Section A: Main
 Section A: Opinion
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Around Town
 Section A: Religion
 Section A: Homes
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Nassau Sports
 Section B: At Your Leisure
 Section B: At the Movies
 Section B continued
 Section B: Television
 Section C: Classified

The news-leader
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00014
 Material Information
Title: The news-leader
Uniform Title: News-leader (Fernandina Beach, Fla.)
Portion of title: News leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Fernandina Beach News-Leader
Place of Publication: Fernandina Beach Fla
Creation Date: February 18, 2005
Publication Date: 1980-
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Fernandina Beach (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Nassau County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Nassau -- Fernandina Beach
Coordinates: 30.669444 x -81.461667 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 124, no. 9 (Feb. 27, 1980)-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000366799
oclc - 04377055
notis - ACA5658
lccn - sn 78002171
issn - 0163-4011
System ID: UF00028319:00014
 Related Items
Preceded by: Fernandina Beach news-leader

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
        page A 2
        page A 3
        page A 4
        page A 5
    Section A: Opinion
        page A 6
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 7
    Section B: Around Town
        page A 8
    Section A: Religion
        page A 9
    Section A: Homes
        page A 10
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 11
        page A 12
        page A 13
    Section A: Nassau Sports
        page A 14
        page A 15
        page A 16
    Section B: At Your Leisure
        page B 1
    Section B: At the Movies
        page B 2
    Section B continued
        page B 3
        page B 4
    Section B: Television
        page B 5
        page B 6
    Section C: Classified
        page B 7
        page B 8
        page B 9
        page B 10
        page B 11
        page B 12
Full Text


A 'S







A log truck lies overturned, above, its load spilled onto a white Ford and A1A after an accident Thursday at the intersection of
A1A and Barnwell Road. There were only minor injuries, but traffic was backed up past the Shave Bridge for hours. Logs
pierce the side window of the car caught in fallout from the accident, below.

spill scary ..

News Leader
A preschool was evacuated and traffic
detoured through the Lowe's parking lot
Thursday after a log truck heading east spilled
its load into the westbound lanes of A1A at its
intersection with Barnwell Road in O'Neil.
Nassau County Fire/Rescue Chief Chuck
Cooper said the fact there were only two minor -
injuries in the 2 p.m. accident was "miraculous."
The two unidentified motorists were taken
to Baptist Medical Center Nassau for treatment.
LOG Continued on 4A ,' .


Local Weather

Plans for marina on Nassau Sound a shock

Fernandina Beach mer-
chants planned to close their
doors fur one hour, from 10-11
a.m., in observance of World
Day of Prayer.
Feb. 18, 1955
25 '?-: G-
More than 300 Nassau
County families and elderly
appealed to the government
for help to pay for rising heat-
ing fuel costs. A poverty level
estimated at 28 percent was
cited as among the causes.
Feb. 20, 1980

Nassau County offered
Container Corporation of
America a landfill tipping fee
of $35 a ton for the first 9,000
tons and $29 a ton thereafter.
Feb. 15, 1995

AROUND TOWN .............. 8A
CLASSIFIEDS .................. 7B
CROSSWORD ................. 4B
OBITUARIES ................... 2A
OUT AND ABOUT ............ 1B

151styear No. 14
Copyright. 2005
The News-Leader
Fernandina Beach TL
Printed on 100% recycled
newsprint with soy based ink.

8 III IM1I111 II III ,

1 84,

People who live and work near
Nassau Sound were surprised
Thursday to learn of plans to build
a 97-slip marina on Big Talbot
Island within sight of Amelia
Island's south end.
"There's a viewscape coming
across that bridge," said Jody
Hetchka, co-owner of Kayak
Amelia, a business that rents
kayaks for quiet, nature-soaked
water tours of Big Talbot Island

State Park. 'You're heading toward
the park and see nothing but natu-
ral environment trees and beach-
es. It's all natural. This would total-
ly destroy the viewscape."
"It's insane, perhaps arrogant, to
put it there," said Pat Leary, an area
naturalist and conservationist who
volunteers in state park efforts. "It's
an extremely vulnerable location
- it's in a state preserve and an
aquatic preserve. And putting that
many boats there is a threat to the
natural resources of the area."
Jacksonville developer Charles

The tranquillity in Big Talbot Island is
hard to beat. To see a marina slapped in th
middle of it is unbelievable.'

Chupp submitted site plans to that
city's planning department last
month to construct "Island Lodge
at Sawpit Creek," a marina, club-
house and swimming pool, as well

as a 57-space parking lot a
septic tanks, on a pie-shape
of land nestled between
Sound and Big Talbot Islan
Park just south of the A1A

'Big boxes' coming to A1A, Chester

Although its developers are
mum, plans for Nassau County's
largest shopping center indicate
a retailer like Target and a store
with a contractor's entrance like
The Home Depot.
And aside from ushering near-
ly two dozen new businesses to
the intersection of Chester Road
and AlA, the development could
also bring a new traffic signal*
Land clearing for the Shoppes
at Amelia Concourse, a sprawling
71-acre shopping center with 23
businesses rimming acres of park-
ing, is to begin next month.
The shopping center will be on
the northwest corner of the A1A
and Chester Road intersection and
will front both roads.
The nation's largest retail
developer. New York-based Kimco
Real y Corp., is the project's devel-
oper. Kimco is co-developing it
with the land's owners, brothers
Daniel, Gary and Johnny Dudley.
"It's going very well. We would-
n't be breaking ground if we did-
n't feel we could be very success-
ful," said Kaare Birkeland of
Birchland Development, a com-
mercial real estate consultant
retained by Kimco. "We're work-
ing with two major tenants and

,..- --- -- -- q- .- -. ,

The Shoppes at Amelia course the county's largest shopping center may include a Home

Depot ("Major ) or a Target ("Major C")

: . ... .

The Shoppes at Amelia Cohcourse, the county's largest shopping center, may include a Home
Depot ("Major A") or a Target ("Major C").

lots of smaller ones. When we get
commitments on the bigger
parcels, we'll announce the whole
Birchland is in an office in sub-
urban Minneapolis about 10
miles from the Target Corp.
national headquarters.
"It's possible we've looked at
that site, but we don't have any-
thing to announce for that area,"
said Target Corp. spokesperson
Aimee Sands. Sands noted that

- i i TLb I F.. I J'

Target opens 100 new stores
nationwide, but investigates 200
to 300 locations annually.
According to Kimco market-
ing materials for the center, several
"outparcels" and retail spots,
including the two "big box" retail-
ers, indicate plans for construc-
Of the two "big box" stores,
one covers 105,000 square feet,
not including its 34,500-square-
foot "garden center," and appears

to have a covered "contractor's
entrance." The other is a 125,6(10-
square-foot building with a 14,000-
square-foot garden center.
Sands said the building size for
a prototype Target store is 125,000
square feet. She said the sizes of
garden centers vary by location.
Don Harrison, spokesperson
for The Home Depot Inc., said
many of the new Home Depot
SHOP Continued on 5A

est Weekly Newspaper on the web

Hetchka and Cindy Mosling,
operator of the Beaks (Bird
Emergency Aid and Care) sanctu-
e ary just four miles south of the pro-
posed marina location, both
expressed concern that it would
impact the pristine land with noise,
traffic, bilge, oil and gasoline. Of
special concern is "Bird Island," a
chain of sandbars to the south that
nd two serves as a refuge for migratory
;d piece birds on their journeys.
Nassau 'qThere's a lot of nesting birds
id State
bridge. SOUND Continued on 3A


Beach seeks

more 'fun'
Bill Jennings has happy memo-
ries of visiting American Beach as
a youngster.
"I used to come up here all the
time in the summer," Jennings said.
"What I remember is having fun."
Not long ago Jennings, direc-
tor of the Orlando International
Airport, and his wife Ann decided
to make an investment in reliving
those memories. They purchased
a lot in the historic coastal com-
"Eventually I would like to come
back here," he said. "I hope to build
a house."
The Jennings joined about 20
American Beach property owners
at county Fire Station 20 Saturday
to build a vision for the communi-
ty's pending historic and cultural
park. They met for a design "char-
rette" to discuss the beach's past
and compile ideas for developing
the future .oceanfront site that
includes the former African-
BEACH Continued on 3A

Participate in our
online poll
-results. page6A


to trim



Fernandina Beach Commission-
ers have decided that the city's cur-,
rent tree ordinance needs to be
In a 5-0 vote Tuesday, the com-
mission directed the planning
department to draft an amended
"I think that the tree ordinance
is about as-cumbersome as it could
possibly be," Vice Mayor Beano
Roberts said. "I'd like to see staff
simplify this and come back with
something considered workable
and not as obstructive and restric-
tive to people."
The restrictions revolve around
tree replacement standards.
Problems include contradictions in
the ordinance regarding tree
removal authorization and if trees
within the building footprint must
be replaced.
City planner Catherine Hartley
said regular complaints concern
the cost to replace trees and a lack
of space for replacement trees. The
ordinance requires property own-
ers or developers to mitigate
TREE Continued on 3A



Crusaders end

Pirates' season
** : ,: ,- ;,, : : *-

Black history

unveiled in art

American Profile

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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 18,2005 NEWS News-Leader

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511 Ash Street,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904) 261-3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for email addresses:
Office hours are 8:30a.m. to 5:00p.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, Femandina 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, Femandina
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.

CNI Incoip.p.,

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.

Know the
Every year, more than 30,000
people in the United States kill
themselves. Many more try (esti-
mate: one each minute) and fail.
Most, 90 percent, have a diagnos-
able psychiatric disorder. And the
rates among all groups are spiral-
ing upward.
Statistics are small comfort
when someone you love attempts
suicide. But certain statistics
point toward those most at risk,
and can prod us to greater aware-
ness of that danger in people of
certain ages and circumstances.
For example: Suicide rates for
_ women peak between the ages of
45-64, and again after age 75. The
rates for men rise significantly
after age 65; elderly white men
have the highest rates of any
group. But it has tripled for
teenage males since 1950, and
doubled in females of that age
Alcoholism is a factor in 30
percent of completed suicides
and depression, among the most
treatable of psychiatric disorders,

February is Black History
Month, an annual celebration
since 1926. Many events are
planned for Nassau County. To
submit items to the Black History
Month calendar of events, e-mail
Susan Silverio at Susan3148@
aol.com, Sidn Perry at sperry@
fbnewsleader com, or fax to

Southside events
The Southside Neighbor-
hood Association will host the
Third Black History Festival on
Feb. 19 at the Peck Center from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
with a scheduled
program at noon.
The distin-
guished speaker
for this event is
Attorney Evett L.
Simmons of Port Simmons
St. Lucie and a
1975 graduate of Fernandina
Beach High School. Simmons
has published a book and auto-
graphed copies will be available
for sale.
The class of 1975/Southside
Neighborhood Association will
'"hbt't'A Meet and Greet for
Simmons from 7-8:3q p.m. Feb.
18 at the Peck Center in the
refreshment room.

Kingsley Plantation
Kingsley Plantation will host
special presentations at 2 p.m.
Feb. 19 and Feb. 26, sponsored
by the National Park Service's
Preserve. The events are
free and open to the public.
Learn about the
Underground Railroad Feb. 19
and the preservation program
at the slave quarters on Feb. 26.
For information or direc-
tions, call (904) 251-3537 or visit
www.nps.gov/timu and click on
"special events."

PBS series
Queen Quet, Chieftess of the
Gullah/Geechee Nation, is a
featured re-enactor in the four-
part PBS series "Slavery and
the Making of America." The
series rebroadcasts in its entire-
ty on Feb. 20 at 3 p.m. on WJCT.
It chronicles the institution
of American slavery from its ori-
gins in 1619 through the arrival
of the first slaves in New Am-
sterdam, the American Revolu-
tion, the Civil War, the adoption
of the 13th Amendment and the
Queen Quet, a native of St.
Helena Island, S.C:, also served
as a musical and historical con-
sultant for the production.

Sunday service
Mount Olive Baptist Church
in Kings Ferry will present its
Black History
Month celebra-
tion at 11 a.m.
Feb. 20. Queen
Quet, Chieftess of
the Gullah-
Geechee Nation,
will present a Queen
histo-musical Quet
"Diggin Fa Wi Gullah/Geechee
Roots," an exploration into the
genealogy of Gullah-Geechee

St Peter's events
The Rev. Jeremiah Robinson,

affects 60 percent ol


cases, and there are
myths which need t
pelled. Risk factors i
history of attempted
chiatric disorders, g
sition, low concentrate
serotonin metaboliti
and being male and,
A crisis can trigg
attempt in those mo
such as the loss of a
career failure. Men
vulnerable to deep d
concerning both of
A feeling of desp
rage, anxiety, guilt,'
or an acute sense of
ment are mental stAt
pose a danger.
Changes in beha
includes speech ind
gesting a person is c
suicide, such as say

to help prevent suicide
f those who ly would be better off without themselves, nothing can stop
take their me," or talking as though they them." It is the part that wants
own lives, are going away or saying good- live that offers hints to others
Being bye; actions such as buying a gun their misery and their intent t
aware of dan- or suddenly putting one's affairs end it all.
ger signs in order; deterioration in func- Be aware of the warning
makes inter- tioning at work or socially; signs, most especially ongoing
vention pos- increased use of alcohol, rage depression (although most
sible in many explosions and other self-destruc- depressed people are not suic
certain tive behavior. dal, most suicidal people are
o be dis- It is not true that "the people depressed) and don't be afraid
include: a past who talk about suicide never do talk about it with the person y
I suicide, psy- it." Over 75 percent of completed are concerned about. If the pe
:enetic dispo- suicides indicated to others that son afflicted with thoughts of
nations of the they were in deep despair. Nor is cide is yourself, the advice is 1
e, impulsivity it true that "anyone who tries to same: take the warning signs
/or elderly, kill himself has got to be crazy." seriously, talk about it and gei
*er a suicide Most suicidal people suffer from professional help. This can sta
st vulnerable, the mental illness of depression. with your doctor, and he or sh
i spouse or Only about 10 percent are psy- can direct you to the best sou
are especially chotic. of treatment.
depression Suicidal behavior is a cry for In a crisis situation, the
these events, help. Part of the person wants to National Suicide Hotline is 1-8
eration, or live and part wants the pain and SUICIDE (784-2433). Call eve
hopelessness misery to end and "get it over you are unsure that the dang
fabandon- with." All creatures instinctively suicide is imminent, but there
tes that can choose life over death when life an emotional crisis, and talk v
is tolerable, and if their condition one of the trained counselors.
vior: this or circumstances can be References: National Strate,
directly sug- improved they would not choose for Suicide Prevention; Suicide
considering to die. So, eliminate another rochford.org
ing "my fami- myth: "If someone is going to kill awalsh@fbnewsleader.

pastor of New Zion Missionary
Baptist Church, will be the
guest speaker at the 11:15 a.m.
service on Feb. 20 at St. Peter's
Episcopal Church, corner of
Eighth Street and Atlantic
Avenue. Johnnie Robinson will
share his musical gifts.
An evening with the Edward
Waters College Choir will be
presented at 5 p.m. on Feb. 20.
The concert by the full choir is
free and open to the public but
tickets are required. Call 261-
A two-act play, "This Little
light," about Fannie Lou
Hamer and written by Billie
Jean Young, will be performed
at St. Peter's at 7 p.m. on Feb.
25. Ilona Preliou and Cheryl
Smith will make their debut in
the play which includes several
spirituals to be sung by the
Peck Ensemble.

Black education
Educator Beverly Chapman
will unveil an eight-panel art dis-
play at 6:30 p.m. Feb. 21 during
a discussion, "The Education of
Blacks in Nassau County, 1860s-
1960s" at theyPeck Community
Center, 516 S. 10th St. in
Fernandina Beach.
Chapman will donate the 16-
x 20-inch framed pieces that
provide a photographic history
of black education in Nassau
County from the post-Civil War
era through integration. A
reception will follow the free
program that will also recognize
former Peck High School teach-
ers and students. Chapman, a
violinist, will play a medley of
Steven Foster melodies.
Sponsored by the Association
for the Study and Preservation
of African American History of
Nassau County and the Peck

Scholarship luncheon
Dick Gregory, civil right
activist, social commentator,
comedian, actor, author and
philosopher, will be the speaker
at the 24th Annual Dr. Martin
Luther King, Jr. Scholarship
Luncheon presented by the
University of North Florida's
Intercultural Center for PEACE.
The program will be held at
noon on Feb. 24 at the
University Center.
The luncheon tickets $15
each or $400 for corporate
tables. Tickets can be pur-
chased at the UNF ticket box
office in the UNF Fine Arts
Center at (904) 620-2878.

Library event
The Nassau County Public
Libraries and Friends of the
Nassau County Public Libraries,
in partnership with the Associa-
tion for the Study and Preser-
vation of African-American
History of Nassau County, are
sponsoring "An Evening with
Ken Williams and Friends" on
Feb. 28 from 6-7:30 p.m.
Join the BMI Award winner,
Grammy nominee, singer, song-
writer and producer at the Peck
Center, 516 South 10th St. The
Fernandina Beach native will
perform followed by Johnny
Robinson and the Instant
Groove Jazz Band and other
"Stars of Peck" talent.
The program is free and
open to the public. Call 277-7365
for information.


Obituaries are free of charge up lo 450 words In
length. Obituaries of 450-750 words In length will be $25.
Obiluaries exceeding 760 words In length will be charged
and displayed as paid advertising at prevailing ad rates. A
repeat publication of a free obituary will be charged at
prevailing ad rates.
Obituaries may contain a listing of survivors as
determined by the family and a short biography of the
deceased's achievements, hobbies or passions, within

s to



d to

en if
er of




Betty J. Van Wagner
Betty J. Van Wagner, 64, of
Fernandina Beach, passed away
Thursday, Feb. 17, 2005, at home.
Born in Jacksonville, she had
lived in this area since 1961. She
was a 1958 graduate of Robert E.
Lee High School in Jacksonville.
She worked at the Florida Marine
Welcome Station before joining
Florida Public Utilities. She later
became a salesperson for Home
Interior & Gifts. Mrs. Van Wagner
was a member of the First Baptist
Church of Fernandina Beach.
Survivors include: her husband,
Donald Van Wagner; two sons,

Fred Guest and Ben Guest; daugh-
ter, Susan G. Johnson; two sisters,
Anne Portier and Patty Peacock, all
of Fernandina Beach; and 10
The family will receive friends
at the funeral home from 3-5 p.m.
Sunday. The funeral service will
be held at 11 a.m. Monday at First
Baptist Church with the Rev. Jeff
Overton, pastor, officiating.
Interment will follow in Bosque
Bello Cemetery.
Memorials may be made to the
First Baptist Church Building Fund
or to Community Hospice of
Northeast Florida.
Oxley-Heard FuneralDirectors


Libraries closed
The Nassau County Public
libraries will be closed Feb. 21
for Presidents' Day. The book
drops will remain open and no
fines will be assessed that day.

A free one-day workshop for
women will be held from 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Feb. 24 at WorkSource
Career Services, 96042 Lofton
Square Court (next to Winn-
Participants will receive infor-
mation on training and education
opportunities, learn how to
choose and focus on goals,
understand their personality and
how it affects their life and dis-
cover techniques to feel better
about themselves. Call 633-8316
to reserve a space.

Kings Bay meeting
The February meeting of the
Camden/Kings Bay Council,
Navy League of the United
States, will be held Feb. 24 at the
Clubs of Kings Bays aboard the
Naval Submarine Base Kings
Bay, in St. Marys, Ga.
The membership social
begins at 6 p.m. followed by din-
ner at 7 p.m. The guest speaker
is Dan McCarthy, director of mil-
itary affairs for the city of
For more information and/or
reservations, call Eric at (912)
729-7327 or visit the website at

Class of 57
The Class of 57 will hold its
monthly dinner at the Down
Under Restaurant on March 3 at
5 p.m.

Blood drives
First United Methodist
Church of Callahan will sponsor a
blood drive from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
March 5.
The Florida-Georgia Blood
Alliance blood mobile will be
parked in the grassy area
between the Sunday school build-
ing and the CVS shopping center
on US 301. Donors are invited to
relax and have a time of fellow-
ship with some pancakes or a hot
dog snack in the Fellowship Hall.
For information, contact Betty
Garver at (904) 879-4581or Susie
Bass at (904) 879-3355.
Yulee United Methodist
Church will hold a blood drive
from noon until 3 p.m. on March
6. The entire procedure, includ-

the length limits. We reserve the right to edit obituaries for
libel and good taste.
A photograph ol the deceased will be included free
of charge.
Obituaries are accepted only from a funeral home or
crematory. Photographs may be provided by the family.
Deadlines for obituaries and photographs are noon
Tuesday and noon Thursday for Ihe following day's news-

ing a medical history and
refreshments, takes 45 minutes.
The actual donation is completed
in 5-7 minutes.
To give blood, you must be in
general good health, age 17,
weigh at least 110 pounds and eat
a regular meal prior to donating.
Contact May Gunter at 548-
0667 for information Iand'an '
appointment ID is required to

Yard sale
The Nassau Humane Society
will hold a fund-raiser yard sale
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. March 19 at
the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center in Fernandina Beach.
There will be a snack bar.
Those with items to donate,
including books, office supplies,
kitchen items, appliances, chil-
dren's clothes, games or toys,
jewelry, accessories or yard
items, may drop them at the shel-
ter, 671 Airport Road (across
from the airport). All donations
are tax deductible.

Free income tax
The Nassau County Public
Libraries and the Nassau County
Council on Aging will co-sponsor
free income tax assistance
through April 15.
Help will be available from 5-9
p.m. Wednesday at the Elm
Street Recreation Center and
from 1-5 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday at the Council on
Aging building.
Council on Aging location
hours in March will be from 1-4
p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays
and in April from 1-3 p.m.
Public library hours in Yulee
will be every other Wednesday
by appointment starting at 10
a.m.; in Callahan, every other
Friday beginning at 10 a.m.; in
Bryceville, every other Wednes-
day beginning at 11 a.m.; and in ,
Hilliard, every other Friday
beginning at 10 a.m.
To make appointments, call
your local branch of the Nassau
County Public Libraries.

Military phone cards
In cooperation with the News-
Leader and Nassau County
Record, the Nassau Federated
Republican Women is continuing
its campaign to collect phone
cards for U.S. military personnel.
The club is soliciting ATT 120-
minute phone cards to be includ-.
ed in care packages sent to U.S.
service men and women in Iraq
and Afghanistan. The cards may
be dropped at either newspaper
office. Also, if you know a service
person in Iraq or Afghanistan,
include a note with your card(s)
at either newspaper office.
The News-Leader is located at
511 Ash St., Fernandina Beach.
The Record is at 617317 Brandies
Ave. in Callahan.
For more information call
Judy Main at 277-3576.





FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 18,2005 NEWS News-Leader

Architect John Zona III and Susan Grandin, left, director of the Trust for Public Land, led a design charrette Saturday at
American Beach. American Beach property owners, right, shared their ideas for developing the Evans' Ocean Rendezvous into
a historic and cultural park that reflects the beach's history.

BEACH Gw.in%-"'.'w ro 1A
American nightclub and restau-
rant, E ans' Ocean Rendezvous,
and adj.iienl pr..'periies.
"There are some parameters
we have to wi k \within to get the
funding," Susan Grandin said
before passing around copies of
an outline listing the project's fea-
tured elements.
Grandin's organization, the
Trust for Public Land, obtained
100 percent funding to purchase
the historic park on Nassau
County's behalf through a grant
from the Florida Communities
Trust. "When the grant funds
come in from the state, we will sell
it (the property) to the county,"
she said.
Although funds to develop the

SOUND Continued from 1A
there, too," Mosling said. "Bird
Island is protected. And anytime
there's boat slips, there's fuel and
danger for wildlife. If they do
develop this, I hope they do so with
a good plan and caution for the
"Anything that dumps in the
water on an outgoing tide is going
to go right to Bird Island," Hetchka
said. '"he birds there are very sen-
sitive to begin with."
Hetchka said bird experts had
warned her not to let her cus-
tomers come too close to Bird
Island on hand-paddled kayaks,
and she said that speedboats would
make an even bigger impression.
Much of the concern stems from.
the fact that several, of the bird
-specie's 'w*ho either ake theirr'
home or visit there are endan-
Bob Joseph, manager of Talbot
Islands State Parks, said the state
owns 85 percent of Big Talbot
Island and the rest is in private
hands. "The state acquires land
from willing sellers," Joseph said.
"That's a parcel we have negotiat-

It has been one l,ear
you've been gone
stoIn eore o eaf-r! n',ll,
ha iing na, around
,'-u ugher. -ier. nr-inr
Chaour learned menrirec

st r v'\e 1hoiti near.
S In ,)iur hejrl y "- ill
remain lntil e 'L %uIJ

Y.ct r tanl ui & trirnd-

site must come through addition-
al grants, beach residents joined
Grandin and architect John Zona
III for a "utopia exercise." The
exercise included compiling a wish
list for how to best reflect and
interpret American Beach.
"There's probably not a better
piece of property in this area than
this one that you're going to use
for the common good," said Zona,
who facilitated the brainstorming
process. The project needs a
theme and a central focus that can
serve to symbolize the communi-
ty, he told the group, suggesting
that the park "resurrect some of
the things that made it a fun place."
As a practical matter, the project
should also include ventures that
can generate revenue for its ongo-
ing operation and maintenance.

ed in the past, but nothing's moved
on it"
Hetchka said her business, a
Big Talbot Island State Park con-
cession, draws two types of cus-
tomers who both leave with the
same impression.
"Most of our customers enjoy
being out in nature on the kayaks.
A lot try it as a new sport, for the
health benefits. But when they
come back, they say that it's so
beautiful out there, so quiet. A mari-
na would bring a lot of motor
Jim Johnson, owner of Nassau
Bait & Tackle, next to the George
Crady Bridge State Fishing Pier,
said he wasn't sure the increase in
business he would receive from
the marina would be worth it.
'To see a marina going in over
there.ij,,' lIbave tio look aL the.
whole, broad picture," Johnson
said. "I was really shocked. The
tranquillity in Big Talbot Island is
hard to beat. To see a marina
slapped in the middle of it is unbe-
"The Nassau Sound is one of
the last frontiers," Johnson said.
"That's just such a classic piece of

Participants voiced strong
support for restoring Evans'
Rendezvous because of its historic
and symbolic importance to the
"It can be restored," Zona said.
"It's very structurally sound."
The Rendezvous would be the
ideal place for weddings and fam-
ily reunions, said William Evans,
son of the Rendezvous' founder
Willie Evans. Families regularly
celebrate their reunions at the
beach but have limited accommo-
dations for their gatherings.
"It would be excellent," he said.
"That's something we thought
about doing 20 or 30 years ago."
Most participants also agreed
on increasing public access and
recreating a family-oriented atmos-
phere that highlights the beach's

property there. The state has done
such a good job with it"
Leary said building there is
potentially dangerous "in context
with what happened last year in
Florida with the hurricanes and
the loss of property and in the con-
text of the erosion that has been
going on there."
Boats will also bring more
impact to marine life in the area,
Hetchka said.
"We see dolphins in the water
and a lot of bird life here. Yesterday,
coming across the bridge, we saw
a dozen white pelicans sitting in
the sand. That was something real-
ly special. But up and down the
Nassau River, you'll see manatee.
There's another endangered
species that will have to deal with
more motorized boats, gas and oil
pollution." i ... .. .
Mosling, who lives on Big
Talbot Island, said she moved the
eight-acre Beaks sanctuary there to
get the recuperating birds away
from humans so they can be rein-
troduced into the wild.
"This is an encroachment on
the space we're in, but that's the
way things are," Mosling said. "We

natural beauty and its environ-
mental link to the National Park
Service's NaNa sand dune.
Shauna Ray Allen, national
resource specialist and planner for
the park service, said visitors
should be able to learn about
American Beach.
"I think with the properties we
have available now, we have an
opportunity to capture that histo-
ry and provide a venue for the pub-
lic to experience that history," she
The historic and cultural park
will not include a playground, fit-
ness trail, or basketball, tennis or
other sports-related courts.
"A good master plan shows the
dream and you build the dream
as you can afford it," Zona said.
gjenkins@fbnewsleader com

chose it because it was away from

TREE Continued from 1A
removed trees by finding space on
the lot for replacement trees.
"It's almost impossible to replace
them all on the same lot," Hartley
said, explaining that the current
tree ordinance requires that all trees
over five inches diameter breast
height be replaced, inch per inch.
"While the intent of the tree ordi-
nance is good, it is impractical," she
wrote in a Feb. 15 memo to City
Manager Bob Mearns.
A proposed compromise might
include a tree for tree rather than
inch for inch replacement, a tree
credit and an "in lieu of' payment
option, Hartley said.
Local nurseries price a three-
inch live oak tree at between $200-
300, making a tree for tree replace-
ment more cost effective than per
inch replacement. One 3-inch live
oak could replace one 30-inch tree
at a fraction of the per-inch replace-
ment cost The current tree ordi-
nance would require at least 10 3-
inch trees as replacement for one
30-inch tree.
For one example, a new
Montessori school faces a bill of
$65,000 just to replace the trees it
would displace in construction.
A tree credit would permit own-
ers to receive credit toward the
trees they must replace if the owner
preserves native trees greater than
10-inches in diameter.
The amended ordinance might
also include payment of a fee in lieu
of replacing trees as an option. The
fee would go into a fund dedicated
to planting trees in city rights of
way, in parks or other areas that
need landscaping, Hartley said.
Reviewing tree ordinances in
other cities will be helpful, she said,
pointing out that Tallahassee has a
tree program in which the city will
plant a dogwood tree on private
property as long as it's visible from
the street.
The current tree ordinance was
adopted at the end of 2001 before
her arrival, City Attorney Debra

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"The Patient's Choice"

C Street dune walkover
topic of hearing
The city of Femandina
Beach has scheduled a
public meeting for the pur-
pose of discussing the C
Street dune walkover project
at 11 a.m. today in the city
commission chambers, 204
Ash St.
For information, contact
the city Parks and Rec-
reation Department at

Braga said, calling the adoption
process "horrendous." A review of
documents showed that the ordi-
nance went through multiple drafts.
"It must have gone to the commis-
sion at least 10 times," she said. "So
there is a lot of confusion in the
drafting process with the original
There are no exemptions in the
tree ordinance, developer Dan
McCranie said, pointing out that
exemptions from mitigation and
permitting fees once existed in the
ordinance. "Your existing tree ordi-
nance has no net loss," he said. "It's
just very onerous on anybody who's
trying to build anything here."
Commissioner Mike Lamb, who
requested the discussion, said the
pending creation of an islandwide
tree ordinance should resolve broad
issues. "I'm not proposing that we
do a major revamping of the exist-
ing tree ordinance," he said. But
the city should address issues such
as permitting and replacement
requirements for dead and diseased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City Commission
of the City of Fernandina Beach, Florida, will hold a
public hearing on Tuesday, March 1, 2005 at 6:00 p.m.,
in the City Commission Chambers, 204 Ash Street,
Fernandina Beach, Florida on the proposed Ordinance
entitled as follows:
A copy of said proposed ordinance may be inspected by
the public at the office of the undersigned at 204 Ash
Street, Femandina Beach, Florida. Interested parties
may appear at said hearing and be heard as to the advis-
ability of any action, which may be considered with
respect to such ordinance.
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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 18,2005 NEWS News-Leader

Retiree wades into political fray

For the News-Leader

Civic-minded citizen, wine
columnist, photographer, golfer,
fisherman, bird-watcher and avid
gardener of a rare hibiscus creat-
ed by his son-in-law, Robert
Weintraub arrived quietly on
Amelia Island with his wife,
Maryanne Contratti, two and a half
years ago. He has not found time
for many cherished pastime
moments since.
"We were living in Long Beach,
N.Y., when we decided it was time
for a change, and we found this
house and this place in spring 2002
while visiting all the islands from
the Carolinas on down and tak-
ing pictures of everything we saw
- and we decided.that Amelia
Island is best of them all,"
Weintraub says.
Weintraub has had careers in
journalism and public relations.
He was the editor of the Staunton,
Va., News-Leader 45 years ago, and
he repeated that chore at the
Yonkers (N. Y) Herald Statesman
before going into public relations.
- "After 15,years, I left the p.r.
firm and came here to find I had
not just turned the page, but I had
finished the book," Weintraub says.
So six weeks after first coming to
the island, he came back; stayed at
a bed and breakfast, "and kept
coming back to this house," he
says. "Then, two hours before my
plane to New York, I put a binder
on the house and left."
Settling in, and paying close
attention to what was going on in
the area, Weintraub says he

---------- *- M0 -
Bob Weintraub, a retired public relations executive, keeps busy as president of the East
Nassau Homeowners' Association and a regular contributor to the News-Leader.

encountered three simultaneous
happenings that hooked him into
paying attention to what govern-
ment agencies were doing.
First, he read about changes to
the Egans Creek Greenway with-
out public involvement. In the
same issue of his local paper, he
read about what the county com-
mission had done to a proposed
A1A overlay, with landscaping and
trees stripped out of the plan. The
final straw for Weintraub were the
cost overruns for a county boat
ramp on the island.
"I concluded that the people
running our government were not
very bright," he says, "so I started

speaking to people, met Phil
Scanlan (head of the Amelia Island
Association of homeowners), and
-he said''there were no organiza-
tions foi the off-islanders, who have
a different agenda," Weintraub
"At first I thought we needed an
independent party, not to be bur-
dened with political labels, but
decided to do a homeowners' asso-
ciation instead and try to influence
the decisions of the county com-
missioners. So I set an organiza-
tional meeting for Dec. 1, 2003,
and just two years later, we have 11
communities that are either mem-
bers or monitors of what we're

doing," Weintraub says.
The head of the East Nassau
Homeowners' Association said the
group has nine or 10 meetings per
year, and he has received good
support from people within the
But, he laments, when it comes
to doing something, "only a few
are there. It takes a lot of people to
get elected officials to change," he
says, "and I am very much involved
in that."
Weintraub researches issues
and writes editorial viewpoints for
the News-Leader (his latest, about
the financial crisis at the county
landfill, was published

Weintraub to speak
Robert Weintraub, presi-
dent ot the East Nassau
Homeowners' Council, will
speak Tuesday to Nassau
County Democrats on
"Nassau County Govern-
ment: Issues, Challenges
and Opportunities -
Campaign Issues for 2006."
The deadline is today to
RSVP for the dinner gath-
ering of Democrats at 6:30
p.m. Tuesday at the Martin
Luther King Jr. Elm Steet
Recreation Center in
Femandina Beach.
Food is from Sonny's
Barbeque. Cost is $15.
Call Helene Scott. 321-
1116, to RSVP, and Joan
Cipriano. 261-7699, for a
ride to the dinner.

