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|Section A: Religion|
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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 A: Around Town
page A 8
Section A: Religion
page A 9
Section A: Main continued
page A 10
page A 11
Section A: Nassau Sports
page A 12
page A 13
page A 14
Section B: At Your Leisure
page B 1
Section B: At the Movies
page B 2
Section B: Television
page B 3
page B 4
Section B continued
page B 5
Section B: Classified
page B 6
page B 7
page B 8
page B 9
page B 10
F LO R I D
BE& ACH, FL RI A
FRIDAY, APRIL 152005 .24 PAGES, 2 SECTIONS
MARINA WORK BEGINS
'Spring Out with
50 YEARS AGO
Construction was complet-
ed on the Egans Creek
Bridge on Atlantic Avenue,
"in effect a cement box cul-
vert which will allow water to
flow through it."
April 15, 1955
25 YEARS AGO
Shrimp festival officials
were confident the upcoming
three-day event would sur-
pass the previous year's
despite soaring gas prices and
economic hard times.
April 16, 1980
10 YEARS AGO
Fernandina Harbor Joint
Venture, operator of the city
marina, filed Chapter 11 bank-
ruptcy in U.S. Bankruptcy
Court in Jacksonville.
April 12, 1995
AROUND TOWN .................. 8A
CROSS\ ORD ................... ... 5B
FISHING ................................ 13A
LEISURE ................................... B
M O IES .......................... 2B......... 2
SPORTS ........ ....... 12A
15styear. No 30
The News Leader
Fernandina Beach. FL
Priniel o ir | rei c,. ced '
1 84264 OC'O"
Frank Snyder has always been
on the front lines of medical care
- first as a medic with the 6th Navy
Beach Battalion on Omaha Beach
in 1944. then as a medical techni-
cian and successful promoter of
Nassau County's blood supply at a
time of critical shortage.
All of this is history now, but
the efforts Snyder made "over
there" and "over here" have made
a difference in the lives of count-
less people. His involvement in
the design, planning and develop-
ment of the hospital when it was
relocated to 18th Street in the mid
1970's certainly made a difference
A barge carrying a crane
arrived Thursday at the city
marina as workers, right,
began to reconfigure its
docks. Marina Director
Coleman Langshaw said the
crane will be used to assist
in the removal of A dock con-
crete pilings next to Brett's
said the barge will be in
place about a week before
being moved to the south
end of the marina for work
on.new decking and F and Gr
docks. Weather permitting,
he said it is scheduled to be
gone by the Isle of Eight
Flags Shrimp Festival, which
begins in two weeks.
PHOTOS B' GLENDAS JENKINS
Aleen Marsh knows all
difficult it is to suddenly
country where you don't s
Now a professor
Community College at
(FCCJ), Marsh lived in Spai
part of a study-abroad prog
was in college.,.
"I realized I could not sp
although I had studied for
she recalled. "I was in cult
A growing number of
from countries across tl
enduring similar experie
In 1950, Snyder accepted a tem-
porary position at the old
' Humphreys Memorial Hospital on
14th Street. As the only hospital in
Nassau County, it served a vital
need yet was woefully inade-
quate. "That building was anti-
quated the day it was built, in
1941," said Snyder. "But I grew
and learned in that old hospital,
and that temporary job became a
permanent position." Snyder was
chief technologist and also in
charge of the radiology depart-
ment at Humphreys and at Nassau-
General Hospital. "I was with the
hospital for 30 years, until my
retirement, and, when the new
hospital was proposed, I found
myself involved in its planning."
He recalls that in 1954 federal
funds became available for addi-
tions to Humphreys Memorial,
and a wing was added which
housed an operating room, labor
and delivery room and other serv-
ices. "I was the only technician in
the hospital. And if I went home at
night, I was on call. It left little
time for my family, and that gets
old. But things just went along like
that, stagnating, actually, until
"That's when a group of busi-
nessmen and doctors looked into
the 30-acre tract on 18th Street
and began the search for federal
funds to build the new facility.
Farmers Home Administration
said that if there was enough com-'
SNYDER Continued on 4A
A county fact-finding team has
begun the arduous task of deter-
mining whether there was wrong-
doing in the payment of $14,000
for wetlands mitigation not com-
pleted as part of construction of
the new Nassau County Judicial
Complex in Yulee.
The team has met three times
thus far including most of the day
Tuesday and Wednesday afternoon
- to gather documents and begin to
construct a chronology of the affair.
"It's a,,. laborious., process,"
County Attbrhey Mille Millin said.
"It's a huge amount of paper-
work," he said, including county
documents, correspondence with
the St. Johns River Water
Management District, construction
documents and correspondence,
including the notes of the county's
construction engineering inspec-
County Administrator Mike
date back to the
year 2000, and
has filed them by
date and begun a
events based on
Mullin said no
yet been scheduled, but he esti-
mated it will take "15 or 16 ses-
sions" to unravel the mystery over
the payment for %york apparently
Nassau County Clerk of Court
John A. Crawford had urged a state
investigation of the matter in letters
to Gov. Jeb Bush and State
Attorney Harry L. Shorstein in
which he suggested "possible crim-
inal intent as well as gross ineffi-
ciency of government."
Crawford wrote Bush on March
COUNTY Continued on 3.4
City project 'one
of largest ever'
G LtNDA S. JIENKINS and Lime streets to the intersel
New. Leader tion of Bailey Road and Ameli
"Oneiof the largest public works
proj cts-eveu-undtr-aken by the
city" has been completed, City
Manager Bob Mearns said.
After two years, public works
employee rft', the installa-
tion of" two'': ee-mile-long
pipelines, running from the city's
wastewater treatment plant on Fifth
Idd-- 1 I r "
may teacn t
COM attempt to settle into new lives in
Her experiences abroad led Marsh to
too well how become a professor of English for
be living in a Speakers of Other Languages (ESOL).
speak the lan- She currently teaches classes in
Jacksonville, but she'd like to see the pro-
at Florida gram expand to include classes in Nassau
in for a year as Don Hughes, director of the Betty P.
ram when she Cook Nassau Center FCCJ in Yulee,
peak Spanish, "We're looking at Nassau County to
many years," see how we can serve the non-English-
ure shock." speaking population," Hughes said.
f immigrants Marsh lives in Nassau County and will
he globe are be available to teach the classes. Nassau
nces as they County Schools Superintendent John Ruis
"The line enabled us to relieve
a system that was at. or=-above
capacity along South Fletcher," said
utility director John Mandrick. "It
enhances the city's capacity to han-
dle the growth that occurred in the
last 30 years."
CITY Continued on 3.4
english to immigrants
has agreed to let FCCJ use a classroom
in one of the Fernandina Beach public
schools for the classes.
According to Hughes, everything is in
order to start classes as soon as fall.
What they need now are students.
Marsh and Hughes believe there is a
need, but so far they haven't been able to
garner much response from the immi-
"We've done some feelers, we've sent
out surveys, but we haven't had much
response," Hughes admitted. "... We don't
know how to touch this population exist-
ing kind of invisibly in our community."
The ESOL program is not for every-
FCCJ Continued on 3A
SESOLfacts from FCCJ
'Top languages spoken by ESOL studeg
Spanish, Albanian, Russian,Bosnian/Se
.Croatian, French and Haitian Creole, AM
.LeVel of education completed in .
' hdtive country: .
