year's
Florida Folk Festival, will perform elliotmusic.com
at the Palace Saloon in Fernandina
Beach one night only, Jan. 14 at 8 p.m.
A past winner of the prestigious Kerrville Folk Festival, Elliott is
known for his rich, melodic voice and lyrics that vividly bring people and
places to life. His songs have been recorded by independent and major
artists, receiving airplay on radio and TV in the United States and abroad.
His songs have hit the Billboard Top 40 charts, highlighted by Neal
McCoy's hit single, "Every Man for Himself." Billboard Magazine called it
"a song with rare lyrical 'and musical edge and the best cut on the album."
In another of his songs, "From the Top of the Hill," Elliott says, "We
should all have someplace private and comforting to go, a safe haven to
reveal our strengths and shortcomings. It should be a place of honest
beauty, beyond reproach of the cruelties of life and fate."
Sounds a bit like Amelia Island.
Tickets are $7.50, with limited seating. Call 277-2664 for reservations.
Island Art Association's
The Island Art Association,
Inc., in cooperation with the
Community Foundation in
Jacksonville, Inc., is exhibiting its
first juried show of the new year
entitled "Resolutions New
A "First Friday" opening
reception will be held tonight
from 5-8 p.m. at the gallery. 18 N.
Second St., Fernandina-Beach
The public is invited to enjoy new
art, music and refreshments.
Fifty-nine works by local
artists can be viewed and a re ,.n
sale through February:
Susan Steger, first
vice president of private
client services, First
Bank, Jack Healan,
Island Plantation Co.,
and Don Shaw, owner
of Books Plus on
Centre Street, judged
Best of Show went to
Barbara Fuller; first
place to Diana Tyson;
second place to
Christina Long; and
third place to Joe
awards went to Pat
Hooks, Louise Mozena,
Paul Massing and
Sherry Ferber. Gallery
director's awards went
to Michael Spicer,
Lynette Holmes, Dick
Hultberg and Dana
St. Peter's Episcopal Church,
Fernandina Beach, will present a
program by the children's choirs
of Christ Church, Ponte Vedra
Beach, on Sunday at 4 p.m.
Performing sacred music from
classic to gospel will be Christ
Church's St. Cecilia, St. Nicolas
and Cantamus choirs.
The St. Cecilia and St. Nicholas
choirs serve as the main choral
groups for 9 a.m. worship services
at Christ Church, singing the
service music and special
The choirs are affiliates of the
Royal School of Church Music,
which encourages young choris-
ters to share the joy of singing not
just in their own churches but in
as many places and as often as
they are able.
The choirs are directed by
Fernandina Beach native Timothy
McKee, founding director of the
Amelia Arts Academy. He now
serves as the Director of Music
Ministries for Christ Church, one
of the largest Episcopal churches
in the U.S.
There is no admission charge,
however, donations will be accept-
ed to help with the expense of the
St. Nicholas Choir's trip in April to
sing at Trinity Church, Wall
Street, New York City.
The public is invited to
the Sunday afternoon concert at
St Peter's Parish, located at the
corner of Centre and Eighth
Streets in downtown Fernandina
Goodman" at 8 p.m. Jan. 15 featuring the Dan
Levinson Quartet with Molly Ryan, vocalist.
Tickets are $20 to $35 and may be purchased at
First Baptist Church or the Golf Club of Amelia. For
reservations or more information, call the Amelia
Arts Centre at 491-7676.
BENEFIT DOG WALK
Bark Avenue Pet Boutique is sponsoring a 5K
dog walk for tsunami relief on Jan. 22. The walk will
begin at Main Beach cabana area at 9 a.m.
Registration begins at 8 a.m. Entry fee is $20 per
person. All proceeds will go to the American Red
Cross International Response Fund.
To register, stop in or call Bark Avenue Pet
Boutique, 1008 Atlantic Ave.. 261-2275.
Those unable to participate in the walk but who
want to donate may make checks payable to the
American Red Cross International Response Fund
and drop them off or mail them to Bark Avenue.
Participants do not have to have a dog to take part
in the event.
The Amelia Island Chorale, a program of the
Amelia Arts Academy, presents "American Top 40,"
a concert of popular music from colonial times to
the present featuring the music of Stephen Foster.
Duke Ellington, Irving Berlin, Cole Porter. The
Beach Boys and Nora Jones, to name a few.
Rehearsals begin Jan. 31. For information, contact
the Amelia Arts Academy. 277-1225.
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 7.2005 LEISURE News-Leader
OUT Continued from 1B
2878. For additional information
on the show, visit www.noise-
funk.com or the UNF Fine Arts
Center website at
Giuseppe Verdi's "Aida," one
of the world's most treasured and
beloved operas, will be performed
at 8 p.m. Jan. 14 at the Times-
Union Center for the Performing
Arts Moran Theater. To order
tickets by phone with a major
credit card, call the FCCJ Artist
Series box office at (904) 632-
3373, or visit any TicketMaster
Theatre Jacksonville, 2032
San Marco Blvd. in Jacksonville,
begins its 2005 season with
"Crimes of the Heart" Jan. 14-16,
20-23, and 27-29. "Over The
River and Through the Woods"
runs March 4-6, 11-13 and 17-19.
"The Boys Next Door" runs April
22-24, 28-30, and May 1, 5-7. The
season's final show is 'The
Pajama Game" June 10-12, 16-19
For showtimes and prices, visit
www.theatrejax.com or call the
box office at (904) 396-4425.
Olympic gold medalist Brian
Boitano and Emmy Award win-
ning actress Leslie Uggams star
in Broadway on Ice at 7:30 p.m.
nightly Jan. 17-19 at the Times-
Union Center for the Performing
Arts. A special school perform-
ance will be presented at 10 a.m.
Jan. 19. For tickets call (904) 632-
3228. To order by phone with
major credit card, call the FCCJ
Artist Series box office at (904)
632-3373 or visit any
Folk singer and activist Anne
Feeney will perform Jan. 22 at 8
p.m. in the Robinson Theatre on
the University of North Florida
Feeney, who once practiced
law, will present an evening of
"Folksongs for Troublemakers."
Her songs speak for the working
class and social change, with
ideas firmly rooted in the labor
'movement. Feeney's grandfather
was a mineworkers' organizer.
Since 1991, Feeney has traveled
across the United States and to
Canada, Mexico, Ireland and
The concert is free and open
to the public, but a donation'of
$10 is suggested. The Robinson
Theatre is in Building 14, Room
1700. For information, contact
Stan Swart at email@example.com or
(904) 620-1654. For information
3 '0 ra iv- 'a''V .I]|!'! :5_li
on Feeney, visit
"If You Ever Leave Me ... I'm
Going With You" will be performed
at the Wilson Center for the Arts
Jan. 25-30. To order by phone
with major credit card, call the
FCCJ Artist Series box office at
(904) 632-3373 or visit any
Beginning at 9 a.m. Feb. 1,
area high school ensembles
perform throughout the day at the
UNF Fine Arts Center, 567 St.
Johns Bluff Road South in
Jacksonville, concluding with an
awards presentation ceremony.
The festival finale is at 6:30 p.m.
with a celebration concert featur-
ing Jazz Ensemble I and UNF
faculty members. For registration
details, contact festival director
J.B. Scott via e-mail at
firstname.lastname@example.org or call the UNF
Music Department at (904)
An evening of chamber music
features selections for flute, violin
and piano performed by the
Synergy Chamber Ensemble, at
7:30 p.m. Feb. 7 in the Recital
Hall of the UNF Fine Arts Center.
For ticket information, contact the
UNF Music Department at (904)
The Alhambra Dinner
Theatre, 12000 Beach Blvd. in
Jacksonville, is adding a seventh
show to its 2005 season ticket.
Patrons can choose from gold
and silver season tickets for six or
seven shows and dinner.
Call 1-800-688-7469 or e-mail
The Dave Brubeck Quartet
performs at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 11 in
the Lazzara Performance Hall at
UNF. Tickets may be purchased
by calling (904) 620-2960 or by
visiting the website at www.
FCCJ Broadway in
Jacksonville's 2004-5 season at
the Times-Union Center for the
Performing Arts, 300 W. Water St.
in Jacksonville, features: "The
King and I," Feb. 15-20;
"Chicago," March 15-20; and "The
Producers," April 12-17.
Season tickets range from $89
to $256.30. Prices vary based on
section, performance day and
time. Call (904) 632-3373.
During January, the
Jacksonville Museum of
Modern Art (JMOMA) will offer all
area military personnel with mili-
tary ID free admission on
Saturday and a special family
membership rate of $50. This
offer is extended to all active duty,
reserve and retired military and
For individual and business
membership information, contact
Sherry Hogan at (904) 366-6911,
ext. 202 (email@example.com) or
Sandy Argroves Wilson at (904)
366.6911, ext. 210
The Jacksonville Symphony
Chorus, now at mid-season in its
20th anniversary year, is enlisting
new singers. Auditions for the
Jacksonville Symphony Chorus
will be held on Saturday begin-
ning at 10 a.m. at Jacksonville
University in the Phillips Fine Arts
Building, Room 220. Singers
interested in auditioning should
phone (904) 354-5479, ext. 271,
or inquire online at www.jax
symphonychorus.org, for audition
information and to schedule an
Local photographer Evelyn
French will sign copies of her cal-
endqr, featuring photos of Amelia
Island, from 5:30-8:30 p.m.
Saturday at Angels' Porch Cafe,
708 Centre St. Hors d'oeuvres
and refreshments will be served.
Joining French will be her brother,
Joe, who will be selling copies of
his film, 'The Wake," which has
won awards at film festivals
nationally, including New York,
Colorado and Key West. (DVD-
$20, VHS-$10, calendars $5.)