Weintraub is also vice president
of the Marsh Lakes Community
Association, and his wife,
Maryanne, has her own activities:
she is a board member and secre-
tary of the Amelia Island
Newcomers Club, and she is com-
munications chair of Centred
So if the Weintraubs' phone
rings off the hook when you call to
volunteer, you already know that to
get anything done the old adage
suggests you "ask a busy man."
Apparently, some have caught on.

From public relations career to wine column

For the News-Leader

RobertWeintraub became inter-
ested in wine about 12 years ago,
and as he got more and more seri-
ous about it he researched various
wines and in his travels, tasted
different wines. And then he sought
to write a wine column.
"I saw a problem with wine
columns," he says. "Some deal with
specific wines that no one can find.
So I focused on wines that can be
found on the island or in
Jacksonville. But ABC Liquors in
0-1']n ha. the best win s in

Florida," Weintraub says.
Many inexpensive, good win
are produced outside the Unit
States, Weintraub says, and h
February column in the Net
Leader (see page BI) is on Sou
African wine.
"But," he adds, "lots of wi
comes from the Americ
Northwest, and there's a new co
pany in North Carolina, and ano
er in Virginia, and there's a w
ery in Georgia."
The local expert says the wor
wide wine industry changed "a
became high quality, and co0
identified, and they rival FAiN

German and U.S. wines, because with bald eagles.
ies they'ree mostly focused on making Another of his campaigns
ted good wines for under $15," he says. helped bring the peregrine falcon
his Weintraub owns three Silver back to New York City.
vs- Anvils, the Oscars of the public Weintraub was also credited
ith relations business, for "Best* with establishing a program in
Program of the Year," all promi- Arkansas and Louisiana to get
ne nently displayed in his book- hunters to stop shooting bald
an shelves, and he was president of eagles. "For the first time in histo-.
m- the New York chapter of the Public ry, the U.S. Department of the
th- Relations Society of America. Interior gave its highest award to
in- "One of my big successes was a my program" he says.
campaign with the eagle meeting a In the 1980s, Weintraub landed
ld- snake. That was for a rare bour- the American Academy of Family
nd bon, and I recommended a bald Physicians account, "and my job
qgle campaigntpMgOh brji g,th ,, as tq.publicize the new specvaty
eaglee back :rom extinction." called farpily, practice," he says.
' W^-eiatraubh.says." I IItl c:ntipaigin 'He won the Silver Anvil again for
helped repopulate New York, the Harvey's Bristol Creme
Massachusetts and Pennsylvania account.

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But the most verifiable results of
one public relations campaign he
handled occurred in his own home.
His firm had been hired by Nabisco
to publicize some of its cookies,
and he was tasked with coming up
with information that newspapers
would print.
"It was Oreo cookies that I was
working with," Weintraub says,
"and my four kids came in one
Sunday afternoon and they were
eating the cookies. I noticed that
everyone ate them differently -
and I found that 62 percent of peo-
,ple eating Oreos ate-them by-break-
ing them in half," he says.- .
Of suchsiimple'distoveries are
memorable public relations cam-
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"I just tried to keep from
killing everyone," said truck
driver Mike Wilkins, 40, of
Lyons, Ga. He said he was
approaching the intersection
when the light turned red and a
blue Buick in front of him came
to an abrupt stop.
"The light changed and he
stopped in front of me," Wilkins
said. "It turned red suddenly. I
blew the big horn."
Wilkins said he tried to veer
around the Buick but hit it, spin-
ning it around to where it came
to rest in the AMA median.
Wilkins said he then tried to
compensate by turning his truck
back to the left, but lost control
and tipped over, dumping his
logs into the intersection, across
westbound AlA and onto an
. westbound white Ford waiting to
turn left into a shopping center
south of AlA.
The falling logs shattered the
Ford's windshield, blew out its
tires and pushed it backwards.
Diesel fuel from the truck
spilled into the intersection of
A1A and Barnwell Road, prompt-
ing the evacuation of the nearby
Rose-Lennie Developmental
Learning Center.
"We heard this loud, loud
noise. It sounded like something
exploding," said Denise
Jefferson, a teacher at the center.
"It was definitely a traumatic
experience," she said. It was dur-
ing nap time, so they had to
wake the children, get their
shoes on and rush them out of
the building and down Barnwell
Road to the safety of the direc-
tor's home, all while notifying
parents of the disaster, said
She said she could see
bystanders working to free the
occupants of the Ford.
"It is amazing to see this,"
said Jefferson, "the way traffic is
going through the parking lo'" of
"I've been in an accident. I've
seen a lot of accidents at A1A
and Barnwell, but never any-
thing like this. This is the first
time we've had to evacuate our
Motorist Hal Whitely, who
was caught in the backed up traf-
fic and watched as vehicles
snaked through Lowe's, said it
just highlighted the need for a
secondary artery, preferably an
expressway without traffic
"If this happened during a
storm, nobody would get off the
island'.he said& .'-. -
The westbound lane of A1A
was backed ti- past Sadler Road,
during rush hour Thursday

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Nassau black bear habitat preserved

Gov. Jeb Bush and the Florida
Cabinet voted Wednesday to pre-
serve 2,982 acres of black bear habi-
tat in West Nassau and Duval coun-
Purchased through Florida
Forever as part of the Northeast
Florida Timberlands and Watershed
Reserve conservation project, the
acquisition is a partnership between
the state Department of
Environmental Protection and St
Johns River Water Management
"Our partnership with the St.


Lincoln Day
Florida Lt Gov. Toni
Jennings, a possible candidate
for governor
in 2006. is ,
speaker for
the annual
Lincoln Day
Dinner for
the Nassau
The dinner is scheduled
Feb. 25 at Amelia Island
Plantation starting with a
reception at 6 p.m. and dinner
, at7p.m.
The deadline is today to
RSVP. For information, call
Republican headquarters at

Johns River Water Management
District is protecting more habitat
for roaming wildlife," said DEP
Secretary Colleen M. Castille in a
press release. "The acquisition of
close to 3,000 undisturbed acres
will add to a massive conservation
corridor that is safeguarding black
bears and bald eagles, while buffer-
ing important military installations."
Targeting 146,890 acres across
Nassau, Duval, Clay and Putnam
counties, the Northeast Florida
Timberlands and Watershed
Reserve project protects a contigu-

SHOP Continued from 1A
stores being opened around the
country are in the neighborhood of
102,000 square feet. He added that
the store's garden centers vary in
size, but are around 30,000 square
feet, also close to the plans.
But he noted he could find no
record of planned construction for
the company in Yulee.
Six of the development's out-
parcel lots facing A1A are shown
with building footprints. One
appears to be a 15,000-square-foot
drug store, two seem to be fast-
food restaurants, two others banks
and one a convenience store with a
roof shelter over its gasoline
The two anchor stores are sep-
arated by 13 acres of wetlands,
which their parking lots border on
the east and west. A planned road,
Dudley Drive, runs along the south-
ern border of the wetlands.
Birkeland said the ground clear-
ing is to start near Chester Road,

Keep up with your hometown news even
when you're away at www.fbnewsleader.com.
YOUR hometown newspaper!

Serving: Breakfast, Lunch, & Dinner

ous belt of green space stretching
from the Osceola to the Ocala
National Forest More than 40,000
acres of the conservation area are
now in public ownership, safe-
guarding rare wildlife including the
bald eagle, red-cockaded wood-
pecker and Florida black bear.
Once complete, the project will
connect the Jennings State Forest,
Cecil Field Conservation Corridor,
Cary State Forest and the
Timucuan Ecological and Historic
Preserve just north of Jacksonville.
The conservation corridor also

working its way west, as early as
next month.
Birkeland said that Kimco is
waiting for the final U.S. Army
Corps of Engineers approval, and
has been in talks with the Florida
Department of Transportation for
a list of items.
One item on the list includes a
traffic signal at the shopping cen-
ter's westernmost entrance from
A1A, across the highway from the
Yulee office of the Florida
Department of Motor Vehicles and
the county's Animal Control office.
The land has had a guarantee of
traffic concurrency since 2000.
There are four entrances into the
shopping center from westbound
A1A and two are accessible froth
the highway's eastbound lanes.
One entrance and exit point is
noted as coming from Chester

touches two military reservations in
the region Camp Blanding and
the Whitehouse Naval Outlying
Field safeguarding the installa-
tions from encroachment with a
buffer of natural lands.
The 10-year, $3 billion Florida
Forever program established by
Bush and the Florida Legislature
conserves environmentally sensi-
tive land, restores water resources
and preserves important cultural
and historical resources. For
information, visit www.Florida

"They've secured the ability to
use the property for commercial
and they have submitted the site
engineering plans," said county
planner Danielle Glouner. "This
project will have to go through a
platting process. It's (zoned) 'indus-
trial warehouse' now. They have a
developer's agreement and that
requires them to go through the
conditional use process."
The Growth Management
department has asked for clarifi-
cation of site wetlands and adjacent
land owners as well as an endan-
gered species survey for the parcel.
Norman Brody, vice president of
.development for Kimco
Developers, said the shopping cen-
ter is to be completed between 2007
and 2009.

Sons of Confederate
The Lt. Edward Johnston,
CSN Camp 745 will meet at 7
p.m. Feb. 21 in the Magnolia
Room of The Pig B-B-Q in
Callahan in the Winn-Dixie
shopping center.
Featured will be Linda
Rosenblatt of Glen St. Mary as
the "Widow Duggar" who
searches the battlefield at
Olustee for her beloved hus-
band Robert, a member of the
First Florida Calvary. Her hus-
band, Larry Rosenblatt, will
demonstrate various arms and
equipment carried by
Confederate soldiers. A "Dutch
treat" barbecue supper will be
For information call (904)

Life Care Center award
The community is invited to
a celebration at 3 p.m. Feb. 24 at
Life Care Center of Hilliard to
unveil its Facilities Goldenseal
The center was recently
selected to receive the presti-
gious honor. A full buffet will be
served beginning at 3 p.m.
There will be door prizes as well
as entertainment and dancing.


Life Care Center is located
on US 1 in Hilliard.

Micah's Place training
Domestic violence training
on the Westside will take place
in April for new Micah's Place
volunteers. Training includes
hotline and victim assistance.
Call Rita Mulkearns for dates at
River cleanup
Registration is under way for
the 2005 St. Marys River
Celebration, which will be held
on March 19, in Nassau and
Baker counties in Florida and
Camden and Charlton counties
in Georgia.
The celebration is a one-day
volunteer cleanup of the St.
Marys River. It takes place from
8 a.m. until noon. Volunteers will
receive a T-shirt and lunch at
White Oak Plantation between
11:30 a.m. and 2:30 p.m.
Tickets will be distributed to
cleanup volunteers and are
required to gain entry to White
-For more information or to
register as a group, family or
individual, contact Dean
Woehrle at (904) 879-3498 or
Keep Nassau Beautiful at (904)

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A DeselU of Aiella _



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rsox v,-lb? Js S

Sun.-Wed. 6am-9pm
Thurs.-Sat. 6am-10pm www.murraysgrille.com 904-261-2 727


FEBRUARY 18 20,2005

Atlantic Avenue Fernandina Beach, FL
$ i.4 :REPAISRVICE ...
904 269-2431

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P.O. Box 8134 Amelia Island, Florida 32035
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1,6,oz. T-BN



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 18,2005/News-Leader


'Beach Lady' gives hope in the struggle against progress'

T he showing of Erica McCarthy's moving
documentary 'The Beach Lady," in con-
junction with an official celebration of
MaVynne Betsch's 70th birthday at The
Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island on Jan. 31, was exciting
- personal, emotional and ultimately triumphant.
Erica hit-the mark with her production, which will
be expanded.
There is also a lesson in democracy to be
learned from watching this engaging documentary
that chronicles MaVynee Betsch's courageous
struggle against seemingly overwhelming odds -
a lack of funds, the land-hungry Amelia Island
Plantation, stomach cancer and even some detrac-
tors from within her own African-American commu-
nity to ultimately triumph against all odds.
That lesson is that activist citizens such as
MaVynee, with help from other supportive citizens
(though in MaVynee's case local supporting help
was oftentimes almost non-existent), can pressure
elected officials and large private landowners to
sometimes do the right thing if they are persistent
and keep their "eye on the prize."
It must be remembered that some of the players
had to be pushed, prodded and cajoled to get there.
It's acknowledged and appreciated that the
Plantation finally did the right thing in the end -
as least as far as the dune is concerned.
We won't talk about the other 70-plus acres that
was "grasped away" from the community forever to
construct a near lily-white senior living center and a
generic, potentially toxic golf course that most in
the American Beach community strongly opposed.
In my mind I can still see the former massive
maritime oaks, interspersed with rare "bayheads,"
seasonal wetlands with a floor of lavish bright-
green ferns, before the developers' bulldozers and

loud, tree-shredding machines moved in and
wrought their merciless destruction to make way
for "Osprey Village."
Can anyone say for sure that the Plantation
wouldn't still like to expand further and get their
monied claws on what remains of American Beach?
I still see them, as do many others, more as
potential profit-seeking encroachers than as the
"good neighbors" they like to portray and self-pro-
mote. It is hoped that the Plantation's "gift" was
something more than just a tax write-off on land
that could have become politically embarrassing to
use as originally planned.
In the end the magnificent and sacred dune,
Nana, was saved and will be protected permanently
by the National Park Service as part of the
Timucuan Ecological and Historical Preserve, a
haven for African-Americans residents and other
respectful guests who come to enjoy her beauty or
be moved by her spiritual powers.
American Beach may get the revival it's looking
for if property values (and taxes) don't soar, forcing
out moderate income owners or those on fixed
incomes. Or if American Beach property owners,
strapped for cash, don't sell out to developers or
wealthy white (or black) newcomers who've forgot-
ten or never known what makes for a real commu-
This troubling modern trend is one of the main
themes in award-winning journalist Russ Rymer's
American Beach A Saga of Race, Wealth and.
Memory, published in 1998.
Wealthy, self-centered blacks who shun their
culture's former unity, chasing the model frequent-
ly offered by the dominant culture, could destroy
the heritage and natural beauty of American Beach
just as surely as any encroaching developer chas-

Betsch, "the
Beach Lady,"
chats with
Margaret Ellis,
left, and Ellie
Kodhek, who
drove from
N.C., for the
70th anniver-
sary of
Beach and
70th birthday
party for
Betsch last
month at The
Amelia Island.

ing commercial profits. Is it already too late as
feared by Ms. Betsch?
It is imperative that American Beach's unique
beauty, charm and African-American cultural per-
spective be nurtured and guarded with vigilance.
Thanks largely to the efforts of Ms. Betsch,
American Beach remains a "one of a kind" on an -
island that has become increasingly inundated with
exclusive private enclaves isolated behind gated
entrances. These look-alike developments
(MaVynee refers to them as HUD housing for the
rich), often with quaint natural-sounding names,"
displaced real culture and community and true,

unspoiled natural beauty that stretched back to the
Timucuan-Indian days.
The example offered by MaVynee Betsch and
chronicled so well in "The Beach Lady," gives
hope and direction to those who struggle to pre-
serve both culture and rapidly-vanishing natural
beauty against the cancerous tide of mundane
David Thundershield Queen is a freelance writer,
environmental/American Indian rights activist cur-
rently living in St. Augustine. Queen was a founding
member of the organization Save Historic American


Founding fathers had foresight to accommodate religion(s)

In "We are one nation (still) under God," (Jan.
21) Mike Boyle made reference to articles in
the early constitution of Delaware (1776) and
Tennessee, both of which required a religious
oath of all elected officials, Delaware going so far as
to require a belief in the Trinity.
There are other interesting aspects to these ref-
erences. Requirements of religious oaths in the
colonies were common prior to the Revolutionary
War and the ratification of the U.S. Constitution. The
charters establishing the colonies were granted by
the King of England, and the Church of England
exerted considerable influence over the King. But
from the very beginning of the founding of the
colonies, and despite the Church of England's
attempt to maintain its dominance and influence,
there were serious conflicts btlp&' 'at
denomination s, and betweeFi dnonuitinations and,. -," A
secularists. Yes, there were secularists, even in
those days.
Many colonists came to America to escape the
persecutions of the Church of England, but often
found themselves embroiled in even more threaten-
ing circumstances.
Patricia Bonomi, professor emeritus of New York
University, has pointed out that the Puritans of
Massachusetts Bay hanged four Quakers in their
determination to exclude alien elements from their
spiritual community.
Virginians expelled from their Anglican province
every Puritan they could lay hands on. Peter
Stuyvesant cleansed his colony of Lutherans and
Quakers, and tried to do the same to Jews.
In what was to become known as the Negro Plot
of 1741, New York City seethed with rumors that

Pamela S.

1869 S. 8th Street
Femandina Beach, FL 32034

'It behooves every man who values
liberty of conscience for himself to
resist invasions of it in the case of
others: or their case may. by change
of circumstances, become his own.'

Catholics were conspiring with slaves to instigate a
rebellion. The resulting investigation resulted in the
eus A'f 1SiMslNd'-our whites (more than.
Shall again the number executed a- witches at
Delaware, first settled by Scandinavian
Lutherans and Dutch Reformed, with later infusions
of English Quakers and Welsh Baptist, had perhaps
the most diverse beginnings of any middle colony.
Yet over the 18th century Delaware became increas-
ingly British, with the Church of England showing
the most striking gains before the Revolution. The
Delaware Charter of 1701 provided, "... no Person
or Persons, inhabiting in this Province or Territory,
who shall confess and acknowledge Our almighty
God, the Creator, Upholder and Ruler of the world:
and professes him or themselves obliged to live qui-
etly under Civil Government, shall be in any Case
molested or prejudiced, in his or their Person or
Estate, because of his or their conscientious
Persuasion or Practice, nor be compelled to fre-

Visit ourwebsite poll question each week and
give us your opinion. This week
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D FDR D Reagan D Clinton D G.W.Bush

quent or maintain any religious Worship, Place or
Ministry, contrary to his of their Mind, or to suffer
any other Act or Thing, contrary to their religious
"And that all Persons who also profess to believe
in Jesus Christ, the Savior of the World, shall be
capable (notwithstanding their other Persuasions
and Practices in Point of Conscience or Religion) to
serve this Government in any Capacity, both legisla-
tive and executively, he or they solemnly promising,
when lawfully required, Allegiance to the King as
Sovereign.. ." (The King referred to here being the
King of England).
It is fairly clear that these were defensive provi-
sions, guaranteeing that those,who shared the
beliefs of the Church ofEnglado alsohold
'. M a uyw.pIIf t -.-li.i- i i :*--.pl ,.... I 11i th,, e rly.,,
charters of the colonies carried over into their first
state constitutions. So it was with the Delaware and
Tennessee Constitutions that Boyle referred to. And
it is a historical fact that the Delaware Constitution
of 1776, which was framed by a convention at New
Castle on Aug. 27, 1776, on the recommendation of
the Continental Congress that the people of the
colonies should form independent state govern-
ments, was never submitted to the people of
Delaware for a vote, but was simply proclaimed
Sept. 21, 1776.
And interestingly, in what may be described as
an early infusion of the separation of church and
state doctrine, these same first state constitutions
prohibited clergymen from holding public office.
Article 29 of the 1776 Delaware Constitution states,
"There shall be no establishment of any one reli-

Sdercom desers at our
;adc 1 ~home on the world
vspaper on the web wide web

Last week's voting totals
Will you shop at Adam & Eve?
Never-46%-69 Sometimes-30%-45
Often-24%-36 Total votes: 150

gious sect in this state in preference to another; and
no clergyman or preacher of the gospel, of any
denomination, shall be capable of holding any civil
office in this state, or of being a member of either of
the branches of the legislature, while they continue
in the exercise of the pastoral function."
Article IX, section 1 of the Tennessee
Constitution states "Whereas ministers of the
Gospel are by their profession, dedicated to God
and the care of souls, and ought not to be diverted
from the great duties of their functions; therefore,
no minister of the Gospel, or priest of any denomi-
nation whatever, shall be eligible to a seat in either
House of the Legislature."
Contemporaneous with, or shortly after, the rati-
fication, .pr,)Q .C ion, which contained no
such ohs.or tions,, statess amended their
constitutipqg n',n .e afocementiqnfear.tt
cles. Considering the demographics at the time -
just over three million people, of which almost one
million were slaves it is remarkable that the
founding fathers had the foresight to accommodate
the many religious persuasions that now exist in a
population of almost 300 million. Thomas Jefferson
summed it up pretty well when he observed "It
behooves every man who values liberty of con-
science for himself, to resist invasions of it in the
case of others; or their case may, by change of cir-
cumstances, become his own."
Today, countless variations of Protestant faiths
with millions of members, millions of Catholics,
Mormons, Jews, Muslims, Hindus and you name it
are all free to worship here as they see fit, or not to
worship at all. Such is the greatness of our


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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.



N I Newspapers,

Viewsexpressedby thecolumnistsandletterwriters
on this page are their own and do notnecessarily reflect
the views of the newspaper, its owners or employees.

Smile at

your own

risk ,.
If you've just won an all-expenses-paid trip to
Bora Bora, let me give you a tip: Get all of those
smiles out of your system before you have your
passport photo made.
"From now on," one website warns, "the U.S.
Citizenship and Immigration
Service does not want to see
r any smiles on official docu-
What Uncle Sam is look-
ing for on your face is a "neu-
tral expression,".whatever
that means. A smile is not
neutral, according to the gov-
ernment It indicates you
', .. h have something on your
Phil mind, something pleasura-
'Phin ble, and the government
flualylS frowns on such nonsense.
^ b--u f, AcWbW' d0acha 'a .Angl".' '""
FROM rH Aggeler, a representative of
the Bureau of Consular
HOME Affairs, the reason the gov-
OFFICE ernment shuns smiles is
because they sometimes dis-
tort other facial features. Your eyes might squint
when you smile. Your cheek muscles might con-
tort. One of your chins might disappear.
And if you have one of those machine-read-
able passports with bar codes and face-recogni-
tion capabilities, the machine might not know
you from Adam's off ox.
If you insist, however, the regulations will
allow a slight, slight smile. The instructions say,
"A smile with closed jaw is allowed but is not pre-
But it's better to forget the smile, no matter
how happy you are. What a smile does, really,
besides confusing a perfectly good machine, is
make the people in U.S. customs suspect you're
hiding something. They think you're the type
who would sneak in one of those forbidden fruit
plants, or you have an undeclared diamond ring
pinned inside your Jockey shorts.
So they pull you aside for questioning and a
good patting-down.
"Excuse me, sir," the customs officer says,
"but you have this strange, suspicious smile on
your passport, and I need to find out why. Did you
leave your luggage unattended at any time, or
have you loaned out your Jockey shorts to a
You squirm, even though you're as blameless
as a baby.
Your face turns red. You rue the moment you
yielded to temptation and smiled at the cute, little
passport photographer.
The customs officer continues: "And your
right ear is showing in the picture. Don't you
know that new photo regulations require a full
frontal view of the subject's head and shoulders?
Ears are out, sir. And so are smiles."
You begin to stammer and sound stupid as the
custom officer pokes around in your hair.
"Are-you wearing a hairpiece, sir?" he asks.
"The regulations say that a false hairpiece and
other cosmetic devices are acceptable if they do
not disguise the natural appearance of the bearer
and are worn habitually. Have you made it a habit
of wearing a hairpiece, sir? Or is this something
you just took up?"
Finally, you kneel down on the cold pavement
and beg the officer to let you go. "All right," he
says gruffly, "but next time, just stay in Bora
You dress quickly, grab your suitcase and run.
And you yell over your shoulder, "I promise. I'll
never smile again."
Phil Hudgins is the 'senior editor for Community
Newspapers Inc., the media company that owns the
News-Leader E-mail him at phudgins@cninews

The News-Leader welcomes your letters. But we do
have guidelines that we ask our readers to follow:
Maximum length is 500 words. Letters must include
writer's name (printed and signature), ad dress and tele-
phone number for verification. Writers are normally limit-
ed to one letter in a 30-day period. No political endorse-
ments or poems will be published. Letters should be
typed or printed. Not all letters are published. Send let-
ters by e-mail to: mparnell@fbnews leader.com Or send
letters to: Letters to the Editor, RO. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035

Don't leave it for

S scenario Number One: You're sitting comfort-
ably at home watching television when your
doorbell rings. When you open your door you
find two of your neighbors who tell you they
have made a discovery that may be of interest to
you. They have just learned that the house down the
street from yours has been sold to the American
Nazi Party which intends to use it as a "time-share"
for its members from around the country. Your
neighbors are a tad bit concerned that such activity
might be detrimental to property values, and they
ask you to attend a homeowners meeting that
evening to discuss possible plans of action to
address the issue. You assure them of your whole-
hearted support, and you pledge to join them at the
meeting. You then close the door and call to your
wife, "Marge, don't forget we're going to the movie
this evening. Let's not .be late." And you then go
back to watching "Wheel of Fortune." After all, it's
not happening on your block.
Scenario Number Two: You're sitting comfort-
ably at home watching television, when there is sud-
denly a frantic knock at your door. When you
answer it you find a neighbor from across the street
who excitedly tells you that the house next to yours
is on fire, and that you need to take some action in
order to protect your own home and family; You
calmly step out on your porch and see that the
house next door is indeed on fire, but that it is only
burning on the far side of the house, and the wind
appears to be blowing away from your own home.
Not only that, but you observe your other neighbors
grabbing their garden hoses while they help the
occupants from the burning house escape to safety.
You then thank your neighbor for alerting you, and
you go back inside to resume your nightly ritual of
reality television'shows. After all, it's not your home
that's on fire.
I'm hoping that you find the courses of "inaction"

Mike Boyle


or at the super
liked a particular
nail on the head.
detractors, but tt
But to those witl
tive way, I often
action (like goin,
ing a letter to a i
their support for
too often the res
bly do? No, I'll le
Politicians don't
to you."
The fact is, m
don't care what
that includes tho
to write columns
(both elected an
about what the r
folks think for.th
by attending me

the other guy to do

in both of these scenarios to be The people in each of the scenarios at the begin-
startling and inappropriate. I ning of this column were not bad people. They just
hope you object to the philoso- chose to let someone else do all the work, even after
phy that if it's not your block, they were warned that there was a threat that could
your house, or your family,. impact their lives, or the lives of their neighbors.
then it's really not your prob- When you learn about the problems with the county
lem or responsibility. I'm also landfill, or the airport, or the clearcutting of hun-
hoping that you find the lack of dreds of trees in violation of various ordinances, or
involvement and commitment that developers want to disregard zoning require-
in these examples to be a sad ments, or that they want to transfer density rights to
commentary on our society, generate greater profits, you are faced with choices.
even in this piece of paradise And the choices are generally quite simple: You
we like to call home. But I'm can choose to learn more about the particular issue
beginning to wonder if that's by reading about it, attending public meetings and
truly the case. discussing it with other interested parties (from
There have been far too both sides), and then communicating your concern
many instances when readers to the appropriate public official. Or, you can simply
have stopped me on the street, smile arid nod a lot as those around you express
market, to tell me how much they their concerns and plan various actions, and then
r column, and that I "really hit the you can go comfortably back to whatever it was you
." (Mind you, I also hear from were doing knowing that these other good folks will
hey tend to avoid direct contact) take up the slack you have provided.
h whom I've "connected" in a posi- As for me, I'111keep trudging along trying to find
ask if they have taken any specific topics and issues that I believe have some impor-
g to-a commission meeting, or writ- tance for all of us who make up this community. And
publicc official) to personally show I will do my best to provide you with enough infor-
r or against a particular issue. Far mation (both fact and opinion) to get you thinking
ponse is, "Me? What could I possi- about the issues that will determine our quality of
at writers like you speak for me. life in the coming decades. But after I've done that,
care what I think, but they'll listen the issues rest on your collective shoulders. Will
you be a player, or simply a spectator? Please don't
iost (certainly riot all) politicians always leave it for "the other guy" to do.
any "one" of us thinks or says, and And if our paths should cross on' the street or in
Dse of us who have the opportunity the supermarket, I hope you will continue to share
for the paper. But public officials your thoughts and opinions with me. I treasure
d appointed) sure as heck care them all.
masses think, especially if those Mike Boyle, an Amelia Island resident, spent 27
themselves, participate in the system years as an FBI agent. His column appears Fridays.
etings and vote on election day! He can be reached at michaelhboyle@earthlink.net.



Honor the commitment
Kevin Turner's article ("American Beach commu-
nity center plan needs cash," Feb. 11) brings attention
to the lack of commitment as demonstrated by the new
County Administrator Mike Mahaney. Such as telling
the board that the parcel intended for the project could
be sold to give the county's budget a needed transfu-
sion. What about selling other county land? His "That.
existing site that we were going to build a communi-
ty center on is very valuable" suggests that American
Beach residents and their neighbors have no "value,"
Or maybe I misunderstood the implication.
We look forward to leadership by Commissioner
Ansley Acree and her colleagues in addressing this
important issue. Phil Scanlan has pointed out-the basic
math. Now let's see what our leaders will do to support
their previously announced pledge.
Ben Carter
American Beach

Caring selfless people
On Thursday, Feb. 3 (ironically my 63rd birthday)
I was awakened at 1:19 a.m. when my sleep apnea
machine,'Aier i'6 years of faithful, uninterrupted serv-
ice except when there was a power outage, suddenly
died. As a sleep apnea patient I have come to realize
that every breath God gives us is a blessing!
Without my machine pumping air under pressure
to keep my airway open, I cannot sleep at all (a kind
of slow oxygen deprivation torture setting in that
probably accounts for why I became so peculiar in
my old age).
What at first appeared to be an instant crisis
for me, after 16 years, was in reality a special birthday
gift from God. For I discovered that I am surrounded
by compassionate, caring people here on beautiful
Amelia Island, only too willing to step in and help
The three men in the emergency room at our hos-
pital, never having been faced with this particular kind
of emergency before, nevertheless put their heads
together and referred me to Lifeline Home Care
Services, Inc., on 14th Street. Those wonderful young
ladies immediately comprehended my predicament
(I simply could not face another night without relief).
They went to work to see what they could accomplish
for me, cutting through bureaucratic red tape with
amazing efficiency. The end result. before the day
was out I was fixed up with the loan of a machine. If I
ever had to have people in my foxhole, I would certainly
choose them!
I My doctor and his staff were also wonderful in
expediting the necessary authorizations.;
I got a terrific night's sleep not only because I had
a new machine, but also because I realized how blessed
We need to celebrate the positives on our island, and
one of them is caring, selfless people like these who
bless us every day.