Did hnot graduate from ,
iIgh,school 22 percent: '
Hfigh. school diploma 48 percent'
Uibniversity'degree 30 percent
STop cohtries represented:
,Tblbnmbia; Albania, Former Yugpslaavi,
Iuba, Haiti, Vietnam ,
HILLIARD MAN DIES
SHANNON MALICOM. N.EJE AI.LEFR
A Hilliard man, identified by his neighbors as David Bailey,
42, was killed Thursday morning after being run over by his
car. The Florida Highway Patrol said the man was working on
his car when the accident happened. He apparently left the car
in gear and the emergency brake off while standing in front of
the vehicle attempting to start it from under the hood. The car
knocked him to the ground and dragged him across the yard.
est Weekly Newspaper on the web
On medicalcarefront line,
bver here 'and over there
-ir(J- 0 y
FRIDAY, APRIL 15,2005 NEWS News-Leader
H w 5
Teen court canceled
Nassau County Teen Court
scheduled for 6 p.m. April 19 in
the new judicial complex, 76347
Veterans Way in Yulee, has been
For information contact
Charles Griffin at 548-,1600
Registered dietitian Jeanne
Maglione will offer free choles-
terol screenings from 11 a.m. to
3 p.m. April 19 at Nassau Health
Foods, 1722 S. Eighth St.
Maglione has more than 15
years' experience in food, nutri-
tion and dietetics. HDL ratio,
HDL profile and nutritional infor-
mation will be included. For
information contact Buster
Beaton at 277-3158.
Eva (Nell)Brauner .
Eva (Nell) Brauner, 84, of
Callahan, passed away on Tuesday,
April 12, 2005, at Amelia Trace
assisted living facility after a
The Sycamore, Ga., native
served in the Army Women's Corp,
and was a housewife.
Survivors include: two daugh-
ters, Sandra Magmer of St Cloud
and Candy Hammer of Yulee; two
sons, Paul L. Brauner Jr. and
William Henry Brauner, both of
Callahan; a brother, Jack Cravey
of Callahan; seven grandchildren
and six great-grandchildren.
Visitation was held from 6-8
p.m. Thursday in the chapel of
Callahan Funeral Home with grave-
side services at 1 p.m. today in
Jones Cemetery, Callahan.
Callahan Funeral Home. Inc
Hilda Lee May
Hilda Lee May, age 81, of
Camden, S.C., formerly of
Fernandina Beach, passed away
Saturday, April 9, 2005, at Kershaw
Letitia Sue Roundtree, 30, was
charged with a violation of proba-
tion for a conviction of driving
under the influence with injuries
and is being held on $50,002
The charge,'age and bond
amount were incorrectly listed in
re owners associations in eastern
a r f3INassau County, will meet April ,
Nassau County residents are 21 at 7 p.m. at North Hampton.
invited to participate in a Career All homeowners groups between
Fair and Open House at the Yulee and the Amelia River are
Betty P. Cook Nassau Center on invited.
April 21 from 6-8 p.m. 'Communities that do not have
Participants will learn about a homeowners' association, or
the educational and training new communities where the
opportunities at Florida developer still controls decisions,
Community College. Explore can join the council by organiz-
your educational and career ing informally and appointing a
options in nursing, other health representative.
occupations, funeral services, On the agenda will be the,
construction and metal trades, county's abandonment of the
culinary arts, aviation, business, Yulee DRI plan and its replace-
the liberal arts (university trans- ment by a Rayonier-sponsored
fer), and education, development.
Call 548-4432 to pre-register For information call Robert
or for information or directions. Weintraub of Marsh Lakes at
Homeowners meeting SHIP ng
The East Nassau SHIP ting
Homeowners' Council, an The Nassau County Local
umbrella organization for home- Housing Partnership (SHIP) will
More than 100
enjoyed a field
day in April
1984 as 10
Beach and Yulee
gathered at the
Main Beach for
a day of fun and
ing an obstacle
Therapies offer pain relief with
511 Ash Street,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904) 261-3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for e-mail addresses:
.Officehoursare 8:30am to5:00p.m
Alonday through Friday
The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday by The Femandina Beach
News-Leader. 511 Ash Street, PO Box 766, Femandina Beach, FL 32034. Periodicals
postage paid at Femandina Beach, Fla. (USPS 189-900) ISSN# 0163-4011
Reproducllons of the contents of this publication In whole or In part without written permis-
sion trom the publisher are prohibited.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, P.O. Box 766, Fernandlna
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 adverlie-
ment in which the typographical error appeals 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
pnor to scheduled publication it 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 pm. ,
People and Places: Tnuisday, 3 p.m.
ClT Commii 't
CNk I Newpapein,
In crcoro lted ;
With the safety of
Bextra and other
relievers under serious question,
people suffering from chronic
pain are asking, "Where do we go
from here? What shall I do now?"
The safety problem seems to
be from the long-term use of
these and other "COX-2" drugs,
although over-the-counter drugs,
such as ibuprofen, naproxen,
aspirin and acetaminophen all
have the potential for serious
effects in certain individuals 4f
not taken as directed. And, of
course, there is the additional
problem of drug interaction.
which can even occur with cer-
tain herbal remedies.
Pain is part of our natural
defense system an alarm that
A. do some-
it But with
chronic pain, the alarm continues
past its usefulness, and becomes
the problem itself, amplified by a
nervous system that is misfiring.
A patient can become immune to
larger and larger doses of
painkillers. The pain is still there,
along with the risks of drug side
Top pain-management clinics
use a four-pronged approach, tai-
loring the program to the individ-
ual. Those four elements are:
drugs, injection therapies such as
nerve blocks, physical therapy
and behavioral techniques,
including biofeedback and relax-
I Scrap metals cleanup
I gets under way Moncay, -
A scrap metals cleanup will be
held from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. begin-
ning Monday through April 22 at
North' Nassau Recycling, south-
west corner of Eighth and Lime
Nassau County residents and
businesses can also recycle old
metals, cell phones and appliances
from 9 aim. to 2 p.m. on Saturday
and again on April 23 at the lot at
northwest corner of Eighth and
Lime streets or in Yulee at the
Department of Motor Vehicles or
Nassau County Animal Control.
Callahan residents may use
the Nassau County landfill dur-
ing regular business hours.
Items that may be recycled
include old appliances, metal tubs,
sinks, lawn mowers, air condi-
tioners, car parts, etc. "
Ineligible items include
propane gas tanks, computer
monitors, (towers and keyboards
are acceptable), TVs, bedsprings
and chain link fences.
For information call North
Nassau Recycling at 261-4498,
Keep Nassau Beautiful at 548-
0162 or visit the website at
Group is offering a 81,000
scholarship to local students.
Applications can be picked up
at Fernandina Beach High
School. Relatives of anyone in
the real estate business will not
The Friends of the Library
is offering two scholarships of
$1,200 each, to be used for col-
Recipients must be seniors
attending Fernandina Beach
High School with an accumulat-
ed 3.0 GPA or higher
unweightedd). In addition, the
recipient must agree to com-
plete at least 30 hours of volun-
teer service at the Fernandina
Beach Library before begin-
Application forms are avail-
able at the guidance office.
Requirements include personal
information relating to inter-
ests, hobbies, honor classes,
club memberships and aspira-
In addition, applicants must
write a 200 to 500-word essay
addressing the question: Why
are public libraries critical to
Completed application must
be returned to the Guidance
Office on or before April 18.
This approach helps patients
manage the pain with less
dependency on drugs. Often peo-
ple don't accept this approach,
thinking that a doctor is telling
them that it is all in their minds.
This is not the message. While
the pain is felt in the body, the
mind is actively involved in the
process. More and more, we
understand that mind and body
operate as one unit. Physical pain
affects the emotions and emo-
tional pain affects us physically.
Both must be addressed if there
is to be healing.
The body produces its own
pain-killing chemicals, and we
can learn to increase them.
Consider, for example, the eupho-
ria runners feel after an extended
run, when endorphins, natural
mood elevators, rush to their
brains. We can learn to tap into
nature's own resources. Yoga,
biofeedback, tai chi, guided
imagery, self-hypnosis, and pro-
gressive relaxation techniques
can all help relieve the intensity
of pain and brighten our outlook
at the same time. They can be
taught at a clinic and practiced at
home. Just be sure that the
instructor is well qualified.