The Amelia Arts Centre (First
Baptist Church) presents its 2005
program series, beginning with "A
Salute to Benny Goodman" at 8
p.m. Jan. 15 featuring the Dan
Levinson Quartet with Molly
Other programs include:
Feb. 16, "Nassau to
Nashville" at 8 p.m.
Feb. 16-17, in-school clinics
introducing children to bluegrass
and country music.
March 5, a "Broadway
Evening" at 8 p.m. featuring John
Margolis from "Bagdad Cafe,"
appearing on Broadway in 2006.
March 22, Millennium Brass
Quintet at 8 p.m.
*April 4, Loston Harris Jazz
Trio at 8 p.m.
May 6, Fiesta in the Park, 5-9
p.m., with singing, dancing, food
and fun. Featuring Veronica
Ortega and the Ballet Folklorico
Tickets are available at the
Amelia Arts Centre (First Baptist
Church), March6 Burette, Golf
Club of Amelia and First Coast
Community Bank (14th Street and
Ticket are $35 reserved area,
$20 general seating, $10 back
section and $120 for a Passport
Series (choice of 4 concerts, seat-
ing in reserved area).
For ticket reservations call
Discover the cultural history of
Fort George Island while tra-
versing the natural communities
that comprise the state park.
Natural ecology and the cultural
history will be discussed during
an hour-long walk on Jan. 15 and
16 starting at noon. Bring comfort-
able walking shoes, water, bug
spray and sunscreen. "
Reservations are requested due
to group size restrictions. Call the
Ranger Station (251-2320).
The starting point will be the
Ribault Club parking lot on Fort
George Island. Visit www.florida
Jacksonville's First Coast
Poets Society (FCPS) and Cafe
Muse and Studios have added
the art of poetry and word to the
Downtown Art Walks, held on
the first Wednesday of each
month from 5-8 p.m.
The poets society meets the
fourth Monday of each month at 7
p.m. at European Street Cafe,
1704 San Marco Blvd. Meetings
are open to all interested poets, in
the First Coast area. Poets are
asked to bring one poem to read
prior to the business meeting.
The next meeting will be Jan.
24. Contact Linda McDonald,
First Coast news anchor
Donna Hicken, will be the guest
speaker at a benefit for the
Nassau County Regional Library
and Performance Center at noon
on Jan. 21 at The Ritz-Carlton,
Tickets may be purchased in
advance at all Nassau County
Public Library branches. They are
$35 for Friends of the Library
members, $40 non-members and
$45 at the door. For information,
call 277-7365 or visit read.
Celebrate the opening of two
exhibitions at a gala benefit and
preview from 6-9 p.m. Jan. 26 at
the Jacksonville Museum of
Modem Art, 333 North Laura St.
The exhibition features 139
photographs celebrating women,
art and sports. Also featured is
Photo Voice, an exhibition of pho-
tographs by girls ages 10-18 who
used a camera to find and share
their voice about beauty, power,
ability and spirit.
Tickets are $100 or $225 for
JMOMA members or $125 or
$250 per person for non-mem-
bers. All proceeds support Girls,
Inc. and JMOMA education pro-
grams. Call (904) 366-6911.
Magician David Copperfield
performs "An Intimate Evening of
Grand Illusion" at the Times-
Union Center for the Performing
Arts at 5:30 p.m. and 8:30 p.m.
Jan. 27. Its an interactive experi-
ence of wish fulfillment.
Tickets may be purchased by
calling (904) 632-3228 or by visit-
ing the FCCJ Artist Series' web-
site at www.artistseries.fccj.org.
The Amelia River Waterfront at
the foot of Centre Street will be
the site of the Super Shellfish
Feast during Super Bowl XXXIX
From 5-9 p.m. Feb. 4 and 10
a.m. to 9 p.m. Feb. 5 fans can
feast on shrimp, clams, oysters,
blue crab, stone crab and other
seafood delights. There will be
crab races, music, dancing and a
shrimp boat parade.
The event is organized by the
Shrimp Producers Association
and the Amelia Island-Femandina
Beach-Yulee Chamber of
For information call Janie
Thomas, executive director of the
Shrimp Producers Association, at
261-6615, or Sandy Price, special
events coordinator with the cham-
ber, at 261-3248, ext. 100.
Join The Nassau County
Volunteer Center's Corporate
Volunteer Council and ring in the
Chinese New Year at a dinner
party and dance for all Nassau
County Senior Citizens.
The dinner and dance party
hosted by the CVC is free and will
be held on Feb. 10 from 5-7 p.m.
at the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center in Femandina Beach.
The event will feature music,
door prizes, great food and enter-
tainment. For information call
The ninth annual Rotary
Scholarship Ball will be held
Feb. 18, 2005, at The Ritz-
Carlton, Amelia Island. There will
be an open bar from 6-7 p.m.;
silent auction from 6-9 p.m.; din-
ner at 7:30 p.m. and dancing from
8:30 p.m. until midnight. Black tie
optional. Tickets are $125 per
The Femandina Beach Rotary
Club awards about a dozen col-
lege scholarships annually to
Nassau County high school sen-
iors. Since 1992, more than 90
students have received college
scholarships totaling over
The Rotary Ball raises funds
for the scholarship program, as
well as Take Stock In Children
and the Boy Scouts.
For reservations or more infor-
mation, call Furman Clark at 321-
1524 or Larry Myers at 277-8985
or any Femandina Beach Rotary
The Jacksonville Museum of
Modem Art, 333 North Laura St.,
features Sunday ArtFusion on
Call Allison at 366-6911, ext.
204, or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
Anyone wishing to perform at
a future VLW Promotions
"Talent Showcase" call 261-
6926 or 415-1238. Rappers,
dancers, musicians and vocalists
ages 6 and up are welcome.
Applications are available in
Femandina Beach at the Island
Barber Shop, 901 Hickory St., the
Martin Luther King Jr. Center,
1200 Elm St., or at the Peck gym-
nasium, 510 South 10th St.
The "Universe of Science"
comes alive at the Museum of
Science and History in
Museum hours are 10 a.m. to
5 p.m. Monday through Friday, 10
a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturday, and 1-
6 p.m. on Sunday. For information
call (904) 396-MOSH.
"Club Swing" will be present-
ed at 8 p.m. Jan. 21; 2 p.m. and 8
p.m. Jan. 22; and 2 p.m. Jan. 23
at the Times-Union Center for the
For tickets call the FCCJ Artist
Series Box Office at (904) 632-
3373 or visit any TicketMaster
y Newspaper on the web
home on the
world wide web.
John Fereira Son, Inc
850884 Hwy 17 S.
ATV's Motorcycles Jet Skis
Sales Parts Service
85082 Commercial Park Dr
www nassaucycle nel
* "Copyrighted Material --
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Available from Commercial News Providers"
S303 Centre St.,
.J Amelia Island, 1
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RF/I I Group
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311 Centre Street Insurance &
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 Financial Services
. T I *Personal Insurance
S elia ISland .Commercial Insurance
Plantation *-Financial Services
Florida's Premier Island Resort *
R u n
NEWS-LEADER / FRIDAY, JANUARY 7,2005
To PLACE AN AD, CALL (904) 261-3696. CLASSIED DEADLINE FOR THE WEDNESDAY ISSUE MONDAY AT 5 P.M., FOR THE FRIDAY ISSUE WEDNESDAY AT 5 P.M.
THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY Is LOCATED ON PAGE 7B
101 Card of Thanks
102 Lost & Found
103 In Memoriam
105 Public Notice
106 Happy Card
107 Special Occasion
108 Gift Shops
201 Help Wanted
204 Work Wanted
205 Live-In Help
206 Child Care
207 Business Opportunity
301 Schools & Instruction
401 Mortgages Bought/Sold
402 Stocks & Bonds
Financial-Home/Property 606 Photo Equipment & Sales
Money To Loan 607 Antiques-Collectibles
FARM & ANIMAL 608 Produce
Equipment 609 Appliances
Livestock & Supplies 610 Air Conditioners/Heaters
Pets/Supplies 611 Home Furnishings
Services 612 Musical Instruments
MERCHANDISE 613 Television-Radio-Stereo
Garage Sales 614 Jewelry/Watches
Articles for Sale 615 Building Materials
Miscellaneous 616 Storage/ Warehouses
Bicycles 617 Machinery-Tools-Equip.
Computers-Supplies 618 Auctions
Wanted to Buy
Boats & Trailers
Sports Equipment Sales
Computers & Supplies
Wanted to Buy or Rent
Mobile Homes Lots
Amelia Island Homes
Farms & Acreage
West Nassau County
Mobile Home Lots
Bed & Breakfast
I 102 Lost & Found 1
LOST DOG Female, black, medium to
long hair, approx. 40 Ibs. Name "Lady".
Lost vicinity Highland St. On New Year's
Eve. Frightened by fireworks. Please call
cell #753-2389 or home #261-0130.
If you have lost your cat or dog, pis
check both animal shelters. The Nassau
Humane Society facility Is located at 671
Airport Rd. (next to the airport), & the
County Animal Shelter, 86078 License Rd.
in Yulee (next to the drivers license bldg.).
FOUND on Beech St. In November. (2)
very- sweet male dogs; tan & white.
Turned In to animal control. Please claim
to avoid being put to sleep. (904)277-
1 104 Personals 1
PREGNANT? Considering Adoption? We
can help. We specialize in matching
families with birth mothers nationwide.
Toll free 24 hrs/day (866)921-0565. One
True Gift Adoptions, www.onetrueglft.com.
DIVORCE $175-$275* Covers children,
etc. Only one signature req'd. *Excludes
gov't fees. Call weekdays (800)462-2000
ext. 600 (8am-7pm), Divorce Tech.