AV voft ow

or 0 0MON
awe %M


"Copyrighted Material

k Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


- -

Thank you to everyone who turned my worst birth-
day into my best! God knows who you are. He put you'
J. Charles Cripps
Fernandina Beach

Sin no more
I have been reading some of the articles and opin-
ions about the Adam & Eve store. I want to say thank
you to those who are opposed to the store being opened
and operating in our community.
I was glad to see Nassau County Commissioners
directing the county attorney to write a law restricting
businesses whose main focus is sex.
Christians have standards or morals based from
the word of God. Man's standards and morals will
change but God is "the same yesterday and today and
forever." His word says, "For I am the Lord, I change
not." I believe we, as Christians, should be in agreement
with God and His word "be ye Holy; for I am Holy." So
Christians should voice their desire and be in agree-
ment with promoting God's way. If Christians are silent
it is as if we are in agreement with what comes into our
community. I don't believe it is being judgmental by voic-
ing the standard in God's word. Jesus wasn't judging
the lady caught in adultery, but he did tell her "sin no
more." He did not condone the sin.
As Christians we should be striving to be more like

Christ everyday. As the word of God says "Brethren,
I count not myself to have apprehended: but this one
thing I do, forgetting those things which are behind, and
reaching forth unto those things which are before, I
press toward the mark for the prize of the high calling
of God in Christ Jesus".
Christians need to have a personal intimate eternal
relationship with God the Father, the Son and the Holy
Ghost We shouldn't be falling in and out of our rela-
tionship with God because of what people, even
Christians, say or do. I don't base my relationship with
God on what other Christians say or do. My relation-
ship with God is based on His word.
Matt 7:16 "so every good tree doth yield good fruits.
but the bad tree doth yield evil fruits. This is how we knouw
who is from Christ".
"A good tree is not able to yield evil fruits, nora bad
tree to yield good fruits. Every tree not yielding good
fruit is cut down and is cast to fire: therefore from their
fruits ye shall know them".
Romans 3:4 'Godforbit yea, let God be true, but every
man a liar; as it is written, That thou mightest be justi-
fied in thy sayings, and mightest overcome when thou art
Again I would like to thank all those who voice
their opinion that was in agreement with God, and His
Charles Hackett
S Yulee

Better be careful what you wish for

That's four hundred and twenty seven billion dol-
lars and it's the projected budget deficit of the
United States of America for fiscal year 2006.
Staggering isn't it?
I mean, that's nine zeros before the pennies and
after the whole numbers!
This is the deficit that will accompany the Bush'
Administration's proposed budget of $2.57 trillion
dollars ($2,570,000,000,000.00).
And guess what folks, that doesn't account for
-the surplus budget the administration will be pro-
posing to continue funding the war in Iraq and
Oh, but yeehaw!, the president plans to reduce
spending to cut the deficit in half in five years -
hmm, sounds oh so rosy doesn't it? "
It ain't gonna happen.
It ain't gonna happen because, even though
many conservatives expect and demand cuts, no
one is going to be happy,, even the conservatives
The right wing has no problem with cuts in serv-
ices or agencies that are less than popular with
them, like the EPA or Amtrak or Medicaid, but it's a
,different story when it comes to their own "sacred
cows." In fact; to cut the fat in their sacred cows -
say, the military that's not only taboo, it's down-
right traitorous!
As I have said many times before, this is where
the rubber really hits road for conservatives. If you
talk the talk, you gotta walk the walk. As an exam-
ple, the Bush administration is proposing to elimi-

nate the aircraft carrier John E
Kennedy from the fleet This
announcement has been greet-
ed with fervent opposition; after
Tall, it will have a significant
impact on the regional econo-
my. Nonetheless, without an
increase in revenues, the only
solution is to cut.
It's ironic that in conserva-
tive Northeast Florida, where
Coleman "W" won handily, their own
torch-bearer is now living up to
Langshaw his promise (or attempting to),
-- .. and the very same constituents
are screaming their opposition.
OPINIONS -It seems really hypocritical.
FROM THE Suddenly when the government
GOLDFISH tries to cut spending in an area
that hits people in their own
wallets, they curiously become "liberal" -by their
own conservative definition.
I mean isn't that how conservatives define liber-
als? Tax and spenders, living off the government
dole? (Suddenly that doesn't sound very nice does
it? In fact it's insulting and maddening). Just
because someone sees the benefit of tax dollars
being spent, doesn't necessarily mean they are
some irresponsible leech on. society, does it?
Interesting when the shoe is on the other foot,
isn't it?
Back to the JFK. Don't get me wrong, I would
like to see the JFK stay, and I am concerned about

the impact its loss will have on the local economy,
but I am also a taxpayer who feels the need to light-
en the burden on my checkbook. The question is,
how do we make it work?
The solution should lie with the president and
Congress, but unfortunately the Republicans have
'let us down, and in a big way. Bush has done so
many things wrong, and is still going about things
so wrong, that we will not get out of this mess until
he leaves office in 2008, when hopefully, his succes-
sor will have a more realistic view of the Big Picture.
The war in Iraq is costing us dearly in both eco-
nomic and human terms. Tax cuts have reduced
revenues but have not stimulated growth to offset
the growing national debt The budget cuts to pay
for the discrepancy between revenues and expenses
are targeted at critical components of our nation,
threatening the future health and safety of our
Bush's cavalier approach once again is hurting
America. Sure, cutting fat is a good idea, and I ,
applaud this aspect of conservatism; but it is over-
shadowed by the fact that his expensive gamble in
Iraq, coupled simultaneously with an irresponsibly
timed tax cut, is leading us into an increasingly dan-
gerous quagmire. Now, even some people who voted
for "W" are realizing that as the old adage goes, "Be
careful what you ask for, it might just come true,"
In Northeast Florida, it may be the JFK getting
the axe, but if you voted for him, don't get mad it's
what George W. Bush promised, and now he's mak-
ing good on it
Coleman Langshaw lives in Fernandina Beach.




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.
*Harbor Business
Association meets at 7 p.m.
one Thursday per month at
1010 Atlantic Ave. Contact:
Jeff Miller, 261-7678.
*Historical Recovery
Association of North
Florida meets at 7 p.m. on
the first Tuesday of each
month at Robert E. Lee High
School in Jacksonville.
Contact: Shelly Simpson, 261-
4655 or httpJ/jaxtreasures.
*Kiwanis Club of
Fernandina Beach meets at
6:30 p.m. on the first three
Monday of each month at
the Femandina Beach
Municipal Golf Course
Clubhouse. Contact: Mike
Pallen, 277-4498, or Joe
Bimbaum, 261-1706.
*The Lions Club of
Fernandina Beach meets at
noon on the first and third
Tuesday of the month at KP's
Deli, 2124 Sadler Road. For
more information, call Ruth
Fife at 277-8291.
*Men's Newcomers Club
is open to all newcomers and
permanent/part-time residents
of Nassau County. Call Bill
Gorski at 261-7839 or Richard
Rothrock at 491-6868.
*Micah's Place Center for
Domestic Violence offers
many services to victims of
domestic violence in Nassau
County. Trained crisis-coun-
selors answer the 24-hour
hotline and can provide infor-
mation and referrals, safety
planning and supportive coun-
seling. Support group for
adults and children will be
held the second and fourth
Tuesday of each month.
Those in need may call the
24-hour crisis hotline at (877)
ABUSE88 or 225-9979.
Volunteers are needed for the
24-hour hotline for crisis inter-
vention and information and
referral. Volunteers must com-
plete a 30-hour curriculum.
For information on volunteer-
ing, call 225-9979.
*Military Officers'
Association of America
meets at 6:30 p.m. one
Thursday of some months,
other months have a Sunday
brunch at Ocean Breeze
Conference Center on the
Mayport Naval Station.
Contact: retired Army Chief
Warrant Officer William E.
Kelbaugh, (904) 396-7601.
*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, 26.1
*Mom's Care Group, a
Christian Mothers group,
meets 10 a.m. to noon 2nd
and 4th Wednesdays 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.
*Nassau Challenger
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
Willaford, 261-3136.




Daydreaming about an organized office

Clean Desk Club
Another club I will never belong to.
What is the old joke do I really want to
be a member of a club that would take
me? My home office is, well, let's say it
has a lot of character. I daydream about an
immaculate, organized office.
The best thing about my office is that it
looks west over a tidal marsh. I have con-
stant entertainment as the tide ebbs and
flows and birds fly in and out of their own
private airport and fast food stop. At the
end of the day, I am guaranteed one of
many variations of sunset
After a long search, I fund a comfort-
able chair one that rocks and twirls and
supports my temperamental back. My
investment in a flat screen monitor has'
really helped my eyes. My laptop screen
proved to be just too challenging and my
eyes are much happier now.,
Bookshelves never enough, right?
The bookshelves I had built in across one

MIwall are chock full
of books, pictures
and things I can not
part with.
I have always
loved desk stuff -
new pencils and
pens, notebooks,
and organizers.
Once inside an
office supply store,
I hyper-ventilate.
DickieAnderson Once home and out
.....-- of their bag; do I
M keep them in some
FROM THE sort of neat order?
PORCH No, but I can
always (almost
always) find what I need.
I recently read an article about feng
shui (pronounced "fung schway"). Feng
shui is an Ancient Chinese technique for
arrangement that is designed to support
and encourage harmony and ease. So I

wondered if I could bring harmony to my
very cluttered but cozy office.
How does your home office hold up to
the feng shui police?
1. Never sit with your back to the door.
This is rule No. 1 in office feng shui. If
you face the door and have a solid wall
behind your back, you feel supported pro-
tected and in a position of power.
2. Create a clean environment. Clutter
and dust are bad. Your desk should be
clear and materials in a place. A neat envi-
ronment should increase your efficiency.
3. Add a small plant, aquarium or foun-
tain in the southeast corner of your office.
The southeast is the corner of "creation"
and writing in feng shui. Add a bubbling
tabletop fountain or plant in the southeast
corner of your office.
4. Use a crystal for concentration. A
quartz crystal in the northeast corner of
your desk may help your concentration
and focus. The northeast is the direction
of study and wisdom.

Church welcomes new pastor

F ernandina Beach and the Northeast
Florida Baptist Association of 29 churches
welcomes the Rev. Randy Elrod and wife
Helen to our area from Winter Haven. He
is the new pastor of North 14th Street Baptist
Church. The church invited others to celebrate
with them as they welcomed the Elrods into the
church family on Feb. 6. Following the 11 a.m.
worship hour, a covered dish luncheon was
served in the fellowship hall and everyone had the
opportunity to meet the Elrod family and welcome
them into our Northeast Florida Baptist
Association and to North 14th Street Baptist
Live Oak and North Hilliard Baptist are having
a joint revival March 5-9. There will be a banquet
on March 5 at Live Oak Baptist On March 6, the
guest preacher will preach at North Hilliard
Baptist that morning. The remainder of revival
will be at live Oak. The Rev. Steve Wolgamatt and
The Rev. Neal Thompson areipastors of those
churches. I .I
The month 6f February is about celebrating -
two of our great presidents, George Washington
and Abraham Lincoln. These were not the only
two great men of our country. This country has
had many great people, but we need to remember
the greatest person of all is Jesus Christ our Lord.
He is the way the truth and the life and without
him we would be nothing. (John 14:6).
February is also a month for Valentine's Day.
We should not send out gifts and love only on this
day. We should do it always to everyone all over
the world. "But as touching brotherly love ye need
not that I write unto: for ye yourselves are taught
of God to love one another." 1 Thes. 4:9.
We have many things coming up in and around
our church. The revival with Bro. Steve
Wolgamott is winding down. The preacher will be
Mark Knite from South Carolina. The music will
be "Strike Force" led by Don Odom. We are plan-
ning Cottage Prayer Meetings before the revival.
We feel like these are necessary to do before a
revival is started. (Revival is March 5-9)
Our kids are really starting to grow. The chil-
dren's leaders want out children to go out visiting
once a month. This is the best way to get children
started into witnessing. They are our next genera-
tion and our best outreach. Everyone should take
the example of our children. You would be sur-
prised what they can do. "Therefore whatsoever
ye have spoken in darkness shall be heard in the
Slight and that which ye have spoken in the ear in
closets shall be proclaimed upon the housetops."
Luke 12:3.
,Our children will be attending the rally in
Jacksonville on Feb. 26. There will be many per-
formances by Christian singing groups. This will
be an event that will bring them closer to the
Lord. A youth rally is a wonderful thing for chil-
dren, as well as adults.
. Our men aie starting to attend the prayer



breakfast every month that is
given by Oceanway
Assembly of God. This is on
the third Saturday of every
month. I know that this will
bring our men and all men of
Christ closer to God.
We will be having the
Stevenson family of Callahan
at our church on March 20 in
the morning service. Please
feel free to attend.
Our adults are practicing
for their Easter Cantata,
which is to be presented on
Easter morning, March 27.
They love lifting their voices
unto the Lord.

We have many more things on our agenda:
Kids Kamp, VBS, new building. Our church wants
to move forward and serve until that day that
Jes rentrns Are you ready? "But of that day and
'hour knoweth no man, hohot the angels of heav- '*
en, but my Father only." Matthew 24:25.
The Rev. Frank Camarotti has a great report of
their revival at Blackrock Baptist Church where
he has been their dedicated pastor for 20 years.
He writes, "As I write this, we are in the middle of
another awesome revival! The theme for the week
is giving thanks to God for all His blessings. Our
Scripture is Psalms 136:1-8. (1) 0 give thanks unto
the Lord, for he is good; for his mercy endureth
forever. (2) Ogive thanks unto the God of gods;
for his mercy endureth forever. (3) 0 give thanks
to the Lord of lords; for his mercy endureth forev-
er. (4) To him who alone doeth great wonders; for
his mercy endureth forever. ,(5) To him that by
wisdom made the heavens; for his mercy
endureth forever. (6) To him that stretched out
the earth above the waters; for his mercy
endureth forever. (7) To him that made great
lights; for his mercy endureth forever. (8) The sun
to rule by days; for his mercy endureth forever.
"Each night has been better than the night
before as we have testified to all that God is to us
and all that he has done for us. He has honored
our hearts with His glory. Tuesday night several
gave their lives to Jesus Christ as their Lord and
Savior. Many others through the week have
rededicated their lives. Each night the alters have
been full of people crying out to their Lord. Rick
Coram has truly blest us with spirit-filled ser- .
mons. Michael Combs came all the way from
North Carolina to share the Gospel in song with
us. This is Brother Rick's 14th year and Brother
Michael's 13th year with us:We really do enjoy
their ministry and fellowship. But you know, we
can experience the spirit of revival each and every
day if we just come seeking our Lord with the
right spirit and with all our hearts. God is good all,
HILDA Continued on 11A

5. Boost the south wall of your office
for fame and recognition. Display things
you have done that have received recogni-
tion. Remind yourself that you are good.
Be sure you have a spotlight on that wall.
6. Keep open space on and around your
desk. Good feng shui is like creativity: It
must be flowing. Energy and creativity
cannot flow if your desktop is overly
crowded. Keep an open space at the front
of your desk so good energy can accumu-
. I don't know about you, but my.score is
perfect All wrong. It is a good thing I do
not live in China. Somehow I thrive in my
cozy clutter and get a little uneasy if
things are too neat
Is there reverse feng shui? Maybe shui
Dickie Anderson is a local humorist. Check
out her website: www.dickieanderson.com.
She is available for speaking engagements to
groups and for conferences.

Miss Anderson

Fernandina Beach will be mar-
ried in July, 2005, at St. Michael
CathNi ,-cChurch,Fe rfaidi-tig d.
Beach, ,'
"The bride-eleci is the daugh- -
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Frederic
Sigvard Anderson of Fernandina
Beach. The groom-elect is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald
Edward Mays of Fernandina

lis Thomas and Iewis ,
Williams 1 will be married in
late6Febrih'y 2005, 'at Miracle '
Faith Church of God with Bishop
Willie J. Franklin officiating.

Carrie Lynn Clare Anderson
and Jason Edward May's of


Roy James "Jamie" and the late Jack Bacon and Bonnie
Jessica Moore Jr. of Kingsland, Bacon of Fernandina Beach.
Ga., announce the birth of a son, Paternal grandparents are David
Drew Braedan, born on Nov. 26, and Kathy Nease of Yulee. Great-
2004, at Baptist Medical Center, grandparents are Harold and
Jacksonville. The baby weighed Joann Todd of Fernandina
9 pounds 14 ounces and meas- Beach.
ured 211/2 inches in length. He N Josie and Sgt. Clifford
joins sisters, Elizabeth and Crummey, who is currently serv-
Makala. ing in Iraq, of Yulee announce
Maternal grandparents are the birth of a daughter, Sarah
Gerald and Gloria Byrd of Yulee. Elizabeth Crummey, on Dec. 21,
Paternal grandparents are Roy 2004, at Baptist Medical Center.
and Barbara Moore Sr. of The baby weighed 7 pounds 10
Kingsland, Ga. ounces and measured 21 1/2
Todd and Brandy Nease of inches in length. She joins a sis-
Yulee announce the birth of a. ter, Nikki Lynn Crummey.
daughter, Jayden Danielle, born Maternal grandparents are
Jan. 1,2005, in Jacksonville. The Rita and the late Bill Mannering
baby weighed 5 pounds 1 ounce of Jackson, Ohio. Paternal grand-
and measured 18 inches. parents are Kim and Michael
Maternal grandparents are Crummey of Yulee.

The deadline for wedding and engagement information is 3 p.m.
on the Tuesday prior to Friday publication. Call 261-3696 for more information.

CHEVROLET.: BUICK 2709 Sadler Road
PM Fernandina Beach
464054 SR 200, Yulee r
(904) 261-6821 277-3768
Most Insurances Accepted Youll Love the Difference
Call For Appointment 1750 S. 14th kt. P.O. Box 1739

Dr. Robert Friedman Femandina Beach, FL 32034
Al1A at Bailey Rd. (904) 277-4400

301 Centre Street
Fernandina Beach, FL
Gifts Collectibles
Decorative Accessories
Yankee Candle Byer's Choice, Ltd.
(904) 261-5377 C l l

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Amelia Island, Florida
5456 First Coast Hwy, Amelia Island, FL 32034 rUSt the Water Experts
(904)261-4233 FERNANDINABEACH 261 -2887




FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 18,2005/News-Leader



S he was only 11 or 12 at i "Well
the time, but her faith w comm
was already maturing in wants
ways that some adults I be]
never experience. She took a ou ment i
pledge card from the pew and t.. our re]
filled it out committing herself a tound
to give $130 to the ministry of comm
Christ in our church that year. founda
Don't get me wrong, I was rate of
proud of my daughter but very Conrad of oth
curious how many baby-sitting Sharps comm
jobs it might take to pay off that .... is stifl
pledge. I made the mistake of one's t
asking her why she made that PULPIT only en
large of a pledge. Her answer NOTES ers for
has become part of my own plea u
development as a father and a pastor. She said, Hoe

is putting others

Dad, you of all people should know, if I don't who taught his disciple;
it to it I probably won't do it and I think God world and live for him t
me to do it It will help me grow." sacrificial love for other
ilieve most of us would agree that commit- spective, commitment i
s essential in any relationship, especially in first, beyond personal g
lationship with God. This is difficult for many make decisions based c
erstand because I fear, in today's culture, true poning personal gratific
itment is suffering, as evidenced by the most first and foremost from
national of human relationships. Consider the Christ's commands.
i divorce which is skyrocketing, or the status Christian commitme
er human relationships that demand trust and does not entertain option
itjnent. Some say that commitment to others improve our own lot in
ing because itobligates or emotionally impels mitment seeks the glor
rust and loyalty. This perspective, however, Christ-like compassion
encourages people to view the world and oth- With this kind of cor
r their own advantage, with only their own do well to ask ourselves
res in mind. back in my commitment
w contrary this is to the teachings of Christ, greater glory of God in

welfare first

s to abandon the ways of this
through humble service and
rs. From a Christ-like per-
s putting others' welfare
:ain and pleasure. It is to
on others' well-being, post-
:ation and deriving benefit
our joyful obedience to
ent is a total way of life that
ns or ways to merely
life. Rather, Christian com-
ification of God through
toward others.
mmitment in mind, we might
s today: "What am I holding
it to Jesus Christ and the
my life? In what ways have I

placed my own interest above the human needs of
others? In what ways have I overestimated my own
emotional needs and fallen short in my witness to
the love of God, made known in Jesus Christ?"
If you've never though about it, let me confirm
the reality of Christian commitment to you today. To
live the way of Jesus Christ is a sacrifice. It is a sac-
rifice that this world can never understand! That is
why it takes a faith that is real!
Today, let's acknowledge the cost of our disciple-
ship and then pray that God will give us the insight,
strength and courage to make the kind of commit-
ments he desires.
"The man who loves his life will lose it, while the
man who hates his life in this world will keep it for
eternal life." (John 12:22)
The Rev. Conrad C. Sharps is pastor of First
Presbyterian Church in Fernandina Beach.


Newworship service
I Saturday evening worship
services at First Presbyterian
Church, 19 N. Sixth St, will be
held each Saturday at 6 p.m.
through March 26. Celebrants
will celebrate the Lord's Supper
by Intinction at each service.
Regular Sunday worship con-
tinues at 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. All
are welcome.
Lenten services
First Presbyterian Church, 19
N. Sixth St, will hold
Communion services each
Wednesday at noon during Lent
through March 23.
Members and friends of the
church are invited to join us for
these informal 30-minute services
of prayer and reflection as they
prepare for the celebration of
Black History celebration
Mount Olive Baptist Church
in Kings Ferry will present its
Black History Month celebration
at 11 a.m. Feb. 20. Queen Quet,
Chieftess of the Gullah-Geechee
Nation, will present a histo-musi-
cal presentation, "Diggin Fa Wi
Gullah/Geechee Roots," an
exploration into the genealogy of
Gullah-Geechee people.
The Rev. Jeremiah Robinson,
pastor of New Zion Missionary,'
Baptist Church, will be the a8gg-
speaker at the 11:15 am. service
on Feb. 20 at St.Peter's Episcopal
Church, corner of Eighth Street
and Atlantic Avenue. Johnnie
Robinson will share his musical
A two-act play, "This Little
Light," about Fannie Lou Hamer
and written by Billie Jean Young,
will be performed at St Peter's at
7 p.m. on Feb. 25. Ilona Preliou
and Cheryl Smith will make their
debut in the play which includes

HWere the Bibh is the Authorit, Chnat
is the head of the church, and the
members are simply Christian.
Meets ai the YMCA 10-M0 a.m.-Worship
1915 Cirona Dr. 11:00 a.m.-Sunday Sch.
For More Information, Call
George Williams ati 904) 277-9675
Prince of Peace Lutheran Church
2600 Atlantic Avenue Fernandina Beach
First Sunday Each Month
Worship & Communion 9:15 AM
Sunday School 10:30 AM
Prayer, Praise, Healing Service 7:00 PM
Other Sundays
Worship & Communion 8 & 10:30 AM
Sunday School 9:15 AM
Lenten Wednesdays
Evening Prayer Service 7:00 PM
Fourth Thursday
Praise Music Hour 7:00 PM

96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday School 9:45
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 11:00 icniarers crurc
Sunday p.m. Service 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
Nursery Provided

519 N. 14th St. -261-0422
Sunday School 9:45 am
Sunday Morning Worship 11am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:30pm
Wednesday Evening Ptayer
Meeting 6:30 pm

An evening with the Edward Waters College Choir, abo
be presented at5 p.m. on Sunday at St. Peter's Episco
Church, 801 Atlantic Ave. in Fernandina Beach. The c
by the full choir is free and open to the public but tick
required. Call 261-4293. The event is part of the chur
Black History Month celebrations.

several spirituals to be sung by
the Peck Ensemble.
Fatheralaughter ball
Faith Christian Academy pres-
ents the Fifth Annual Father-
Daughter Ball from 6:30-9:30 p.m.
Feb. 26 at the Amelia Island
Plantation Pavilion.
There will be live entertain-
ment by Les DeMerle, dancing,
raffles, hors d'oeuvres and pro-
fessional photography. Attire is
semi-formal. Tickets are $60 for
fathr,,.d r.a.t ". r .
ry book included. They may be
purchased Monday through
Friday at Faith Christian
Academy. Call 321-2137.
The Lyn Meyers family min-
istry will be with First Assembly
of God, 302 South 14th St.-March
6-9 with meetings beginning of
Sunday at 9:45 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
and at 7 p.m. Monday through

A5 Bailey Road
Church of God
"Come Celebrate Jesus "
Dr. James D. Chamberlain
Senior Pastor
Re%. Paul H. Kalem,Jr.
Pastor Emeritus
Sunday Services
10:30amr & 6:30pm
Wednesday FTH 7:)pnim
Nurse' Pro% ided
For more info. call 261-7120

.^ Sunday Worship: 10:30 a.m.
and activities throughout the week.
4209 E. State'Rd. 200 (A1A)
Rev. John McNicoll

t of
Ba rn ina

Re le' Otverton, Sr. Pastor
Ret: alike Reed, Minister oi Music
Rev. Rob HudeIon, Youth Pailor

Sunday Worship 8 AM & 10:15 AM
Evening Worship 6:30 PNM
Sunday School 9 AM
Wednesday Night Supper 5 30 PM
Wednesday Service 6:30 PM

416 Alachua SL Fernandina Beach

View the production
"Terror in the Skies" as
destroy a 747 jet liner an
passengers are faced un
ly with eternity.
The church will host
of Ministry" beginning
the 10:45 a.m, service at
day through Wednesday
7-9, at 7 p.m. For inform
261-6448 and ask for Km

Pastor Edwin Shick.

Beanie Babies wanted
Memorial United Methodist
Church is collecting Beanie
Babies for a Mexico Mission trip
March 19-25. The mission team
will take the Beanie Babies'to
Mexico and give them to the local
children. You may drop off your
Beanie Babies at the church. For
more information contact Haley
Jones at 261-4362.
Fernandina Beach First
Assembly of God will be opening
SUBMITTED its new class, "The Mind of
Christ" io the public. The profes-
sor is Deirdra Wallace.
ve, will
tpai Open mike night
;oi0cert Jenilins His Gift Christian
ets are Bookstore, 1002 South 14th St in
chs Fernandina Beach, is looking for
performers for "Open Mic Night"
every Friday at 5 p.m. in the cafe
Call 261-5045.
called Foodpantry
terrorists '
nd all the A food pantry is located at
lexpected- Callahan Church of God. If you
are in need or know someone
a "School that is in need of food, call (904)
March 6 at 879-3608 or visit the church at
ad Mon- 2309 Mickler St, Callahan.
y, March Waterwell ministry

m Crout or

Jackie Hayes,

BaopTis Church
Sunday School ..... 9 30 am
Sunday Worship ... .. 10.45 am
Wednesday AWANA .6-15 pm
Wednesday Bible Study .. 6:30 pm
3811 Old Nassauville Road
Fernandnma Beach, FL 32034
County Rd 107 South 261-4741
Nursery Ministry

Ministering Since 1831
Church School 9:30AM Worhsip 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
,' "<_ .-:Lj 2664 State Rd. 200E
"' 225-5381
Rev..Brett Wm.
J "" ", Templeton,

A fill gospel ministry
Pastor Brent Soileau
Rhema Graduate
Sunday. 10:00 a.m.
,'Wqdnesday, 7:00 p.m.
IFohIore, ifonaation, call i904.1491-8424
Mt-2 ; 8ti$t. Femandina Beach, FL
Sunaay, School 30 am
Morning Woiship 8 15 am & 11 00 am
Sunday E.aning 7 00 pm
Wvdn6-.aay Pra-e'r Moling 6 30 pm
WVednesday ''.uiln jAM4Mi.sI.ln Klo.a 6 15 pm
Class For All Age- G'oups Incluairg 'oulh
rlursery ProoaOeO For All Services
Hearing Impaired Services AvalaDile
E Mail yocanalI magic net
31 Harts Rd., Wesi 904-225-5128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225-0809

The Paraguay Water Well
Ministry in South America assists

- Memorial


Methodist Church
601 Centre Street 261-5769
truce T.Jones, Pastor
"'The historic Church with a great future."
Informal Early
Worship .. ....... ...... 8:30 am
Celebrate Life Contemporary
Worship ... ........ .9:45 am
Traditional Family
Worship ............ ..11:00 am
Sunday School
for all ages ........ 9:45 am
Middle School Youth
Fellowship .... . . 6:00 pm
Wednesday Midweek Fellowship
Supper (Aug-Ma.y) .. .5:30-6:30 pm
Music, Drama, Dance, Bible
Study and Special Programs
beginning at 5:00 pm.
Senior High Youth
Fellowship ......... 6:30 pm Wed
t'.or. cr er at i l'la ei' for ,ill"
ll'ercihat r Accs,.titC

"Discover the Difference" at
Amelia Baptist
Pastor: Dr. H. Neil Helhon
Sunday Worship Scrvie 10.30am
Bible SudN -,am
Nursery p Tro'ded Iotr ll seWr xco
Small yroup 'ludies-Pre-icho',l-Adulu 6pm
Wednesday Praer Serrirce 6 3npni
Currer of Bu.c.ineir i & Gerting R:At. Fern rd,ni Bih
For More lntormnn.ai.n Call 261-9527

people in remote villages to drill
wells so they may have clean
drinking water. ;
* 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
Projects cost about $2,500. If
your group'would like to sponsor
all or part of a project, contact or
send donations to: Phoebe
Crosby, The Mission Society for
United Methodists, EO. Box
922637, Norcross, GA 30092.
Mark all donations "Paraguay
Water Well Project 00743." You

may also call (800) 478-8963 or
visit www.aguadevida.org.
For details on the Paraguay
Water Well Ministry, e-mail
missionaries Ed and Linda Baker
at edlindabaker-@yahoo.conm.
Friendship School
Friendship School, located at
the Fernandina Beach Church of
Christ, has openings in the one-,
two- and three-year-old class-
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

Please come join us in the
Celebration of the

Governor's Gold Seal Award
Life Care Center of Hilliard
3756 West Third Street, Hilliard, Florida

.. .......... ursdiay/;e bruary 24Z *1005V_.
3:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.

Attire Semi-Formal


Rev. Brian Ebum Pastorf

Location: Yulee Middle School (Miner Rd)
Saturday 6pm Epic fouin Service
Power House Kids Cnurcn
Nursery Provided
"Touching our Communny, Reaching the World"
You'll neperence dynamic worship and hear a pow.
erful message that will challenge your daily ite
Come oin us we'll save you a seat
For more inloimalion. call us at
904-881-5673 or visit thebrldgelwc.com

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.
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11 a.m.
Wednesday Noon-dayl Praye
Wednesday Mid-week Service 7-9 p m
Ministries: Bus & Van, Couples. Singles, Youth

Innovative Style, Contemporary
Music, Casual Atmosphere
Gathering for worship 10:30am
:' at Yulee Eaem. School
Cafetortum, 86063 Felmore Road & A1A
(Nursery provided)

5ml (ndlik-wimli
a &d 6haramamc

Sunday Worship 10:30 AM
Children's Church 10:30 AM
1897 Island Walkway
Information: 491-1562

o- --, I
source of all learang

Ba~hls of Nassau County
.904)4911942 i.m

10 South 10" Street
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL ......... ...-.-......9:30 AM


9 N. 6th St. 261-3837
Worship Services 8:30 & 11am
Sunday School 9:45 am
Come Worship God In One of
Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries!
Just off Centre St.-Conrad Sharps, .Pastor

SCALL 904-261-3696


Rev. Brian Eburn'-Pastor



10M FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 18. 2005/News-Leader


Take control at your house closing

For the News-Leader
You've finally.found the perfect house,
and have struck a deal with its current
owners. So, after months of scouring the
real estate section of the local paper,
dedicating Sundays to open houses, checking
daily mortgage interest rates and shopping
around for lenders, it all comes down to this:
Closing Day.
It's an exciting time when the process feels all
but done; however, issues can still arise at closing
that can throw a kink into the whole deal.
Misunderstandings about occupancy dates, the
absence of a current certificate of occupancy, even
disagreements about whether or not the curtains
are staying can cause unnecessary delay at clos-
Most disputes at closing can be avoided by
hammering out a well-crafted contract before-
hand; in fact, the more detailed your contract,
the better chances are for smooth sailing
at closing.
If your real estate attorney didn't draw up the
contract, it's a good idea to have him review
it well before closing. Of course, having your
attorney review the contract before you sign it is
the best way-to ensure your best interests are pro-
Taking control at closing is really about being
as prepared as possible before the big day. It's
also about being relaxed and having enough time
to carefully read all the documents on the table,
ask the necessary questions and feel confident in
your decisions.
Before you close, your lender will require you
to secure a lender's title insurance policy to pro-
tect the lender against any title problems. To pro-
tect your interests, you'll need to secure an
owner's title insurance policy, as well. This
secures your legal claim to the property, and pro-
tects you against title "defects" legal rights to a
property claimed by somebody else.
Other paperwork to double check before clos-
ing includes:
Certificate of occupancy. Prior to closing,
check with the local building department to make
sure that what's on file matches what they've seen
at the house, thus avoiding potential problems
later. A new certificate of occupancy is required
after any major renovations, such as adding new

bedrooms, or bathrooms.
Property liens. A seller may have refinanced
or taken an equity loan and paid it off, but never
gotten a mortgage satisfaction, which would show
up as a lien. In addition, make sure all open equity
credit lines on your new home have been can-
celed before closing.
Being prepared for the amount of documents
and their scope will also make the closing go
much more smoothly than if you are unsure about
what you are signing. Some of the documents
you'll be required to read, 'understand and sign at
closing include:
Payment letter. This paper will dictate your
regular payments for the life of the loan, and
includes a breakdown of your monthly payment
into principal, interest, taxes, insurance and any
other monthly escrows. Be sure you understand
and agree with all the numbers set forth in this
Truth in lending statement. Another impor-
tant place to double check numbers. Here you'll
find an itemized list of numbers, including the
interest rate of your loan, its annual percentage
,rate, how much you are financing and the total
cost of the loan over its life, as well as a breakout
of the amount financed and related costs such as
Mortgage. Among other things, this docu-
ment secures a lien on the house you are buying
to secure the loan. This means the bank can fore-
close if you default on the note and take the
house from you.
Note. When you sign the note, you are giv-
ing your personal guarantee that you will pay back
all the money you are borrowing.
Most importantly, expect the unexpected when
you arrive at the closing table. You can always
expect a few flaws in the process, but most prob-
lems can be resolved to everyone's satisfaction.
Also, keep in mind that work on the closing does-
n't end once the buyers receive the deed to their
property, and it might take several months to tie
up all of the loose ends.
Charles Kovaleski is president ofAttorneys'
Title Insurance Fund, Inc., (The Fund) the leading
title insurance underwriter in Florida. The Fund
supports a network of more than 6,000 attorney
agents statewide who practice real estate law. For
more information, visit www.fundhomeinfo.com.
Kovaleski is also immediate past president of the
American Land Title Association AltaA).