Hospitals sometimes offer such
programs or can give you recom-
Perhaps the removal of
favorite painkillers from everyday
use is a blessing in disguise. We
have become accustomed to look-
ing for answers to stressful prob-
lems in a pill bottle. Learning
alternate methods of dealing with
chronic pain can teach us to use
untapped inner resources to
reduce other life stresses, and
slow the increasing daily depend-
ence on "happy pills."
Source: Time Magazine, Feb.
lefl b ,.- ac If. noi irTo
QCt-ny-Wdical C rnW tenK
S.C., following an extended illness.
A native of Pelham, Ga., Mrs.
May was born the daughter of
Zack Samuel and Octavia White
Fenn. She was a retired finish
inspector for Gilman Paper
Company and a member of The
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
Mrs. May was preceded in
death by her husband, Johnny
Edward, and a son, Danny May.
Survivors include: three sons,
Charles Edward May of Camden,
S.C., John Wayne May of
Fernandina Beach, David
(Michelle) May of Camden, S.C.;
12 grandchildren and 12 great-
A graveside service and inter-
ment for Mrs. May was at 2 p.m.
Wednesday at Utah Cemetery in
Axson, Ga., with Bishop Lamar
Park officiating. Serving as active
pallbearers were: Jerry White,
Chester Swartz, Jimmy White,
Micky Herrin, Wayne White and
Relihan Funeral Home
the April 13 issue of the News-
The News-Leader strives for
accuracy. We will promptly correct
all factual errors. Please notify the
editor of errors at
call (904) 261-3696.
meet at 4 p.m. April 26 at Branch
Banking and Trust, 1699 South
14th St. in Fernandina Beach.
Grits and business
The Amelia Island-Fernandina
Beach-Yulee Chamber of Com-
merce will hold its second Grits
and Good Business Breakfast
Seminar at 7:30 a.m. May 6 at the
Palace Saloon dining room. The
seminar will feature attorney Ray
Learn why employment laws
are critical to employers and
basic ways to hedge against get-
ting hit with a lawsuit Cost is $12
for members and $30 for non-
members and includes.
Reservations are required.
Grits and Good Business is
sponsored by First Community
Bank. For more information con-
tact the Chamber of Commerce
FOR THE RECORD
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.
FRIDAY, APRIL 15,2005 NEWS News-Leader
St. Johns, county
debate 10 issues
The failure to complete wetlands
mitigation at the new Nassau
County Judicial Complex in Yulee
was one of 10 compliance issues
the St. Johns River Water
Management District had with the
county last year.
County and St Johns district offi-
cials met Oct 14, and the compli-
ance issues were summarized in an
Oct. 18 letter from St. Johns legal
counsel Patrick W. Krechowski to
Nassau County Attorney Mike
Barnwell Road. The county
was requested to build a pond,
required by the original permit,
because "existing road-side swales
provide insufficient storage and/or
treatment of surface water."
Tradeplex. The district said it did
not have the original recorded con-
servation easement, as required by
the permit The county said it had
submitted that to the district on Oct
Sadler Road widening. The
district said an outside contractor
had determined that "errors exist in
the descriptions of the wetlands par-
cel and the 7.82-acre parcel" includ-
ed in the conservation easement.
14th Street widening. The dis-
trict and the county disagreed on
whether the original conservation
easement had been submitted, as
required by the permit.
Cross Creek Road paving.
"The project is now out of compli-
ance due to the subsequent con-
struction of subdivided lots," the
district attorney wrote. "The
stormwater from the. road and the
lots is not being properly treated.
The. county needs to survey the
area and propose a solution to the
The district said the countypaveda
dirt road without a permit.Wetlands
impact required mitigation.
Pinebreeze Boulevard. No per-
By-Pass Road. No permit
Scott Road drainage improve-
ment. "This permit is out of com-
pliance due to land/easement dis-
putes with adjoining property
owners. The permitted pumps can-
not be operated until the down-
stream system is deemed to be in
compliance with the permit,"
The county has since: worked
with St. Johns to remedy these
issues, the most prominent of which
remains the courthouse wetlands
mitigation that was apparently paid
for, but the work was not done.
CITY Continued from 1A
The project's force main will serve the
195-home Isle de Mai subdivision off
Bailey Road. It will also serve as a master
lift station for the southern part of the city.
Four lift stations will be rerouted away
from South Fletcher Avenue and fed into
the new water main, removing the poten-
tial hazard and threat of contamination
away from the beachhead, Mandrick said.
The new force main system, which has
the capability of pumping more than 1,500
gallons a minute back to the city waste-
water plant, will eventually clean up the
ground water. In the future, "There won't
be any more septic tank pollution," Mearns
announced during the regular city com-
mission meeting April 5.
A future plant improvement will allow
treated water from the plant to be used in
irrigation. Currently, effluent water meets
the standards for discharge
into the Amelia River, Mandrick said. But
following upgrades, to provide filtration
and enhanced disinfection, the water will
meet the standards for reuse as irrigation.
"We'll pipe it to the golf course." he
said, using the second 12-inch reuse main.
With more water for golf course irri-
gation, "we lessen the drain on the
groundwater supply." Mearns said.
More than 28,000 man-hours and
between $950,000 and 81 million went into
the project that required workers to cross
20-foot canals as well as drill beneath the
rail line and SR 200.
Mandrick, a state certified engineer.
provided layout and design for the project
and coordinated permitting and oversight
within his department.
Because the project, including labor,
was completed in-house it "saved this city
over S1 million in the process," Mearns
City officials and a pipe crew
celebrated April 8 the comple-
tion of the force main pipeline
project. In the ceremony north
of Bonnieview Road and
Clinch Drive, Mayor Greg
Roland tightened the final tie
with a single gold-painted bolt.
Front row from left is City
Manager Bob Mearns, Johnell
Jones Jr., Joe Cooner, Schad
Freeman, Jody Montgomery,
Kevin Cryder and Roland.
Back row is Dereck Miller.
Bob Johnson, Jimmy Graham.
Gabriel Davis, Tripp Duffy,
Fino Murrallo, Ken Forehand,
Walter Gray, Utility Director
John Mandrick and
Commissioner John Crow.
COUNTY Continued from 1A
14 that the $14,000 payment was
"received by the contractor but not
paid out to the subcontractor" for
wetlands mitigation at the new
"Additionally, there appears to
be the possibility of subsequent
damages which occurred because
of the subcontractor's work not
being performed," Crawford wrote
the governor. "Taxpayers could be
required to pay additional hundreds
of thousands of dollars in order to
complete the project or mitigate
those damages.", :,-
Crawford based his letter on alle-
gations made to him by County
Commissioner Marianne Marshall.
Following Crawford's letter,
Nassau County Commissioners
appointed the fact-finding team,
which includes Mullin, Mahaney,
County Engineer Jos6 Deliz and
county Administrative Services
Director Cathy Lewis.
Commissioners also asked that
CM f' icP ap6l I,'I meieWr&Wthi')
team, but he declined to do so. The-
clerk did offer to cooperate with
and provide staff support to the
internal investigation, Mullin said.
Mullin said he wrote Gov. Bush
and informed him of the process
the county intends to use to clearup
the matter, but has not received a
The wetlands mitigation project
was required by construction of the
new courthouse complex on
William Burgess Boulevard. The
courthouse opened last year.
A neighbor's property has
repeatedly flooded since, and he
complained about it to Marshall.
She learned subsequently that the
FCI~ Continuedfrom IA
one. At FCCJ, only legal immigrants
"We can only accept people who
have the appropriate papers,"
Marsh said. "We want people who
are legitimate and want to be citi-
zens ... our students are all legal."
Once documentation is estab-
lished, however, the price of ESOL
classes is definitely right: for legal,
taxpaying immigrants the classes
are free, subsidized by the state
Although the classes may not
involve ahefty financial investment,
the program does require time and
dedication. Students are tested for
their level of English proficiency
prior to beginning classes, and they
will be placed in one of eight dif-
"It takes about seven years of
study to really learn a language,"
Marsh said. "You have to be pretty
dedicated and goal-focused."