Established 1977. FCAN
IS STRESS RUINING Your Life? Read
DIANETICS by Ron L. Hubbard. Call (813)
872-0722 or send $7.99 to Dianetics,
3102 N. Habana Ave., Tampa, FL 33607.
LOCAL COLLECTOR seeking to buy U.S.
coin collections. Top dollar paid. One item
or entire estate. (904)277-3809
105 Public Notice
All Real Estate advertised herein
is subject to the Federal 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 the intention to make any
such preference, limitation or
The News-Leader will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real
estate which Is In violation of the'
law. All persons are hereby
informed that all dwellings
advertised are available on an equal
If you believe that you may have
been discriminated against In
connection with the sale, rental or
financing of housing, call the United
States Department of Housing and
Urban Development HUD -
1(800)669-9777, or for the hearing
S201 Help Wanted
NAPA AUTO PARTS seeking full time
driver. Apply 1485 S. 8th St. No phone
Positions Available in:
Food & Beverage
HOURS OF APPLICATION
Wed. & Fri. 9-11am, 2-4pm
Please call to schedule appts.
outside of application hours.
[Iing I 1201 Help Wanted 201 HelpWanted j 204 Work Wanted 601 Garage Sales
PROFESSIONAL OPPORTUNITY Come
join our team of professionals. Nick
Deonas Realty Is seeking energetic Real
Estate Agents. For a confidential
appointment call (904)277-0006.
GOURMET GOURMET is now accepting
resumes for the following: Sous Chef,
Cook, & Servers. Drop off resume at 1408
Lewis St. or fax to (904)261-8040.
RECEPTIONIST Busy real estate office
needs full time receptionist. Customer
service, computer & phone experience
necessary. Competitive wages & benefits.
Fax resume to 261-6768.
THE FLORIDA TIMES UNION Route
Carriers needed in the Yulee/Fernandina
area. Call (904)225-9170.
for F.B. office. Opening exists for
person with creditunion/banking
experience. Hands-on, shirt-sleeve
Email resume to:
LOOKING FOR LUNCH & DINNER
SERVERS Apply In person at 614 Centre
OSPREY VILLAGE Is now seeking
Servers, Bussers, Host/Hostess, &
Dishwashers to work In their private
clubhouse dining room. Call Tues-Sat.
from 2pm-5pm at 277-4774 for appt. or
apply in person at the 'clubhouse. Part-
time/full time. Good benefits. Also seeking
CARPENTERS & FRAMERS 2 positions
available now. Good pay & bonus. Call
(days)206-1287 or (evenlngs)277-8171.
CHIEF/INSTRUMENT Man & Rodman -
Must be experienced. (904)509-1402 or
Micah's Place, Inc. of Nassau County is
in need of a Shelter Advocate, part-time,
flexible hours. Responsible for crisis
counseling, case management & assisting
with general needs of the shelter. Must be
able to work overnights & weekends.
HS diploma or the equivalent. Experience
working with victims of domestic violence
and/or crisis situations preferred. Please
send resume & salary history to Micah's
Place, Inc., P.O. Box 477, Yulee, FL 32041
or email to mlcahsolace aabbellsouth.net.
Micah's Place is a Drug-Free Workplace.
Earn $$$ Helping MDsl Process medical
claims from home. Call the Federal Trade
Commission to find out how to spot
medical billing scams. 1(877)FTC-HELP.
A message from the News-Leader and the
SEEKING GENERAL MANAGER for
high volume restaurant. Send resume to
PO Box 15367, Fernandina Beach, FL
Landscape Installation, Maintenance,
and Irrigation Positions Available
Immediately Good drivers license &
drug free workplace. Apply at 474431 E.
State Road 200 (AIA) or phone 261-5040.
Local Tractor-Trailer Drivers
2 years verifiable experience
Call t-800-392-4957, ask for Sue
I THE SURF RESTAURANT & BAR
Is now hiring for all positions. Fun I
atmosphere, great earning potential.
Apply in person, ask for General
Manager, 3199 S. Fletcher Ave.
Now Offering a
For the Following Positions!
Culinary $ Varies
Utility Steward $8.45
New Employees will receive:
$250.00 after Ninety Days
$250.00 after Six Months
HOURS OF APPLICATION
Wed. & Fri. 9-1lam, 2-4pm
Call to schedule appointments
outside of application hours
Prices from $125.000 and Up
V Choose from over 50 floor plans.
V We build In Duval, Clay, St. Johns
& Nassau Counties.
V View our floor plans at
www.sedaconstruction.com Construction Company
Call 724-7800 or 491-1955
*Prices may change based upon lot condition. CGC020880
CLIP NOW & SAVE
Buy New anid Reclve Free:
E-Wired House Package Six Additional Phone
I Gas Fireplace with Remote or Cable Outlets
and Marble Surround Classique Style Interior Doors
Full Security System w/Extra Key Pad Programmable Thermostat
I Fungus Resistant Roof Shingles Built-in Over-the-Range
Upgraded Carpet Microwave
Upgraded Ceramic Wall Tile In 1 Bath 20-Year Structural Warranty
Vlal(1d ar U8.000. Epras I.S. w0 l an Pit HESM TO iW A B 05M f IE E.! L
UP TO $4,000 Weekly Exciting weekly
paycheck. Written guarantee. 11 year
nationwide company now hiring. Easy
work sending out our simple one page
brochure. Free postage, supplies.
Awesome bonuses. Free Information. Call
now (800)242-0363 ext. 3800. FCAN
HOUSEKEEPERS WANTED Experience
desired. Apply in person at Amelia
Rentals, 5211 S. Fletcher, Fernandlna
Beach. (904) 261-9129
STYLIST Clyde's Gals, a salon, now
DEPENDABLE STABLEHAND/GROOM -
Full time or part-time. Experience
necessary. Reliable transportation. Call
TELLER/MEMBER SERVICE REP.
for F.B. & Callahan offices. Credit
union/banking experience required.
Excellent salary/benefits. Email
resume to: email@example.com
or fax (904)261-9916.
RN'S needed FT for home care at
Community Hospice of NE Florida We
offer competitive salaries and flexible
benefits package. Send resumes Attn: HR,
4266 Sunbeam Rd., Jacksonville, FL
32257 or local Yulee office for an
application. Fax: (904)596-6061.
EOE/Drug Free Workplace
MTS is hiring for: LOADER OPERATOR
with land clearing experience. Must have a
valid DL 'with 2 years verifiable
experience. Drug free workplace and
benefits, medical, dental, paid vacation.
Contact us at 261-3902 or 2424 Russell
Rd., FB, FL.
LEADMAN & LANDSCAPERS NEEDED -
Must have experience. Transportation-
required. Call (904)321-0543 or come by
1410 E. Oak St., Fernandina Beach.
HOUSEMAN & HOUSEKEEPER Apply at
Comfort Inn, Yulee.
DRIVERS/OTR-TANKER looking for
professional drivers. New 2005
equipment, top pay, bonuses, Prepass &
EZ Pass, Rider Program & much more.
North American Tank Lines (866)748-
ADVANCE YOUR DRIVING Career -
Increase in pay package. Contractors &
company needed. Flatbed-Refrigerated-
Tanker. Over-the-road. Some regional.
Commercial driver's license training.
AMELIA ISLAND SERVICES has part-
time & full time positions available in both
our landscape & janitorial departments.
Some weekend work Is required.
Transportation required. Competitive
wages. Apply in person at 5174 First
Coast Hwy., Suite 3 between the hours of
9am & 2pm.
EQUIPMENT OPERATOR NEEDED -
Skid/mini excavator experience necessary.
Must have valid Class D Florida license.
SERVICE TECH/DELIVERY -
Mechanically Inclined, some heavy lifting,
& customer svc. oriented. Valid drivers
license w/clean record. Good pay &
benefits for reliable hard worker. Drug
Drivers: CDL-A required
Start 2005 Off Rightl
3 Immediate Openings. Avg.
2777 mi./wk. Students OK.
New Pay Package!
AXIA Public Relations and Marketing -
Is hiring an associate In downtown
Jacksonville. PR exp. required. More Info:
www.axiaprm.com. Please no calls.
NIGHT AUDITOR part-time Fri/Sat
only. Must have recent night audit exp. &
ref's. Background check req'd. Fax resume
to 491-4910, Hampton Inn & Suites.
CSR II/ADMIN. ASST. POSITION -
available at First Coast Community Bank.
Banking experience required. Fax resume
to (904)277-8025. DFWP/EOE
ACCOUNT REPRESENTATIVE for
lending office In Klngsland. Will train.
Collections experience helpful. Call Al at
Now Hiring 2005 Postal Positions -
Federal, State & Local. $14.80-$48+/hr.
No experience necessary. Entry levels. Full
benefits. Paid training. Call 7 days
(888)826-2513 ext. 201. FCAN
for the Yulee
Fernandina Security Officer "D" lic.
req'd. PT/FT. Pd. wkly. Exc. benefits. Fox
Security, 7999 Phillips Hwy., Ste. 305, Jax.
(866)299-0540. Lic. #AB2000006.
QUALITY HEALTH of Fernandina
Beach Full time positions available: (2)
Housekeeping positions, (1) Laundry Aide
position, (1) Dietary Aide position.
Experience required. Pay depends on
years of experience. Apply in person at
1625 Lime St., Fernandina Beach.
ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS for F/T &
P/T machine operator at an industr'l waste
treatment site. Send resume to: LCG,
1417 Sadler Rd., #222, FB, FL 32034,
ATTN: Roger or stop by the UPS Store by
Publix, ask for an LCG application.
WEEKEND ONLY JOB working in a
fun, happening retail store. "Eileen's Art
& Antiques". Sat., 10am-5:30pm, Sun.,
11am-5pm. Call (904)277-2717.3
$1500 WEEKLY GUARANTEED Now
accepting applications. $50 cash hiring
bonus guaranteed In writing (888)318-
1638 ext 107. www.USMaillingGroup.com.