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Ep.. W Crach I Comr,17iY AC,.

Scientific names important

in bid to classify nature

SWhy do we have to use sci-
.entific names when corn-
mon names are so much easier? I
can't pronounce or spell the
names. MB ",6

A *You have raised an interest-
.ing question and one I am
sure many others have scratched
their heads about Very few of us
can spell or pronounce scientific
names so

S the principle
behind using

names is
mon names
Becky can often be
fo For instance,
"""*-- when we uuse
Garden the word
Tal -"gopher"
some people
think of a furry critter that caus-
es havoc on golf courses or,
maybe a large land turtle or the
young person who runs errands
.for the office. How would we
know the difference? We know
exactly how to distinguish them
if we use their scientific names.
In fact, no matter what language
you speak or what country you
are from scientific names are the,
same. The scientific name has
two parts: genus and species.
Think of it like a last (genus) and
first name (species). This system
of two names was developed by
Linnaeus who used Latin
because it was the common sci-
entific language at the time
(1700s). The scientific name is
usually italicized or underlined;
genus is always capitalized and
species is always lower case.
Don't be discouraged about the
difficulty of trying to pronounce
the words, start with a plant or
tree you like and then build from
that point. Notice in the picture I
have supplied how small this
creatui-re is when compared to
the dollarweed leaf!- -w ..w .
. One of my clients has three
.East Palatka hollies which
have been in the ground for
more than eight years. These
trees appear to be dying and I am
not sure what is causing this. I
know the pH of the soil is too
high and I have applied a sulfur
product but the trees are drop-
ping their leaves suddenly and
looking quite weak. MM
A.I had to look at the site to
S determine what might be
the cause of this problem
because this tree is so hardy and
has few disease problems. In

Scientific names, while cumbersome, are used to distinguish
different species, such as the pocket gopher, above, from
other gophers.

fact, generally we can point to
environmental issues as the main
reason this tree fails in the land-
.... ... ^scape. The
tree site
t -a large
East Palatka hol- and/or
lies are typically sewage
hardy trees drains. I
under the right suspect
conditions. the large
hollies had
little room
to grow around these drain pipes
and the area probably contained
very little quality soil. I gently
hand dug an area around one of
the trees approximately one foot
deep and two feet wide. I noticed
the large tree had part of its
roots missing, which would put it
under undue stress.The missing
roots were probably cut away
long ago to make room for the
other shrubs surrounding it.
However, the remaining roots
were beautiful and healthy so it
was easy to eliminate a root rot
In addition, I discovered a few
circling roots which was indica-
tive of a declining tree. As I was
digging I notice large deposits of
lime rock, similar. tQthat used ,
-when building road.. It is proba-'' "
blyf'Hiisliie ioc-kt'iat is causing
the pH of the soil to remain a
high pH. This may also be con-
tributing to the decline of some
of the surrounding azaleas in
addition to lacking good soil for
healthy root and shoot growth.
The area surrounding this small
bed was impervious hardscape
(apartment buildings, sidewalks,
parking lots and roadways). The
bottom line is that these tree
roots probably have no place to
breath and grow and removing
them may be a better choice. .
Consider replacing them with a
palm that can take a wider range

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of pH soils and does not have a
large woody root system.
*My daughter, who is in the
.third grade, wants to grow
a butterfly garden. I want to
encourage her but I don't know
what to plant Can you help? DH

A .Butterfly gardening is not
S.only easy, it is immediately
satisfying because the butterflies
will come and visit for nectar but
don't forget to have a source for
the caterpillar to eat too. Most
adult butterflies found in Florida
feed on flower nectar. Butterflies
generally are attracted to bright-
ly col-
Butterflies like this not
Swallowtail are easily too
attracted to the garden deep
by creating the right and
environment, that
enough for good perching plat-
forms. Universal nectar favorites
include: phlox, zinnias, asters,
marigolds, daisies, coneflowers,
black-eyed Susan, milkweeds,
thistles, and butterflybush.
Larvta(eaterpillar) food plants
munt be tail''ed to specificc but-
terflis1 Some plants are hosts to
several different butterflies (e.g.,
passion vine), but often each
species requires its own plant
Examples of good sources for
caterpillars are ash trees, citrus,
oaks, marigolds, vines and herbs.
Visit your local nursery or gar-
den center and start with a small
patch in the yard she can tend.
This is something the whole fam-
ily can enjoy. I believe it will be
the beginning of a life-long love
of gardening and the outdoors.
Good luck and send me a picture
of your daughter and some of the
interesting visitors to her gar-
den. We all would enjoy seeing
her progress.
Becky Jordi is a horticulture
extension agent who works out of
the University ofFlorida
Cooperative Extension Service
office in Callahan. Mail questions
to Garden Talk, c/o Rebecca L.
Jordi, Nassau County Extension
Environmental Horticulture,
543350 US 1, Callahan, FL
32011, or send e-mail to


Tree pruning
The Nassau County Extension
will offer a tree pruning program
on Feb. 24 from 9-10 a.m. at the
Way property, 450368 Old Dixie
Hwy. in Callahan.
The free education program
will be given by Rebecca Jordi,
horticulture extension agent, to
demonstrate proper pruning
techniques on live oak species.
If you plan to attend, call
(904) 879-1019 or e-mail Jordi at

Home and garden tour
The 2005 Amelia Island Home
and Garden Tour will be held
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. March 17
and 18, rain or shine. The event
benefits Micah's Place, Nassau
County's shelter for victims of
domestic violence. Tickets are
$30 in advance or $35 at the door.
Lunch will be available for $15
at PLAE Restaurant from 11:30
a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Free parking
and complimentary tram service
to each of the four homes leaves
from The Spa and Shops at
Amelia Island Plantation. A limit-
ed number of tickets will be avail-
able at Alexander's, At Home
Amelia, Front and Centre,
March Burette, The Golf Club
of Amelia Island, The Ocean
Club, The Tilted Anchor and
First Coast Community Bank.
For ticket information call

Vote in our on-line poll at wwwfbnewsleader.com Results appear in this issue on 6A


HILDA Continued from 8A
the time."
Sunday was Brother Frank's
20th anniversary celebration as
pastor of Blackrock Baptist
Sunday at 5 p.m. in the chapel
of First Baptist Church, Callahan,
their pastor, Brother Lynn Hyatt,
led a Sunday school "Leadership
Rally" for Sunday school leaders
in every age group as they pre-
pare for Easter Sunday March 27.
On Feb. 27, they are having a
first grade Bible presentation and
party. Brother Tom Tyer is minis-
ter of children at this church. On'
Saturday and Sunday, they had
"Effective Parenting Seminar" -
How to Raise Positive Kids in a
Negative World, How to Develop
Your Child's Full Potential, How
to Discipline Your Child
Effectively and How to Prepare
Your Kids to Win Life's Biggest
Battles. Todd Carr is youth minis-
ter; Rodney Coe, associate pastor
and counselor, the Rev. Cliff Ryan,
church administrator; Tom Tyer,
minister of children and the Rev.
Mark Stewart, music minister are
the great staff members of First
Baptist, Callahan.
Purpose of First Baptist
Church, Gray Gables: "To gather
and grow our community through
the Gospel of Jesus Christ" The
Rev. Larry Wilbur is pastor and
the Rev. Chris Taylor is associate
The Church Valentine banquet
was enjoyed Sunday. Special guest
was Carey Knowles, country
Amelia Baptist Church's 2005
outreach through music. We
believe God will continue to,be
instruments to communicate the
Gospel to unbelievers and the

We will share what we are
learning at Osprey Village on
Thursday at 4 p.m. The recreation
director there has thanked Amelia
on several occasions for "adopt-
ing" their residents. The children
will present a concert on March
13 during the morning worship.
Children ages 3-6 are invited
each Wednesday evening at 6:30
p.m. These children have fun as
they learn about Jesus, missions
and singing to worship God.
"Allegiance" is planning a
choir tour/mission trip to East
Tennessee May 22-27. We have
been assigned to three new
churches in the Sevierville area.
"Men's Ensemble" is invited to
sing on the second and third
Wednesday of the month at 7:50
p.m. Thank you, Nancy Veazay,
for your excellent musicianship as
accompanist with us. Men, lefs
worship through music!
"Ladies Ensemble" is invited to
join us as we rehearse the first
Sunday of the month at 4:30 p.m.
We are grateful for the faithful
service of each lady and our fine
accompanist, Mahalah Roslie.
Mark this date on your calen-
dar. Easter Sunday, March 27, the
Amelia Adult Choir will present a
2005 musical depiction of the last
week in the life of Jesus, leading
to His crucifixion and resurrec-
tion called "Behold! God's Holy
Lamb" by one of my favorite com-
posers, Mark Hayes. What a wor-
ship experience we will have
recalling the sacrifice of Jesus!
The choir will present this mov-
ing, 30-minute musical at both
morning services. We are seeking
singers who would like to join us.
Pam R Helton, music minister.
Neil Helton, pastor; Willie
Brunetti, education/outreach

minister; Al Paulson Jr., associate
pastor; students/activities.
"Disciple Now Weekend" infor-
mation by youth minister and
associate pastor of First Baptist
Church, the Rev. Rob Hudelson,
Feb. 25-27. This is an intensive,
energy-filled weekend that
includes both small and large
group activities, a guest speaker,
games, giveaways, and, new this
year, a special ministry project.
Our theme this year is "Don't Buy
The Lie" and our theme verse is
Romans 1:25. Contact Brother
Rob for more information.
Expecting great things at
Springhill Baptist Church by
Pastor Jackie Hayes: "Ifs all about
making adjustments is what God
continually said to me through
the life and ministry of Avery
Willis. That is why my heart is
blessed as I watch many of you
making those necessary adjust-
ments to get on with your journey
with our Lord. Here is where I
see some of the adjustments in

the life of our church.
"Our willingness to implement
a biblical model of leadership in
our church. This is why I believe
Jan. 2 will prove to be a monu-
mental day as we commissioned a
group of men to study biblical
leadership and lead us to imple-
ment that New Testament model.
"God's work done God's way
will enjoy God's blessings! We
believe that and are excited at the
prospect of getting in place a
group of godly men to work with
our staff in leading our church to
"Your commitment to give! We
have made a renewed commit-
ment to aggressively work toward
being debt-free in our ministry at
Springhill. Our only debt is our
Family Life Center, but we are

getting there. Let me encourage
you to do your part as we collec-
tively work to free our resources
for ministry not debt.
"Your commitment to prayer! I
see it all around me. In our 6 a.m.
prayer time on Tuesday morn-
ings; in our 7 p.m. prayer time on
Saturday evenings; in our focused
prayer time in our grace groups;
in other prayer opportunities on
Wednesday as well as other times
throughout the week. There just
seems to be a season of seeking
the Lord in our church. Here is
some good news: God delights to
be found by His seeking children!
I am still expecting God to show
up in all His glory every time we
gather. Continue to seek and He
will be found!
"Avery Willis sent me an e-
mail of great encouragement He
believes our Springhill church is
about to explode with God's pres-
ence. That is my deep belief as
well. God is up to something. He
is about to visit us at Springhill.
My prayer is that we are a people
expecting Him to show up in
great glory!
'Thank you, God, for the jour-
ney. And thank you, God, for our
Springhill family who makes this
journey so much fun. We are on
the way. Do not give up. The best
is just around the corner."
From the Shepherd's Staff, by
Rev. Jeff Overton, senior pastor of
First Baptist Church, Fernandina
Beach: "I am sure that as you go
about your daily business now
you are seeing all the signs of
Valentine's Day approaching. You
can see Cupid and his arrows, the
chocolate candy and, of course,
the hearts. The heart has long
been a symbol of love. The heart
is also a demonstration of our love
and loyalty to Christ. Paul, in writ-

ing to Timothy, says, 'Now flee
from youthful lusts, and pursue
righteousness, faith, love and
peace, with those who call on the
Lord from a pure heart.' 2 Tim.
"Paul tells us in this passage
the characteristics of a pure heart
It's one that is in pursuit of right-
eousness, faith, love and peace. If
we have given our hearts to the"
Lord and truly desire to serve
Him with a pure heart, these will
be characteristics that we pursue
as well. You see, the purpose of
someone who has a pure heart is
to please God and to bring glory
and honor unto Him.
'To obtain a pure heart, one
must give that heart to the Lord
for the cleansing that only He can
bring. That cleansing comes from
a heart that repents of sin and sur-
renders to Jesus Christ as Savior
and Lord. Without that first step,
it is impossible to have a pure
heart. If you are one who is in
need of this step, please call on
me, and let me share with you
God's wonderful plan of salvation.
it will be the best decision you
ever made."
The Rev. Mike Reed, associate
pastor/music of First Baptist and
the sanctuary choir are preparing
the March 20'Easter presentation
of "You Thought of Us." We'll
present this musical at 10:15 a.m.
Sunday'morning March 20 for our
congregation. An additional pres-
entation for the community will be
March 19 at 6:30 p.m.
Mission in Mexico. God is
doing a work of mercy in Juarez
and He is calling us to join Him in
the work. Do you hear Him call-
ing you, too? Has He given you
something to share? Has He
entrusted you with His love, a gift,
a talent, a skill that is needed to

show others how great His love is
for them. If so, then take a step to
answer His call. There are 45 days
until this Mission trip and we
have 48 people committed to go
(60 are needed), $7,000 con-
tributed ($18,000 is needed).
Prayerfully ask God if He has
equipped you to serve in Mexico.
Commitment/registration forms
are available at church. God Bless
you! Andy Foote, Memorial
United Methodist Church.
Youth-led Mexico backpack
ministry. During February, the
youth group of MUMC will be
heading a "Backpacks for Juarez
Children" project. We need your
help to donate school back-packs
that the youth will stuff with
school supplies and other items
for the kids that we will encounter
on the Mexico mission trip. These
can be new or used. Just drop
them off in the youth room. We
will be stuffing them on Sunday.
The Rev. Bruce Jones is pastor of
Memorial United Methodist
Church, 601 Centre Street
The First Presbyterian
Church, 9 North 6th Street,
began a new worship service on
Saturday evenings at 6 p.m. The
first one was on Jan. 22 in the
sanctuary. At these services, we
will celebrate the Lord's Supper
by intinction. These Saturday
evening services will be held
through Lent (March 26). The
content of these services will be
similar to Sunday morning servic-
es and are designed to alleviate
during our busiest season.
Perhaps you might enjoy this
unique worship experience. The
Rev. Conrad Sharps is senior pas-
"May our Great Heavenly'
Father continue to watch over Us
and keep us in His loving care."

Sylvie McCann

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More than 160 parents sign up

for 'Better Readers' workshop

Breakfast for dinner'
The Transitioning Adult Program of Fernandina Beach High School (TAP) is holding a
"Breakfast for Dinner" fund-raiser sponsored by Kmart of Fernandina Beach. On March 10
from 5-7 p.m. at Kmart, enjoy all you can eat (eggs, sausage, bacon and pancakes) for $5 per
person. All proceeds will benefit the TAP program for 18-22 year old trainable and educable
mentally handicapped students. Pictured above, they work in the community and learn life
skills in the classroom.

The Nassau School District
hosted a Families Building Better
Readers workshop Feb. 8 for more
than 160 parents and 65 children.
The Florida Department of
Education provided the workshop,
which was held at Yulee
Elementary School.
The high turnout was a result of
the effective planning of Linda
Morris, director of elementary edu-
cation in Nassau County.
Morris coordinated her efforts
with Kay Kammel, chief of the
Bureau of Family and Community
Outreach and Susan Walton, FBBR
program coordinator.
The highly-acclaimed FBBR
workshops are funded by Gov. Jeb
Bush's Just Read! Florida initiative.
Dr. Angela Martin, FBBR program
specialist and assistant professor
from the University of West Florida,
brought along a "construction
crew" of trainers (Verna Smith,
Diane Hanberry, and Debbie
Walter) who taught parents specif-
ic ways to help their children in
grades K-3 practice reading at
Families enjoyed pizza before
the workshop began and received
a free toolkit of materials for,
implementing the activities they

The Powell family participated in the "Families Building
Better Readers" workshop at Yulee Elementary School Feb. 8.

learned at home.
Local area principals, Eric
Larsen, Diane Romon, Laurie
Kepner, Kristi Simpkins and Susan
Howard enjoyed the dynamic learn-
ing sessions alongside the parents.
Librarians Diane Johnson and Teen
Peterson from the Nassau County
Public Libraries provided parents
with information about library
During the workshop introduc-

tion the school-aged children in
the crowd enjoyed taking the stage
to teach their parents a poem about
a boa constrictor. At the end of the
night the children put on a fabulous
and funny play that reviewed the
workshop content
For more information on
Families Building Better Readers
visit the Florida Department of
Education's website at www.just

- ii u t i-i .,

Jennifer Geib, center, Miss Nassau County Junior Miss 2005.
Junior Miss 2005

Jennifer Geib was named
Nassau County's Junior Miss for
2005 on Jan. 29 at West Nassau
High School. The Fernandina

Beach High School senior won
out over eight other seniors
from Nassau County. As the new
Junior Miss, Jenni will now trav-

Local Favorite Since 1982

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Fried, Broiled & Grilled Seafood Steaks 6 Chicken
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261 1001

el to Tallahassee in March to
compete for the title of Florida's
Junior Miss.
The contestants competed in
academics, poise, interview, fit-
ness, and talent. In addition to
tnnin th-e title, Jenni won best
nlind mnost iaitpd -
She \.as aw i ded ,51_.1 in -sch._I-
The first runner-up was
Lauren Addair of West Nassau
Nigh School. Another West
Nassau senior. Ashley Lathrop.
was named second runner-up.
Ashley aiso won the witness cat-
Other contestants who were
awarded scholarships were
Hope Withers, for academics,
Serenity Eicholz for poise, and
Kacie Braddock. who won the
Be Your Best Self essay contest
and the Spirit of Junior Miss

Student matrix
Students in Mary
Palmer's second
grade class at
Atlantic Elementary
School proudly dis-
play a matrix they
preated,while rk-,
ing on expository ,
paragraphs and, .
research reports.
Students chose their
own topics to
research and created
question cards that
reflected what they
wanted to know
about their topics.
They used nonfiction
books to research
the answers, which
they recorded onto
the cards, along with

Boys & Girls Club youth of the month

In less than six months as a
member of the Nassau County
Boys & Girls Club, Amber Clark
has made an impression positive
enough to be named January Youth
of the Month.
A 13-year-old sixth grader at
Yulee Middle School, Clark enjoys
learning and sees herself as a pret-
ty good speller. Her plans call for
college and a career as a second-
grade teacher, passing along her
quest for knowledge.
She attends weekly church
services, helps with chores at
home, and at the Boys & Girls Club
helps staff with activities for the
younger children and participates
as a member of the Torch Club.

Ponte Vedra Plastic Surgery

Welcomes Dr. Brett Snyder

The physicians and staff ar l',I.-o Vedra Plastic
Surgery are pleased to announce &hat Dr. Brett
J. Snyder has joined our practice. (Oigirn.ill from
Jacksonville, a few of his accomplishments are:
* Graduated magna curn laude from Vanderbilt
University, receiving his medical degree as well
rom Vanderbilt in 1989.
* Completed residency in Plastic and Reconstructive
Surgery at Stanford University in 1995.
* Served as fellow at the Australian Craniofacial
Unit in 1996.
* Certified by the American Board of
Plastic Surgery.
Dr. Snyder's primary clinical interests include
cosmetic surgery, laser skin rejuvenation and breast
cancer reconstruction. He has returned home in
order to live near his family. Dr. Snyder is joined
by his wife, Susan, and three children, Thomas,
Sarah and Luke.

FCCJ scholarships

deadline Feb.28
Nassau County high school
seniors interested in competing
for Florida Community College
scholarships for the 2005-6 aca-
demic year must apply by Feb. 28
to receive consideration for the fol-
lowing scholarships:
Academic Achievement
Eddie Reynolds Memorial
FCCJ/FAMU 2+2 Transfer
General Academic Scholar-
Herbert Fishler Scholarships
(Fernandina Beach High School
Touch Tomorrow Scholar-
ship for Young Women.
FCCJ awards several hundred
scholarships each year to seniors
who graduate from Nassau and
Duval county high schools. The
awards range from $500 to $6,000.
Contact the high school guid-
ance counselor for a scholarship
application and additional infor-
mation, or call the FCCJ Nassau
Center at 5484432 for a scholar-
ship application packet.

Call today for more information about Dr. Snyder
or to schedule an appointment. Ponte Vedra Plastic
Surgery is now even more convenient for our Amelia
Island and Fernandina residents. Visit our office located at
2334 E. State Road 200, Suite 100, Fernandina Beach.
Beauty has never been so convenient.

Stephen Hickey, M.D.


Is pleased to be accepting

New Patients in Fernandina Beach

Headache Movement Disorders
Stroke Neuropathy Dementia

1340 S. 18th Street, # 204
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(Office of Dr. Tribuzio)


Now C6 =='Mrfor
Trnandina Revidents

C. Cayce Rumsey, 111, M.D.
Robert W. Burk, III, M.D.
Paul J. Scioscia, M.D.
Brett J. Snyder, M.D.

Board Certified, AmeHcan Board
of Plastic Surgery


Ponte Vedra M a n d a r i n
R 1 v e r s i d e Amelia Island



Yulee teacher named

Scholastic Book advisor



Garage sale
The Alpha Alpha Chapter of
Alpha Delta Kappa, an internation-
al, non-profit, honorary sorority of
women educators, is sponsoring a
garage sale.
The gargantuan garage sale
with more than 25 families repre-
sented will be held Feb. 19 from 9
a.m.-1 p.m. at Emma Love Hardee
Elementary School in Fernandina
Beach. All proceeds will be used
to sponsor college scholarships
for Nassau County high school

The Fernandina Beach High
School Interact Club will host the
Fifth Annual Kid's Fun Day from
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Feb. 26 at
Central Park.
The event is free for children
ages three to seven. There will be
games, prizes, face painting and
tattoos, jumping funhouses, an art
booth, concession and lots of fun.
Businesses or individuals wish-
ing to make a donation to support
the event may contact Dawn
Karpel at the FBHS Interact Club
at 261-5713.
Father-daughter ball
Faith Christian Academy pres-
ents the Fifth Annual Father-
Daughter Ball from 6:30-9:30 p.m.
Feb. 26 at the Amelia Island.
Plantation Pavilion. Live enter-
tainment by Les DeMerle, danc-
ing, raffles, hors d'oeuvres and
professional photography. Attire
is semi-formal. For fathers and
daughters of all ages. Tickets are
$60 for father and daughter and
$15 for each additional daughter,
memory book included. Tickets
may be purchased Monday
through Friday at Faith Christian
Academy. 321-2137.
Rummage sale
Amelia Island Montessori
School will hold a fund-raiser
"Rummage Sale" on March 11 and
12 at the corner of 14th and Lime
streets in front of the movierthe-
ater. The Amelia Island'
MontesrrPiTI r's curiet-hy tak-
ing donations. Call 261-6610 to
arrange the drop off or pick-up of
items. Proceeds will go to help
build the school's new facility,
planned for Amelia Park.
Jazz night
Enjoy an evening of jazz and
entertainment March 15 at 6:30
p.m. in the Fernandina Beach
High School multipurpose room.
Tickets are $10 per person and
include a buffet dinner of heavy
hors 'd'oeuvres, desserts and bev-
Stroll down memory lane span-
ning the decades of jazz from the
1920s to the 1950s. The school's
national champion cheerleaders
will be the chorus girls and
This is a multidisciplinary proj-
ect involving the FBHS Jazz Band,
cheerleaders, FBHS Culinary
Arts as well as the help and sup-
port of students, faculty and staff.
Many community organizations
and enterprises are donating time
and merchandise.
For more information, contact
Ray MacQueen at the high
school, 491-7937.
Spring break camp
A variety of activities are
planned for Spring Break Camp
6:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. March 21-25 at
Atlantic Elementary and Yulee
Primary cafeterias.
Planned activities include cre-
ative arts, skits and contests, char-
acter building, outdoor games,
youth fitness arid healthy snacks
for ages 4-12. Cost is $80 per
week. Drop-in rate is $25 per day.
There is a $5 registration fee
which is waived for YMCA mem-
bers and current Pryme Time par-
ticipants. Parents may register at
the YMCA, Atlantic Elementary
or Yulee Primary.
Friendship School

Friendship School at Fernand-
ina Beach Church of Christ is
enrolling students for the 2005-6
school year. Classes are available
for ages 1-3. Class sizes are small
so space is limited. Call 261-9760
and ask for Elizabeth.

Fall registration
Registration for the fall school
year is open at the Amelia Island
Parent Cooperative Preschool for
children ages 2, 3 and 4 years.
The school is run by parents who
take turns assisting teachers in
the classroom. It is located in the
Peck Center on 516 South 10th
St. Children must reach school
age by Sept. 1. Space is limited.
Call 261-1161.

Spelling champs
The first and second
place winners of the
Fernandina Beach
Middle School Spelling
Bee are Jay Hogeboon
(second) and Loren
Kelleher (first).

Zoe Belyea, a fifth grade teacher
at Yulee Elementary School, has
been selected to serve as a 2005
Teacher Advisor by Scholastic Book
Clubs, a division of Scholastic, the
global children's publishing and
media company.
Members of the advisory com-
mittee, which includes 25 pre-K
through sixth grade teachers from
urban, suburban and rural com-
munities all across the country, will
attend the annual Scholastic Book
Clubs Teacher Advisory Meeting
in New York City Feb: 24-27. At the.

meeting, they will discuss a wide
range of educational topics and
trends, online learning resources,
ways to get students excited about
reading, and how they use
Scholastic Book Clubs in their class.
"The Scholastic Book Clubs
Teacher Advisors help us gain a
more in depth understanding of
how current trends are affecting
teachers and students in our
nation's classrooms," said Judy
Newman, President, Scholastic
Book Clubs and Scholastic At

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at gym

imagine this scenario.
You are at the mall and
decide to get something
to eat You had already
gotten some money from the
ATM, and then you take the
escalator down to the food
court. You decided to grab a
sandwich, forget to wash
your hands and dig right in.
Gross! You would never
think of letting 20 people
come up and rub their hands
on your sandwich, but by not
washing your hands before
you ate, that is effectively
what you have done.
Matt Lauer of "The Today
Show" recently interviewed
Dr. Phillip Tierno, an infec-
tious disease expert, regard-
ing bacterial contamination
of everyday locations such
as taxis, ATM machines,
*escalator rails and so on.
Lauer went about his normal
day and, at several stops
along the way, Tierno would
take culture swabs of the
things that he had just
touched. The results were
shocking. Bacterial contami-
nants of spit, sneezes, vagi-
nal yeast and fecal matter
were found.
The results did not sur-
prise Tierno, who noted that
about 80 percent of cold and
flu infections are passed
through hand to
mouth/nose contact and
some 50 percent of people
.do not properly wash after
going to the restroom.
Notice that I sa.Apr..nr-
v.'kaI, Tier'n. reconend-
ed scrubbing your hands at
the sink for the amount of
time that it takes you to sing
the full chorus of "Happy
Birthday to you" twice
through. Do it some time
and you will see just how
long that really is.
One of the places men-
tioned as a potential source
of infection is the gymnasi-
um or health club. It is often
a warm environment with
lots of hot, sweaty people
using the machines. As you
can imagine, one by one,
members grab onto the rails,
bars and handles of the exer-
cise equipment potentially
passing bacteria from one
person to another.
Many gyms, such as our
local YMCA, provide anti-
septic spray bottles close by
to allow you to "decontami-
nate" the equipment Most
people use these after they
are done with a particular
In some cases, it is just
not realistic to spray down
each and every handle after
you are done, but you
should try to do it when you
can. During your workout,
you should also try to keep
your hands away from your
eyes, nose and mouth to
reduce your risk of spread-
ing infection. Many recom-
mend even trying to spray
the machines before you use
them. Finally, when you are
done with your workout,
wash your hands again.
If you are already sick,
then as much as your work-
outs mean to you, you
should avoid the gym until
you are well. There are lots
of people there working
hard, becoming winded and
breathing deep, and I am
sure they don't care to suck
your germs deep into their

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





Crusaders end Pirates' season 49-39

FBHS holds

Walker to

seven points

The Pirate basketball season
came to a screeching haltWednes.
day in the first round of the District
5-4A tournament at Raines. Fer-
nandina Beach High School suf-
fered its third loss of the season at
the hands of Bishop Kenny's
Crusaders 49-39.
"We hunig in there pretty well,"
FBHS Coach Matt Schreiber said.
"We had a hard time scoring for a
long stretch, the end of the first
quarter and the whole second
quarter and stretches in the third
"We just needed our best effort
to beat them and didn't quite get
Injuries took their toll.
"Casey (Lowe) turned his ankle
and we had to take Marcus
(Johnson) out for a few minutes;
He banged his head. That hurt'
us," Schreiber said. "Carson
(Rodeffer) missed the last five
games of the year. That hurt us. I
guess it was just too much for us to
Sophomore David Swan was
again the Pirates' leading scorer
with 12 points.
"David did an excellent job on
their leading scorer and one of the
top scorers in Northeast Florida
(Brendan Walker), holding him to
seven points. He averages over
20," Schreiber said.
The Pirates jumped out to a 13-
8 16ad bver Ki-nb f'B'uf ARiO_' d
just four points. to Kenny's 14 in th'e
second quarter.
The Pirates played catch-up the
rest of the game.
Johnson had eight points and
eight rebounds for FBHS. Pat
Dunlap scored six and Terrence
Albertie scored five and pulled
down four rebounds.
The Pirates (15-10) lost twice
during the regular season to
Bishop Kenny (20-6).
"It's a big rivalry for us,"
Schreiber said. "We just didn't get
it done this year. We had a good
season, but probably the low point
was our inability to beat Bishop
Kenny. It's going to be very high
on our priority list next year."
District 5-4A is a tough district,
but Schreiber said it may ease up
as he expects First Coast to move
out of the field next season when
the district alignments are released
in the next few weeks.
'They've really gotten good,"
Schreiber said.
Also on Wednesday, Andrew
Jackson soundly defeated Stanton

Pirates Pat Dunlap, above
left, and Marcus Johnson,
third from left, battle a pair of
Crusaders for possession
MWedfesday ihtiOhthe-first
round of District 5-4A play at'
Raines. Right, Pirate Casey
Lowe got tangled up with a
Bishop Kenny player and
turned his ankle, sidelining
the FBHS senior.

to advance to tonight's second
round. Raines, the defending state
champs, will take on Bishop Kenny
at 6 p.m. and First Coast and
Jackson play at 7:30 p.m. The tour-
nament continues at Raines.
But the season is over for the
Pirates, who bid farewell to six sen-
"This senior class has really
held things together," Schreiber
said. "'They've had winning records
both their junior and senior years.
I think they should have pride in
what they accomplished as Pirate
basketball players.
, "I told the guys (Wednesday)
after the game, 'When you're wear-
ing a Fernandina Beach uniform in
the last game of your senior year,
that makes you a Pirate for life.'"