For students who want to attend
college in the United States, the
level of proficiency necessary is
even greater than students who just
want to be able to have conversa-
tions and make their way in an
English-speaking world. College
classes require a higher levelof flu-
ency than conversational reading,
writing and speaking.
In addition to education, Marsh
said ESOL classes offer students
an opportunity to socialize with oth-
ers going through the same expe-
rience of trying to make a new
home in a new country.
"It's a big social thing ... we have
lots of group work and pair work, so
they get to share experiences,"
Anyone interested in attending
ESOL classes in Nassau County
can'call (904) 548-4432. Hughes
said he will keep a list of names of
those who are interested and, he
hopes, contact them soon with class
wetlands mitigation was not com-'
The St Johns River Water
Management District notified the
county last year of problems with
the environmental resource permit,
which includes wetlands mitigation.
The mitigation plan was originally
filed with the district Aug. 7, 2000,
and modified Aug. 29, 2000, accord-
ing to Teresa Monson, communi-
cations coordinator forthe St Johns
According to a letter from St
Johns legal counsel, Patrick W.
Krechowsld to Mullin dated. Oct.
18 of last year, 'The District is'await-
ing the.completion of the required
planting in the mitigation area. A
portion of the on-site mitigation has
been performed but not complet-
Thatwas one of 10 separate com-
pliance concerns the district had
with county projects, and was a fol-
low-up to a meeting between dis-
trict and county officials on Oct 14.
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FRIDAY, APRIL 15.2005 NEWS News-Leader
COUNTYContinued from 1A
munity support federal funds were
available for the project.
"There was a lot of public oppo-
sition from people who thought
the old hospital was sufficient. But
plans moved forward, and an archi-
tect from Atlanta presented a com-
plete set of drawings for a new hos-
pital. When the plans were shown
to Richard Rosenbold, the medical
facilitator architect from the Florida
State Board of Health, he took one
look and said, 'You have handed
me a 1950's Hilburton (federal) set
of plans which will never meet our
Rosenbold, who had been in
close contact with Snyder through-
out the initial planning, then asked
Snyder to accept the responsibili-
ty of researching the real needs of
the new facility as assistant admin-
"I couldn't imagine; I was just a
technician, and I initially refused,
saying, There are too many things
I don't know about running a hos-
pital.' But he had confidence that I
could do it, and I had confidence in
his support, so I finally said that I
would tackle it."
Snyder spent six months trav-
eling to hospitals serving commu-
nities of similar size in Florida and
southern Georgia, asking ques-
tions such as "What do you really
like about your hospital?" "What
do you dislike?" "What works well
here, what doesn't?" "Is the floor
plan convenient?" "Do the staff
members who use them the most
easily access support areas?"
"Richard Rosenbold was a fine
resource. He gave me ideas, and
' told me what was needed for a 100-
bed hospital, according to Florida's
standards," said Snyder.
"I struggled with it, spending
many nights working out plans at
our dining room table with the
information I had gathered from
my surveys, and finally put a pic-
ture together of what I thought
would be a well-functioning,
detailed floor plan. Rosenblum
liked it, and said, 'If the formal
plans submitted to me are exactly
the same as what you have shown
me, I will approve the project.' He
made a number of promises and he
kept every one."
Snyder became involved in
Facing a roomful of
Frank Snyder, retired chief technologist and director of radiol-
ogy at local hospitals, stands near some of the awards, certifi-
cations and letters of merit accrued during his tenure as a(
hospital technician and for service with the 6th Navy Beach
Battalion in the 1944 invasion of Normandy. The awards
include the Croix de Guerre, the War Cross, presented to
members of his unit by the French government,
developing a blood bank for
Nassau County when a surgeon
told him that we didn't receive
enough to supply our needs.
Knowing little about hematology,
Snyder called the Jacksonville
Blood Bank and arranged for a
crash course in hematology. He
then promoted a blood drive,
which was so successful that all of
our county's needs were met and
we could even share with the
needs of Jacksonville.
"Most of this came about
because he was willing to go the
extra mile, to say the least," said
Fran Osteen, one of two techni-
cians who came here from a 1,500-
bed hospital in Virginia in 1969.
"He contacted the mills asking for
blood volunteers, and was more
than willing to meet them at the
hospital in the evenings after work
hours to collect blood -and the
response from mill workers was
overwhelming. He also established
a 'walking blood bank' here, in
which the blood types of volunteer
donors with not-so-common blood
types would be kept on file and
called when blood of their partic-
ular type was needed. His work in
establishing our blood bank made
This took place when the new
hospital was still under'construc-
tion. Snyder was also recovering
from a heart attack he suffered in
1978, and, as he put it, was not
quite back to full function and
needed some help; "But it took two
of us to do the work that he had
done alone," said Osteen.
She adds: "Frank did things
simply because they were the right
things to do and never mind the
effort required. When he saw a
need, he considered it his duty to
do whatever he could to fill it. He
always went to bat for the hospital
in order the get the best quality
equipment needed to do the best
job. I must add that in all circum-
stances he was always courteous
and a true gentleman.
"His hard work and planning
for the future has paid off, and he
was invaluable to the success of
I climbed three flights of
stairs and found myself in a
large sun-filled room with a
group of sixth-, seventh- and
eighth-graders. They attend St.
Michael Academy and wanted to
learn more about writing for
It started with a chance
meeting as I waited in line for an
ice cream cone. A neighbor,
Corey Kondas, shared her
enthusiasm about a school
newspaper a group of students
she works with had had pro-
duced The Island Post. We
talked about what a great expe-
rience it was for young people to
work a project like a school
newspaper. I offered to talk to
the group and share my own
newspaper writing experiences.
Kondas, whose daughter Joni
is a sixth-grader and one of the
students working on The Island
Post, is a volunteer parent spon-
sor of a group of youngsters
who started a Young Authors
Group last fall. Kondas, with a
journalism degree from the
University of Florida, was a per-
fect fit The group began by
reading a couple of books a
month and would meet every
two weeks to discuss plot, writ-
ing style and what they liked or
did not like about the books.
The group wanted to take on
a writing project. At first they
considered a children's book,
but when the school needed its
own newspaper they stepped up
to the task. They decided to call
the newspaper The Island Post.
They choose an editor and divid-
ed up writing responsibilities.
They even found a cartoonist.
The date was set and I found
myself speaking to a group of
fellow newspaper writers and
students interested in writing.
Their eyes got big when I asked
them how they would feel if one
of their teachers asked them to
turn in two 500-word essays
Every week, rain or shine, I
turn in two 500-word columns.
One is published Wednesday
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The Island Post staff, from left, Shelby Flanagan, Shamrin
Lullo, Danielle Minihan, Danielle Shough and Alex Stanton
pose with Dickie Anderson.
and one Friday. They were
impressed and hoped none of
their teachers would require a
We talked about all the differ-
ent kinds of writing it takes to
put together a newspaper. Not
just news, people also want to
know about the sports, cooking,
weather, marriages, births, obit-
uaries, whafs at the theater, etc.
We talked about the process of
putting all the pieces together to
fit in a paper and how many peo-
ple it takes. The News-Leader'
has an editor, assistant editor,
sports editor, three full-time
reporters, a half-time reporter,
half-time clerk and 30 or so free-
lancers who contribute either
for each issue, weekly or less
often. Plus advertising, circula-
tion, production and business
The job is never done. There
is always another paper to get
These youngsters have done
~g; .gdiob. Tlhey .hared their
.experiences and howthey-had,
divided up the work. The paper
The Island Post is
cleverly illustrated and
the reviews highlight-
ed by tiny milk cartons
boxes or stars. Five
milk cartons is a
is published once a month. Each
issue reports on the happenings
at the school over the last
month. All grades are represent-
ed. Reviews are done of movies,
books and even video games.
The paper is cleverly illustrated
and the reviews highlighted by
tiny milk cartons instead of pop-
corn boxes or stars. Five milk
cartons is a good review.