ACH/ATM/CREDIT CARD REP
for F.B. office. Credit union/banking
experience required. Excellent
salary/be'neflts. Email resume to:
or fax (904)261-9916.
Morale, Welfare & Recreation Dept.
aboard Subase Kings Bay is now accepting
applications for a Recycling Facility
Manager, full time with benefits. For
application Information please contact the
MVR personnel office at (912)673-4583 or
DRIVER Covenant Transport. Excellent
pay & benefits for experienced drivers,
0/0, Solos, Teams & Graduate Students.
Bonuses paid weekly. Equal opportunity
Employer. (888) MORE PAY, (888)667-
EXPERIENCED GRADE PERSON Must
be able to grade around houses with'a
skid steer tractor. Must have a good
driving record for past 3 years. We are a
drug free workplace. All interested parties
should call (904)261-5040 for
Full Time or Part-Time Office Manager
Wanted Answer phone, data entry,
sales. Please call (904)261-8883.
ASSISTANT Great job for student.
Assistance needed with laundry & dishes
on Saturday & Sunday at busy bed &
breakfast. More hours may be available
after school. Call 277-0500 for
appointment for Interview.
HOUSEKEEPER Full Time: Bed &
breakfast seeks full time housekeeper for
varied duties Including guest services &
kitchen help. Housekeeping experience
required. Non-smoking. Negotiable wages.
Send resume with references to Fairbanks
House, 227 S. 7th Street, Fernandina
32034. Drug-free workplace.
CLASS A TRUCK DRIVER Home every
weekend & some weekdays. Local
Company. Need 2 yrs verifiable experience
& 4 or less points on MVR. Call (435)757-
INDIANA COMPANY has new contracts
in'GA & FL & is seeking drivers to deliver
motor homes, busses & trucks. You will be
most successful if you possess a CDL B &
have a small tow vehicle. Backhauls avail.
Check us out at qualitydrlveaway.com or
contact recruiting at (800)695-9743.
Pool Tech I Position Open Exp. a plus,
but will train. Must be able to work
weekends & holidays, and have valid
driver's license. 225-8336
HMS-HOST: Leader in Food &
Beverage Facility at the Jacksonville
Int'l Airport Seeking a full time
Supervisor for the Budweiser Brewhouse.
We offer great pay, benefits, 401K, paid
vacation & sick days, advancement
opportunities, educational reimbursement
program & free parking. Apply In person
at the Budweiser Brewhouse in the main
terminal of the Jax Airport. If you have
any questions, please call (904)741-0040.
S204 Work Wanted I
Is your fireplace and chimney clean and
safe, or Is it a fire hazard? Let us decide.
Call Lighthouse Chimney Sweeps,
Coffee Roasters &Tea Merchants
Now Hiring & Training
Call 904-277-8081 for appointment
at our Warehouse
HouRs OF APPLICATION
Opening Next to Lowe's, a World
Night-Time Waitstaff, Bartenders & COOKS
DAY-TIME HOURS ~ LUNCH
All Positions Needed Including:
Bartenders, Waitstaff and COOKS.
Come By Today and Fill Out An Application!
31 NORTH'2ND IK I
Sy/yyy2yrwwlwww/v /w J 712 ''
TRACTOR WORK GENERAL, slab fills &
pad build. Skid steer & excavator. Call for
206 Child Care 1
P/T Day Care/Babysitter in my home
for 2 yr. old & 4 yr. old, one day per wk.
Ref's preferred, background check, valid
DL & reliable transp. $75/day. 277-4192
#1 CASH COW 90 vending machine HD,
You approve locations. $9,995. (800)836-
3464 #802428. FCAN
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 machines, free candy all for
$9,995. (800)814-6323. B02000033. Call
us: We will not be undersold! FCAN
HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR -
Certified. Training at Central Florida
Community College Campus. Job
placement assistance. (866)933-1575.
Associated Training Services, 5177
Homosassa Trail, Lecanto, FL 34461.
302 Diet/Exercise !
OTHER DIETS NOT WORKING!
Let us show you how.
LOOKING FOR SOMEONE to teach my 2
children guitar lessons in my home. Call
556-1506 or 261-2961.
AS SEEN ON TV $ All Your Cash Now $
Program. FL company offers best cash
now options. Have money due from
settlements, annuities or lotteries? Call
(800) 774-3113. www.ppicash.com.
1404 Money To Loan
$$$GET CASH NOW ,- Wabuy,s.tr.cctured
settlements & inQsurance annuities,, Call
Structured Asset Funding now! (877)966-
8669. $$$ FCAN
CASH LOANS up to $1000. No credit
check. Cash in your checking account
within 24 hrs. Employment req'd. Go to
www.paychecktoday.com or call (866)756-
503 Pets/Supplies I
65 Gallon Established Saltwater
Aquarium Live rock, all equipment.
Valued at $1500, asking $600/OBO. Ask
for Rachel (904)277-8147.
601 Garage Sales
HUGE YARD SALE Clothes, dishes,
pictures, house decor, Christmas decor.
Everything must go! All stuff like new! No
junkie Fri. 1/7 & Sat. 1/8, 8am-? 2140
YARD SALE Fri. & Sat., 9am-lpm.
Dryer, men's, ladies' & children's items; &
much more. 318 Cashen Rd. Cancel if
MOVING SALE Sat. 01/08. 168 Marsh
Lakes Dr. Bedroom sets, dining room
sets, outdoor furniture, tools, dishes,
linens, & much more. 10am-3pm.
YARD SALE Unusual items. Dealers
welcome. Sat. 01/08, 7am-? 1458 Clinch
YARD SALE 362 Otter Run. Sat. 1/8,
PLANTS, BAKED GOODS, gift baskets,
misc. items. Sat. 1/8, 8am-12pm.
96014 Sea Winds Dr. (south end of Clinch
GARAGE SALE Sat. 1/8, 9am-3pm.
Baby items, and much more! 861671
Worthington Dr. (Pages Hill Subdivision).
GARAGE SALE Sat., 7:30am-llam.
889 Fountain Dr. Furniture, clothes, misc.,
ESTATE SALE Wed. 1/5 thru Sun. 1/9.
By appt., (904)491-8781. Lots of
furniture: bedroom, living, dining, etc.
Thomasville, Sherill & other fine
GARAGE SALE Sat. 01/08, 8am-noon.
Lofton Pointe Subd., Yulee (across from
North Hampton). Hoover vacuum,
computer, computer armoire, sterling
silverware, & more.
2-FAMILY GARAGE SALE 1402 S.
Snapper Ln. Sat., 8am-12pm. Furniture,
western art, adult clothes, baby clothes,
toys, stroller. Rain cancels. Citrona to
Nectarine to S. Snapper.
GARAGE SALE Tables, chairs, TV,
exercise equipment, houseware, art,
knick-knacks, fun & games. Sat., 7am-
noon. 375 S. Fletcher (west side of street
- look for Bulldog banner).
602 Articles for Sale
CARROM GRAPHITE FOOTBALL TABLE
- New, still in box, $500/OBO. Call
- Original $300, sell for $175. Like new.
Have carry case, hand rail. Call (904)321-
NEED FURNITURE? 2 arm, 4 side
mahogany Chippendale din rm like new
cond., oak coffee tbi, blue Ithr sofa w/2
end recliners, blue/burgandy love seat,
some antiques. Call Barbara 261-3854.
We at the COUNTRY BARN wish you a
wonderful New Year. We will host an
auction this Friday, 7pm. Corner' Pages
Dairy Rd. & US 17, (904)225-0491. We
are taking items for consignment.
Side-by-side refrigerator, $150. 4-
drawer file cabinet, $50. Mobile library
book rack, $100. Call (904)491-1284.
1 603 Miscellaneous
SPA Overstocked. New 7 person spa -
loaded! Includes cover, delivery &
warranty. $2999, was $5999. (888)397-
ONE CALL STANDS between your
business & millions of potential customers.
Place your advertisement in the FL
Classified Advertising Network. For, $450
your ad will be placed in over 150 papers.
Check out our 2x2 and 2x4 display
network too! Call this paper, or Heather
Mola, FL Statewide Advertising Network
Director at (866) 742-1373 or e-mail
firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
(Out of state placement is also available).
Visit us online at www.florida-
Antique Mahogany Triple Dresser -
w/double serpentine front, glass top, &
mirror, $400. Call (904)321-4262.
I VINTAGE Now accepting
consignments: China, artwork, furniture 1
& everything in between. (904)491-
609 Appliances I
FREE GAS STOVE Works. Call (904)
21.6 Cu. Ft. Side-By-Side Refrigerator
Good condition, $75. Call (904)548-
610 Air Conditioners
HEAT/COOL WINDOW Units. Used all
sizes w/warranty. Repairs to central &
window AC's. Refrigerators & freezers.
Kish's (904) 225-9717. We buy window
1611 Home Furnishingsl
DINING SET Lighted china cabinet,
table & 6 chairs. Light colored wood. First
$150 takes it. Call cell #556-2620, or
USED FURNITURE Sofa, table & chairs,
dressers, & much more. Island Treasures,
1104 S. 8th St. (904)261-8887
HAVERTY'S BEDROOM SET Queen bed
& large mirrored dresser, $250/ea. Large
armoire, $300. Call (904)277-5672.
FOR SALE Sofa, (2) chairs, ottoman,
recliner, (3) area rugs. Call 261-6140.
KING SIZE MATTRESS Stearns &
Foster, 4 mos. old, 13" thick. Real
bargain, $250. Call (904)491-1327.
(2) SOLID WOOD CAPTAIN'S BED 5
drawer storage with foam mattresses.
Bedding Included. Excellent condition.
$175/each. Call (904)277-6720.
MOVING SALE Bedroom set, $650.
Black sofa set, $600. Kitchen table, $50.
Computer desk, $50. Ent. center, $50. (2)
beds, $100/ea. Bedroom set, $250. W/D,
$400. Call (904)261-5062.