The Fernandina Beach High
School tennis team opened V
the season at home
Wednesday, hosting the West
Nassau Warriors. Both Pirate
teams swept their guests. The
Pirate boys won 7-0. Ben
Mandrick, right top, defeated -
Chris Book 8-3; Colin Barnes
defeated Cameron Reynolds
8-3; Jake Reece defeated Kyle
Spearrin 8-0; Sam Lopez
defeated Keith Higginbotham :.
8-2; and Michael White
defeated John Horton 8-4. In :Af j
doubles, Mandrick and
Barnes defeated Book and ",.4
Reynolds 8-3; Reece and
Lopez teamed up to beat
Spearrin and Higginbotham w
8-2. The Pirate girls also won .
7-0. Jackie Olbina, right bot-
tom, defeated Jessica Horton i
8-1; Jenna Scott defeated
Tanya Thomas 8-2; Crystal
Eldridge defeated Bekah I
Ward 8-2; Brittany Flaherty i I
defeated Wendy Kelly 8-0;
and Lauren Byrns defeated
Lisa Lowe 8-4. Olbina and
Scott were 8-5 doubles win-
ners over Horton and Ward; .
and Eldridge and Flaherty
teamed up to beat Thomas
and Lowe 8-0. The Pirate net- i
ters traveled toBolles
Thursday and host Baker
County Tuesday at 3:30 p.m. ;,
They play at Bishop Kenny

For the first time in tournament history,
sisters Serena and Venus Williams will both
play the Bausch & Lomb Championships,
which is slated for April 4-10 on the clay
courts at Amelia Island Plantation.
Serena Williams, the 2005 Australian
Open winner, and Venus Williams will join
Lindsay Davenport, --
the Bausch & Lomb
Championships '%um 1..I
defending champion E
and the world's No. 1
player, to headline I
the 2005 field.
"With Lindsay. I
Venus and Serena,
the Bausch & Lomb
Championships has
the top three Ameri- n
cans in the game,"
director, John ArrLx.
'These three super-
stars truly represent
the power and ath-
leticism of today's
brand of tennis and Serena Williams
continues our tradi-
tion of bringing the
best players to Florida's First Coast."
Capturing her seventh career Grand
Slam singles title this year at the 2005
Australian Open and holder of 26 singles
titles, Serena Williams will make her third
Bausch & Lomb Championships appear-
The former No. 1 player in the world





The Fernandina Beach High
School baseball team beat Fleming
.Island 4-3 Tuesday in a preseason
tournament at West Nassau in
Callahan to kick off the 2005 sea-
son and advance to Thursday's
championship game against the
host Warriors, who topped Hilliard
3-0 on Tuesday.
FBHS senior Ryan Estes threw
three scoreless innings, giving up
just one hit Kevin Beck was next
on the mound for the Pirates and
threw a couple of scoreless and
no-hit innings. Blaine Dickinson
followed with an inning of score-
less, no-hit relief Senior DJ. Hyers
finished out, giving up all the runs
to Fleming Island.
"(Fleming) finally caught up
with some things," FBHS Coach
Ken Roland said. "We didn't walk
a batter in seven innings. I thought
that was really outstanding for this
time of year.
'We played OK, but I wouldn't
call it mid-season form by any
Dickinson led the Pirate offense
with a double, which sparked a
rally in the third inning. Marcus
Carter and CJ. Crosby had run-
scoring singles and the Pirates
scored their third run of the inning
on a pass ball.
In the seventh inning, Hunter
Burbank- had< a -double ,,and
Dickinson drove him in with a,
ground ball for the winhiingtuhk.
"It was just a measuring stick,"
Roland said. "It was an opportuni-
ty to give pitchers some innings
and the hitters a chance to see
someone else."
The Pirates played in the cham-
pionship game Thursday.
The Pirates' regular season
opens Thursday at Bolles.
"I think we're probably looking
at rebuilding a little bit," Roland
said. "Our pitching depth is very
young. We're trying to get them
some experience and get their feet
wet earlier. We're using this week
to do that"
The Warriors had senior Josh
Blanton on the mound Tuesday.
He threw a two-hitter, striking out
Blanton (2-for-3) singled with
two outs in the first inning and sen-
ior Jesse Ladson drove him in with
a two-run homer.
In the seventh, Lyle Rose (2-
for-3 with a double) led off with a
single and Brandon Allen drove
him in with a hit

was a quarterfinalist at last year's Bausch &
Lomb Championships before losing to Nadia
Petrova in straight sets. Her first Amelia
Island appearance was in 2000. ,
Claiming 31 career singles titles, includ-
ing four Grand Slam titles, Venus Williams
will play in her fifth Bausch & Lomb
Championships. She last played in 2002,
where she captured the Bausch & Lomb
Championships' singles trophy by defeat-
ing Justine Henin-Hardenne in a three-set
final. Venus also played in 1999, 1997 and
The Bausch & Lomb Championships will
be Serena and Venus' second Tier II event
of the 2005 season playing in the same draw
having both committed to Dubai as well.
Together, they played one Tier II event in
2004 (Los Angeles), one in 1999 (Sidney)
and three in 1998 (Filderstat, Eastborn,
Oklahoma City).
For a 19th consecutive year, ESPN/espn2
will domestically televise the Bausch &
Lomb Championships. The national broad-
cast times are as follows: Quarterfinals, April
8, 1- 2:30 p.m., espn2; semifinals, April 9,
noon to 2 p.m., espn2; finals, April 10, 1-3
p.m., espn2.
In addition, the quarterfinals, semifinals
and finals will be produced for the World
Feed with international distribution via the
Sony Ericsson WTA Tour's international tel-
evision pool reaching more than 300 mil-
lion households throughout the world.
For daily ticket, box seat and package
information call 800-486-8366 or visit the
tournament website at blchamps.com.

Williams sisters to play

Amelia Island together




Sea trout action heats up

Hannah Hamrick

Soccer, basketball players honored

Matt Loria is a senior at Fernan-
dina Beach High School and is his
school's student-athlete of the
week. He is a four-year varsity let-
terman for the Pirate soccer team,
which ended its season last week in
a regional quarterfinal match at
Fleming Island. Loria is a two-time
all-district selection and this year
was named all-state. He's in the
running for the Florida Athletic
Coaches Association all-star team.
He was the Pirates' most valuable
defensive player last season.
'Loria also ran on the Pirate
track team the last two years and

was a cross country runner his
sophomore year.
An honor student, Loria plans to
play soccer and study economics
after high school.
Darrian Malcolm is a senior at
West Nassau High School. He
plays basketball for the Warriors
and hit a season-high 24 points
against Baldwin. He scored 22
points a week ago against Fernan-
dina Beach High School.
Malcolm plans to attend college
after graduation.
Hannah Hamrick, a junior
home-schooled student, plays bas-

ketball for the Hilliard Middle-
Senior High School. She is a
straight-A student and plans to
attend Bryan College in Tennessee
and then study abroad at Oxford
The student-athlete program
honors Nassau County's top high
school athletic and academic
achievers, who are selected by
their respective school's athletic
director. The program is sponsored
by Rick Keffer Chrysler-Dodge-
Jeep, and those honored are listed
each week on signs, outside the
dealership on A1A in Yulee.

Flashes get a rematch with ACD

For the News-Leader

The third time proved to be the
charm for the Hilliard Middle-
Senior High, School varsity bas-
ketball team Monday nighL as the
Flashes (11-12) shook off two reg-
ular-season losses to Baldwin and
thumped the Indians 5943 when it
counted --in thefirst round of the
District 7-2A tournament held at
University Christian.
Rebounding was the order of
the night for Hilliard, as the
Flashes pulled down a remarkable
38 boards. Hilliard head coach
Randy Smith cited his team's 26
defensive rebounds-- and more
importantly its ability to limit
Baldwian' second chance point
opportunities was key in the vic-
"Thats a battle they have won in
the.preYiQus two games,",iSmith
sai~du"Wegatthe, monkeyiaomti
backtonigMibecduse direbound1
,Junior Daniel "Big Boy"
Thomas scored 16 points, leading
a balanced Hilliard offense that
attacked Baldwin on the inside and
from the perimeter.
Sophomore Andrae Walker had
his way in the paint, scoring 15
points and dominating the boards
with 12 rebounds, while Nick Thrift
scored four points and pulled down
10 rebounds in a strong defensive
Hilliard's season-leading scor-
er, senior Zack Whittenburg,
scored 13 points after being shut
down by Baldwin in the first half.
Junior Dennis Alderman also
scored 13. Both Whittenburg and
Alderman knocked down two 3-
point field goals.
Smith said his team did a nice
job adjusting to how Baldwin was
defending Whittenburg and mak-
ing the necessary changes to free
him up.
"In the third quarter we set
some back screen that gave him
tow good looks and the floor just
opened up from there," Smith said.
The Flashes took care of the

Surrounded by a trio of Arlington Country Day Apaches,
Hilliard's Daniel "Big Boy" Thomas shoots during a regular-
season matchup on Feb. 2. The teams play tonight in the
District 7-2A tournament.

ball, committing only 10 turnovers,
while recording eight steals and
11 tipped passes.
The team shot 51 percent from
the floor (38 percent from behind
the 3-point line) and 66 percent
from the free throw line.
Hilliard is now faced with' the
unenviable task of playing the
state's No. 1 team in 2-A- Arlington
Country Day. The Flashes lost to
the Apaches by double digits at
home last month.

Smith said if his team has to be
eliminated, it might as well be by
the best, although he isn't yet ready
to concede a victory to Apaches.
"Everybody's gonna have to go
through them (to advance) is the
way I see it," the coach said. "We're
looking forward to being that one
stoplight town who gets to play a
powerhouse like ACD."
The Flashes and Apaches are
set to tip at 7:30 p.m. tonight at
Bishop Snyder in Jacksonville.


at Raines*
at West Nassau

Feb. 24t at Bolles*
Feb. 26 Trinity Christian* at UNF
Feb. 28 MARIST, Ga. .


Adult Wiffle Ball League
Claxton Contracting 2
Hitmen 1
Claxton Contracting 4
50 Fingers 0
Who's Playing for 2nd 3
50 Fingers 0
Who's Playing for 2nd 3-0
Claxton Contracting 2-1
50 Fingers 1-2
Hitmen 0-3

Feb. 28 at West Nassau




Feb. 22 at Hilliard 4:15
Feb. 24 at Fernandina Beach 4:15
Feb. 25 at St. Johns Country Day 4:00
Feb. 28 UNION COUNTY 6:00
Feb. 22 Baker County 3:30
Feb. 24 Bishop Kenny 3:30


Youth Basketball

Feb. 7
Pirates 18
Tigers 16

Warriors 48
Pistons 33



Feb. 9




Feb. 10




TPhis should be an excellent weekend for
fishing with a full moon arriving on
Thursday. There will also be a high tide
at 5:19 a.m. Saturday, giving jetty and
backwater fishermen a falling tide to fish on both
Saturday and Sunday mornings. Low tide will
arrive at 11:30 a.m. Saturday.
Some of the best fishing in recent days has
been for sea trout in the upper reaches of Bell's
River, where speck fishermen are enjoying fast sea
trout action while fishing deep turns in the river,
oyster bars and docks. Once
again, one of the best fishing
tactics has been drifting a live.
shrimp deep under a standard
torpedo-style trout float. Look
for the last few hours of the
falling tide to harbor the best
sea trout action.
Sea trout must be released
until March 1.
Terr Lacoss Redfish are also biting in
jerry the backwater tidal rivers and
--- ...** bays during the falling tide.
ON THE Look for oyster bars that run
out onto mud flats or are adja-
WATER cent to creek mouths to hold
feeding reds to eight pounds.
Alive shrimp or bullhead minnow fished slowly
along the bottom with a 1/4-ounce jig head has
been working well for these hard-fighting river
Offshore fishing for black sea bass has picked
up at KBY and FA reefs. Sea bass are holding at
the broken concrete reefs at KBY and small rock
reefs at FA reef. Once you have caught a small sea
bass with fresh squid, cut them up and use the cut
bait for fast action.
A few black drum are beginning to move into
the deep holes in the Amelia River and at both the
Nassau and St. Marys inlets. Fresh large shrimp
on the bottom during a flooding tide is working
best When .he sand gnats begin to bite, this nag-
ging nuisance usually announces the arrival of
large drum, some weighing over 70 pounds.
Whiting fishing should begin to pick up with
the arrival of warming water temperatures as well,
Look for the deep waters located at the footsteps
of historical Fort Clinch to produce excellent whit-
ing fishing. Small shrimp fished deep on the bot-
tom is the best tactic for these excellent eating

Yulee Pop Warner meets
Yulee Pop Wamer will meet
at 7:30 p.m. Thursday at the
Yulee Sports Complex on
Goodbread Road.

Lifeguards needed
The McArthur Family YMCA
is in need of lifeguards and swim
instructors this summer.
Applicants must be at least 16
years old and be willing t16 wb'rk
20-35 hours a week. An 6n-site
certification training will take
place in April. The McArthur
Family YMCA is located at 1915
Citrona Drive. Call Niki Stanford
at 261-1080 for information.

Katie Ride for life
The Amelia Island Runners
Club is forming a bicycle team to
enter the first donor awareness
bicycling event, the Katie Ride
for Life, on April 17, starting in
Jacksonville. The ride raises
funds to increase awareness of
the importance of organ and tis-
sue donation. The one-day ride
will feature a 100k route for avid
cyclists and a choice of a 60k or
30k ride for recreational enthusi-
asts of all ages.
Join members of the Amelia
Island Running Club for an infor-
mational meeting at 2 p.m. Feb.
27 at Elizabeth Pointe Lodge on
South Fletcher Avenue.
Call Jill Staples at 225-9424
or e-mail jillstap@enorthhamp
ton.com or visit www.katieridefor

Special Olympics
Special Olympics Florida
Nassau County will host its
annual summer games on today
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Feman-
dina Beach High School. Call
Bob Hinton at 225-8600 or e-
mail bobsonassau@yahoo.com.

Babe Ruth openingday
Fernandina Beach Babe Ruth
League opening day is March 5
and ceremonies start at 10 a.m.
Call 753-1622 for information.

Yulee little League
Yulee Little League will hold a
hit-a-thon March 5 and opening
day is March 12. Season ends
the weekend of May 28.

Bausch & Lomb tourney
The 2005 Bausch & Lomb
Championships will take place
for the 26th consecutive year in
Femandina Beach April 4-10 at
Amelia Island Plantation. The
inaugural 2005 Bausch & Lomb
Championships opening cere-
mony and parade are slated for
April 2 at 11 a.m. on Centre
Street. Defending champion and
current No. 1, Lindsay
Davenport, will receive the keys
to the city from Mayor Greg
Roland. There will also be give-
aways, discount ticket offers and
autograph sessions.
The Bausch & Lomb
Championships has partnered
with the Amelia Island-Feman-

Bryan Palmer is pictured with a beautiful
Walker's Creek sea trout that he caught and
released while fishing from his dock on the
fishy tidal estuary.

cold water fish.
I fished a small lake this past Sunday and did
not see any' spawning activity with largemouth
bass, but with a full moon arriving Thursday, tro-
phy-size largemouth bass should be making their
beds soon. There are several small freshwater
lakes in northeast Florida that will have bass
spawning in the next few days.

The News-Leader encourages local anglers to sub-
mit photographs of exceptional catches. We will pub-
lish them in this space on Fridays. E-mail photos to
bjones@fbnewsleader.com, mail them to P.O. Box
766, Fernan-dina Beach, FL 32035, or drop them
by the News-Leader office at 511 Ash St. in
Fernandina Beach.

dina Beach-Yulee Chamber of
Commerce to host the touma-
ment's first Business After Hours
reception at The Palace Saloon
on Feb. 24 from 5-7 p.m. The
tournament will launch its
"Community Contributor" initia-
tive to local businesses offering a
charitable ticket donation for
those businesses that purchase
a block of 10 tickets.
The Pirates Club will help kick
,off tournament week on opening
nirht April'4. Thb'five'-time. ,
American Grand National
Champion Femandina Beach
High School cheerleaders are
scheduled to perform on
Stadium Court on April 6.
For ticket information, call
800-486-8366 or visit the web-
site at www.blchamps.com.

Elm Street little League
Elm Street Little League will
hold sign-ups at Peck Center
Monday, Wednesdays and
Thursday this month from 5:30-
7:30 p.m. Minor (ages 6-8),
major (9-12) and senior (13-15)
baseball and major and senior
(14-16) softball are offered. Fee
is $35. Call 753-1663.

The Amelia Island Sailing
Club meets the first Tuesday of
the month at the Kraft Athletic
Club. Social hour starts at 6:30
p.m. and the meeting starts at
7:30 p.m.
Contact Roger Hen-derson
(Vice Commodore) at 753-2260
or Hanko Rosenblad
(Commodore) at 491-1300.

Pop Warner
Fernandina Beach Ppp
Warner meets the third Thursday
of each month at 7 p.m. at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center. Positions are still avail-
able for the board.
For registration information,
contact Randall Mabe at 225-
5474, John Spence at 261-3803
or Mama Hancock at 277-8768
or visit the website at www.fem

Yoga events
Y Yoga resumes its beach
yoga classes next week. The
classes are held at 8 a.m.,
Monday, Wednesdays and
Friday at the Scott Road beach
access. On Feb. 27, there will be
a meditation class at 4:45 p.m.
Call 415-9642.

Recreation roundup
The city of Femandina Beach
Recreation Department is offer-
ing the following activities:
Men's basketball registration
will be held through Feb. 28 at
the Atlantic Center for ages 18
and up. Team fee is $350. (due
by Feb. 28). Season begins mid-
March. All games are played at
Peck Gym. Referees, score-
keepers and timekeepers are
needed. Call 277-7350.
Adult softball registration will
be held through March 7 at the

Atlantic Center for ages 18 and
up. Co-ed and men's leagues
are offered. Team fee is $370
(due by March 7). Captains
meeting is March 10. Season
begins March 21. Umpires and
scorekeepers are needed.
Contact Jason at 277-7350.
Scuba classes will be held
Thursday and also Feb. 28 and
March 3 from 6-9 p.m. at the
Atlantic Center. Open water
check-out dives will be March 5-,
6 at a gite'to be announced. The
class is for ages 12 and up (ages
10 and 11 eligible at instructor's
discretion). Fee is $260 for city
residents, $280 non-city (check-
out dives additional). Register at
the Atlantic Center. Course
materials (DVD and workbook)
must be obtained prior to the first
class and are available at the
Atlantic Center. Contact instruc-
tor Kathy Russell at 753-0216.
Horse shoe competition will
be held from noon to 5 p.m.
March 19 at the MLK Center.
Register through Feb. 28 at the
Atlantic Center. Two-person
teams; $20 team fee includes T-
shirts. Call John at 277-7355.
Adult volleyball is held from
7-9 p.m. Tuesday and Friday,
and from 5-8 p.m. Sunday at
Pedk Gym. Cost is $3 per day or
$50 per month for city residents
($60 for county residents).
Six-week youth tennis clin-
ics are offered at the Central
Park courts with instructor Lanny
Kalpin March 1 through April 11.
Beginners (ages 5-8) on Wed-
nesdays or Fridays from 3:30-
4:30 p.m. Advanced beginners
and intermediate (ages 7-12) on
Tuesday or Thursdays from
3:40-4:30 p.m. Fee is $48 for city
residents, $53 for non-city resi-
dents. Intermediate to advanced
and tournament level players on
Friday from 4:30-6 p.m.Fee is
$72 for city residents, $77 non-
city. A minimum of four and a
maximum of six participants for
each of these clinics. Register at
the Atlantic Center. Contact
Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-8110.
Six-week adult tennis clinics
are offered at the Central Park
courts with instructor Lanny
Kalpin March 1 through April 11.
A 3.0/3.5 doubles clinic on
Monday from 10-11 a.m. or
Wednesday from 6-7:30 p.m.
Fee is $66 for city residents, $71
non-city residents. A 3.5/4.0 dou-
bles clinic will be from 10-11 a.m.
Tuesday, Fee is $66 for city
residents, $71 for non-city resi-
dents. A 3.0/3.5 singles clinic will
be held from 10-11 a.m. Wed-
nesdays and a 3.5/4.0 singles
clinic will be held on Thursdays
from 10-11 a.m. Fee is $66 for
city residents, $71 for non-city.
Beginner clinic on Fridays from
10-11 a.m. A maximum of five
participants in this clinic. Fee is
$66 for city residents, $71 for
non-city. A maximum of five par-
ticipants in each of these clinics.
Register at the Atlantic Center.
Contact Kalpin at 491-0255 or

To submit an item, call 261-
3696 or e-mail
bones @fbnewsleader.com.

Matt Loria

Darrian Malcolm


Feb. 18
Feb. 24
Feb 25.


Golfers can take a swing, land spot on new reality show

TheWorlddGI.hIHall,.i I'. Ii ill ,lh Hole1
will be the Ili1Mc. ofoner ',i i,. i i.i'.n al. laudi
tions for tihe t-, I -I. ,i show aired on It '. Sports
entitled "PGATOUR I.-. ( ..1 li Uli.ii. Road
Trip." Tihe..l *i ... which will be held Saturday
from 10 a.m, to 4 p.m., re fi'ee and open to the pub-
lic and will be part of the i 1 ii ii h at the Hall of
Fame over President's W\ I,, li I
Producers will be on the World Golf Ifall of1
Fame Challenge Hole 1 ii,0,:l 11 the day to inter-
view and choose < i,.ii I..,lii o., to embark on the
ultimate i, lii' i i1 adventure across the country.
Golfers .,itIiuiim ,. ill be filmed as "hi .% answer
questions and take shots on the 132-yard klh.illihiigi
"We are pleased ,i i1ii I'l.I inl miiv to work with

PGA TOUR Productions and CBS Sports to host
auditions for Golf's Ultimate Road Trip on the
\\,, t1.1 Golf Hall of Fame Challenge Hole," said Jack
Peter, chief operating officer of the World Golf Hall
of Fame. "In the shadow of the Hall of Fame, the
Challenge Hole is a great setting, and one that will
prove to be indicative of what the contestants will
experience throughout the show."
Contestants chosen for "PGA TOUR 18: Golf's
Ultimate Road Trip" will move on to play 18 of the
PGA TOUR's most recognizable holes throughout
the nation. With hundreds of miles separating the
multiple holes played each day, skill and stamina
will determine who wins the overall competition.
Other auditions for the show will take place in
Houston and Los Angeles. The show's season pre-

mier on CBS Sports can be seen prior to the
Wachovia Championship tournament telecast on'
May 7. Subsequent shows will air prior to the Bank
of America Colonial tournament telecast on May 21
and the FEDEX St. Jude Classic tournament tele-
cast on May 28.
For information on the audition, log onto
www.pgatour.com. The World Golf Hall of Fame is
open Monday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 6
p.m. and Sundays from noon to 6 p.m. For informa-
tion, call (904) 940-4123 or visit www.worldgolf
Drive, chip and putt contest
Hundreds of youngsters will hit the links of The
Golfplex at the University of North Florida on

March 29 when Mutual of Omaha and The Golf
Channel showcase their Drive, Chip & Putt pro-
gram in the area for children ages 7-14.
Now in its seventh year, Jacksonville is one of
the 105 stops throughout the United States and
Canada for the world's largest junior golf program
of its kind.
The first 250 registrants in each city will be
selected to compete. Winners from each local event
will have the opportunity to compete in regional
championships and, possibly, represent their home-
towns at the Mutual of Omaha Drive, Chip & Putt
National Championship in October.
Registration begins at 4:30 p.m. For information,
visit www.TheGolfChannel.com or call (904) 620-

0/Kt" for the opening of two new parks and the kickoff of our newest and last neighborhood

at North Hampton, the premier coastal club community just off Amelia Island in Fernandina Beach.

Tomorrow, 11:00 AM 4:00 PM.

4ko Creek Ouy t ;a d fleztiox 2rL
Events Galore:
S Oyster roast at the creekside
"Story tellers in front of the outdoor hearth

Canoe & kayak demos and tours
Carriage rides to Reflection Park

Register to win the Grand Prize drawing for a Weekend
Getaway to St. Augustine's Casablanca Inn.

oUffroLcig Jktview PreTrerve

Walk to all the activities at the Outpost from our newest neighborhood,
Lakeview Preserve. Every homesite in this spectacular neighborhood
has a preserve, lake or Palmer golf view. And, with homes by
Richmond American and Morrison, the value has never been greater.

* I .and Mar
O.Cnl, ,n,, <,,nn,1-,11 ,,,ar;,,,.r lit,.

(904) 225-1000 www.northhampton.com

Information Center Hours
Mor. Sat. 10 a.m. 5:30 p.m.
Sun. 12:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m.
North Hampr.on is located six miles east of 1-95 {exit 373), south of Highway AlA on Amelia Concourse




t.altht Chrislian Academy
pre-tnts the Fifth Annual
Fatln -Oa.ughter Ball from
6,30-30 p.m. Feb. 26 at the
S-\ il i island Plantation
'3.\ lion. Live entertainment
by Les MIeilo, dancing, raf-
iies, horse t ouvies and pro-
is sminotm-nal, For fathers
;-.,',..,it'M~ i .i e all ages.
1'i:k s .u-' $i$60 if liathoi and
daughter .u i5 for each
additional .lauLhler memory
book included, Tickets may
be purchased Mond.w
:i.1 r:..r at Faith
C hi-I,"ua.ii x .di-l\ v 321-

T1 n flora and fiauna of
Fort George Island Cultural
State Park &il be discussed
during an hou1r-long walk on
Feb. 27 at 9 a.m. Bring com-
fortable walking shoes, water
and bug spray. Starting point
will be the Ribault Club park-
ing lot on Fort George Island.
Call the ranger station at
(904) 251-2320 for more
information. Visit the website
at www.floridastateparks.org.
Author and columnist Carl
Hiaasen will bring his satirical
take on living in Florida to the
.3 University of
wh hNorth Florida
when he
speaks on
from the
State" at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 28 at
the UNF Arena.
The talk is free and open
to the public, but tickets are
required. Tickets can be
reserved online at www.unf.
edu or by calling the
University Box Office at 904-
Hundreds of beautiful
quilts will be featured at the
Amelia Island Quilt Guild
from 9--
a.m. to
5 and
6 at
the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center. Also fea-
tured will be a craft boutique,
quilt raffle (shown), silent auc-
tion, merchant mall, demon-
strations, appraisals and door
Tickets to the quilt show
are $5. Raffle tickets are $1
each or 6 for $5. For more
information contact Jean
Mueller at 491-8757.
The Girl Scouts of
Gateway Council, Nassau
County are hosting a "Knight
for a Princess Ball" from 6-10
p.m. on March 12 at the
Femandina Beach Woman's
All registered Girl Scouts
are invited to attend. Semi-
formal attire and dance
shoes, please. Hors d'oeu-
vres will be served. For infor-
mation call Ann deJong at
491-0063 or Terrie Sebato at
The Nassau Humane
Society and Redbones Dog
Bakery and Boutique will co-
sponsor a Just For Fun Dog
: Show at 1 p.m. March 12 on
the front lawn of the Atlantic
include Most
Best Trick,
Best Costume, Most Unique
Tail, Most Unique Ears, and
Looks Most Like Owner.
Registration begins at 12:30
p.m. A $3 registration fee
includes one category; each
additional category is $1.

Proof of rabies vaccination
must be shown. Dogs must
be kept on leashes and own-
ers must clean up after their
pets. Pre-registration is avail-
able through March 11 at
Redbones, 809 S. Eighth St.
Classic Fare Catering,
1301 Riverplace Blvd., will
host a Bride & Groom
Extravaganza at its
Southbank waterfront location
on March 13 from noon to 4
More than 75 wedding
professionals will attend,
showcasing everything from
wedding and reception facili-
OUT Continued on 4B



* Crossword Television



TBck historyy unveil itraugh art

News-Leader '

When Beverly Chapman com-
pleted her research toward a
master's degree, she could have.
stored her data away never to
think of it again.
Instead, she decided that the
community might benefit from
knowing what she discovered
about the education of Nassau
County's black students. With
valuable information about the
history of several schools for
black students, Chapman prom-
ised to transform her work into
something from which future
generations could learn.
On Monday at 6:30 p.m. the.
researcher and educator will fol-
low-through on her pledge with
the unveiling of an eight-panel
art display at -the Peck
Community Center, 516 South
10th St. in Fernandina Beach.
Chapman commissioned the 16 x
20-inch framed panels that illus-
trate her research topic, "The
Education of Blacks in Nassau
County, 1860s-1960s." The art
features images unearthed dur-
ing years plowing through books
and archives. A discussion will
follow the unveiling.


Researcher Beverly Chapman will lead'a dis-'
cussion on The Education of Blacks in Nassau
County, 1860s-1960s" on Monday at 630 p.m. in
the Peck Community Center. 516 South 10th St.
in Fcrnandina Beach
Chapmart who witl' unveil eight framed art panels,
that she-is donating to the city of Femandiia'Beaeli h..
will also play a violin medley of Stephen: Foster
melodies. A reception will follow the program spon-
sored by the Peck Committee and the Association
for the Study and Preservatiofi of African American
Historyof Nassau County P

Research transformed into a
visual or interactive display
becomes "public history,"
Chapman said. It serves as a
springboard for discussion, caus-
ing people "to recall other things
and bring their history out."
The panels serve as a visual


Everyone is invited to a Yulee Little League dance
tonight from 7-8 p.m. for 5-10 year olds only and 8-10
p.m. for all ages at the Yulee Sports Complex.
There will be a disc jockey with your favorite
music and the concession stand will be open. No
one leaves without an adult.
Tickets are on sale for the comedy/mystery "Out
of Sight... Out of Murder" at Amelia Community
Theatre, 209 Cedar St.
Performances are at
8 p.m. tonight and
Saturday and Feb. 25-26
and at 2 p.m. on Feb.27.
Adult tickets are $12;:
student tickets are $7.
The box office is open
from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Tuesdays, Thursdays, and
Saturday, and two hours before curtain on show
dates. Call 261-6749 for reservations and informa-

Nassau County ..
residents can hear
great music from
Nashville artists in
"Nassau to
Nashville," a special program of free and low-cost
events to be presented in the coming year by Amelia
Folk and Heritage Arts. a non-profit organization

retrospective, beginning with the
education of black students
instructed by missionaries and
nuns during Reconstruction,
through to the early to mid-20th
century represented by a one-
room school in Callahan that
currently serves as a private

home, to the integrated class-
rooms of the. late 1960s.
"I really wanted to make
some good of this," Chapman
said about her research. "If it
was stuck in a file drawer, it
would serve no, purpose."





fun names
For the News-Leader

What do goats have to do with
wine? That question emerged,
when goat-named wine from
South Africa started appearing on
local shelves. Was it just hitching
onto the trend to put animals on
wine labels? Do the Cape Town
think goats a
are as M 1i .
charming as,
say, kanga- 7 AW
roos? Is their OMtte.
wine as sim-
ple as most
wines with animal motifs?
To discover more about this.
phenomenon, we collected 10
bottles of South African reds
from Amelia Island and
Jacksonville shelves. The bottom
line: there is very good wine
out of the
-, provinces
in south-
.' ~ ,^ and their
grape -
tage is a
must try for those who like
strong-flavored and full-bodied
As for the goats, there are two
.stories: the marketing version
and what is probably the real
story, a tongue-in-cheek jab at the
The marketing version has
goats (Cape goat cheese is world-
renown) getting into vineyards
and showing their preference for
specific vines that are the source
of the wine you're drinking. The
other story is about defining the
predominant South African wine
The leading grape grown in
the provinces around Cape Town
- Stellenbosch, Paarl, Olifants
River, Little Karoo is
shiraz/syrah (same grape). Many
WINE Continued on 4B


based in Hilliard. '
Fairfax plays tonight at 8 p.m. at the Palace Saloon
on Centre Street in Fernandina Beach. Tickets range
from $5 to $20 for VIP tickets, including premium
reserved table seating and free Valentine's romantic
CD. E-mail lauraminor@att.net for
reservations/table requests. Dinner seating (price
not included) is at 7 p.m.; show seating is at 7:45 p.m.
At 9:30 p.m. following the Fairfax concert, hear
Country Jam led by Marcus Eldridge at Land's End,
14th and Franklin streets across from Smurfit-Stone.
Tickets are $5 at the door or available at Land's End.
Call 277-0016. All proceeds from both concerts will
go to fund arts education and community concerts.
Desserts of .- ,.,.._ B-.
Amelia, an annual
fund-raiser for
Fernandina Beach
Middle School, will
be held tonight r ._
from 7-9 p.m. in the cafeteria. Tickets are $5 and
available at the door or from the school. Enjoy coffee,
punch and all the desserts you can eat. There will be
a gift basket auction, door prizes and drawings. For
tickets call Sherry Fleegle at 321-2623 or 556-9296.