I shared the oft-repeated
advice shared by teachers and
conference speakers to aspiring
writers. There are three things
anyone who is serious about
writing must do. Write, write,
write. Read, read, read. And, of
course, edit, edit, edit
It is exciting to this writer to
see the bright youngsters who
represent the future.
, DickieAnderson welcomes .
your comments at :.
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FRIDAY, APRIL 15.2005 NASSAU News-Leader
Relay for Life
Relay for Life will be held
April 16 and 17 at West Nassau
High School in Callahan. Teams
of 10 to 15 people will camp out
at and take turns walking or
running around the track in
half-hour or hour intervals for
18 hours (overnight). When not
taking turns at the track, team-
mates can enjoy some of the
other events going on as well -
contests, food and fun for all
Cancer survivors are invited
to walk the celebratory "Victory
Lap" which will be followed by a
complimentary reception for all
survivors and caregivers in
S A special luminaria ceremo-
ny will be held after dark, encir-
cling the track with lights of
hope to remember those of yes-
terday. A donation for each bag
will place a luminaria on the
pathway to memorialize or
honor someone you love. The
bags remain lit throughout the
All proceeds benefit the
American Cancer Society's pro-
grams, patient services and can-
cer research. For more informa-
tion call Ginger Young at
424-0442, Tammy Roberts at
879-3461 or The American
Cancer Society at 1800-ACS-
2345 or visit the website at
The Lt Edward Johnston,
CSN Camp, SCV Camp #745
will hold a joint meeting with
Chapter #6, Order of the
Confederate Rose of Nassau
County at 7 p.m. April 18 at The
Pig BBQ in Callahan.
Lane Woody of Callahan has
been appointed provisional
president of the newly formed
chapter and can be reached at
879-7348 for more information.
The OCR was created as a sup-
port sorority for the SCV and
has been instrumental in help-
ing to preserve Southern
Heritage and Culture. No ances-
tral qualification is necessary
for membership and those
interested in Southern history
The SCV Camp will cele-
brate April as Confederate
History Month and discuss .,, -
plans tor Southern Memoridl
Day later this month. "''"'"' 'o
Additional information is
available at 277-9628.
Volunteers pitch in
to clean up Hilliard
West Nassau Correspondent
About 150 people participated in
the Annual Hilliard Cleanup
Saturday morning. That was as
close a guess as could be made after
it was discovered that several per-
sons signed in as groups or families
instead of individuals.
Groups taking part in the,
cleanup included the Hilliard
Elementary School Jr. Beta Club,
the Classic Gals from Hilliard
Middle-Senior High School, the
Hilliard Pilots' Association, the West
Nassau Federation of Republicans,
the Hilliard Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment and supervised inmates from
the Nassau County Jail.
Considering the number of peo-
ple in each of the organizations tak-
ing part, it is possible there were as
many volunteers as last year, when
210 people turned out In 2003, there
were 157 volunteers and in 2002,
there were 115.
The annual cleanup, co-spon-
sored by Keep Nassau Beautiful and
the Hilliard Action Committee, on
behalf of the Town of Hilliard, is a
part of the Great American Cleanup.
After registering to participate, a
breakfast of orange juice, dough-
nuts and coffee, receiving their T-
shirts and collecting items neces-
sary to clean up the town, people
fanned out all over town to do their
The. town started with two 20-
cubic-yard dumpsters and two 40-
yard dumpsters to collect house-
hold trash, yard debris, white items
(appliances, etc.) and tires. Old bat-
teries were stored separately. The
first household trash dumpsterhad
to be replaced at least once, as did
the one for white items. The dump-
ster for the tires was filled to capac-
ity. When it was about half full, peo-
ple bringing more than 10 tires were
asked to take them directly to the
A final tally on the volume of
debris will not be officially known
for about two weeks, since residents
have one week from the day of the
cleanup to transport trash to the
landfill as part of the cleanup.
During the cleanup, the Hilliard
Volunteer Fire Department cooked
hot dogs and hamburgers behind
the Hilliard Town Hall, and also
helped to unload dump trucks full of
Following the cleanup at noon,
volunteers enjoyed the cookout.
Door prizes were given to the vol-
unteers and people who found the
"mystery bottles" were given their
money for turning them in.
This is the third year the Hilliard
Action Committee has hidden bot-
tles in various places around town.
Those finding the specially marked
bottles can turn them in at the end
of the cleanup for $50 each. This
year, two more bottles were donat-
ed, bringing the total,to six.
The lucky people who turned
them in were: Dawn Carroll,
Assistant State Attorney Granville
"Doc" Burgess, Tori Peters, Freda
Green, her granddaughter Jordan,
Myers and Shelly DeLee.
Carroll said she found hers while
cleaning up Ingham Road.Burgess,
who discovered one at the site of the
new library, donated his $50 to the
new library. Tori, the daughter of
Town Attorney Rob Peters and his
wife Jody, found one of the bottles
on Orange Street. Green and Myers
found theirs on Oxford Street and
behind the old school gymnasium
adjacent to the town park and DeLee
discovered hers as the DeLee fam-
ily was cleaning on Pine Street.
ent for the
S.. youngsters feel
a white leghorn
'-"-. hen while she
about the differ-
S. -ent breeds of
.poultry and egg
I many different
', breeds with her.
.. They learned
leads the rest of
the nation in the
Eggs and more at AglExtravaganza
LIL SPINKS ,
The Nassau County Extension
Service and Nassau County Farm
Bureau sponsored another suc-
cessful Ag-Extravaganza for third
grade students in Nassau County
April 5-7 at the Northeast Florida
Fairgrounds north of Callahan.
"The purpose is to teach the
children more about where their
food comes from. We want them to
have a better understanding of agri-,
culture, how it impacts us locally,
here in Nassau County, as well as
worldwide," said Ag-Extravaganza
organizer and 4-H Program
Assistant Amanda Thien.
The first Ag-Extravaganza was
held in December 2002 for 65
home-schooled youngsters and six
months later was held for 160 other
third grade students for three
hours. Since then, Ag-
Extravaganzas have grown .in
attendance and size to accommo-
date more than 600 Nassau County
third grade students over three
Funding is primarily from a
grant provided by Florida Ag in
the Classroom, Inc., with leftover
costs divided between the Nassau
Extension Service and Nassau
Farm Bureau, said Thien.
This year third grade students
from Amelia Island Montessori
School, Faith Christian Academy,
Atlantic Elementary, Bryceville
Elementary, Hilliard Elementary
and Callahan Intermediate attend-
ed the event. A total of 18 work-
stations gave 15-minute presenta-
tions about different subjects.
For example, St. Johns River
Water Management District water-
shed volunteer Pam Dolan gave
an excellent program about water
drainage, where it goes and the
Eddie and Betty Jean Conner,
longtime farmers 1in Nassau
County and owners of Conner's A-
Maize-ing Acres, gave a program
about corn, which included fresh
Under the outdoor pavilion,
Thien, assisted by Amanda
McClendon, gave a presentation
on peanuts andhow they are used,
including a lesson in making'
peanut butter, which the children
enjoyed on crackers.
The third graders sipped straw-
berry smoothies prepared by
"Pinky" Kirkland while Betty
Zeorlin taught them about the
nutritional value of strawberries.
Gil Quarrier, Skip and Lillis
Cunningham presented their
always-popular "When is a cow
more than a cow?" during which
students learned about all the
byproducts of the cow in addition
to their nutritional values.
.Other workstations gave color-
ful, and in some cases tasty, pre-
sentations such as the
"Eggstravaganza," which included
omelets; the aquaculture station,
where the students learned about
seafood; and citrus products and
byproducts, presented by Mike
Bardwell of Flying Dragon
Nurseries on behalf of the Florida
Citrus Growers, who taught the
kids about the nutritional values
of citrus products and their uses.