1612 Musical Instrumentsi
GUITARS Yamaha G-231, FG-312, F-
310 and Epiphone FT-120 for sale. All with
case or gig bag. Call (904)261-6076.
I 613 Television
FREE 4-ROOM DIRECT SYSTEM -
Includes standard installation. 2 mos. free
HBO & Cinemax. Access to over 225
channels. Ltd. time offer. S&H.
Restrictions apply. (866)500-4056. FCAN
1614 Jewelry/Watches I
EMERALD PENDANT 72.32 appx. ct TW
in 14K gold AIG appr. incl. @ $14,200, will
take best reasonable offer. Serious
inquiries only. 583-4560
FRIDAY. JANUARY 7,2005 CLASSIFIEDS NEWS-LEADER 7B
1615 Building Materialsi
METAL ROOFING Save $$$. Buy direct
from manufacturer. 20 colors In stock with
all accessories. Quick turn around.
Delivery available. Toll free (888)393-
1 618 Auctions I
WE'RE BACK! Every Sat., 7pm. 850532
US17 (across from old Term. Bag). ALL
new merchandise, prizes. Consignment
items accepted. 225-0521 or 504-7674
1624 Wanted To BuyI
FILL DIRT WANTED (904)277-4069.
802 Mobile Homes
2.96 ACRES & an immaculate '98
dblwide with 4BR/2BA, fireplace &
detached workshop. $106,500. #33823
Karen Werling, RE/MAX Professional Group
J804 Amelia Island Homesl
FOR SALE BY Owner Home in Arbours
of Amelia. Large 3BR/2BA 7 .1 .
numerous amenities. Call ,,1 i. -*.
FSBO 2/3BR, large lot. C)04)335-0325,
call after 7pm.
HISTORIC AREA 2-storv, 3BRS'2BA, Ig.
utility room, completely renovated, CHA,
sprinkler s -' 'g, e1d & 2-car carport.
$265,000. '128 or 753-3076
3BR/2BA car garage, new roof,
exterior, stove. Nice private lot. Great
rental potentialWo t ast at $161,500.
On the island, S74 Curnutte. Please call
FREE VIDEO CD
"Anne Loves Amelia Island"
No obligation call
583-0734 or visit
C-21, John T. Ferreira & Son.
Anne Barbanel, Realtor
AMELIA PARK 2500 s.f. home, 3BR/
2.5BA, built 2001. 10 ft. ceilings, kitchen
open to grand room, Jasper floor plan.
$419,000 or $168/s.f. Wendy Lawson, The
Edwards Company, (904)206-4253
AMELIA PARK townhouse on Park Ave.
Carabelle floor plan, 3BR/2.5BA w/loft
plus a granny flat above 2-car garage.
$462K. $220/sq. ft. (904)491-5435.
1 805 Beaches I
SPECTACULAR OCEAN VIEWS from
this 1.5 year new townhome. 2100+sq.
ft., 3BR/2.5BA, 2-car garage, 2 porches.
$675,000. #33921 Karen Werling,
RE/MAX Professional Group 1-866-437-
Visit www.oceanfrontamelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.
I 06 Waterfront I
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for Information. C.H. Lasserre,
WOODED WATERFRONT LOT IN
BEAUTIFUL MARSH LAKES 1/2 acre
lot backs to marsh and tidal creek. Access
to ICW, pool tennis, 45 acre lake. Price
reduced, $250,000. (904)277-7191.
S807 Condominiums 1
SPECTACULAR OCEAN VIEWS 3BR/
2BA, 4th floor, fully furnished, swimming
pool, upgrades. $579,000. (904)277-4319
808 Off Island/Yulee I
OTTER RUN 4245 Summer Trace. 3BR/
2BA, 1300sf, newly tiled thru-out except
BR's. Great corner lot. Irrigation, water
softener included. $175,000. 277-2807
96865 BLACKROCK RD. 3BR/2BA,
1500sf, brick & cedar ranch style home
w/fireplace. Brand new carpet, tile & paint
inside & out. On beautifully treed 1/2 acre
fenced lot. Asking $150,000. Bring all
SPANISH OAK 3BR/2BA, 1630 sq. ft.,
100X120 ft. lot, Ig. backyard. Home office.
$177,900. Call (904)321-5460 or
For Sale Or Rent $82,500 or $850/mo.
+ $1050 dep. No pets. In Yulee. 3BR/2BA
w/In-ground swimming pool. (904)225-
0718, Iv msg. Avail. immediately.
FSBO 4BR/3BA split plan. 2050 sq. ft.,
garden tub, fireplace, island kitchen, large
corner lot. Needs some TLC. $115,000.
I 809 Lots I
10OX100 LOT off Hester Dr. in Yulee,
with single wide trailer. Will take $25,000.
SECLUDED PRISTINE LOCATION Adj.
to Summer Beach Golf Course 190x150.
$395,000. Call (904)277-4319.
Pirates Wood Lots From $42,000.
Please call C.H. Lasserre Real Estate (904)
12 ACRES HILLIARD 300 feet on US
Hwy 1. $159,900. Brokers protected.
MARSHFRONT 3/4 ACRE LOT in
Jordon's Cove Subd. (off Blackrock Road).
$130,000. Owner financing available.
810 Farms & Acreage
CASH FOR YOUR ACREAGE
Call Wm. F. Sheffield, Inc., Realtors.
1813 Investment Property
8-PLEX IN KINGSLAND, GA Rental
income $4000/mo. Price $450,000. Call
MARINER'S LANDING 1100 sq. ft.,
3BR/2BA, single garage, new carpet, tile
paint. $85,000. Will pay 40% of closing.
I 17 Other Areas
BEAUTIFUL NORTH CAROLINA Winter
season is here! Must see beautiful
peaceful mountains of Western NC
Mountains. Homes, cabins, acreage &
investments. Cherokee Mountain Realty
GMAC Real Estate, Murphy.
for free brochure (800)841-5868. FCAN
2 SEALED BID Acreage Auctions Bids
due Jan. 10, 2pm. Abbeville, AL. 10%
B.P. (800)942-6475. www.tranzon.com.
Tranzon Hagen AL Lic. -1194. FCAN
MOUNTAIN GOLF HOMESITES
Prestigious community weaving
throughout Dye designed 18 hole
championship course in breathtaking Blue
Ridge Mtns. of S. Carolina. Call for pkg.
(866)334-3253 ext. 759. FCAN
851 Roommate WantedI
ROOMMATES M/F. Furnished house,
cable, elect., w/dryer included. 2 living
rooms & baths, more. (904)321-0579,
leave message if no answer.
ROOMMATE NEEDED $350 plus 1/2
Real Estate, Inc.
NASSAU RIVER COTTAGE/DEEP WATER -
2BR/I BA. $ 1,000/mo. + utilities.
2BR/I.5BA FIRST AVENUE 2-STORY
TOWNHOME I-car garage, walk to beach.
$800/mo. + utilities. UNFURNISHED.
2BR/I BA OCEANFRONT CONDO -
Community pool. $1,200/mo. + utilities. FURN.
ACROSS FROM RITZ, IN GATED GOLF
SIDE SOUTH 3BR/2BA home on private
Yachtsman Drive. $1,850/mo.+ utilities. Yard
maintenance & pest control included. UNFURN.
BRAND NEW 3BR/2BA home.
Lawn maintenance included. Located in Flora
Parke convenient to Jax, Kings Bay & Amelia.
$1,200/mo. + utilities. UNFURNISHED.
3BR/2BA OCEANVIEW UNIT -
$1,000/mo. + utilities. UNFURNISHED.
*487 So. FLETCHER 2BR/I BA oceanview.
HISTORIC DISTRICT PROFESSIONAL
OFFICE with 3 rooms.
5 POINTS PLAZA Prime retail space in
shopping center with Applebee's, SteinMart
and Eckerd's. From 1,200 to 6,000 SF.
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location on
AIA in O'Neil. 1,250 SF units. $11-13 psf.
Plus $3 cam. Available Dec.'04.
1851 Roommate WantedI 852 Mobile Homes I
ROOMMATE WANTED on 1st Ave.
Dep. & 1st months rent. $375/mo. +
S75, utilities. Nonsmoker, mature female,
professional & clean. Avail. 12/20. 491-
HOUSE TO SHARE 3BR/2BA w/pool.
Behind Food Lion. References required. No
drugs. Deposit. $500 monthly includes
everything. No short term!i Call 277-
7818, leave message.
LUXURY TOWNHOUSE TO SHARE -
3BR/2.5BA, beach access. W/D included.
$400 + utilities. Call (603)494-2773.
852 Mobile Homes I
On Island 2BR/1BA mobile homes in
park. Long term. Starting at $135/wk. or
$540/mo. + $500 dep. Call (904)261-
5034. Also efficiency beach apt available.
FOR RENT 3BR trailer, washer/dryer
room. New paint job, new carpet, large
lot. Bailey Rd. References required.
$425/mo. + $250 deposit. (904)261-
HILLIARD 2BR/1BA. $475/mo. + $300
deposit. 32252 CR 121. Call (904)708-
Homes from the 180's
Directions: AIA to Chester Road, go 6
miles down Chester Road 6 miles to
Arnold Ridge on left.
Homes from the 180's
Directions: A1A to Chester Road,
left on Roses Bluff Road to
Creekside on the left.
NEW DW 3BR/2BA on 1.5 acres in
Callahan. $700/mo. Call (904)879-5949
2BR/1BA $500/mo. + $400 security
dep. No pets. Call Tony at (904)753-1691.
S 854 Rooms
ROOM FOR RENT Call (904)261-7747.
ROOM FOR RENT F.B., private bath, 3
closets, beautiful kitchen. No pets. Non-
smoking female. $350/mo. + 1/2 utilities.