The 28th Annual Antiques Show and Sale will be
held today through Sunday at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center. Hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. today
and Saturday, and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sunday. Food
will be available. All proceeds benefit the Amelia
Island-Fernandina Beach Restoration Foundation,

dedicated to the preservation and restoration of the
historic island. For more information, call King
Antiques Shows. Inc. at (904) 269-2431.

On Monday, the Amelia
Island Chamber Music
Festival will host an evening
of romantic music.
Festival favorites
Valentina Lisitsa, piano;
Laura Ardan, principal clar-
inetist of the Atlanta Symphony and Artistic
Director Christopher Rex will perform. The event
will be held at the Prince of Peace Lutheran Church
on Atlantic Avenue at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $40.
For more information, call the Amelia Island
Chamber Music Festival office at 261-1779.
Visit the festival website at www.ameliaisland-

For 7. 1, ri o r I
The Greater Nassau Women's
Services annual fund-raising
banquet will be held from 7-9
p.m. Feb.25 at Springhill Family
Life Center on Nassauville Road.
Guest speaker will be Tim
DeTellis, author and musician,
offering his wit and wisdom on
getting the most out of life.
For information or reserva-
tions call 321-2008. The GNWS pregnancy care cen-
ter, 2227 Sadler Road, Fernandina Beach, is an affili-
ate of CareNet. Visit www.care-net.org.

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Serving Amelia Island and Yulee
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1627 South 8th Street Suite B
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Salon Hours: Mon.-Fri., 10am-6pm; Sat. 10am-2pm; Closed Sun.

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A em,1orable Occasioi

Party Plamuer

Sill /(904) 699-1374


Farmers Mar
The Place to Be on Sat
Corner of Centre St. & 7th St. N
In downtown Historic Distric
9:00 1:00 every Saturday
,www fernandinafarmersmarket corn (904)

Armoires Etc.
Rustic Furniture Marked 1/2 Price
-Won't Las
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Donate $2."-' to Cancer Foundation and
Register to Win $800 Rattan Lounge Chair
1667 South 8th Street 261-8283
Nloii Fri 8 00 5-00. Sat. 11:00-3:00: Sunday 11-2


- -



OUT Continued from 1B
ties, catering, photography, floral
services, ice sculpture and formal
wear. Wait staff will offer hours
d'oeuvres and beverages.
Participants may also enjoy a
tearoom fashion show. Outside,
tours will be available on the
Annabelle Lee and Lady St.
Johns riverboats, with live music
from the upper deck. The event
also will feature live music, prizes
and a cigar bar.
Proceeds from the $3 dona-
tion taken at the door will benefit
Hubbard House, Jacksonville's
domestic violence service
For more information call
Jennifer Donahoo at (904) 354-
0076 ext. 212.

The 2005 Amelia Island
Home and Garden Tour will be
held from 10 a.m. to'4 p.m.
March 17 and 18, rain or shine.
The event benefits Micah's Place,
Nassau County's shelter for vic-
tims of domestic violence. Tickets
are $30 in advance or $35 at the
Lunch will be available for $15
at PLAE Restaurant from 11:30
a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Free parking
and complimentary tram service
to each of the four homes leaves
from The Spa and Shops at
Amelia Island Plantation. A limit-
ed number of tickets will be avail-
able at Alexander's, At Home
Amelia, Front and Centre,
March Burette, The Golf Club of
Amelia Island, The Ocean Club,
The Tilted Anchor and First Coast
Community Bank. For ticket infor-
mation call 225-3110.

Participate in ongoing art-
making activities at the Jackson-
ville Museum of Modern Art's
Education Center between 11
a.m. and 4 p.m. Saturday for $3
per person in addition to museum
admission. Purchase a "Stop-In
Pass" for $30 and attend all activ-
ities. Projects are designed to last
30-45 minutes. All ages welcome.
JMOMA also announces the
return of Sunday ArtFusion for
Families. Enjoy "Movihg Pictures:
Alternative Family Cinema," per-
formances, demonstrations, and
art-making projects. All activities
are free.
Call Allison at 366-6911, ext.
204, for more details about the


Cafe Nexus is a new Friday
night spot for folks 18 and up.
Enjoy good caffeinated bever-
1s,~aiand see some'greattbands o.



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1878 Tavern & Grille, 12 N.
Second St. Live entertainment.
Call 261-8103.
Beech Street Grill, 801
Beech St. John Springer on
piano Fridays and Saturdays
starting at 7 p.m. Call 277-3662.
Beef 'O' Brady's. 1916
South 14th St. Sports on 19
TVs, cable and satellite; video
games for kids. Call 261-0555.
Caf6 Karibo, 27 N. Third St.
Live entertainment. Call 277-
The Crab Trap, 31 N.
Second St. Live entertainment.
Call 261-4749.
Florida House Inn, 20 S.
Third St. Live entertainment.
Call 261-3300.
The Green Turtle Tavern,
South Third Street. Live enter-
tainment. Call 321-2324.
Gourmet Gourmet, 1408
Lewis St. and A1A. Solo guitarist
John Kaminski 6:30-9:30 p.m.
Thursday: Dos Guitar Trio
6:30-9:30 p.m. Saturday. Call

and comedians without all the
smoke and booze. The cafe is
located in the basement under-
neath Memorial United Methodist
Church's Sanctuary (at the comer
of Sixth and Centre streets).
Doors open at 7 p.m., show
starts at 8 p.m. Admission is free.
Call (904) 415-6161 for infor-
mation. Visit Cafenexus.org.
Stars of the Amelia Island
Chamber Music Festival will be
imported to the mainland for an
evening of romantically classical
chamber music at 4 p.m. Feb. 20
at Good Shepherd Church, Park
and Stockton Streets in
Regina Carter, classical and
jazz violinist, performs with a jazz
quintet at 8 p.m. on March 26 at
the Florida Theatre in
Jacksonville. John Williams,
world-renowned classical guitarist
performs at 8 p.m. on April 16 at
Episcopal High School, off
Atlantic Avenue near the Hart
Tickets for the three concert
series are $70 and may be
ordered by calling (904) 389-
6222 or online at

Dr. Gordon Brock conducts
the University of North- Florida o


* "Copyrighted Mater

* -






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Hammerheads, Sadler Road
and Fletcher Avenue. Open
mike Monday nights.
Horizons Continental
Cuisine, 802 Ash St. Live enter-
tainment Fridays and Saturdays.
Call 321-2430.
Midtown, 1930 Woodrow
Drive. Alpha Dawg 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.
Call 491-3332.
PLAE (People Laughing And
Eating) Restaurant and Lounge,
Amelia Island Plantation Spa &
Shops, 80 Amelia Village Circle.
Live entertainment. Call 277-

The Ritz-Cariton, Amelia
Island, 4750 Amelia Island
Pkwy. Live entertainment in The
Lobby Lounge 8 p.m.-midnlght
Sunday-Thursday and 9 p.m.-1
a.m. Friday and Saturdays. Call

Wind Ensemble in a concert at
7:30 p.m. Feb. 22 in the Lazzara
Performance Hall in the Fine Arts
Center at UNF. For ticket infor-
mation, contact the music depart-
ment at (904) 620-2878.
UNF's internationally .
acclaimed Jazz Ensemble I
recreates the sounds of the
1930s and '40s at 7:30 p.m. Feb.
24 at the Andrew Robinson
Theater in the Fine Arts Center at
UNF. For ticket information call
(904) 620-2878.

Point Of Grace will headline
the spring 2005 "I Choose You
Tour" with a visit to Jacksonville
March 10.
The concert, at First Baptist
Church, 8531 North Main St., will
feature guest artists Scott
Krippayne and Charity Von.
Tickets range from $22.50 to
$15.50 and are available at
select Christian book stores or
online at www.Premier
Productions.com. Order by
phone at (800) 965-9324. For
information call (904) 757-3000.
Enjoy an evening of jazz
and entertainment March 15 at
6:30 p.m. in the Femandina
Beach High School multipurpose
room. The tickets are $10 per
,1 ,person-and include a buffet din '
ner of heavy hors d'oeuvres,
desserts and beverages.
Stroll down memory lane
spanning the decades of jazz
from the 1920s to the 1950s. The
school's national champion
cheerleaders will be the chorus
girls and dancers.
This is a multidisciplinary proj-
ect involving the FBHS Jazz
Band, cheerleaders, FBHS
Culinary Arts as well as the help
and support of students, faculty

WINE Continued from lB
South African wines are either
100 percent shiraz or a blend
with shiraz dominant. That is the
same wine-making style as found
in France's Rhone Valley (French
Huguenots started the Cape
wine industry 400 years ago).
Rhone wines have the French
appellation C6tes du Rhone
(referring to the hill country
above the river) and C6tes du
Rhone Villages (referring to the
tight communes that control
wine quality). When the Fairview
Estate's Back family (Charles
and son Cyril) replanted the farm
in the 1990s and instituted mod-
ern wine-making techniques,
they decided on a play on words
for their lead product's name.
Thus C6tes du Rhone became
Goats do Roam and Goats do
Roam Villages.
Both of these Fairview Estate
wines are available locally as is
the competitive Goat-Roti. In a
blind tasting, the Goats do Roam
Villages ($11 at Wine
Warehouse) was far superior -
strong, robust, smooth, spicy -
to its nondescript, acidy and thin
lower priced ($10 at Harris
Teeter) brother. Goat-Roti was

Rivers Edge Dell & Sports
Bar, 915 S. 14th St., Jasmine
Plaza. Live entertainment. Call
Rudolpho's Restaurant at
Christmas House, 604 Ash St.
Live entertainment Wednesday
through Sunday. Call 321-2121.
Sandy Bottoms Beach Bar
& Grill, 2910 Atlantic Ave. Music
10 p.m. to close on Thursdays.
Call 277-0814 for reservations.
Seabreeze Sports Bar, 2707
Sadler Road. Live entertain-
ment. Call 277-2300.
Spanky's Seafood Grill and
Bar, 960062 Gateway Blvd. Live
entertainment. Call 261-7100.
Sparetime Lounge, Nassau
Bowling Center, 50 US 17,
Yulee. Call 225-1077.
The Surf, 3199 S. Fletcher
Ave. Dan Vonk tonight; Chris
Mucci Saturday; D.J. Dave Wed-
nesday; Cary Austin Thursday.
Call 261-5711.
Uncle Charlie's Room, 117
Centre St. Live entertainment.
Call 491-3332.

and staff. Many community
organizations and enterprises are
donating time and merchandise.
For more information, contact
Ray MacQueen at the high
school, 491-7937.


Eileen's Art and Antiques
Centre, 702 Centre St., will fea-
ture artist Tine Graham from
noon to 3 p.m. today and Feb.
19. Watch as Graham creates
whimsical cat and dog portraits.
An exhibit of work by the
Nantucket and New Jersey artist
will also be on display.
Eileen's presents Amelia
Island artist, Robert P. Genovesi,
with 'The Classics," vintage auto-
mobile paintings just in time for
the Concours d'Elegance, March
5 to 21. Call 277-2717.
The Island Art Association,
Inc., in cooperation with the
Community Foundation In
Jacksonville, Inc., is exhibiting
its first juried show of the new
year "Resolutions New
Beginnings" until Feb. 24 at
the gallery, 18 N. Second St. in
Femandina Beach.
The public is invited to the
First Friday Reception from 5-9
p.m. tonight. Artists will be pres-'
ent. Visit the website at

First Street Gallery in Nep-
tune Beach features the work of
Atlantic Beach resident David V.
Hansford through Feb. 28.
Located at 216-B First St.,
Neptune Beach, hours are Mon-
day through Saturday, 10 a.m. to
6 p.m., and Sunday from noon to
5 p.m. Call (904) 241-6928.

deemed almost as good as Goats
do Roam Villages, but at $16.49
(Harris Teeter) not a good value.
A fourth African shiraz tasted
was Porcupine Ridge Syrah
(WW: $9), but this was consid-
ered milder with not as much
character as Villages, but better
than the junior Goats do Roam.
We compared these wines to
our favorite shiraz, the Australian
Rosemont, which we found
smoother, but not as spicy or
robust as Goats do Roam
The difference, of course is
that the African is a blend which
includes the brooding, earthy
pinotage. Goats do Roam
Villages is a full bodied wine with
ripe tannins, good structure and
a full, rich, concentrated finish,
which it inherits from the pino-
tage. Pinotage was developed in
South Africa in 1925, a cross of
pinot noir and Hermitage (cin-
saut), combining the noble char-
acteristics of the former with the
reliability of the latter. Unique to
South Africa, it can produce com-
plex and fruity wines with age
but is also often very drinkable
when young.
Pure pinotage is not for every-
one. If you like robust, earthy

The Waterwheel Art Gallery,
5047 First Coast Highway on the
south end of Amelia Island, fea-
tures Patricia Ezzell with her vivid
acrylic paintings through March
5. Ezzell lives in Fernandina
Beach and has titled her show
"Out Of My Mind."
On March 10, the gallery will
host an open house from 4-7
p.m. featuring the watercolors of
Judi Wagner. The show is entitled
"The World Around Us" and runs
through April 9.
Gallery hours are 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. Monday through Friday and
11 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday.
Call 261-2535.

Automotive Fine Arts
Society founding member
William Motta will mark 100 years
of the Rolls-Royce legacy with
two paintings that will be featured
at the 10th Annual Amelia Island
Concours d' Elegance. The clas-
sic Rolls-Royce tribute paintings
will be on display along with
many other pieces by the artist
March 11-13 at The Ritz-Carlton,
Amelia Island.

Alexanders, 4924 First Coast
Hwy., features local artists. Call
The Amelia Island Gallery,
2900 Atlantic Ave., features a
variety of media and is open from
noon-8 p.m. Tuesday through
Saturday and until 5 p.m.

Barwick Studio, Inc., 4 N.
Second St., features original
watercolors by local artist Sandra
Pinchback Barwick. Open from
10 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through
Saturday. Call 321-0833.
C Square Studio, 205-1/2
Centre St. Featuring new work by
local artists Casey Matthews and
Carter Matthews. Specializing in
original art, jewelry and art ob-
jects. Open most days from 10
a.m.-6 p.m., weekends from noon
until 6 p.m., and by appointment.
Call 556-1119.

D'Agnese Studio and Fine
Art Gallery, 205-1/2 Centre St.,
features oil and watercolor paint-
ings; bronze, marble and lime-
stone sculptures; lithographs,
serigraphs, and paper and glass
collages. Open noon-6 p.m.
Tuesday through Friday and 10
a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday or by
appointment. Call 261-6044 or

Designs On... at 11 N. Third
St. featyrs local artists and
-regional fine American craft art.
Open,10:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday
through Saturday and 1-4 p.m.
Sunday or by appointment.
Harbor Lights, 31 N. Third
St., features original work by
Michael Van Horn and a continu-
ing display of antique charts,
maps and 19th-century natural
history engravings. Open 10:30
a.m.-5:30 p.m. Tuesday through
Friday 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday.
Call 261-9763.

wines such as red zinfandel you
will love pinotage. The one pure
pinotage we found was Attacqua
($15 at Wine Warehouse) pro-
duced by Southern Right vine-
yards in the western Cape. In
1994, Anthony Hamilton Russell
founded Southern Right Cellars
as a pinotage specialist, and is
credited with making this wine
very drinkable. Pinotage has a
strong earthy, musty aroma and
flavor that makes it more of an
aperitif wine as it tends to over-
power foods. It went well with
extra sharp cheddar. We intend
to try it with Moroccan dishes
such as a lamb tagine redolent
with cumin and coriander blend-
ed with dried fruits. It is not as
dry as a cab, and not as spicy as
a zin. Pour this wine at least 10
minutes before drinking to let
some of the mustiness dissipate
and the complexities of the wine
to develop.
Another South African wine
we are adding to our permanent
collection is Roodeberg, a red
wine from the large Cape winery,
KWV, which specializes in caber-
net sauvignon. Cab is the back-
bone of Roodeberg ($10 $11 at
Amelia Liquors and Harris
Teeter) but it is the addition of

Hunts Art & Artifacts
Gallery, 316 C Centre St., fea-
tures fossils and shark's teeth,
original paintings and drawings
by Walter Hunt, Moroccan im-
ports, Civil War artifacts, Oriental
carpets and other curiosities.
Open 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday
through Saturday and by appoint-
ment Sundays. Call 261-8225.
One Broad Stroke, 3 S.
Second St., features oil paintings,
pastels and other works of art.
Open 1-5 p.m. Tuesday through
Saturday and by appointment.
Lessons offered Mondays,
Tuesday and Wednesday from
9:30 a.m. to noon. Call Carol
Winner at 491-9995.
Ribault's Gallery of Fine Art,
319 Centre St., offers "true origi-
nal" lithographs, serigraphs,
monotypes, paintings and portrait
commissions by Gary Arseneau,
artist and owner. Open 10:30
a.m.-4:30 p.m. and 6:30-9:30
p.m. daily. Call 321-0021.

The STUDIO, 205-1/2 Centre
St., features original fine art by
Karen McFadyen, including
watercolors, drawings and oil
paintings. Karen welcomes por-
trait and other commissions,
including murals, and offers
classes in drawing and painting.
Open weekday afternoons and
by appointment. Call Karen at

Susan's Slightly Off-Centre
Gallery & Gifts, 218 Ash St., fea-
tures art with functional and non-
functional designs of contempo-
rary ceramics, glass and wood.
Open 11 a.m.-6 p.m. daily or by
appointment. Call 277-1147.

Swamp Art Too, comer of
Date and Ninth streets, features
nautical antiques and personal-
ized hand carvings of people and
pets to order by Christine Dube
Dillon, as well as "swamp art" -
mermaids, fish, and more from
bones and shells from the beach.
Open 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Wednesday
through Saturday, closed 1-3

p.m. for siesta. Call 491-9847.

The Weaving Studio, 205 1/2
Centre St., features handwoven
wearable art by Lynette Holmes.
Open 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday. Call 557-1187.


Fernandina Little Theatre is
holding auditions for "Darling Mr.
London," a farce (lots of doors
and misidenlities) which will be
presented by the Fernandina .
Little Theatre, 1014 Beech St. in
downtown Femandina Beach,
April 15-May 7.
Rehearsals begin March 3;
the director is Karen Antworth.
Auditions will be held Feb. 26 at
12:15 p.m. and Feb. 28 at 7:15
p.m. Needed: three men and six
women, ages 18 plus, no previ-
ous acting experience required.
For information call 321-1595 or
e-mail fltplay@earthlink.net.

shiraz to the blend that con-
tributes to the complexity of the
wine and provides softness, a vel-
vety palate, and its intense purple
color. Roodeberg means "red
mountain" and was inspired by
the red hue of the Cape
Mountains at sunset The wine
has received many international
and national awards over the
years. Tasters commented that
"something is going on" when
you drink this wine. There are
nuances of green pepper, cinna-
mon spice and blackberry scents
that contribute to a fascinating,
complex nose. Hints of chocolate
combines well with the intense
wood character. It is ideal with
red meats, ranging from stews
and casseroles to roasts and
steaks. Unlike a lot of low-priced
California cabs, the wine is well-
balanced and the fruit is not
heavy. Neither the Porcupine
Ridge nor Vinum cabs compared
well to Roodeberg in our tasting.
Hopefully, this inexpensive
gem will start showing up on
local restaurant wine lists to
replace the pedestrian California
cabs that are commonplace.
Robert Weintraub writes
about wine monthly for the News-

DEMONS Continued from 2B
Constantine with the latest
* weaponry: "Bullet shavings from
the assassination attempt on the
* pope, holy water from the river
of Jordan, and, you'll love this,
screech beetles." The screech
beetles come in a little match-
box. 'To the fallen," Beeman
explains, "the sound is like nails
* on a blackboard." Later there is a
scene where Constantine is inun-
* dated by the creatures of hell,
and desperately tries to reach the
matchbox and GET those beetles
Rachel Weisz plays Angela
* Dodson, an LA police detective
0 whose twin sister, Isabel, has
apparently committed suicide.
Isabel reported seeing demons,
so Angela consults Constantine,
who nods wisely and wonders if
Isabel jumped, or was metaphysi-

cally pushed. Later in the film, to
show Angela that she also has
the gift of seeing the world
behind the world, Constantine
holds her underwater in a bath-
tub until she passes out and sees
the torments of hell. No bright
white corridors and old friends
and Yanni for her. You wonder
what kind of an LA. cop would
allow herself to be experimental-
ly drowned in a bathtub by
a guy who lives over a bowling
Together, they prowl the
nighttime streets. At one point,
Constantine needs to consult
Midnite (Djimon Hounsou), a
former witch doctor who runs a
private nightclub where half-
angels and half-demons can get
half-loaded and talk shop. There
is a doorman. To gain admit-
tance, you have to read his mind
and tell him what's on the other

side'of the card he's holding up.
'Two frogs on a bench,"
Constantine says. Could have
been a lucky guess.
There is a priest in the film,
the alcoholic Father Hennessy
(Pruitt Taylor Vince), whose
name, I guess, is product place-
ment. Strange that there is a
priest, since that opens the door
to Catholicism and therefore to
the news that Constantine is not
doomed unless he wages a life-
long war against demons, but
needs merely go to confession;
three Our Fathers, three Hail
Marys and he's outta there.
Strange that movies about Satan
always require Catholics. You
never see your Presbyterians or
Episcopalians hurling down
The forces of hell manifest
themselves in many ways. One
victim is eaten by flies. A young

girl is possessed by a devil, and
Constantine shouts, "I need a
mirror! Now! At least 3 feet
high!" He can capture the demon
in the mirror and throw it out the
window, see, although you won-
der why supernatural beings
would have such low-tech securi-
ty holes.
Keanu Reeves has a deliber-
ately morose energy level in the
movie, as befits one who has
seen hell, walks among half-
demons and is dying. He keeps
on smoking. Eventually he con-
fronts Satan (Peter Stormare),
who wears a white suit. (Satan to
tailor: "I want a suit just like
God's.") Oh, and the plot also
involves the Spear of Destiny,
which is the spear that killed
Christ, and which has been miss-
ing since World War II, which
seems to open a window to the
possibility of Nazi villains, but no.

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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 18,2005/News-Leader


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The Fernandina Beach City Commission meetings are broadcast live on Fernandina Cablevision (FC)
Channel 7 @ 6pm each first and third Tuesday of the month.
Your Local Cable TV Providers

Comcast (MIF) Adelphla (CEN)
Serves Fernandina Beach/Amelia Island Serves Yulee
1600 So. 14th Street Fernandina Beach Highway A1A, Nassau Plaza Yulee
(904) 261-3624 (904) 225-9785

Comcast (M1C)
Serves Callahan & Hilliard

(904) 261-3624 J

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0 A PubliN Service Announcement by The News-Lessder

Find The News-Leader on the World Wide Web
LJ Read the news. e-mail the staff, check the
lclasslfOlds, or subscribe to
fv Florida's Oldest Weekly Newspaperl

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TO PLACE AN ADCALL (904) 261-369

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 204 Work Wanted 403 Financial-Home/Property 606 Photo Equipment & Sales 619 Business Equipment 800 REAL ESTATE 813 Investment Property 858 Condos-Unfurnished
101 Card of Thanks 205 Live-In Help 404 Money To Loan 607 Antiques-Collectibles 620 Coal-Wood-Fuel 801 Wanted to Buy or Rent 814 West Nassau County 859 Homes-Furnished
102 Lost & Found 206 Child Care 500 FARM & ANIMAL 608 Produce 621 Garden/Lawn Equipment 802 Mobile Homes 815 Kingsland/St. Marys 860 Homes-Unfurnished
103 In Memoriam 207 Businessd CaOpportunity 501 Equipment 609 Appliances 622 Plants/Seed/Fertilizer 803 Mobile Homes Lots 816 Camden County 861 Vacation Rentals
104 Personals 300 EDUCATION 502 Livestock & Supplies 610 Air Conditioners/Heaters 623 Swap/Trade 804 Amelia Island Homes 817 Other Areas 862 Bed & Breakfast
105 Public Notice 301 Schools & Instruction 503 Pets/Supplies 611 Home Furnishings 624 Wanted to Buy 805 Beaches 850 RENTALS 863 Office
106 Happy Card 302 Diet/Exercise 504 Services 612 Musical Instruments 625 Free Items 806 Waterfront 851 Roommate Wanted 864 Commercial/Retail
107 Special Occasion 303 Hobbles/Crafts 600 MERCHANDISE 613 Television-Radio-Stereo 700 RECREATION 807 Condominiums 852 Mobile Homes 865 Warehouse
108 Gift Shops 305 Tutoring 601 Garage Sales 614 tJewelry/Watches 701 Boats & Trailers 808 Off Island/Yuiee 853 Mobile Home Lots 900 TRANSPORTATION
200 EMPLOYMENT 306 Lessons/Classes 602 Articles for Sale 615 Building Materials 702 Boat Supplies/Dockage 809 Lots 854 Room 901 Automobiles
201 Help Wanted 400 FINANCIAL 603 Miscellaneous 616 Storage/ Warehouses 703 Sports Equipment Sales 810 Farms & Acreage 855 Apartments-Furnished 902 Trucks
202 Sales-Business 401 Mortgages Bought/Sold 604 Bicycles 617 Machinery-Tools-Equip. 704 Recreation Vehicles 811 Commercial/Retail 856 Apartments-Unfurn. 903 Vans
203 Hotel/Restaurant 402 Stocks & Bonds 605 Computers-Supplies 618 Auctions 705 Computers & Supplies 812 Property Exchange 857 Condos-Furnished8904 Motorcycles


1 201 Help Wanted 1 201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted |

white & brown, approx. 40 Ibs. No collar.
Missing Harts Rd. area In Yulee, 2/7/05.
Friendly. REWARD. 225-2587 or 591-9706
LOST KEYS with leather strap. If found,
please call (904)261-4145.
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.).
LOST WALLET Mon. 2/14, In
Applebees/ Cold Stone area. Please call

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
LOCAL COLLECTOR seeking to buy U.S.
coin collections. Top dollar paid. One Item
or entire estate. (904)277-3809
ACCIDENT VICTIM Injured, hurt,
disabled? We are here to help any
accidents involving injury or loss of life.
AAA Attorney Referral Service (800)733-
5342, call 24 hrs. Protect Your Rights.
DIANETICS by Ron L. Hubbard. Call (813)
872-0722 or send $7.99 to Dianetics,-
3102 N. Habana Ave., Tampa, FL 33607.
ARE YOU PREGNANT? Feeling alone?
Talk with caring people who listen & can
help. Living expenses paid. Toll free 24/7
One True Gift Adoptions (866)921-0565.

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 hiereby_
informed "that all fwellins
advgrtippA0'rftrggypilable oniaauto W
-opportunitybasils-. .
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
impaired 1(800)927-9275.


ELECTRICIANS: Foreman & Helpers -
Condos & multi family, Fern. Bch. & Jax.
Exc. pay, 401K, health, paid vacations &
holidays. Advancement. (904)745-2900

Leading manufacturer of converted paper
products is seeking a self-reliant and
energetic professional to assist in the
administrative, accounting and human
resource functions at its Folkston, GA
facility. This position will assist the Office
Manager In the completion of: receptionist
duties, order processing and invoicing,
payroll, benefits administration and
various clerical tasks. Must possess 3-5
years of related experience and strong
computer/data-entry skills. We offer an
excellent compensation and benefits
package for the qualified candidate. To
respond to this great career opportunity,
send your resume to:
AJM Packaging Corporation
Attn: HR/FOA
E-4111 Andover Rd.
Bloomfield Hills, MI 48302
Fax: (248)901-0050
e-mail: hrl@ajmpack.com
Heavy lifting required. Steady work. Must
be able to drive. Please apply In person,
Bridgevlew Nursery & G.C., 474433 E.
AIA, (Fernandina Beach) O'Neal.
Scale Clerk to run scale house. Must be
able to multi-task, organize and prioritize.
Needs to be efficient In Word, Excel and
QuickBooks. Drug free work place and
benefits: medical, dental, paid vacation.
Call for appt. at 261-3902 or fax resume
to 261-1731.
NANNY NEEDED 2 Positions: *8am-
5pm, M-F, $400/wk., Fernandina Beach.
*2-Day flex, M-F, newborn, Amelia Island,
$10/hr. (904)858-3799 ,

looking for Experienced Licensed Real
Estate Agents, 80% Commissions Paid.
Call (904) 261-2995 for appt.
SmurfitStone Container Corporation,
Container Division, Fernandina Beach, FL
needs a certified journeyman level
electrician. Industrial manufacturing
experience with additional skills in
mechanical and hydraulic/pneumatic
process equipment, AC/ DC variable speed
drives and PLC controls. Basic welding.
Multicraft position. Competitive hourly rate
and complete benefit package. Apply at
WORK Source, 96042 Lofton Square
Court, Yulee, FL. Phone (904)432-0009.
ADMIN. SUPPORT Local law office, full
time. Legal and/or real estate experience
preferred. Req. excel. phone skills and
computer proficiency. Contact Satilla
Business Services, (904)261-5004 or
temps@tds.net. EOE/M/F/V/H
LAND SURVEYING Instrumentman and
Rodman positions available for career
oriented individuals. Experience preferred
but willing to train If necessary. Benefits
include vac., ret. plan, health ins.,
holidays, bonus plan, uniforms and more.
Send resume to or fill out application at:
Manzie & Drake Land Surveying, 117 So.
9th St., Fern. Bch., FL 32034. '
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
Nassau County has an opening for Code
Enforcement Officer at $13.54 hourly plus
benefits. Requires a high school diploma
or, GED equivalent supplemented by two
to three years experience in code
compliance or law enforcement. Must have
valid drivers license. Must obtain a State
of Florida Level II Code Enforcement
certification within one .yar of hire.
Applications will be accepted through
February 24, 2005 and can be obtained In
the Human Resources Department located
at 96161 Nassau Place, Yulee, FL 32097.
Phone (904)321-5908 or fax (904)321-
5926. EOE/M/F/D/V Drug Free Workplace.

professional drivers. New 2005
equipment, top cay, bonuses, Prepass &
EZ Pass, Rider P-'qram & much more.
North American Tank Lines (866)748-.
6285. FCAN
The Nassau County Council on Aging -
is currently taking applications for CNA's.
Must be reliable and have own
transportation. Hours and mileage paid at
competitive rate. Apply in person at the
Community Senior Center located across
from Baptist Nassau Hospital. NCCOA is
an EOE and drug free workplace.
35 hrs/wk.. Busy cni-.:l:.-.:r,: ..iir..: jr-,
w'lglnsrd, GA Pr'.IOu.s exp cr icermal
training helpful Call (912)882-8888.
LEE & CATES Is hiring experienced
Residential glazier. Must have 1 to 3 years
experience. Call Bob @ (904)354-4643.
professionally experienced persons. Must
be proficient in computer technologies and
hospitality experience Is mandatory.
Resume, references and drug test
required. (904)261-9444 to schedule
Is nowa accep placating applicaons for
experienced Servers. Fun atmosphere.
Great earning potential. Apply In
person, ask for Matt M. 3199 S.
Fletcher Ave.
Available Immediately If you are
experienced, dependable, compassionate,
& self-motivated, please fax resume to
accepting applications. $50 cash hiring
bonus guaranteed in writing (888)318-
1638 ext 107. www.USMallngGroup.com.
Amelia Island Dialysis. Competitive salary
& benefits. Fax resume to (904)491-0006
or call (904)491-1998.
P/T Dental Asst. Needed Send or fax
resume to (904)261-8181. Office #(904)
261-6826. Hours 9am-5pm. Dr. Robert
Friedman, 2896 S. 8th St., FB, FL 32034
HELP WANTED Evening shift. Please
call (904)548-0212.
Full time or part-time... Experience
necessary. Reliable transportation. Call

aow Hiring

Must Have:
Class A CDL
[ Clean Driving Record
APply 1 Perms At:
441005 Hwy. 801 South
C18 Callahan, EL

Kinder Morgan Bulk Terminals, Inc. has
openings for Cargo Handlers at its Nassau
Terminals location at the Port of
Fernandina. Responsibilities: Load/unload
cargo to & from vessels, yard,
warehouses, trucks, & railcars.
Requirements: High School graduate or
GED. Ability to regularly lift up to 60 lbs.
Ability to take directions from supervisors
& work cooperatively with people. Simple
math & reading skills. Compensation:
Competitive wage & comprehensive
benefits package. Apply.i 8am-Spm at
Nassau Terminal's administrative ,office,
501 North 3rd Street, Fernandina Beach.
Submit, or send resume to Val Schwec,
501 North 3rd Street, Fernandina Beach,
FL 32034 or Fax to (904)261-4407.
An Equal Opportunity Employer
ASSISTANT 753-36.16

fast growing company. Individual must
have Valid FL driver's IIc. with knowledge
of Florida plants. Please call James at
(904)887-8266 or 225-9915.
lifting required. Need valid driver's license.
Starting rate $8/hr. Full time w/benefits.
Drug Free Workplace. Mooney's Custom
Woodworks, (904)277-9639.
hiring framers, $9 to $23 per hour.
Benefits & paid vacation after one year.
Call Shawn (904)237-5098.
AXIA Public Relations and Marketing -
seeks a bookkeeper/office assistant.
www.ax!aprm.com. EOE.
SEXTON POSITION First Presbyterian
Church. General responsibilities Include
identifying & addressing the maintenance,
repair, & cleaning needs of all properties
of the church, & establishing a
maintenance schedule to keep the church
properties in good repair. Applicants must
be willing to work a flexible schedule.
Applications are available at the Church
office, located at 9 North Sixth Street.
Are you getting a pay raise In 2005?
Roehl drivers arel Van drivers up to 394
plus bonus. Flatbed drivers up to 414:
plus bonus, plus tarp. Up to $2,000 sign-
on bonus. Students Welcome. Class A
required. EOE. Call Roehl, "THE TAKE
$$$ 800-626-4915 $$$
Customer Service, 30 hrs/wk. Quicken &
Excel a plus. Sewing exp. helpful. Tuxedo
sales & rentals. Call (904)321-1395.
SUNSHINE DAY CARE has opening for
_iHr.r:,. nelp & teacher. Full time. Apply
i-, p.- :.n at 1336 S. 14th St.
Nassau County has an opening for a
Family Services Supervisor for Family
Matters at $38,000' to $50,735 DOQ
annually, plus a competitive benefits
package. Requires Masters In Social Work
or related field with Children and Families.
Must possess a valid state drivers license.
Applications will be accepted through
February 28, 2005 and can be obtained in
the Human Resources Department located
at 96161 Nassau Place, Yulee, FL 32097.
Phone (904)321-5908 or fax (904)321-
5926. EOE/M/F/D/V Drug Free Workplace.
HELP WANTED Counter person needed
Mon-Frl, 10-4 & every other Saturday.
Experience helpful. Call Carriage
Cleaners, ask for Cindy or Marilyn,
SALES REPS Sun Care route, F/T, year
round pay, comp + van, good D/L. Fax
resume (904)261-3601.
is currently accepting applications for the
golf maintenance operation. Individuals
should be at least 18 yrs. of age, have
good transportation & have a desire to
work outside In a team atmosphere.
Accepting applications for experienced
wait person and sous chef for full time
and part-time positions. We offer
competitive benefits & wages. To pick up
an application go by'the Golf Clubhouse or
call (904)277-8015.