Most of the students arrived
wearing their Ag-Extravaganza
2005 T-shirts and left carrying
"goodie" bags of pamphlets, col-
oring books, pencils, rulers, book-
marks and recipes from the dif-
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FRIDAY, APRIL 15, 2005/News-Leader
VOICE OF THE PEOPLE
Bunkum is right
Here we go again ("Bunkum,"
Voice of the People, April 6). Only
the self-anointed should be the deci-
sion makers. Anyone in business is
a scoundrel. Private property rights
don't exist. We're out to preserve
quality of life. We want to save the
trees. We want hiking trails on pri-
vate land (where no one hikes
today). We're worried about the
coastal high hazard zone (which
we all live in), and to show you how
smart we are, we'l1use words that
hardly anybody uses or knows what
Like a lot of you, I had to refer
to my worn and tattered 1984 edi-
tion of Webster's to find out what a
"midden" is. I had to laugh when I
saw that the primary definition of
midden, according to Webster's is
"a dung pile." How appropriate!
.'Cause that's what most of what
Eric Titcomb's letter was.
Local populist politicians and
radical environmentalists want to
save the trees (truth is, that all of us
want to save trees). Yet not one of
these left-leaning politicians or the
professional meddlers from the
even, more leftist environmental
ranks acknowledges that if there
is one entity on this island that has
done a magnificent job of saving
trees, it has been the Amelia Island
Co. and the Plantation communi-
ty. No slash and burn down here.
,,Why would they do it any differ-
ent on Crane Island? The truth is -
Once again, the leftists want us
to think with our emotions and not
our brains. Since the demise of the
- great Soviet empire the leftists in
our society have sought refuge in
the environmental movement They
no longer wear Chairman Mao
pins, wave the little red book or go
around looking like little Lenins.
No, today they wear Birkenstocks,
shop at L.L. Bean and their color is
Folks, let's look at what is real-
ly going on. Someone owns Crane
Island it is their land. They
worked hard, made enough money
to pay for it and did. Then some
monolithic entity at the state arbi-
trarily changed the classification
on their land without even notifying
the owner. How'd you like that to
happen to you?
Any of you ever bought some-
thing hoping to fix it up and some-
day sell it for more than you paid for
it? We all have, that's basic capital-
ism. Developers are no different -
the numbers are just higher. Say
you buy an old collector car. Work
on it in your garage at home, make
it nice and desirable, then you go to
sell it and some political hack steps
up and says. "You can't sell that
car! We classified that car undesir-
able two years ago!" You are
stunned; no one told you; you com-
plain that their arbitrary and capri-
cious act is unfair and unreason-
able. You point out that you paid
good money for that car in order to
spend more money and make it
like new and you should be entitled
to sell it and recoup your invest-
ment and make a reasonable prof-
it from your own hard labor. Next
thing you know, some professional
meddler starts writing the local
paper saying your car is a polluter
- after all, they should know, they're
environmentalists. You get my drift.
The truth is, the most beautiful
and environmentally friendly devel-
oped part of this island is the south
end. The same flora, fauna and
wildlife that lives on Crane Island
thrives here as well. AIC has been
a good steward given a chance,
they would do the same on Crane
Now if Mr. Titcomb and his ilk
really want to perform a public
service, concentrate on those two
real polluters on this island at the
north end, the ones who continue
to pollute our air and environment
and suck up our ground water at
prodigious rates, dump ammonia,
other pollutants and the residue of
their "middens" in our pristine
Local politicians have the power
to make sure it's done right, but
that might take a little hard work.
Instead of working with the owners
and AIC and reaping the benefits of
the added tax base and jobs, they
sell out to the populists' BS and the
nimby selfishness in concert with
the modern Trotskyites mas-
querading as Greens.
I say do your job, make sure it's
done right and let the whole island
enjoy the benefits. And no, I don't
want to become another Hilton
Head, but darn it, some things
make sense and this is one of them.
I just read an interesting quote
by Beano Roberts ("City may nix
charter change," April 8.) I must
say that I take exception to an
elected official who would go on
record stating that the people of
the city are not Rhodes Scholars.
Now admittedly, there are not many
people in the world who earn
Rhodes Scholarships. But there are
many very intelligent people in this
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community. I suggest that these
people speak up at every chance to
let our elected officials (who are
also presumably not Rhodes
Scholars since they are from Fern-
andina Beach) know how they feel.
Facts are absent
I do realize that opinion is not
fact, even if it gets printed in the
newspaper, but several facts are
absent from Coleman Langshaw's
eloquent treatise on the energy cri-
sis, speed limits and conspiracy
theories ('The energy crisis -
remember it?," April 8).
First, on the contrived oil crisis
of 1973. It was contrived. By Big
Oil. But not Exxon, BP and
Standard. The Fauds were in on it,
and most of the Middle Eastern
Arabic countries. They withheld oil
as a result of a very long family
squabble and America's dabbling in
it. In response, OPEC stopped
delivery of oil until the U.S. made
Israel promise not to fulfill biblical
prophecy earlier than planned.
As a teenager at the time, I
thought it was a plot to run me out
of the lawn care business. Nope -
just a disagreement over the right
of Israel to exist as a state (or a
On the 55 mph speed limit it
saved gas. Lives, not much factual
basis on either side of the argu-
ment to call the game, but based on
many analytical exercises with
NHTSA data, it appears that we are
safer now than during the 55 mph
Hope this helps.
Howlucky we are
Almost daily I have an opportu-
nity to remind myself how lucky I
am to be living in such a special
place as Amelia Island. And lately,
I seem to be saying that more and
more as I try to partake of the many
special cultural events now being
For a small island, it is a con-
stant juggling of calendar dates to
try to taste a little of the myriad of
outstanding events now being
staged within a few minutes drive.
For instance, just last week, the
Loston Harris Trio, which per-
formed for the Amelia Arts Centre,
was one of the most delightful
evenings imaginable. Harris, who
replaced Bobby Short at New
York's Carlyle Hotel, was a magical.
performer. His piano virtuosity was
stunning and the trio played many
of the favorites of my generation
from Nat King Cole to Broadway
tunes. But it was also gratifying to
see high school students there in
sync with the music after their after-
noon clinic with the talented Harris.
If that is the quality the arts center
plans to bring to Amelia Island,
they deserve our support to make
certain it all happens.
And then that event was fol-
.lowed by an equally magical
evening at the Amelia Community
Theater. Their new play, "Moon
Over the Brewery," has an out-
standing ensemble cast, each of
whom played their part to perfec-
tion. We laughed and laughed and
even cried a little at this exceptional
production. How great it will be
when ACT has a new facility that
will showcase all the talents in that
And let's see I can't forget the
fabulous Chamber Singers' recent
concert. And I sadly missed Donna
and Mark Kaufman's singer at the
Palace Saloon and I heard raves
about that one. The week is not
over and I'm off to stand in line for
Chamber Music tickets. And, hmm,
let's see, there's that interesting
sounding program on early avia-
tion at the museum on Friday...
and Arias always brings the
Jacksonville Symphony to the
island for a patriotic Memorial Day
concert. Where is my calendar?
Aren't we lucky to live on Amelia
Sometimes the sweetest justice
is poetic justice. I refer to the stop-
work order on the monstrosities
on South Fletcher ("Stop-work
order upheld," April 6). I had a sit-
uation during a remodel, when the
very same builder, objected to an
architectural feature on my home
that extended above 35 feet. He
raised such a stink that the city put
a stop-work order on my home,
which was framed in exact accor-
dance with city-approved drawings.
That stop-work order cost me
$22,000, which the city has so far
refused to honor.
What is especially noteworthy is
that using this interpretation on my
home with intervening real
rooflines, rather than tacked-on
doodads, my home is 28.7 feet tall
far less than the 35-foot limit.
Besides, there is no obstruction of
anyone's view in my case, unlike
the giant homes on South Fletcher.