(904)321-3409 or 491-3114.
AT THE BEACH Furnished apts.
Includes all utilities. Efficiency $110/wkly.
1BR $160-$175/wkly. plus deposit. Long
term. Call (904)261-5034.
1BR/1BA River view in Historic
Downtown, 2 blocks from Centre St. 800
s.f, No pets, no smoking. $595/mo.
Utilities included. Call (904)321-2222.
* E-wired house package
* 20-year structural warranty
* Full security with extra keypad
* Six additional phone/ cable outlets
* Built-in over-the-range microwave
* Gas log fireplace w/ remote & marble surround
* Upgraded ceramic wall tile in 1 bath
* 20-yr. fungus resistant roof shingles
* Stain-resistant carpet
* Programmable thermostat
* Classique style interior doors
Plus, you can choose another
$1,000* in FREE upgrades of
your choice. That's a total savings
of up to $9,400*
Subject to change without notice.
*Amount of free options varies per
community. Free options apply to new
construction contracts only. CGC020880
I Fo o esaalal ow0 ii www sedco strcio om
f n, ., 4 -
SAME DAY WASH& FOLD
WASHERS & DRYERS
AVAILABLE FOR YOUR
14TH SEET CINEMA SHOPS FERNAHINA
Washers, Dryers. Refrigerators
Reconditioned with Warranty
US 17 1/3 Mi. S. of A1A (Behind Car Wash)
BAILED STR._W .
Locally Owned & Operated
USCG Captain Mac Daniel
& HANDYMAN SERVICE
277-2824 or 904-583-0012 cen
Licensed. Bonded & Insured
Homes Condo's Rentals Offices
We Do Windows
Inside & Out Cleaning
CALL CATHY DURANCE
PERFECT CLEAN, INC.
*Bonded, Insured T -
Please Call Us At 753-3067 ...
* OFFICES l
NICK ISABELLA, INC.
Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Now doing Concrete Overlays
and Concrete Staining
261-3565 FREE ESTIMATES
L. LICENSE p694 A
\ S&D can give your floor a new
lease on Life with the application
\ of an Epoxy coating giving it a
A .' Terrazzo like appearance.
Commercial or Residential
Call for free estimate and to
see floor plan samples
40 Years Experience
State Licensed RB0055959
NEW HOMES COMMERCIAL
13 ,90O -0
24x24 Wood Frame.,,'
ocret, Block, _,t.:.- _. .
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards
LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Duster
)DRAFTING & DESIGN
I General D rafting
COMPUTER AIDED DRAFTING
& DESIGN SERVICES
Certified & Licensed
Nursery & Garden Center
*Large Variety of Plants
& Rubber Mulch
Our Staff is eager to help with all
your gardening needs.
4245 State Road 200 (A1A)
Interior & Exterior Trim
Over 30 Years Experience
Screen Room and Pool
Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated
assau Home Improvement LiC
General Maintenance & Repairs
Re-Siding Homes Sheetrock &
Concrete Work Pressure Washing
Gutter & Roof Cleaning, etc.
Cell; 753-0303 Bus: 27-.8687
& Landscape, Inc.
Sales Service Repair
*Sodding all types
Quality work since 1987
Design Installation Renovations
Call for Quotes or Service
L AW N NIAAINTENANCE _
Call us for
For The Luxury You Deserve"
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
* MULCH or PINESTRAW *
FALL CLEAN-UPS *
Over 10 Years of Professional Experience
(904) 225-5730 OFFICE
(904) 434-2508 CELL
NE\\ & USED CARS
PONTIAC ; GMC
464054 SR 200 Yulee
Quality work ai
,. ;i.s i siifl // ,, lt'co las s('
* LicenseJ Bindcd Insured
FREE EsLMm'Esy "s Qowe
A\ IL ABLE 225-92
al (Formerly FresCo Painting)
For Quality Painting of
S' Interior or Exterior of
Residence or Office Call:
Houses Trailers Patios
Wood Decks Cleaned & Resealed
S coASTAL BUILDINt G
"Re-Roofing Is Our Specialty"
Nassau County's Largest
Roofing & Siding Contractor
Homebuilders & Homeowners
Re-Roofing New Roofing
Vinyl Siding Soffit & Fascia
I CCC-057020 CBC034461 A
Rainbow Tile A Home Service
iOd TiE LiLf&Nw"
Regrouting / Sealing
Acid Wash Cleaning
Bathrooms / Kitchens
Interior / Exterior
Top Soil Sand & Gravel Fill Dirt
Hauling Tractor Work
Bush Hog Grading
& Final Grading
out1 how to put -your~lil
"Never Settle for Shady Service"
Tree Trimming Tree Removal
Chipping Stump Grinding Haul-Out
Tractor Work Firewood
Pickup & Delivery Available
Bucket Truck Available
Triim ing (Removal Plant & Tree Installation
"The Best Service At The Best Price"
Insured (904) 845-3957
MARSH COVE CONDOMINIUMS
Located off Amelia Island Parkway, Marsh
Cove offers newly remodeled 2 & 3BR
apartments and town homes. Brand new
carpet and ceramic tile floors, appliances,
cabinets, countertops and much more!
Washer/Dryer connections included and
laundry center available. Prices starting at
$595, water, trash and sewage service
included. Call today for more info. (904)
BLOCK FROM BEACH 2530 First Ave.,
2BR/1BA, downstairs, washer/dryer.
$750/mo. includes water, sewer, garbage.
$750 deposit. (904)277-2253
Newly Renovated 837 Mary St., 2BR/
1BA, huge kitchen, Ig family/living rm,
carport, top fir w/deck & view! 2 bilks
from beach. $775/mo + util. 491-0061.
Call Shari Graham
904-759-2782 .. ..
8B FRIDAY JANUARY 7,2005 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER
4. ; -. ..
.::'N^: ": .'"J
* ~ c~ ~ >KK ;, ;..;
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Yes! I want to D Subscribe E Renew my subscription.
SAVE OVER 44% OFF The News-Leader
Delivered Every Wednesday and Friday
Mail To: The News-Leader, P.O. Box 766, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
$ 00 VA $5'700 NEWS
S n County Out of County LEADER
2- 9^ Per Year ,_zmi .ii.L r .. L i4it. W ni J 5Per Year U
Credit Card #
- - - - - - - - - - -
I I "
Fries subject to ctiange witnout notice.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 7.2005 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER
856 Apartments 1
GREAT LOCATION near the beach,
2BR/1.5BA townhouse style apt. No pets.
Available immediately. $800/mo. +
deposit. Call (904)321-0474.
1BR UNFURNISHED APT. $650/mo.,
utilities included. $500 deposit. Available
Jan. 1st. Call (904)261 8273.
BREATHTAKING VIEW Upstairs
3BR/1BA apartment across the street from
the ocean. $1100/mo. + sec. dep.
Amelia Island Lodging Systems,
(904)277-9702 or (904)261-4148. After
hours call (904) 753-2560.
Affordable Living for eligible low-
income persons/families. 1 & 2 bedrooms.
Rent based on income. Apply at Post Oak
Apts., 996 Citrona Dr., Fernandina Beach;
(904)277-7817. Handicap Accessible apts.
available. Equal Housing Opportunity.
Affordable Living for eligible low
income seniors, handicapped or disabled.
1 & 2 bedrooms. Rate based on income.
Apply at Sandridge Apts., 2021 Jasmine
St., Fernandina Beach; (904)277-8722.
Handicap Accessible apts available. Equal
BEAUTIFUL 3BR/1BA Upstairs. Across
the street from the beach. Available now.
$1100. Call (904)277-9702 or (904)261-
AMELIA ARTS I w
the se tIff SekMth
P.O. Box 222
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035 Foridldl-
277-1225 -. N-wpe
SAM KELLUM, REALTOR
Watson Realty Corp. REALTORS' :
'a" a chadwe ia r"4 "oMep61d?
Thea ca& Sam
"This one of a kind, three story custom home with ele-
vator, has 270 degree view of marsh. Lanceford Creek,
and the Intracoastal.
... Option to purchase 30' to
50' boat slip in the marina
coming in 2005.
Offered at $879.000."
NEARLY NEW 3/3 HOME IN SPANISH
OAKS, 2nd floor bonus room with full
bath. Double French doors lead from
master and family room to 10x32
Listed at $234.900.
SvTailada4e 7 da.l a week-
I SOUTH FLETCHER AVENUE SAMKELLUM@WATSONREALTYCORP.COM
904-261-3986 CELL 904-753-4390
Victims of the recent hurricane need help immediately. The American Red Cross is on the scene providing shelter,
food and counseling. But the Red Cross Disaster Relief Fund is at its lowest level in over a decade. The situation
is critical. Your help is urgently needed. Your contribution will help the victims of the recent hurricane and thousands
of other disasters across the country each year.
Become a member of the Red Cross Disaster Response Team
by making a financial contribution to the Disaster Relief Fund. Please contact the Red Cross at
River Place lnoimpir.-dd, ii.:r -:uwlni -III p
rrt,-nt and uprjd- it, tho. thr-- !r,:.! nh-.-In,
LOIFIVIL1111P, -A RI
F.c n r!.- rr L Li ;rcori .. -,I-, I i- r i !r.. I,
i iin n- i I in, 1 .11-1 a I.- I il i
---t Ira b- jrl.jf,, t 11111 LI I I] J. I
jnd c k -,- I.-. F, .- -,, [..- : !I!-- C 1111'.
.-I I Amr: (i.i P-h I[ I] J J I h b It Offiped tit S1.250,000.
d, -ii~m ir .! i, h li
r v i i .- t Ii i- -o I ii, -iiI'.- I rI i 'I f 1
!inj r I11,, I .. 1, ll (ffert d a[S6 39.,0 0.