It-Jll] iI ..-IATJBI-I'II/ iI.'d I%'(
' Seeking Qualified Lead
Men & Carpenters
for Immediate Employment.
* Must Have Transportation,
Tools and at least 2 years
* Top pay, benefits and
vacation available.


Executive Assistant to the CEO Ability
to work effectively In a challenging, high
expectation environment and multi-task.
Advanced level of proficiency in MS Office
applications required. Responsible for
screening and routing all incoming calls,
scheduling meetings, assisting in land
planning and zoning and drafting and
preparing documents of all types. Please
mail resume to PO Box 15369, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035.
for high energy P/T or F/T Cook, and F/T
Housekeepers. Please apply in person, 98
S. Fletcher Ave.
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
LOVE TO SHOP? Mystery shoppers
needed in your local area. Flexible hours,
training provided. Must have Internet
access. Call toll free (888)850-0943.
seeks a part-time radio sales rep for
Eastern Nassau County. Retired and
bored? Have Internet access? Work your
own schedule and earn extra money on
generous commissioned sales. Call James
Steele at (912)729-6000 for more
Information. EOE
accepting applications for wait staff &
cooks at the Callahan location. Call
Earn $$$ Helping MDsI 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
WANTED: Form Carpenters &
Concrete Finishers Must have own
transportation. Call (904)445-8911 James
or (904)449-2199 Melody.
starting pay. Immediate opportunities in
Yulee. Call today, (904)757-0002.

HELP WANTED 2 positions: Line Cook &
Dishwasher. Apply In person, 802 Ash St.,
2-4pm, M-F.
CREW aboard the 100 ft. Schooner
Voyager located at the Fernandina City
Marina. Flexible hours. Pay based on
experience, but no experience necessary.
Will train. Call (904)753-2388 between 3-
DRIVER Covenant Transport. Excellent
pay & benefits for experienced drivers,
0/0, Solos, Teams & Graduate Students.
Bonuses, paid weekly. Equal,,qppqirturltX.y .,
Emplo,.er e aceI 10wi PAY, (888)667-'
3729. FCA ... ..
accounting degree, 2-4 yrs exp., and PC
proficiency. Temp-to-hire position. Exc.
salary. Contact Satilla Business Services,
(904)261-5004 or temps@tds.net. EOE/

PERSON Must be mature, reliable, with
sales experience. Nights & weekends.
Non-smoker. Pick up application at Ships
Lantern, 210 Centre St., Mon-Frl only.

SUPERINTENDENT'- Must have 8-10
years experience In multifamily or
commercial construction. Computer &
organizational skills required, National
developer/builder located in Jacksonville.
Project site in Amelia Island. Fax resume
with work & salary history to FINLAY
(904)280-1062 or e-mail to

Coffee Roasters &Tea Merchants


Call 904-277-8081
for appointment
Applications Available
at our Warehouse

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 lax Airport. If you have
any questions, please call (904)741-0040.
Drive: Shorthaul/Regional
More Freight Than DriversI
Avg $777 $1011/wk.
Home Every Night &
Weekend Guaranteed
CDL-A required.
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
OSPREY VILLAGE is now seeking
experienced Servers 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.
A COOL TRAVEL Job Now hiring (18-24
positions). Guys/Gals to work & travel
entire USA. Paid training, transportation,
lodging furnished. Call today, start today
(866)800-8941. FCAN
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. 1802. FCAN
for Nail Tech & Hair Stylist, full or part-
time. Call (904)261-4768.
SALON ZURIEL LLC now accepting
applications for hair stylists, booth rental.
Call Linda (904)261-7677.
SALES $5,500 weekly goal potential. If
someone did It, so can youl 2-3
confirmed appointments daily. Benefits
available. Call Catherine McFarland
(888)563-3188. FCAN


For the following position:

Experienced roll-off driver
w/Class B license.
Experience in NE FL and SE
GA preferred.
"Drug free. Work place.

Benefits include: medical,
dental & paid vacation.
Applications are accepted
Mon-Fri 8:00 am to 4pm and
Saturday 8:00 am to 3:00 pm
at 153326 CR 108, Yulee

old & 2.5 yr. old for occasional evenings.
Must be CPR certified. References
required. Please call (904)225-9442.

NEEDED Call Tony, 583-0562.

church. 1 service & 1 rehearsal per week.
Need quality experience & education.
AGO member preferred. (904)277-4414

SPANKY'S now hiring experienced
servers & bartenders. Please apply after
4:30. Call (904) 261-7100.

Full Time Reservationist/Secretary -
Please fill out application at Amelia
Rentals, 5211 S. Fletcher, Suntrust Center.

SANDY BOTTOMS now hiring all
positions. Immediate employment. Apply
now for busy season positions. Top $$$.
Benefits available. Apply within.

experienced remodeler & carpenter. Must
have truck. Call (904)491-8449.


Come Join

Our Team
Positions Available in:



Food & Beverage



Tues, 2-7pm
Wed. & Fri. 9-11am, 2-4pm
Please call to schedule appts.
outside of application hours.

Direct Line

Prices from $125.000 and Uo

v Choose from over 50 floor plans.
V We build in Duval, Clay, Sr. Johns
& Nassau Countles.
V View our floor plans at

Construction Comnpany

Call 724-7800 or 491-1955
TPrices may change based upon lot condition. CGC020880

Buy Now and Receive Free:
E-Wired House Package Six Additional Phone
Electric Fireplace with Remote or Cable Outlets
and Marble Surround Classique Style Interior Doors
Full Security System w/Extra Key Pad Programmable Thermostat
Fungus Resistant Root Sh'n.gles Built-In Over-the-Range
Upgraded Carpet Microwave
Upgraded Ceramic Wall Tile in 1 Bath 20-Year Structural Warranty
I (Valued over $8.900. Expires 2.28.05. Subject to change without noftie I

Now Offering a
Signing Bonus
For the Following Positions!

Culinary $ Varies
Housekeeper $9.42
Utility Steward $8.45
New Employees will receive:
$250.00 after Ninety Days
an additional
$250.00 after Six Months
Tues. 2-7pm
Wed. & Fri. 9-11am, 2-4pm
Call to schedule appointments
outside of application hours
Direct Line

464054 State Road 200
Yulee, Florida 32097

The Service Department is currently looking
for 2 Service Technicians for immediate
employment. General Motors experience
helpful but not necessary. We offer an excep-
tional work environment. Benefits include: "
Medical, Dental, Vacation, Holiday and 401K.
We are a DRUG FREE company.

Apply in person or call

(904) 261-6821

Please contact

Homes from the 190's
Directions: Flora Parke is located 6 miles
east of 1-95 on
the southside of AIA.

Homes from the 180's
Directions: A1A to Chester Road, go 6
miles down Chester Road 6 miles to
Arnold Ridge on left.

Homes from the 180's
l .:.r, I .. : I ... ,a, .
Lc L _.hi ,_. .-ri 11"1. I.0 L

Construction Company

Purchase before February 28, 2005 and
you will receive these items listed at no
additional cost a saving of $8,400.

E-wired house package
20-year structural warranty
Full security with extra keypad
Six additional phone/ cable outlets
Built-in over-the-range microwave
Electric 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
f 1," 1 Fi R. LE up .,dt .:.
, ... 11. .. l a .

' .3 "- S -



1203 Hotel/Restaurantj
COOK NEEDED Italian pizza maker.
Exp. helpful. 4pm-9pm evenings only,
P/T. Call after 4pm, (912)673-1557.

204 Work Wanted
Additions, Home Repairs,.
All Types Carpentry.
For quote, call (904)583-3485.
AVAILABLE Please call Melissa at
(904)321-5471 & leave a message.

207 Business

#1 CASH COW 90 vending machine Hd.
You approve Ioce'. $10,670. (800)836-3464
#B02428. FCAN .
Business? Not sure how to get started?
Start Up Power is the ultimate AT HOME
business course to assist you In becoming
an expert entrepreneur In just over a
month! If you want to start your own
business & need to save time & money,
visit www.startuppower.com. Free 20
minute evaluation. FCAN

S 207 Business

second income with an Internet business
from home. Our business has helped
many just like you. Risk free with free
training & free computer. 1-888-279-
8322 ext. 92290.
$800/day? 30 machines, free candy all for
$9,995. (800)814-6323. B02000033. Call
us: We will not be undersoldl FCAN
WHO'S THE BOSS? Are your tired of
making someone else rich? Make the
money you deserve. Realistic $3-5K
weekly Income potential. If serious,
(800)682-9479. FCAN

305 Tutoring

Certified Elem. (Pre-K-6). Specializing in
struggling readers. $25/hr. Teacher
conferencing if desired. Call or Iv msg.

1306 Lessons/ClassesI

Certified instructor, on Island. Rock, metal,
blues, chords & rhythm, scales.
References. Call (904)491-8352.

403 Finance

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.pplcash.com.

1404 Money To Loan

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 (888)350-
3722. FCAN



RF/AM C Professional Group

303 Centre Streetr Suite 102
Fernandina Beach. FL 32034
ivii. eamelia.comn

&Mir~ade Network'

503 Pets/Supplies I
HOUSE OF PETS 131 S. 8th St.,
Fernandina Beach, FL (904)261-5311.
Hamster & Gerbil Sale, $3. Parakeets,
$12.88. Cockatlels, $39.88, Fish, buy on
get one 1/2 off. Selected fish tanks 15%
Schnauzer, Miniature. Whip, & German
Shepherd mix. Call (904)277-8599 or
males, (4) females. Black, black & tan,
black & silver. WKC registered, health
certificate. $500. Call Harry (904)556-
BEAGLE PUPPY for sale. 12 week old
adorable male, $200/OBO. Call (904)321-
FOR SALE Adorable American Pit
Bulldog puppies. Call (904)261-0894.

601 Garage Sales

MOVING SALE Couch, love seat, kid's
chest of drawers, beds. Will have lots of
different Items Including workout
equipment. Address 83181 Saint Mark Dr.
(In Lofton Creek In Yulee). Sat. 2/19,

1650 acres at $3,300 per acre,
great timber value.
Also 200 acres @ 7,000 per.
Development Potential.
Call Shari Graham
904-759-2782 --.. -.--uu-

bedroom, 2 bath on a corner lot
with screened lanai, 1,575 SF
and an easy walk to the beach.
Offered at $288,500.

I 601 Garage Sales |

March 11 & 12 in front of the Island
Cinema 7. Help Support the Amelia
Island Montessori School!
GARAGE SALE on Taurus Ct. at Arbors
of Amelia. This time there will be plenty
of cinnabuns! Sat. 2/19, 8am-12pm.
MOVING SALE Wed. 2/16 Sat. 2/19,
8am-4pm. 97266 Morgans Way (in
Pirates Woods off Blackrock Road). Tools,
furniture, dishes, antiques & much more.

YARD SALE, Furniture, washing
machine, pictures, household decor. Nice.
Fri. & Sat., 9am-2pm 3319 Dwight Dr.

MULTI FAMILY Many items. 961082
Buccaneer Trail (near Kraft Athletic Club).
8:30am-? Rain cancels.

3-FAMILY YARD SALE Pine Road (off
Bailey Road). 9am-4pm, Fri. & Sat. All
new stuff. Also, clothes from kid's to large

SAT. 2/19 GARAGE SALE 8am-? 3976
Serenity Ln. Baby items, fax machine,

602 Articles for Sale I

Large refrigerator/freezer, small box
freezer, large armoire (white), 30 gallon
propane hot water heater. Call (904)491-
Dog cage 36"x26"x28", $10. Ping Pong
table w/legs, $20. 2 children's bicycles (1
w/training wheels), $5/ea. 2-seat wicker
love seat, white, $10. Basketball hoop
w/net & ball, $15. 261-3727
Help Support Our School! Now
accepting donations for our
Rummage/White Elephant Sale.
Contact Amelia Island Montessori School
to donate, 261-6610.
- 8X4 feet. $2,000. Call 261-1938 or
email chad@familytimecapsules.com for
| SUMMER BEACH Quality Furniture.
Must See! Sofa, canopy bed, 2 tables,
12 chairs, & glassware. (904)277-4699
FOR SALE Olympic Freweights w/bench
press & leg attachments, $150. Wieder
machine w/two stations, $200. AB Doer,
$20. 277-0997 or 753-2784
Closet model. 75,000 BTU. Never hooked
up. $200/OBO. (904)879-7228

S AI One Full Length Ladies Billabong Wet
602 Articles for Sale Suit Size Large. Never been used.
Asking $110/OB. Call (904)261-7768.

Refrigerator, Whirlpool side-by-side,
25.6 cu. ft., exc. cond., $250. Dishwasher,
Whirlpool, good cond., needs small door
spring, $75. Boys 24" 'bicycle, as new,
Roadmaster Mtn. Sport, $39. 261-0331

accessories, shelving, three tier table,
register counter & more. Call (904)491-
8554 or 206-1625.

Kimball Whitney upright piano, $490.
Heart pine glass parlor doors, $750.
Savaria stair lift, $1600. Queen mattress
& box spring, like new, $100. 491-0644

Spacious 3/2 patio home in Ocean
Ridge just undergone complete
renovation. New roof, floors
throughout, all new kitchen appli-
ances, new countertops, and much
more. $349,900

FOR SALE Washing Machine, new, still
in' box,. $125. Batting Cage, $200.
Proform Elliptical, 700 Cardio Cross
Trainer, $200. Call (904)225-5710.

1603 Miscellaneous
Argentina Wingshooting & Big Game
Hunting The best bang for the $
anywhere in the world. Winter season:
April-August 2005. Weekdays!: (314)209-
9800; Evenings: (314)894-3776. FCAN
SAWMILLS $2695 Lumber Mate 2000
& LumberLite-24. Norwood Industries
also manufactures utility ATV
attachments, log skidders, portable board
edgers & 'forestry equipment.
www.norwoodindustries.com. Free
information: (800)578-1363 ext. 300N.
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 Network Director at
(866)742-1373 or e-mail
hmola@flpress.com for more information.
(Out of state placement is also available).
Visit us online at www.florida-
classifieds.com. FCAN
Award Winning Toileting Aids -
Washes & dries user without assistance.
No more wiping. From $189. View
products at www.solutioncomfortseat.com.
For more info call (800)611-5515. FCAN

610 Air Conditioners
/Heating I

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

Ready to invest in the following? Call 904-321-1999 for information on:

A House in Kings Ferry ................................ $79,900

A House in the City of Fernandina Beach ................ $170,000

A House-on the Green in Meadow field Bhl(ff ............. $225,500

A House in the Counttry on 8 Acres ..................... .$359,900

A House on the Lake near the Ocean ................... $428,000

A House with a View in Old Town ..................... .$499,975

A Villa on the Atlantic Ocean .........................$1,707,000

Builder "Spec" Homes from $170,900, 3 + 4 Bedrooms

Also Available: New construction $125,900 & up, Lots of Lots ... Holly Point

Estates, (Near deepwater with views $275,000 & up), On deep water ...
$250,000 ... with dock and extra lot ... $575,000 at Palm Circle ...
Deep Commercial Lot: 2 acres with income on A IA SR200 ... $650,000.

Ask about our "Saturday Caravan" to the New Homes!


48"x48"x18". Call (904)583-4334.
Computer desk/printer table, whitewash,
good cond., $175. Coffee table, 2 end
tables, oak/metal, new In box, $160. Call
(904)491-4374 to see.
LIVING ROOM SET for sale!. Couch,
love seat & coffee table plus end tables.
Great shape Only 2 years old. $300/OBO.
Please call (904)225-0562.

New 2001. $999. Call (904)583-4334.
includes standard installation. 2 mos. free
HBO & Cinemax. Access to over 225
channels. Ltd. time offer. S&H.
Restrictions apply. (866)500-4056. FCAN

METAL ROOFING Save $$$. Buy direct
-from manufacturer. 20 colors in stock with
all accessories. Quick turn around.
Delivery available. Toll free (888)393-
0335. FCAN

STEEL BUILDINGS Factory deals. Save
$$$. 40x60' to 100x200'. Example:
50x100x12' Is $3.60/sq. ft. ft. (800)658-
2885. www.rlgidbulldlng.com. FCAN
Selling 2 discounted buildings to be used
as DISPLAYS. Call today to take
advantage! 1-866-783-4385.
SteelMaster (trademark) Buildings, factory
direct at huge savings. 20x24, 30x60,
35x50.Garage/workshop/barn. (800)341-
7007. www.SteelMasterUSA.com. FCAN

Commercial building, 6+/- acres on busy
US Hwy 331 at AL Hwy 10, intersection,
Luverne/Rutledge South Central Alabama,
March 1, 10am. (800)996-2877.
gtauctlons.com. Granger, Thagard &
Assoc., Inc. Jack F. Granger #873. FCAN

1 618 Auctions I
Country Barn, corner of Pages Dairy Road
& US 17. New & used. Door prizes. 10%
B.P. Lic. 2377 AU480. We welcome your
consignments for the auction. 548-7247
EVERY SAT. NIGHT, 7:00 850532 US
17 (across from old Terminal Bag). All new
merchandise, door prizes. Consignments
accepted. (904)225-0521, (904)504-7674

624 Wanted To Buyj
STAMPS Call (904)491-3395..
I BUY JUNK CARS & tow vehicles in
Nassau, Duval & surrounding counties.
Cash paid. Warren Womac (904)879-
1190, leave message & I'll return your

704 Recreation Vehicles |
GIANT RV Sell Off #1 selling RV's.
Remaining 2404 models. Low sell off
prices. Florida Motorhome. Towable
headquarters. Giant Recreation World.
Melbourne (800)700-1021, Daytona
(800)893-2552, Orlando (800)654-8475.

704 Recreation Vehicles |
'89 COBRA CLASS C RV 25 ft., fuel
Injected Ford, 65K, clean, good rubber,
onan, $10K. (904)845-2848

802 Mobile Homes
'86 3BR/2BA DW CH&A, 1440 sq. ft.,
front/back porch, 1 acre, Wilson Neck
area. $75,000 Firm. (904)225-2463
Home on 1+ ac. Garden tub, walk-in
closet in MBR. Exc. cond. New septic, A/C
& well. $109,500. Call 225-2059.
04 Amelia Island Homesi
large deck, ocean breeze, excellent
condition, prime location, pool, tennis,
walk to ocean. Pictures available. Contact
owner: drlemmel@msn.com $210,000.
WATERFRONT corner lot in Lakewood,
3BR/2BA: Too many Improvements to list.
$219,900. Call (904)261-0599.
HISTORIC.AREA 2-story, 3BR/2BA, 1g.
utility room, completely renovated, CH&A,
sprinkler syst., Ig. shed & 2-car carport.
$265,000. 277-7128 or 753-3076

I---, ,-, -~ /1

1804 Amelia Island Hom 04Amea ln iif anId omes804 Amela Island Homes

"Anne Loves Amelia Island"
No obligation call
583-0734 or visit
C-21, John T. Ferreira & Son.
Anne Barbanel, Realtor
Conveniently located, single family
home that is easily converted and
zoned for Duplex. 2100 sq, ft. on an
86x100 lot. $225,000. Owner is
Licensed Real Estate Agent, (904)491-

4BR/2BA HOME centrally located on
A.I. Close to schools & shopping, on large
lot In county, 1622 sq. ft. $229,900. Call
(904)321-2413 or 583-1727.
GOLF COURSE HOME 2412 Los Robles.
3BR/2.5BA, 2300 sq. ft., new roof, new
pain In/out. $469,000. Call (904)261-
1072 or 206-3380.
FSBO Highland Dr. Brick 3BR/2BA with
hardwood floors, fireplace, gas range &
hot water, new A/C & roof, fresh paint
Inside & out. Rainbow Play System
conveys. Call (904)321-1226.

FSBO Lakewood community, 1800 sq.
ft., 3BR/2BA, LR, DR, & family room + lots
of upgrades. For details, (904)277-6844
or 415-6844.
of Centre for sale or lease. $190/ft. or
$15/ft. 2800 sq. ft. 19 South 6th St.
Owner/agent (904)556-6721.
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.






Mon.-Fri. Call for Appointment
Saturday, 10,6, Sunday 125
584-0891 Always Open at eurotallor.com
Yulee. FL- Hwy 17. 1 Mile North of A1A


SAVE $$$$
Washers, Dryers, Refrigerators
'Reconditioned with Warranty:
Appliance Parts
Delivery Available.
US 171/3 M. S. of A1A (Behind Car Wash)


(Duane Meeks Owner/Operator)
(904) 753-6049 (904) 261-7247
(904) 261-5838 Fax
All Large Appliances
Licensed Day or Night
Residential Businesses Rentals

Locally Owned & Operated
Home Delivery


Accounting & _
Bookkeeping Services

Repairs Restretches *Small Installations

96117 Cessna Dr. Yulee, FL 32097
Dave Conley Tel: 904-277-3382
OWNER Cell: 904-583-0885

Flounder Gigging

118C Captain Mac Daniel



277-2824 or 904-583-0012 cel
Licensed Bonded & Insdied
Homes Condo's Rentals Offices
We Do Windows
Inside & Out Cleaning


* Bonded, Insured -
Please Call UsAt 753-3067 -

Residential / Commercial
Licensed Bonded Insured
Member AIFB Chamber
904-491-1971 Cell: 9.04-742-8430
E-mail: justforyouserv@aol.com

Licensed, Insured, Bonded
In Business For 14 Years
Free .Estimate
We Clean Homes, Condos, New
Construction, .Rentals
Call: 753-0275 cell 277-2481 office


Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Now doing Concrete Overlays
and Concrete Staining


State Reg. Building Contractor
40 Years Experience
Licensed Insured
State Licensed RB0055959
2-Car Garages
224WtramOnl :
Additi lC c or
Concrtio Blockt
: *




6" Seamless

RW fTllW0plfpaTr CrifdWCIfdff
LICEnEitD & IrjSUREo Lowell & Renee Dusler


We Specialize in All Types
of Bulkheads and
Retaining Walls


General D rafting
& Design
(904) 225-0960
Certified & Licensed

rl.,- :, ,l,.,r, in !'h; h I dE i.,I :hc r..
i '.. n e r l :
., w:- ,,l Frc : L-.:.r u l ,r


Nursery & Garden Center
*Large Variety of Plants
-Trees *Concrete
*Bulk Cypress
& Rubber Mulch
*Pinestraw *Pottery
*Indoor Plants
Our Staff is eager to help with all
your gardening needs.
4245 State Road 200 (A1A)
Call 261-3410


IAl Lawns, Limbs,
261-8912 548-7185


Southeast Lawn

& Maintenance


ma ftatelkGBZ CarBAeAA

Ceramic Tile
Over 30 Years Experience
Manley Deloach
904-491-8449 -
LUcense #07-302

Screen Room and Pool
Florida Rooms
Vinyl Siding .
Hurricane Shutter
Replacement Windows
904-321-1968 Office
904-206-1334 Cellular
Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated

Nassau Home Improvement LW
General Maintenance & Repairs
Re-Siding Homes Sheetrock &
Concrete Work Pressure Washing
Gutter 6 Roof Cleaning, etc.
Bob Griffin
Cell: 753-0303 Bus: 277-8687

Advertise In
The News-Leader
Service Directory!
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
advertising dollars
to work for you!


Bob's Irrigation
& Landscape, Inc.
Sales Service Repair
*Irrigation *Landscape
*Lawn Maintenance
*Outdoor Lighting
*Tractor-Loader Work
Sodding all types

Quality work since 1987
Design Installation Renovations
Call for Quotes or Service




"Re-Rooing Is Our SpeciaIft
Nassau County's Largest
Roofing & Siding Contractor
Serving Satisfied
Homebuilders & Homeowners
Since 1993
Re-Rbofin -New.

SFree Estimates
TILE CCC-0570 ANCE4461


I W T1175312457
E lRainbow TIe Noume device
"Old Tile LUA)ife"
rile Installation
Replacing Recallking
HerschelReynolds Chris Lowe Regrouing/Sealing Bathrooms /Kltchens
Sales Consultant Sales Considtant Acid Wash Ceaning Interior / Exterior

464054 SR 200 Yulee Top Soil Sand & Gravel Fill Dirt
S Hauling. Tractor Work
(904) 26176821 Bush Hog -Grading
(904) 261-6821 TRUCKING

PA (NG 904)261-5098

Quality work a' "'^ ......
reasonable prices.
No job too siall or too large
* Licensed Bonded Insured
References Available

Customize the Colors In
Your Life!
Call Mike: 904-555-1785
Licensed, Bonded, & Insured


Larry Allen 904-813-4461


Houses Trailers Patios
Driveways etc.
Wood Decks Cleaned & Resealed


Slab Fills
& Final Grading



REMOVAL -904879-6709
MOWING d a904-219-8219


Over 20 Years Exp.
Member of B.B.B.
Free Estimates.

THimming/ Removal / Plant & Te Installation
"TheBestService At The Best Price"
Free Estimates
Licensed BILL
Insured (904) 845.3957

Don't Fuss ~ Get On The Bus!

F New Home Tour & Box Lunch

Saturday 2/26, 1-1pm

Call Kathy White or
SGerry Clare
321-1999 for
Reservations &
RP/ A C Professional Group More nfo!
303 Centre Street : Suite 102 Fernandina Beach, FL 32034


A f ahif a chaafe i noa homepo4?"

11a e cl Sam
-: This one of a kind. three story custom home ih ele
~ator. has 270 degree view of marsh. Lanceford Creek.
Sand the Intracoastal.
Option to purchase 30 to
R. \ _,,~ .- 50' boat slip in the marina
coming in 2005.
Offered at $879.000.

OAKS, 2nd floor bonus room with lull
bath. Double French doors lead from
.master and family room to 10x32
.screened lanai.
Listed at $234,900.

4#a, daa 41e e 7 d-G41 a aweeh
aL5onD Rea) (orpj. ,, y 904-261-3986 CELL 904-753-4390



(904) 2125-9566


S805 Beaches I
Surf & Racquet, (2) The Pelicans, (3)
Amelia by the Sea, (4) 2292 S. Fletcher (3
units, 100' oceanfront). (904)556-2859
VIEW LOT across from beach, luxury
home area near golf & Ritz Carlton.
$999K. (904)321-2169
Visit www.oceanfrontamelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.

806 Waterfront I
GORGEOUS Coastal Ranch Acreage -
Private, deep water, 15-45 acres. $1.5
million plus. (904)277-4184
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for information. C.H. Lasserre,
approx. 1 acre. $675,000. Call Pat
Ruebush, 1st Coast Realty (904)225-2696
or 225-7321.

3BR/2BA living, dining kitchen, sauna.
1600sf. Deep water property w/dock &
floating dock on Lofton Creek. $455,000.
Serious inquiries call for appt. 225-8527.
DEEP WATER Lanceford Creek 5/4.5,
3000 HSF, dock, 1.8 acres. $849,000. Call
Pat Ruebush, Agent, 1st Coast Realty
(904)225-2696 or 225-7321.
FSBO DEEPWATER, Nassau River, .6
ac., 4/2.5, screened & heated pool, dock.
$439,900. 75061 Edwards Rd. (904)225-
5477. Will coop 2.5%.

1 807 Condominiums
2BR/2BA condo, fully furnished, steps
from beach. $325K. Call (904)422-8991
or (904)294-1770.

S808 Off Island/Yulee I
house on 1 acre. $142,500. 225-5265 or
ACREAGE almost 3 acres of wooded
privacy with 4BR/2BA doublewide built in
'98. Only $106,500. #33823, Karen
Werling, RE/MAX Professional Group 1-
FSBO 3BR/2BA Nassauville home on 1
acre on Leo Drive. Immaculate condition,
wrap-around porch, plus" carport. Call
(904)277-3157 or 277-4318.
ARNOLD RIDGE 2 yr old home,
4BR/2BA, 2000 sq. ft., extra large lot, all
appliances stay. $245,000. MLS#34357
Call Tom Harmon, Amelia's Choice Realty.
NORTH HAMPTON Beautiful golf/water
view, home under construction. Call Tom
Harmon for details, 206-9311, Amelia's
Choice Realty.

| 809 Lots
Pirates Wood Lots From $42,000.
Please call C.H. Lasserre Real Estate (904)
ISLAND LOTS $119,500 each. Call
PLANTATION LOT Golf view, 18th
Fairway. (904)910-2912
Beautiful wooded downtown building lot 3
blocks from water. Small quiet subdivision
w/covenants. 1/3 acre. BELOW MARKET
@ $89,900. (912)882-0702
ONE ACRE LOT .for sale. Burmelster
Rd., Nassauville. Partially .cleared.
$40,000. Leave message at 261-1063 or
S810 Farms & Acreage J
Call Wm. F. Sheffield, Inc., Realtors.
JAX (904)724-8995

1811 Commercial/Retail
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
(617) 913-0113.
Commercial suite ideal for either office or
retail space. Located downstairs at
Gateway to Amelia. 1200 sq. ft. Call
(904)491-8554 or 206-1625.
US 17 SOUTH, Yulee 2250 sq. ft.
building on 1/2 acre, zoned Office/Retail.
Great location. By owner. $260,000. Call
(904)261-2491 for details.
CONVENIENCE STORE with gas, dell &
2 apartments on approx. 1 acre lot,
Blackrock Rd., Yulee. Serious inquiries
only, (904)277-2313.