So if the new rule stands, then
why was it not available to me? If
Art Sanchez is allowed to get away
with this, then the city had no right
to put a stop-work order on my
J. Hunter Chiles ImI
Main Beach for kids
I was drawn to the letter from
Joan Cory ("Main Beach getting
shortchanged," April 8). I was born
and raised in Fernandina. I gradu-
ated in 1983 and moved away short-
~, tr.. Ihave seen q efwt
and changeyn F;rrrnda slpe0
that time. Main Beac. wa always ,
"the place to go" when I was a
teenager. The skating rink was
there. Putt Putt was going strong as
well 'as Go-Karts and the water-
I was just there last week on
spring break and noticed how it
has deteriorated. Sure, there is a
nice new condominium there, but
what else is there? What is there for
kids to do? Teenagers especially.
My daughter, who is 17, just rode
around because there was nothing
You want our kids to stay out of
trouble, but you don't give them
anything constructive to do. Put
some money into growing and
developing the Main Beach area
for kids of all ages. Make it family
oriented and give everyone some-
thing to do when they come and
stay in this beautiful place.
I think Joan and (Nan Voit, city
recreation director) have the right
mindset to get something done.
Involving the students is a great
idea and I just hope that some-
one is willing to help pull this
Donna Strickland Johnson
A prince of a man
The death of Prince Ranier of
Monaco on April 6 brings to mind
two Time magazine stories of half
a century ago.
In the early 1950s Time ran the
first of the two articles, describing
a "tan, skindiving" Prince Ranier
as "Europe's most eligible bache-
Ranier's bachelorhood, howev-
er, was not to last for long. At the
1955 Cannes Film Festival he met
movie actress Grace Kelly, and they
were married in April 1956. Time's
report on the wedding was highly
indignant in nature here was
some dude able to run off with the
cream of American womanhood
just because he was some kind of
prince or something. This time it
was "plump, balding" Prince Ranier,
proving, I guess, that the media
does sometimes slant the news.
This may have been one of the
few times that the Nassau County
Planning and Zoning Board took a
stand and voted down the proposed
change from commercial to high-
density residential at the Chester
Road/Pages Dairy location
("County board denies rezoning
for apartments," April 8). It was
interesting to note that one of the
board members admitted there are
problems with the whole approval
process. Her comments about the
number of developments, the lack
of infrastructure to handle them,
the traffic and especially the evac-
uation issues were right on target.
The latter point is of concern,
because the Shave Bridge is closed
when winds hit 45 mph; so if A1A
is blocked with traffic, many could
be stranded on Amelia Island.
This meeting showed that citi-
zeo.involveniril,can make a dif-.
.,,.rpn',7,a3 the room vai packed
with .h*.se in ,uppD_,Iijmn to the pro-
posal. It should be a wake-up call to
the developers that their days of
getting what they want, when they
want, may be numbered. This
applies to both on and off-island
developers. We still have a beauti-
ful area to live in. Therefore, let us
have reasonable development by
keeping gridlock and evacuation
concerns to a minimum. In fact,
one litmus test for future develop-
ments should be how they affect
these two points: gridlock and evac-
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FLORIDA'S OLDEST WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
ESTABLISHED IN 1854
The News-Leader is published with pride weekly for
the people of Nassau County by Community
Newspapers, Inc., Athens, Georgia. We believe that
strong newspapers build strong communities -
"Newspapers get things done" Our primary goal is to
publish distinguished and profitable community-
oriented newspapers. This mission will be accomplished
through the teamwork of professionals dedicated to the
truth, integrity, quality and hard work.
FoY R. MALOY JR.. PUBLISHER'
MICHAEL PARNELL, EDITOR
MIKE HANKINS. ADVERTISING DIRECTOR
ROBERT FIEGE. PRODUCTION DIRECTOR
BOB TIME. CiRCULATION DIRECTOR
on this pageare heirown and do notnecessarily reflect
Shrines say thankyou
On behalf of the Fernandina Beach Shrine Club,'
and nearly 6,000 Shriners in Northeast Florida, I
would like to take this opportunity to say thank you
for support of our Burn Awareness Week Golf
Tournament The support of our event has proven
to be most beneficial for the Shriners hospitals for
The Fernandina Beach Shrine Club would like to
take this opportunity to thank everyone that assist-
ed to spread the message this year for Burn
Awareness Week 2005:
A-1 Joe Parrish Bail Bonds, A new Dawn
Hypnosis, All-Service Realty Inc., Atlantic lawn
Services Inc., Amelia Audiology LLC, Amelia Island
Graphics, Amelia Island Plantation, Amelia Lawn
and Landscape, Amelia Lodge #47, Amelia Nassau
County Board of Realtors, Anne Barbanel/Century
21, At Home Solutions, Baptist medical Center, BB
and T Bank, Bill Goldwire, Billy Pogue, Bob
Ballantine PP, Bob Dixon Service Center, Bob
Gandenberger, bobscomputers Inc., Bo and Mike's
Detail, Brickyard Hunting Club, Carlson Wagonlit
Travel, Carroll Electric co, Inc., Cecil W. Powell and
Co. Certified Air Contractors Inc., Charles E. Wilson
PP. Coca Cola Bottling Co., Commercial Insulation
Company, Compass Bank, Container Mutual Credit
Union, Coastal Plumbing, Craig Funeral Home and
Crematory; Daniel Brim -Esq., David .Colson
m-shtfahcte'Agent, Dear B'.B !rikenship biigital'
Villahg, tidnald' Coletian;"i'Dr.'W. H: (Bll)' Wood,
Driscoll's Auto Service and Towing, Edward Jones
Investments, El Swim Care Inc., Em Thomas,
Escapade Casino, Ferber Sheet Metal, Fernandina
Beach Optimist Club, Firefighters Shrine Club,
Firehouse Landscaping Inc., First Coast Community
Bank, First Coast Moving and Storage, First National
Bank of Nassau County, Five Points Package, Florida'
Wilbert Inc., Freeman Home Cleaning, Oxley Heard
Funeral Home, Heston-Fielding and Associates Inc.,
Horizons Continental Cuisine, IMA Island City Local
#40, island Falls Adventure Golf Inc., Island Pawn,
James Page, James Raines Potentate, Jeff Back
Heating and Air, Jim Doucett, Joe and Cornelia
Graves, Joe Blanchard, John and Tambi Graves,
John Crawford, John M. Cain, John Martin, Jones
and Jones, Joseph and Bebe Graves, James B. Sistare
PP, Kelly Termite and Pest Control, Kent Kleckner,
Lloyd Smith III and Associates Inc., Lou Frost PP,
Make It Happen Amelia, Marshall E. Wood, Martex
Services, Mead's Framery, Daniel McCranie Esq.,
Mike's lawn Service, Morocco Divan, Murray's
Grille, Nassau County Fire and Rescue Dept, Nassau
Appliance, Nassau Health Foods, Nassau Terminals,
National Penn Bank, Nationwide Insurance, News-
Leader, Optimist Club of Fernandina Beach, Osceola
Title of Nassau Inc., Owen Equipment Inc., Pam
Brown, Paul and Marty Ackley, Paul Clark Ford-
Mercury, Pet Care Center of Nassau, Property
Management Systems, Quality Sign Company,
Remax Realty, Robert and Anita Graves, Robert
Peters Esq., Sammy Alvarez, Scottish Rite Bodies,
Seaside Inc., Seda Construction Co.,
Smith/Unitherm Inc., Smurfit Stone, Spanky's
Amelia island Seafood Grill and Bar, Steeg and
Associates, Steven J. Nicklas, Sturges and Sturges
Construction Inc., Taylor and White, T Ray Mullis,
TandJ Cars and Trucks Inc., The Grasshopper Co.,
Jeff Hammock, Thomas D. (Tom) Miller, Van
Seagraves, Watson Realty Corp., Wilford C. Lyon,
William T. Stotzner, Winning America Realty LLC,
Yulee Lions Club, Yulee Bingo, Wal-Mart Super
Center #5037, Wal-Mart #977, Fernandina beach,
Wal-Mart Lem Turner, and Wal-Mart Regency.