Harrison Creek Road L Ciklrll dir rj-. 3r1 n- f .Amdu~l
I-.I .-l J l rifl ini 'Ts-r id 4 jbr -iqd crscl
I-'" ..[. i~'I lli n i-. hiji ,t,, .n. r Offl'red at
Shiptvatch Villa ii..- iri tur- n ii V.j illa co
Of)fije~d ar S635.000
LITTLE PINEY ISLAND '' ..t:r .,..-ii.led, rn. i.hfront lot. B r.eauritful view ti_ a home-
Sith 11.l f- lie itljLe 14n the mar.hl O.iffered at $295.000.
NORTH ILAM-PTON CLUB DRIVE Ecautiftul acre tair-'h lot in F'hi-c III of North
Hajniint iii.Club Eiatcs. As.k I.-i-it leii:Lrd mincrmbeir- p iand due-. Oftfeied $2 S242,500.
HAPPY NEW YEAR
and thanks to all for a
SUSAN GIBSON 2003 PRUDENTIAL CHAPLIN
(904) 556-8471 WILLIAMS SALES LEADER
SLt isan.J.)Chaplil\\ iilianis.om Prudential
Ir Virtual Tours T it"u w .ChuplinlW illiamis.com Chaplin Williams
S... ..... .... .. R ea lty
WA Realty Corp.
WATSON REALTY CORP
3321 S. Fletcher Avenue
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
Toll Free 1-800-395-4517
Tom Hall, REALTORe
Tom O'Connell, REALTOR
112 South Third Street
Premier Downtown Location
2,906 SF building
Residential or Commercial Usage
* Office/Showroom 722 sf
* Shop/Work Area 1,608 sf
* 2nd Floor Storage 576 sf
* Central Heat and A/C
* Wet Bar in Office
* Small Kitchen
* 2 Large Tiled Bathrooms
* 3 Bay Doors
* 3 Phase Electrical Wiring
* Security System
+ Fire Protection
* Fenced Lot
* Outdoor Sprinkler System
* Front Glassed Showroom
* Not In Historic District
* New Roof in 1998
+ 2004 Taxes @ $2,600
* Utilities @ $375/Month
ADRIAN KELLY, REALTOR+
Call Today ... 904-556-5162
"T" Excellent servicee i nuYin9 Ot S'ein
THIS BEAUTJIFULL R.EE-STORN I- ul
ci'ri ,:hslibri.. \ wnidi~j rI'.iI --n -.inIl l-ih.-I.
Caliah~n, 1hi-. i, .i h-:,upl I S347.,000t
.- j.., ^ '-v.<.._ ^ | BRIGHT, SPACIOUS 4BR/2BA h.:.mri ..,,I:. J.,n
S 3 ii iI Cu -i c i na I r.Jr l,%., a: N,..r- h I l frl I ,li ,:rl
and br aklai- ,; r e, i ri. ,n:i.m i l ith Irpl,. -ad,
t.- crccn udrifi-i Ti. b.:,lAudcd [,ad. ,.)rd I-p- .3
,pnd. Hurt ihi-, i a rcai h,,nir
-9valale 7 da<. a weel
3321 South Fletcher Avenue Adrian Kelly@comcast.net
904-261-3986 Cell 904-556-5162
Watson Realty Corp. REALTORS
American Red Cross
Togel, W- sa if
lOB FRIDAY, JANUARY 7,2005 CLAIM EDS NEWS-LEADER
Try a new standard of apartment living at
Somerset. Beautiful 1BR & 2BR SINGLE
STORY apartments located off Amelia
Parkway. These modern apartments
feature vaulted ceilings, ceramic tile
floors, built-in computer desks,
washer/dryer connections & much more!
Prices starting at $615, water, trash, and
sewage service included. Call today for
more Information at (904) 261-0791.
S. FLETCHER DUPLEX 1st fir, 2BR/1BA,
new kitchen & bath, patio, W/D hookup,
beach access, off street parking. 1 yr.
lease, dep. 321-0913, (904)206-0422
2BR/1BA DUPLEX TOWNHOUSE 2835
Ocean Dr. Newly remodeled. $725/mo. +
utilities & security deposit. No pets.
Available now. Call (904)261-5935.
Amelia Island Home Available
in Spring of 2005.
Similar home can be viewed at:
640 Gaines Ln. (Off Amelia Rd.)
Call Beano Roberts Today!
SAMEUA LANDINGS: 2BR/2BA condo.
All utilities included except phone service.
$875/mo. No PaEs.
+ S.6TH STREET : 2BR/IBA house.
Located in the historical district. $825/mo.
+ FIRSTAVENUE : 3BR/2BA unit.
2-car garage. $1,200/mo. Available Now.
+ PIRATES BAY DRIVE : 3BR/2BA house.
Family neighborhood. $1,350/hho., including
lawn maintenance. Available Now.
* TIDEWATER : 3BR/2BA house.
2-car garage. $1,425/mo., including lawn maint.
+MONTEGO BAY (IsiEsworH): 4BR/2BA house.
2,300 SE $1,525/mo.,including lawn mainte-
nance. No PETS.
+ REMSENBURG DR. (NORTH HAMPTON):
4BR/3BA house. 2,950 SF, overlooking the golf
course. $1,575/mo., including cable, DSL, lawn
maintenance, pest control & security system.
+ SUZAN COURT : 3BI*2BA house.
Close to the beach. $1,025/mo.
+ VILLAGE DR. (MARSH LAKES): 3BR/2BA house.
Great family neighborhood. Screened-in porch.
$1,400/mo., including lawn maintenance.
+ FIRST AVE.: 3BR/2.5BA unit.
Large garage. Close to the beach. $l,100/mo.,
including lawn maintenance. No PETS.
[ TL.) l[H
837 ELLEN ST. Downstairs apartment,
2BR/1.5BA, W/D. $825/mo. Nick Deonas
Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006
AIP 3BR/3BA condo. Intercoastal/marsh
front. 6 mos. min. $2700/mo. Small pet
OK. (904)262-8911 or (904)504-7219.
1st month, last month + deposit.
NEW OCEAN VIEW CONDO 2BR/2BA,
fully furnished. Call (904)415-0769.
AIP 3BR/3BA condo. Intercoastal/marsh
front. 6 mos. min. $2700/mo. Small pet
OK. (904)262-8911 or (904)504-7219.
1st month, last month + deposit.
858 Condos-Unfurnishedl I860 Homes-Unfurnishedl 1860 Homes-Unfurnishedl 1864 Commercial/Retail I
FRESH 2BR/2BA Amelia Woods, pool,
tennis & clubhouse. Two blocks from
beach. $799/mo. No pets. Call (904)491-
FOR RENT 3BR/2BA, Otter Run
Subdivision. Recently renovated, new
appliances, wood floors, nice yard.
$1100/mo. No pets. Call (904)874-4877.
3BR/2BA Great new home w/lots of
extras, in nice neighborhood, walking
distance to beach, 2-car garage. 1025 Isle
of Palms. $1300/mo. (904)277-1872
2003 CANTERBURY 1500 sq. ft., closed
in porch, 3BR/2BA, FP, lawn service.
Available Dec. 1. $1175/mo. Nick Deonas
Realty, Inc. 277-0006
3BR/1BA BEACH HOUSE $1500/mo. +
utilities. Please call (919)779-2101.
CALL FOR DETAILS
1, 2 T 3 BEDROOMS
qg y P5 P rMONTh
* Large Apartments On-Site Management Clubhouse & Playground
Pool 20 Minutes From Fernandina & Jacksonville
OPEN 8:30 5:30P.M. Monday-Friday
Eastwoo aks (904) 845-2922
37149 Cody Circle
A PART M NT S Hilliard, Florida
OLD TOWN Renovated historic cottage,
2BR/1BA, LR, kit., laundry & bonus room.
Good neighborhood for kids. $900/mo.
SMALL ISLAND COTTAGE -
Washer/dryer, stove, refrigerator included.
2BR/1BA, unfurnished. $650/mo. For
details call (432)889-5031.
3BR COTTAGE-STYLE HOUSE 6 acres
w/stocked pond in Hilllard off Middle Rd.
FP; CH&A; W/D hookups. Hardwood
floors. Fishing dock. No pets. $650/mo.
1st mo. & $500 deposit to move In.
(904)768-7158 or email
WALK TO BEACH & RITZ 4BR/3BA.
Private lot. No pets. $1500/mo. + $1000
dep. Call (904)669-0877.
3BR/2BA HOUSE 2 blks from beach on
Atlantic Ave. $1350/mo. + deposit.
1BR/1BA APT. $450/mo. + deposit.
Call Rick Dobbs at (7,70)924-1502.
LOOKING FOR A long term, unfurnished
rental in the Amelia Island area? Visit our
website at www centurv21ferrelra corn for
a complete listing or call Carol or Sherri @
Century 21 (904)261-3077.
OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA, garage,
basement. 2805 S. Fletcher. $1000/mo.
+ sec. deposit & references. Call
BRAND NEW 3BR/2BA HOME Lawn
maint. Included. Located In Flora Parke.
Convenient to Jax, Kings Bay & Amelia.
$1200/mo. + utilities. (904)261-4066
2BR/2BA DUPLEX for rent on island.
$800/mo. Call 753-3268.
1650 acres at $3,300 per acre,
great timber value.
Also 200 acres @ 7,000 per.
Call Shari Graham
96284 Ba giew Drive (In Ogster Bay) (Off Island) -
Magnificent first-time rental with outdoor, enclosed pool and covered
patio. Lakefront home has gourmet kitchen w/eating area, stainless
steel appliances, Jen-air stove with grill. 3BR/2BA, formal dining room,
hardwood floors in great room, invisible fence. Pool, lawn care & pest
control included. 2,200 sq.ft. A bargain at $1950 Available now.