1813 Investment PropertyI
2BR/1.5BA townhome. Rental income
$4000/mo. Price $450,000. Call "(904)

817 Other Areas
boat slip. High elevation beautifully
wooded parcel. Across from national forest
on 35,000 acre recreational lake in TN.
Paved roads, u/g utils, central water,
sewer, more. Excellent financing. Call now
(800)704-3154 ext. 608. Sunset Bay, LLC.
$34,900 Must sell. For listings call
1(800)749-8124 ext. H760.
NEW LOG HOME Shell $99,900.
Beautiful log home shell nestled on private
wooded lot off Parkway north of Boone.
Won't last. 1st time offered. (800)455-
1981 ext. 119. FCAN

817 Other Areas
acres only $259,900. Orlg. $269,900.
Save $10,000 during Grand Opening.
gorgeous mix of pines, oaks & meadows in
spectacular country setting just west of
Ocala. Ample rd frontage w/utlis & miles
of bridle paths. Close to 1-75. Excellent
low rate financing. Rare opp'ty. Sold 1st
come, 1st served. Call now (866)352-
2249 ext. 342. FCAN
season is here! Must see the beautiful
peaceful mountains of Western NC
Mountains. Homes, cabins, acreage &
investments. Cherokee Mountain Realty
GMAC Real Estate, Murphy.
www.cherokeemountainrealty.com. Call
for free brochure (800)841-5868. FCAN
$19,900. new waterfront community on
one of largest, cleanest, mountain lakes in
America. hardwoods, views, common area
w/beach. Country road, water, utilities.
Low financing. Lakefront available. Call
(800)564-5092. FCAN
GOLF VIEW HOME $249,900.
Spectacular new Carolina mountain home
at 18 hole course near Asheville, NC.
Enjoy mild climate, great golf, low taxes,
low cost of livingI Call toll free (866)334-
3253 ext. 790. www.cherokeevalley.com.
downI Tax repos & bankruptcies. No
credit OK. $0 to low down. For listing
(800)501-1777 ext. 1299. FCAN


1851 Roommate Wanted I
ROOM AVAILABLE Furnished bedroom.
Kitchen, washer/dryer privileges, cable,
pool. Includes utIlIties. $500/mo. + $250
deposit. Call (904)261-0133.
HOUSE TO SHARE 2BR's available
3/5/05. POol. No drugs. $500 per room.
Includes everything. References required.
Home located behind Sadler Square, 583-
0705 or 27.7-'8i8, lea. me.i.age. .
ROOMMATE Female. Pirates Wood
waterfront view. $550/mo. includes all but
L.D. phone. N/S. No drugs. Pet possible.
References req'd. 206-0641, Iv msg.

852 Mobile Homes I
SWMH 2BR/1BA, $550/mo. + $550 dep.
DWMH 3BR/2BA, possible 4th BR or
office, available 3/1/05, $800/mo. + $800
dep. Ref's required. (904)583-2009
2BR/1BA on quiet 1 acre off island.
Long term only. $475/mo. + $400 dep.
Ref's req'd. Call (904)215-3491.
CH&A, porch, covered deck. Just
renovated. No pets. No smoking.
4BR/2BA in Nassau County. 2300 sq.
ft. $750/mo. Please call (904)317-3250.
(2) SWMH Nassauville, each $550/mo.
+ $550 dep. (1) DWMH Wilson Neck,
$650/mo. + $650 dep. No pets. Ref
req'd. (904)548-1105, Iv msg.


Real Estate, Inc.

2BR/IBA. $1,000/mo.+ utilities.
SIDE SOUTH :3BER.2BA.home c.n prw~re ..
'l,:h'mi r, Pr ,, I f0'sn,., ,,lhie' Ylr.
maintenance & pest control included. UNFURN.
$1,000/mo. + utilities. UNRJFURNISHED.
487 So. FLETCHER 2BR/I BA oceanview.
Monthly/weekly rental.
OFFICE with 3 rooms.
S POINTS PLAZA-Prime retail space in
shopping center with Applebee's, SteinMart
and CVS. From 1,200 to 6,000 SF.E
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location on
AIA in O'Neil. 1,250 SF units. $11-13 psf.
Plus $3 cam.
-I -rI -- I

I 855 Apartments

AT THE BEACH Furn. apts. Incl. all
utilities. Efficiency $110/wkly. + $330
dep. Long term. Other rentals avail. 2BR
mobile home in park, $160/wk.
beach, w/pool, 2BR/1BA, LR, DR, kitchen,
porch. Yard & pool maint. provided.
$950/mo. + sec. dep. (904)321-4366
2BR/1BA furnished oceanfront duplex
for rent at 830 N. Fletcher. Both units
have Master bedroom & living room that
open onto covered oceanfront deck.
$1000/mo. including utilities. References/
deposit required. Must be employed at
same job for a minimum of 1 year. NO
PETS. Call (800)522-1955 ext. 109 or
email rlemmond@comcast.net.

856 Apartments

837 ELLEN ST. Downstairs apartment,
2BR/1.5BA, W/D. $825/mo. Nick Deonas
Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006
Affordable Living for eligible low
income seniors, handicapped or disabled.
1 & 2 bedrooms. Rate based on Income.
Apply at Sandrldge Apts., 2021 Jasmine
St., Fernandina Beach; (904)277-8722.
Handicap Accessible apts. available. Equal
Housing Opportunity.

BRAND NEW 1st floor apt. available,
2BR/1.5BA, across the street from beach.
Please call (401)265-8718 or (401)265-
2BR/1BA unfurnished upstairs
beachside duplex, for rent at 832 N.
Fletcher. Living room opens onto covered
deck w/vlew of ocean, tongue & groove
wood walls & ceilings throughout.
$800/mo., electric & water included. Less
that 150 ft. to the beach. NO PETS.
References/credit check/deposit required.
Must be on same job for a minimum of 1
year. Call (800)522-1955 ext. 109 from 9-
5 or email rienmornd',co.mcast.nel.
3BR/1BA apartment across the street from
the ocean. $1100/mo. + sec. dep.
Amelia Island Lodging Systems,
(904)277-9702 o- (904)261-4148 After
hours call (904) 753-2560

All utilities included except phone
service. $875/mo. Avail. Now. No PETS.
Community pool & tennis courts.
No PETS. $825/mo. Avail. Now.
+ SUZANCT.: 3BR/2BA house.
Close to the beach. $1,025/mo.
+ PARKVIEW: NEW 3BR/2BA house.
$1,400/mo., includes lawn maint.
+ BLUE HERON : 3BR/2BA house.
2-car garage. $1,175/mo.
.Auailable Noow
* OCAN D s; 2Bl3B'A srra co.
Great ocean view & community pool.
$1,375/mo. Available Now. No PETS.
+ TIDEWATER : 3BR/2BA house.
2-car garage. $1,425/mo.,includes
lawn maintenance.
4BR/3BA house. 2,950 SF, overlooking the
golf course. $1,475/mo., includes
cable, DSL, lawn maintenance, pest
control & security system.
+ WEST 5TH AVE.: 3BR/2BAcondo.
Large garage, community pool, close to
the beach. $1,350/mo. Available Now.


," ... /

Our Residents

... & 3 BEDROOMS
,, -- -S' .. --
* Large .Apan1rrnti O*C -Site Managemeni Clubhouse & Playground
Pool 20 Mii les From Femrnandina & Jacksonv ille
OPEN 8:30 ,a. 5:30P.M. Monday-Frida

Eastwood Oaks (904o- 845-2922
A PA R MENTSHilliard, Florida

I 856 Apartments

upstairs apt now available. Near
downtown. $675/mo. includes utilities.
Mmn. 6 mo. lease. No pets. Call 261-
OCEAN VIEW! on S. Fletcher: 1BR/1BA,
$535; 3BR/1BA, $1100. Duplex on
Tarpon, each 3BR/2.5BA, $1000 for north
end, $1150 for larger south end. Amelia
Island Lodging Systems, (904)261-4148
or (904)277-9702.
3BR/2BA TOWNHOUSE $1200/mo. +
$1200 deposit. Call (904)261-3948.
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.
near Ritz. CH&A, washer/dryer hookup. No
pets. $675/mo. long term. The Realty
Source, Inc. Leave msg. (904)261-5130.
Affordable Living. for eligible low-
Income persons/families. 1 & 2 bedrooms.
Rent based on Income. Apply at Post Oak
Apts., 996 Cltrona Dr., Fernandlna Beach;
(904)277-7817. Handicap Accessible apts.
available. Equal Housing Opportunity.
BEAUTIFUL 3BR/1BA Upstairs. Across
the street from the beach. Available now.
"$1100. Call (904)277-9702 or (904)261-
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 morel
Washer/Dryer connections Included and
laundry center available. Prices starting at
$595, water, trash and sewage service
Included. Call today for more Info. (904)

I 856 Apartments
BEAUTIFUL 1BR/1BA Wood floors,
huge porch. $790/mo. Includes electric,
water, W/D, appliances. .4 blocks north
Centre. 321-5477, 277-4308

1857 Condos-Furnishedl
RENTAL 2BR/1.5BA, monthly/weekly.
(678)493-2558. ameliaislandrentals.net
- 125' to beach. Furnished, all appliances.
N/S. $1025/mo. Call (904)261-3196 or
cell #(425)417-5564.
blocks from beach. $850/mo. Call
[Beautifully Remodeled 2BR/2BA 1
Sat Amelia Landings. Rent monthly or |
long term. $1000/mo. (540)533-4305
3BR/2BA, beach view, pool, & 3 decks.
Reasonably priced. Call (912)384-8757.

859 Homes-Furnished I

Amelia Landings A-1 Designer
furnished 2BR/2BA, 1st floor flat, close
to pool & tennis courts. All utilities
Included. Available now. NO PETS.
Ocean Park 3BR/2BA 1st floor
furnished condo. Community pool &
spa. With 1 car garage. $1650/mo.
Available March 1st.
15 Willow Pond Fabulous furnished
home on the golf course at Amelia
Island Plantation. Main house has
3BR/2.5BA, formal living room;
screened porch, in ground pool & even
a pool table. Detached guest house
perfect for 4th bedroom, office or guest
suite. Available February 1. Includes
lawn care & pool service. $3500/mo.
Call Patricia Cool at Chaplin
Williams Rentals, 261-0604 or visit

860 Homes-Unfurnishedl
located on tidal/marsh. Beautiful views.
Non-smokers only. No pets. $1500/mo.
References. Please call 321-0078.
3BR/1BA BEACH HOUSE $1100/mo. +
utilities. Please call (919)779-2101.
LAKEWOOD 2002 Inverness. 3BR/2BA,
fenced, backyard, fireplace, W/D. $1150
Includes lawn care. Nick Deonas Realty,
Inc. (904)277-0006.
GORGEOUS Like new 3BR/2.5BA
townhouse, 2-car garage In Amelia Park.
hardwood floors, granite countertopsm
1628 sq. ft. REnt $1325/mo. + utilities.
Contact Victoria (904)563-5002.
1BR/1BA, 1 loft BR, large porch, private.
$850/mo. Call (904)321-1422.
Conveniently located to golfing & ocean,
gated 3BR/3BA, 2-car garage. Lawn
maint. & pest control. Long term. 277-
NEW 4BR/2BA large yard, on lake,
with security system. Page Hill
Subdivision. $1500/mo. 753-3616 or
OLD TOWN Renovated historic cottage,
2BR/1BA, LR, kit., laundry & bonus room.
Good neighborhood for kids. $900/mo.
Call (904)261-0012.


P.O. Box 222
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
277-1 225

Curnbria III Hammock l)unc~ rLpre~enc.~ piassihir the bc~t i),t~-li5trUnt cundtjrniniuis' ~aIue in
Northeasi Fkrnda. For more infrrrsiation on die ~xciung new de~cIiaprncnt c'mntacr:
Joe \nn Bennett .u ($00) 4~T-8604 or (9(14j 415 055Ij.

Anwtia ikdtmix ~1IautaIiim

Long Point

Superior Views of the
marsh and Nassau
River plus quality
appointments make
this magnificent 5,200

sq.ft. luxury townhome
unique in every way.
This one has it all!

Long Point

Light and airy, this
Charleston style home
offers lovely views and
a delightful boat dock.
A short walk to
golf clubhouse or
community pool make
this one irresistable!


Condominium living at
its best! This 3BR/3BA
villa is situated in
desirable location near
beach, tennis / fitness
center & restaurants.
Lovely views of lake
and golf course.
Kick back & enjoy!


Merritt Carlton @ Prudential

(904) 557-8165 Chaplin Williams
,+ ........ ... ........... Realty
S6 4, An nudlMi y a n drk operatreof n bo r tud enrl Is u Inoan E atcoM.y AmPicaE al I u intlO clal p or t pany, G l
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1860 Homes-Unfurnishedl 860 Homes-Unfurnished 1 861 Vacation Rentals I

Rental/Possible Lease Option, 2600sf,
3BR/2.5BA, gated comm. w/pool & tennis,
$2400. Newly Renovated 2BR duplex
w/pool & ocean view, all util. incl. internet
access, $1200. (904)415-0822
3BR/2.5BA on golf course. New
appliances, wood, tile floors. $1650/mo.
includes pool, yard service. Call
community, pool, tennis, screened patio,
2-car garage, appliances. Short term lease
available. $1400/mo. includes lawn care.
Call (904)321-0404 or (904)261-5832.
4BR/2BA 2-car garage. $1250/mo. No
pets. Call (904)261-2755.
2BR/2BA DUPLEX for rent on island.
$800/mo. Call 753-3268.
3BR/2BA fenced yard on Mallard Ln. In
Fernandina. Alarm system, ceramic tile.
$1050/mo. + utilities. First, last, $500
deposit. Call 556-9010.
Spacious 3BR/2BA House 2 blks from
beach on Atlantic Ave. $1295/mo. + dep.
No pets. 1BR/1BA Apt. $700/mo +
dep., util incl. Call Rick, (904)491-1598.
LOOKING FOR A long term, unfurnished
rental in the Amelia Island area? Visit our
website at www.century21ferreira.com for
a complete listing or call Carol or Sherri @
Century 21 (904)261-3077.
towhome, 1550 sq. ft., 2-car garage.
$1200/mo. Call 491-1884.
bedroom homes located in Lofton Pointe
Subdivision, Fernandina Beach. Call
Federated Management Group (904)730-
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.
washer/dryer hookup. Walk to beach.
$850/mo. long term. No pets. The Realty
Source, Inc. Leave msg. (904)261-5130.

multilevel decks of this South Fletcher
home. 3BR/2BA, large 2-car garage with
extra storage. Central AC, washer/dryer,
fireplace. Across the street from the
public beach access. $1600/mo. 321-0002
(days), 321-0868 (eves)..
garage, large yard. $1,100/mo. Lawn
care included. 6 mos. or 1 yr. lease. Call
FERNANDINA BEACH (3) homes for
rent. 3BR/2BA, brand new, 1600sf,
$1100/mo. 4BR/2BA, brand new,
$1200/mo. Yulee, brand new 6BR/4BA, 3-
car garage, $1800/mo. Call Jackie at
4BR/2BA 2-car garage. $1250/mo. No
pets. Call (904)261-2755.

3105B First Ave. 3BR/2.5BA, like
new townhome on First Ave. has a 1-
car garage & very close walk to the
beach. Available now. $1175/mo.
includes lawn care.
96928 Buccaneer Trail Lovely
3BR/2BA home surrounded by live
oaks. Has a gourmet kitchen, jacuzzi
tubs, tile floors & large 3-car garage.
Available now. $1750/mo.
1885 Lake Park Drive Exquisite
single family home with lake view in
Amelia Park. 3BR/2.5BA, hardwood &
tile floors, gourmet kitchen, large walk
in closets, jacuzzi garden tub & a
heated spa. Available February 1st.
Call Patricia Cool at Chaplin
Williams Rentals (904)261-0604 or
visit chaplinwilliams.com.
maint. included. Located In Flora Parke.
Convenient to Jax, Kings Bay & Amelia.
$1200/mo. + utilities. (904)261-4066

walk to beach,, full kitchen, W/D, CH&A,
fenced yard. $1,000/wk. Sec. deposit.
(985)867-9004 or (904)415-0656

fully furnished. Call (904)415-0769.
Oceanfront 3BR/2BA Duplex Also,
oceanview 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA. Call
(904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre, Realtor, for
special rates.

S 863 Office
of Centre for sale or lease. $190/ft. or
$15/ft. 2800 sq. ft. 19 South 6th St.
Owner/agent (904)556-6721.
OFFICES Beside Amelia Insurance,
Sadler Rd. Various sizes. Call George

1864 Commercial/Retail
$1,500. Warehouse office space for rent,
Sadler Rd. 500 to 4000 sq. ft. Call
STORE FOR RENT 800 sq. ft. Very busy
location. Long lease available. $700/mo.
includes garbage & sewer. Call (904)261-
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location
on AlA in O'Neal. 1250sf units. Available
Dec. 2004. Curtiss Lasserre Real Estate
of Centre for sale or lease. $190/ft. or
$15/ft. 2800 sq. ft. 19 South 6th St.
Owner/agent (904)556-6721.
RETAIL SPACE 540 to 2000 sq. ft.
Island Plaza on 8th St. Amelia Coastal
Realty (904)261-2770.

UP TO 3000 SQ. FT. Storage
warehouse for lease with loading dock &
12 ft. ceilings. Available March 15.

901 Automobiles I
$500! Police Impounds -
Hondas/Chevys/Jeeps, etc. Cars from
$500. For listings 1(800)749-8116 ext.
1996 THUNDERBIRD LX New Michelin
tires Xl. Geat 2nd car or good starter car
for teenager. $2500. Call (904)261-
2001 KIA OPTIMA Very good
condition, leather, auto., CD. Call
(904)277-7177 or 206-0641 anytime.
'96 OLDS CIERA-SL 4 door. 107,000
miles. Clean one owner. $3,500. Call
1997 GMC EXPLORER High Top
Conversion Van Fully equipped, low
mileage, 1 owner, just serviced. Best offer
over $11,500. Call (904)261-2832.
2000 CORVETTE 44,400 miles. New
tires. Mint/excellent condition. (904)277-
Loaded, 4WD, leather int., 10-disc CD
changer, A/C, good tires, power
everything, Red. 97,000 miles. $10,995.
2002. Gold, 16K miles, premium, leather,
CD. $21,900. Call (904)502-3521.
FOR SALE 1992 Cadillac Deville. Good.
condition. Reasonable. (904)277-6882

Gorgeous Oaks,
Private Lake. May divide:
Call Shari Graham
904-759-2782 ,-. ...

1 901 Automobiles I
2002 Chevy Trailblazer LS 61k,
2001 Chevy Tahoe 75k, $15,900.
1993 Ford Chateau Club Wagon (VAN)
- 168k; $2,900.
1991 Ford Explorer 80k, parts vehicle,
best offer.
1992 Ford Explorer miles UK, parts
vehicles, best offer.
1998 Ford Expedition 80k, $4,900.
2002 Dodge Pickup Ext. Cab 64k,
1999 Jeep Grand Cherokee 97k,,
1989 Cadillac Allante Conv. 118k,
1993 Lexus ES300 200k, $3,900.
1999 Pontiac GrandAm Coupe SE -,
182k, $2,490.
All vehicles sold as is and we will consider
best offer. To view vehicles go to:
www.autotrader.com or 829 S. 14th St.,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034. To place Bid
email: mstrom@8flagsfcu.net
condition. 109,800 miles. $5,000. Call
(904) 277-9686.
24,000 miles, spoiler, premium wheels,
like new. Must sell. $11,800. After 5pm
M-F, anytime weekends, 415-1749.

1 902 Trucks |
'02 TUNpRA 4 dr. SR5, 65k, white,
hard toneau, bed liner, alloy wheels,
Michelins. Clean. FSBO. $16K.
'98 FORD XLT 150 4x4, V8, black,
supercab, running boards, 6' bed, Michelin
tires, A/C, auto., 6-disc CD, orig. owner,
51k ml. Exc. cond. $11,900. 321-1380
2003 FORD Fi50 $12,000. Call

1 903 Vans
31,000 miles, seats up to 15, excellent
condition. $20,500. Call (904)261-7838
or cell #415-1265.

S 904 Motorcycles
350, garage kept, good shape.
$3,000/ea. Call (904)277-6679.
2002 Harley FLHTC Electra Glide 6k,
$12,900. Motorcycle sold as Is and we will
consider best offer. To view go to:
www.cycletrader.com or 829 S. 14th St.,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034. To place Bid
email: mstrom@8flagsfcu.net

A "Your Local Mortgage Expert"

: 5211 S. Fletcher Avenue
AmeliaIsland, FL 32034
.. alyssa.hurst@suntrust.com

Alyssa C. Hurst
Mortgage Loan Officer SINTRUST

The eI

on beautiful corner-. '""
lot, lulli, fenced i."..u,' u..10por ch, "
with [ruil trees. ..2 r ..

ast growing Yulee. 2' r
shThd Ialu hNcludeds h Anerdsen Front A thi
slnne rep jc.L r.: ,r. IhN

loll Aand. Don't miss thisd U. L n,
S179,900#34061 5-,, 741069Z 238

BEAUTIFUL CORNER LOT located on Duck Lake D Holly PoAint." Close to public dock /boat ramp & picnic aea. $35,200 MLarveSo# 33633mpn

REATfVACANT LOT between Lowe's & Super WalMart & has great potential as it adjoins a 3 acre lot also on the market. $475,000 MIS# 33746d
PIRATES WOOD LOT Your home could be built in this growing community, which offers a pooh, boat ramp, dock & community center clubhouse.

S503 BCentre Strvfi>. pha4l:SO34 -. *
esev 9713 Ken 904477-7212&
AlE.L N land. Don'tMIssthis,

961687 Gateway Boulevard Suite 101A Amelia Island, FL 32034
904-261-6116 1-800-940-6116 FAX: 904-261-9181
website: www.ameliarealtyinc.co nlorg shd.
Amelia Reaelt e-mail: ameliarealtg@Jellsout net

Gateway Commons I
ppo remodeled bathromsat

Gateway to Amelicnic area. $35,200 MLS
Gateway to Amelia,


2379 Captain Kidd Drive (Off Will Hardee) -
3BR/2BA with 2-car garage, living room with fireplace, din-
ing area, kitchen/eating area, refrigerator with icemaker,
disposal, laundry room, patio. Lawn care included.

Ocean Dunes (3200 S. Fletcher Ave., D-1) You can't live
any closer to the beach than this 2BR/2BA ground floor unit. Furnished, ceil-
ing fans, carpeted bedrooms, tile in living area, built-in dishwasher, microwave,
washer/dryer included. Designated parking. $1,200/mo.
One North 4th St., Apt. #B Swan Bldg. downtown across from
post office. 1BR/1BA. $595/mo.
2999-B First Avenue (At Simmons Road) -
3BR/3,5BA duplex. Oceanview: Shoit walk to beach. LR with fireplace, dining
area & breakfast bar. 2-car garage, patio; screened porch, 3rd floor balcony.
1,900 SF. Washer/dryer and lawn care included. $1,600/mo.
1311 N. Snapper Lane (Off Citrona) 3BR/2BA with 2-car
garage, living room with fireplace, formal dining room, kitchen with breakfast
area, laundry room, screened porch, rear fence. $1,350/mo.
200 Palmetto Trail (Otter Run) 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage, liv-
ing room with vaulted ceiling and fireplace, kitchen (garbage disposal, refrig-
erator w/icemaker). Lawn care included. 1,840 SF. $1,525/mo. Avail. Feb. 15.
2614 McGregor 3BR/2BA, rear fenced yard, washer/dryer hookup, 1-
car garage. 1,734 SF. $1,075/mo.

84042 St. James Place (Lofton Oaks) 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage,
living room with fireplace, fenced rear yard, family neighborhood. $995/mo.
1278 Quattlefield Lane 3BR/2BA home on Intracoastal. Living
room, family room, separate dining room with vaulted ceiling. Luxury kitchen,
refrig. w/ice maker, laundry room, screened porch, 2-car garage. 1,742 SF, gor-
geous views, must see. $1,600/mo.
2214 High Rigger Court 3BR/2.5BA, 2-story, living room with
fireplace, lovely kitchen w/eating area, separate laundry room, W/D included.
MBA w/jacuzzi. 2-car garage, nice rear yard, walking distance to beach. First
'time on rental market. ONLY $1,275/mo.
2741 Ocean Oaks Dr. (Off Jasmine) 5BR/3BA, in-ground
pool, screened porch, refrigerator w/icemaker, microwave, fireplace, laundry
chute. Lawn & pool care included. $2,195/mo.
Swan Building Downtown office suites. Centre Street at 4th Street.
Jasmine Office Center (1303 Jasmine Street) 1/2 block
off 14th Street. 5,500 + SF. Can be divided. Will remodel for qualified tenant.
$12.00/SF plus sales tax and utilities.

.AZE 1 a i--OPJERY- E .RS Business has been good and we, are continuing to-
expand our portfolio of rental properties'. If you would be interested in our leasing and manage-
ment services for your property, please call Nip or Joy Galphin.

REALTY "I Care About You"

cell 904.415.8256

503-B CENTRE STREET 904.261.8256 | .
FERNANDINA BEACH. FL e-mail: Laily2@aol.com I| i

K Magnificent Oceanfront Estate Lot.
t 8 1.35 acres set among the oaks and
| magnolias at the secluded Sanctuary
-.fil on the south end of Amelia Island.
Panoramic ocean views and views of
the marsh and Nassau Sound.
Suited for buyers desiring to create
an oceanfront estate like no other.
'Full membership to the exclusive
.-- AlP Club is included. $2,950,000





Second Floor






Gateway Commons I

New Commercial Condos


Gateway to Amelia under construction. C- I Zoning. Developer Starmax,
L.L.C. Contractor Danis Construction. Design your own office space to
your specifications. Located at the corner of Amelia Island Parkway &
Gateway Boulevard. Excellent location & exposure in the heart' of Amelia
Island. Various sizes & locations available. WHY RENT OWN ITI

First Floor Units from $2 14,965
Second floor units from $2 16,700
Pre-Constructions Available

Property. Recently
-.. built apartment
complex across
street from the
beach. Large 211
floor unit is
2BR/2BA with
approx. 1,400 SF; 2
first floor units are
each approx. 900 SF;
and 2BR/2BA approx. 500 SF over garage could be a nice stu-
dio. Rent all or live in one, Don't miss this one! $935,000
,/ Beachwalker
3BR/,3BA ocean-
Iront with spectac-
ular ocean views
.4 and also a view of
the Intracoastal.
3BR/2BA fully
remodeled and
.... : : ,)tastefully fur-
S nished. Presently
on AlP rental program. Great investment property,
vacation retreat or both! $650,000
Brand New
Home on AlP.
Oceanside on a
secluded dead-end
street just a stroll
to the beach, rac-
quet club and fit-
ness center. Home
will be 3BR/4.5BA,
3,200+ SF, with an
oversized 2-car garage. Plans are available for review.
Large 110x150 lot buffered by a greenbelt area. $775,000

Distance to
... the Ocean.
i'r- Cul-de-sac home
with Florida
room next to the
creek. Tile and
wood floors,
S .. beautiful master
.-- *. suite large
kitchen with eat-in
area. You have to see this one! $360,000

Walk Out
of Your
"-. Living Room
-grm iTo ir e beach from
S ig a a t i v n t. i,.,.onvenient 1S
13-u 'i ,'c 2 BR/2BA luxury
oceanfront villa at
Turtle Dunes on
Amelia Island
Planilion. Tastefully
lurnisnedand already
on irie AlP rental pro-
gram with a good history. Enjoy the beach and all the amenities
of AIP while having a great investment. $690,000

fi", Vw fm Beautiful Custom
Corner Lot on

This house fea-
lures 4BR/3BA,
S gourmet kitchen,
SMBR with large
sitting area,
tamrily room with
..... panoramic view of
the putting green at Oak Marsh Golf Course and a stone
fireplace. Views from every window. $599,000

VIST M WESI A ww~amliislndaeaioine co

First Floor






Call Coldwell Banker
You Pefc ate nRa sae

Available as an entire building or .a
single unit Ceramic tile in balhs &
kitchen ceiling plans sound proof
ing, and an cL.ers,:ed one car
Paul garage for each unit. $370,000
Barnes904-753-0256 as a whole or $1 82,500 for a sin-
paul@wa[llamshouse.com gle unit. #33877

this ':SpaiCous Medoiv.-.ield ho:me
One le. el with a bright ,:per, plan
LoIl c 1 orange, t10 fooi'. c.ilirigs in
,ling areas nd a l.el) -cr.ened
Josie porch I This home looks brand new
904-415-1952 and is in "move in" condition.
losie@net-maglc.net $273,900 #33830

lInrarc.:.-:ll I' frr, h., 4BR 5BA
C h arl _i c r, ":l, 1 h. m R 4 i .-., r.
Ih .rap, arc, uru j p.:.r.:h Ih]. o,.-. r.
Bruce detached garage leature a uat-
Jasinsky dio/ guest suite w/ full bath. There
904-261-0347 is also a transferable dock permit.
blesisky@coldellbanke.com $1,350,000 #32037

Attention to detail shows in this home.
Wonderfully upgraded three bed-
room/ two and a half bath with a
bonus room, covered lanai, screened
Julie pool, wood floors, & granite counters.
904-261-034McCracken The lush vegetation enhances the
Jules@net-magic.net curb appeal. #34337 $750,000

CHARMING! This Island home
has hardwood floors, tiled
kitchen & baths, and a master
bedroom suite with garden tub
with separate shower. The home
Cherry and yard have lots of potential.
904-583-0607 #34279 $229,900
ccherryl @aol corm '

ly new North Hampton home is
ready nowl This home is located on
a preservation lot and has built ins,
hidden TV, a large bonus loft, and
Bruce a nicely upgraded kitchen. Call for
904261-0341 an appointment today! $339,000
batsis tW*afikcr.om #32636

located on the Municipal Golf
Course. This large lot feature shady
trees and great views. The three car
garage and separate workshop are
Josle wonderful extras with this three
904-415-1952 bedroom, three bath home.
josle~net-magic.net $469,000 #33479


gated community on Amelia Island.
This immaculate 3 bedroom, 3 bath
condo is just steps from the Beach.
This community offers a pool, tennis,
work out facility, and private beach
walkover. Golf club membership is
available. #34171 $829,000

property halois I Of Optns Zorning
would allrjw for a duple. Te hou :e
S leatureih wood ll,.,cr L.:,:alted
aCro,', Irom |hi Pecr.k C-enier a-nd
Sandy near recreational facilities. #33819
Pearman $130,000 for package, $85,000
90p4a-41@n515mne for the house, $45,000 for the lot.

Outstanding construction & design,
l I in a south, end gated community.
Arthur Rutenburg home overlooking
a serene, natural pond setting. Home
invites entertaining with a large
Kit screened lanai & summer kitchen.
Cooper Many upgrades, including two way
904-261 1347 fireplace smart home & home the-
w, ,.'=w, m aire wring #34261 $539900

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
904-4150769 'c th r339i5 $16Q900
inianau. .-'aol, corn, rach #33915 $169 900

ISLAND HOME A beautifully
wooded neighborhood and
convenient location are just a
couple of great features in
this home. There is also a
Paul fenced yard with hot tub.
Barnes Priced to move #33280
9047,53256 $199,000
P-1 j .o'.u. $1 99,000

on an extra deep S. Fletcher lot.
This hoeie has a large front
porch and ocean view upper bal-
cony and includes 5 bedrooms
and 3 baths. The fenced back
McCracken yard includes an inground pool,
904-261-0347 summer kitchen, and large lanai.
ule :..-;.nma3.cne $869,000 #34096


- i-trip



311 Centre Street

Amelia Island, FL 32034


.. ..e.~. -

Homes Ready To Be Lived In

Amelia View Brand New Homes From the Mid $300s

S The large 1/3 to 1/2 acre home sites are just one of the many reasons why so many families are coming home to
Amelia View. With nine distinctive floor plan designs with 4 & 5 bedrooms with up to 3,573 square feet you
are sure to find the ideal home with that extra room you always wanted. Ideally located away from the crowds

and traffic but within easy reach of Downtown, the Airport and the new St. Johns Town Center your new home will be a home everyone will love to visit.

* Relax in North Jacksonville with a quaint, country atmosphere accented by 100-year-old oak trees.
* Enjoy the outdoors with community amenities that include pool, party pavilion, playing field and a residents only boat ramp with Intracoastal
& Ocean access.
* Settle down in a spacious 4 or 5 bedroom single family home on a large 1/3 to 1/2 acre home site.

Models Open Daily: 10am to 6pm
(904) 757-1430

Tour Our Prokessionally Decorated Model!

To visit Amelia View
From Jacksonville, travel North on 9A. After crossing the Dames Point Bridge, take the Alta
Drive exit. Turn Right and go straight for 5 miles. Take a Right onto Starratt Road. Amelia
View is one mile on Left,

To find a Beazer community that is right for you visit beazer.com

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