CONDOS / TOWNHOMES
2268 First Ave. 3BR/2.5BA, formal living
room, study, cathedral ceiling in living room,
vaulted ceiling in Master bedroom, 2 car
detached garage, public beach access two hous-
es away. 2,000 sq.ft. $1395
Avail. Dec. 1.
3200 S. Fletcher Ave. D-1 (Ocean
Dunes) 2BR/2BA, steps to the ocean, ceiling
fans, fully carpeted, designated parking, built-in
dishwasher, tile floors, microwave oven, wash-
er/dryer, living room w/fireplace, lawn care
included. 1,210 sq.ft. $1,200 Avail. Jan. 1.
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES
2614 McGregoy 3BR/2BA, rear fenced
yard, washer/dryer hookup, 1-car garage. 1,734
sq.ft. $1,250 Avail. now.
2379 Captain Kidd Dr. (Off Will
Hardee) 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage, fireplace,
disposal, icemaker, W/D hookup, lawncare
included. 1,404 sq.ft. Available 2-05 -
1732 Leslie Court 2BR/2BA, open living
room, dining room, kitchen and study/office
area. Ceiling fans in all rooms; interior walls
newly redecorated and new carpet. Large facility
on ground floor. Washer/dryer included. Pets
possible with owner's approval 1,100 sq.ft.
$1,200 Avail. Dec. 15.
1311 N. Snapper Lane (Off Citrona) -
3BR/2BA w/ 2-car garage, L/R with fireplace, rear
fence, screened porch, W/D hookups, icemaker,
lawncare included. 1,689 sq.ft. Available 2-05 -
4BR/2BA Lofton Point, 2050 sq. ft., less
than 1 yr. old. $1500/mo. Call Don
Brown Realty (904)225-5510 or 571-
HOUSE FOR RENT 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage, fenced yard. Pets welcome. Near
Super Wal-Mart. $1100/mo. Call
Walk To The Beach & Ritz Carlton in
gated Golfside South Community. Newly
constructed amenities center & pool.
3BR/2BA. Lawn maintenance & pest
control included. $1950/mo. Call Curtis
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.
2-FAMILY HOUSE on 3 acres off
island. 4-6BR/2BA, CH&A, boat ramp
nearby, 20 mins to beach/airport. Pets OK.
$1500/ mo. + dep. 277-3407 or cell
2BR/2.SBA CH&A, balcony with peek-a-
boo view of the ocean. Long term.
Appliances. No pets. $1000/mo. Deposit
required. Call (912)345-2869.
NEW 3BR/2BA in The Reserve at
Nassau Lakes. Great neighborhood &
location. Large yard. Available 02/01.
$1200/mo. Call (904)491-6152.
AMELIA ISLAND 2BR/2BA w/garage,
balcony, easy walk to beach. $900/mo. +
util. Call Golden Isles Mgmt Services
AMELIA ISLAND 5 min walk to beach.
Modern 2-story 3/2.5/2, LR, & FP. Master
has garden/jacuzzi tub, Ig bedroom.
Laundry room w/W-D. Sunny, cozy home
located on cul-de-sac. Great
neighborhood. Lease req'd. $1250/mo.
Email: email@example.com (386)719-4354
OTTER RUN HOME 3BR/2BA, 1550 sq.
ft., fenced yard, deck in back. Great
neighborhood. $1000/mo. Available mid
LARGE SELECTION of Long Term
Rentals. Call 277-6597 or visit
www.homerentals.net. Jasinsky Rentals,
861 Vacation Rentals I
Oceanfront 3BR/2BA Duplex Also,
oceanvlew 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA. Call
(904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre, Realtor, for
WE HAVE FULLY equipped CONDOS,
TOWNHOUSES, and DUPLEXES for rent,
by the week or month. Call Golden Isles
Management Services (904)261-2710,
1 863 Office
OFFICES Beside Amelia Insurance,
Sadler Rd. Various sizes. Call George
FERNANDINA BEACH for sale or lease,
115 S. Second St. on harbor, 20,000sf
retail, warehouse, It. industrial, or
development site, all air conditioned, lease
for $4 NNN or sell for $1,250,000. Owner
OCEANFRONT CONDOMINIUM is
soliciting for leasing of a small office
space. Ideal for rental management
company or satellite office. Fax proposals
to (904) 321-1278.
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location
on AlA in O'Neal. 1250sf units. Available
Dec. 2004. Curtiss Lasserre Real Estate
1000 Office/2000 Warehouse
Plenty Private Parking
Behind Amelia's Attic New Location -
901 Automobiles I
1995 OLDS 98 46,000 miles, luxury
equipped. $4,300. Call (904)261-0742 or
261-6597 (after hours).
'94 TOYOTA CELICA Red, automatic,
high miles, runs good. $1500/OB0. Call
1993 CADILLAC NORTHSTAR STS
Sedan White diamond, 86,000 miles,
excellent condition, loaded.-$5,500/OBO.
AAA RATED DONATION Donate your
car, boat or real estate. IRS tax
deductible. Free pick-up/tow. Any
model/condition. Help underprivileged
children. (800) 598-9211,
1999 SUBURBAN 2500 4X4 -. White,
with leather. Very clean. One owner.
1999 CADILLAC ELDORADO Silver
with gray leather interior, 40K miles, 3.2
liter V8, loaded, excellent condition.
$13,500. Call (904)277-0832.
CHRYSLER PT CRUISER LTD 2002,
37,000 miles, silver. $10,300. Call (904)
902 Trucks |
FOR SALE 1995 Ford Ranger. Fixed
topper, new tires. $2K/OBO. (904)277-
I864 Commercial/Retail I 904 Motorcycles I
COMMERCIAL SPACE or Beauty Salon
For Lease 750 sq. ft. Pipeline Surf
Shop Plaza, Sadler Rd. Call 556-1108.
'92 HARLEY DAVIDSON 1200 9000
miles, good condition, lots of custom
parts. $5000/OBO. Call (904)261-9417 or
A stunning setting with unmatched lifestyle.
We call it Nassau Lakes. You'll call it home.
BuinesnsCenter- FiinessCcnter' Pool-Tennis Couns-Gated [Enranc:' -2tcre LI.ke
THREE BEDROOM CONDO
Walk to the Beach or enjoy a dip
in the pool or a set of tennis. This
roomy, unit is located in Forest
'Ridge Village. Lots of potential
as primary or second home or
investment. #34022 $239,000
Great corner location in the
Historic District. There is a small
building on the property that
would make a great shop or
Carter office. Close to public parking.
904-206-0181 $315,000 #33874
THE COLONY Ureat south ena
location. Two bedroom/two bath
unit with a garage Close to the
Beach, shopping, and restau-
rants. Small pets OK at this com-
,plex. #34012 $219,000
LIVE IN ONE, RENT THE
OTHER Available as an entire
building or a single unit. Ceramic
tile in baths & kitchen, ceiling fans,
sound proofing, and an oversized
one car garage for each unit.
Barnesul $370,000 as a whole or
904-753-0256 $182,500 for a single unit.
S BRING THE FAMILY HOME
Spacious 4/2 hosts a large great
room with a stone fireplace and
is priced to sell Just a short
walk to schools, the public parks,
Linda and the Beach. #33927
ENJOY THE LAKE VIEW from
this spacious Meadowfield home.
One level with a bright, open plan.
Lots of storage, 10 foot ceilings in
living areas and a lovely Florida
Josie room This home looks brand new
904-415-1952 and is in "move in" condition.
firstname.lastname@example.org $273,900 #33830
A RARE OPPORTUNITY One
of a kind marshfront estate facing
the ICW and bordered by Royal
Amelia Golf Course. This 3.7
acre property consists of a 3100
square foot house on the marsh-
Carolyn front and 3 lots w/ golf course
904-583-0607 views. Entire package is available
email@example.com for $1,997,000. #31945
GREAT LOCATION There is
great potential for this 2 bed-
room/ 1 bath cottage with a large,
fenced lot and lush landscaping.
Located just a couple of blocks
Linda from Atlantic Avenue and close to
Hanau downtown, schools, and the
Istrager@msn.com beach. #33915 $169,900
RIVERFRONT LIVING Enjoy one
of the most spectacular views on
Amelia This 3300 square foot town-
home has three bedrooms, 4 baths,
and elevator. Membership to the Golf
Bruce Club of Amell ias included, Quality
Jasinsky construction and a view beyond
904-261-0347 compare #32644 $980,00
iq~sa**& bjireaxscomparet #32544 $989,900
,GORGEOUS WOODED LOT AT
AlP Build your dream home on
this lovely lot that backs up to a
preservation area. Located on the
west side of Amelia Island
Joale Plantation, this quiet location is
90441l1952 sure to please. $169,900
JUST LIKE NEW Two bedroom/
one bath completely renovated
unit in Forest Ridge. Tile, new car-
pet and a remodeled kitchen
make this a "must see" I Just a
block from the Beach.
CURB APPEAL PLUS
Beautiful home on a comer lot in
Marsh Lakes. Relax to the sooth-
ing sounds of the waterfall in the
front or fish off the dock in the
back. The large, covered lanai
Josle overlooks the lovely landscap-
904-415-1952 ing and the lake. Original model
Josle@net-magic.net home. $549,000 #33828 .
RENOVATED FROM TOP TO
"r BOTTOM Lovely 3 bedroom/ 2
bath condo in the small, quiet
Mariners Walk community. Great
location and just a short walk to the
Sandy beach on the private walkway. New
Pearman tile, kitchen cabinets, counters, & so
904-415-15e mu more
wp2gpe=ansnet-.mpg.Ire much more. #33918 $245,000
311 Centre Street
Amelia Island, FL 32034
] JASINSKV &
EACH OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY
OWNED & OPERATED
L MiS PEOPLE YOU KNOW, PEOPLE YOU TRUST
Call Coldwell Banker
Your Perfect Partner in Real Estate.
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