Fernandina Beach Shrine Club is a local civic
organizatioq'working primarily for the charity and
philanthropy of Shriners Hospitals for Children. The
Fernandina Beach Shrine Club is always most appre-
ciative of any and all financial support that we receive
from the good citizens of our community.
With a 2005 budget of $524 million, the 22
Shrines Hospitals throughout North America rely
upon events such as this to meet the high cost of
medical care for the health and welfare of children
with orthopedic problems and burn injuries.
Shriners Hospitals have no cash registers and
have substantially helped or cured more than 770,000 ,
children since 1922, without any third-party assis-
tance from insurance companies or government
If you know of a child with orthopedic problems,
burn injuries or spinal cord injuries who may be
helped by Shriners Hospitals care, please call 1-800-
237-5055 or ask any Shriner.
We hope that you will consider beingapart of our
fund-raising efforts in the future as you can take
comfort in knowing that over 95 percent of every
donated dollar goes directly to the Cause.
Burn Awareness Chairman
Send letters by e-maf to: mpamell@fbnews leader.corn
or mail letters to: Letters to the Editor, P.O. Box 766.
Femandina Beach, FL 32035
FRIDAY, APRIL 15,2005 EDITORIAL News Leader
Outside probe would lend credibility
Recent newspaper articles brought the dis-
tressing news that our clerk of the court
has requested the state to investigate the
county. But the most distressing aspect of
this whole story was not the possibility there could
be financial problems within our county government,
but rather the reactions and response from elected
(and appointed) public officials when confronted
with the announcement
In a nutshell, the issue involves allegations from
Commissioner Marianne Marshall that the county
paid $14,000 for wetlands mitigation that was never
completed at the new courthouse in Yulee. While
$14,000 may seem insignificant when compared to
the multimillion dollar cost of the courthouse, some
believe that correcting the oversight may run into
So when Marshall reported her concerns to
Clerk of the Court John Crawford, and he in turn
sent an official request to both the governor and the
state attorney urging an independent investigation of
what might be "possible criminal intent as well as
gross inefficiency of government," how do you think
the other commissioners and the county attorney
reacted? Before you answer that question, try
answering an even easier one: How would you react
if someone suggested a group to which you
belonged might have acted inappropriately? Oh, and
let's add one other factor to this hypothetical: You
know you personally have done nothing wrong. OK,
now you can answer.
' Now compare your answer to the reactions of our
county leaders. Aspne strategist has said, 'The best
defense is a good offense," and several of the com-
missioners became.quite "offensive."
Commissioners Anslee Acree and Tom Branan
immediately went after Crawford saying he should
have notified the county commissioners first before
he took his concerns to outsiders. Crawford replied
by saving, "If there's any hint (of criminal behavior
or mismanagement) ... I have to
stop and make sure we shine
the light on it"
-. Commissioners Branan and
.' Jim B. Higginbotham were,
upset with their colleague,
Marshall, for going to Crawford
instead of coming to them first
They also voiced concerns that
Ms. Marshall was relying exclu-
sively on unfounded allegations
Mike Boyle provided by former county
employee Jack D'Amato, who
S.... retired under pressure a few
WAIT A years back. Branan told
MINUTE Marshall, "You're out there stir-
ring the pot" Marshall respond-
ed by saying she had other sources in addition to
D'Amato, and remained defiant, "Facts are facts!
That's the bottom line of it."
So after doing their best (but failing) to "kill the
messengerss)" our county leaders have decided to
.launch its own investigation (a la OJ. Simpson's htnt
for "the real killer"), and are off on a "fact-finding
mission" to look into allegations of wrongdoing with-
in county government "The Team," headed by coun-
ty attorney Mike Mullin, will include County
Administrator Michael Mahaney, County Engineer
Jose Deliz and Administrative Services Director
Cathy Lewis. ,
This idea is so wrong on so many levels, it is hard
to know where to start to analyze it.
For starters, none of the individuals on the team
are known for their investigative skills or experience
(hmmm). But there's also a strong feeling of deja vu
over this entire idea of county employees investigat-
ing themselves .
Back in the summer of 2002. the county attorney
was again tasked with conducting an investigation
that involved allegations of impropriety in the hiring
of a grants coordinator whose qualifications were
questionable. Coincidentally, that issue was also
raised by Commissioner Marshall, who believed for-
mer County Coordinator Walt Gossett may have
used his position to influence the hiring of an unqual-
ified individual. But back then Mr. Mullin was quot-
ed as'saying, "I would be uncomfortable interview-
ing commissioners, and I'm also uncomfortable
because I participated and I think I should be inter-
viewed, as well as everyone in Mr. Gossetts office."
While Mullin now feels the current issues are "dif-
ferent" from those of 3002, and that he can objective-
ly investigate the new issues surrounding the court-
house, I would urge him not to do so. Why? Because
it won't pass the "smell test."
-Consider these other examples: How many of you
believed in the objectivity of the "investigation" CBS
launched in the wake of the Dan Rather scandal?
Why did Catholics believe the church was incapable
of investigating itself regarding the issue of clergy
abuse? And how would you have felt if the FBI had
advised John Gotti they believed he was running a
mob family, but then agreed to let him run his own
investigation headed by his own consigliere? How
would you have viewed the results of any of these
Frankly, I have no idea if Commissioner
Marshall's concerns are valid, and she may well have
her own agenda. But I strongly believe an outside
independent analysis is required to make these
determinations, not insiders who may have a vested
interest in the outcome. Mike Mullin was right in
2002 to recommend an outside investigation of earli-
er charges, and he and the commissioners would do
well in 2005 to seek (in fact welcome) a reputable
outside agency that has the credibility to erase our
doubts and restore confidence in our county govern-
ment. Let's give it a try.
Mike Boyle, an Amelia Island resident, spent 27
years as an FBI agent. His column appears Fridays.
Florida politics key to presidency again?
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To add your organization to
this list or to revise an entry, e-
or call Heather at the News-
Leader at 261-3696.
Nassau County Group of
the Sierra Club meets the first
Wednesday of every month at
7 p.m. at the Council on Aging
building. Contact: Erv Duncan,
Nassau County Home
Educators Support Group.
Call 225-9160 for meeting
times and location.
Nassau County NAACP
meets at 6 p.m. (executive
committee meeting) and 7 p.m.
(branch meeting) on the sec-
ond Monday of each month at
the Martin Luther King Jr.
Recreation Center. Contact:
Patricia Thompson, president,
Nassau County NAACP
Youth Council meets at 5 p.m.
on the second Monday of each
month at the Martin Luther
King Jr. Recreation Center.
Contact: The Rev. John Gilbert,
youth advisor, 261-9482.
Republican Party meets at 7
p.m. on the third Thursday of
each month at the County
Commission Building in Yulee.
Contact: 261-4651 or check
Nassau County Retired
Educators Association meets
third Tuesday of each month at
10:00 A. M. at various locations
Contact: Mr. Lauren Clough,
President, 261-5142 ,
Nassau County Tobacco
Free Partnership meets quar-
terly at Full Service School in
Yulee. Contact: 225-9510.
Watershed Action Volunteer,
or WAV, program is looking for
people interested in recording
rainfall amounts on a daily or
rain-event basis. Other projects
include monitoring water quali-
ty, cleaning shorelines and
making educational presenta-
tions to school groups, civic
associations, clubs and other
organizations. Call 225-5613.
Nassau County Writers
and Poets Society meets at 9
a.m. on the second Saturday of
leach month at.First Coast :
'.Community Bank. 1750 S. 14th
St., Femandina Beach.
Contact: Ron Miller 261-8965,
Nassau detachment of the
Marine Corps League meets
at 7:05 p.m. on the first
Wednesday of each month at
Kraft Athletic Club (Ten Acres).
Contact: Bob Shirley, 277-
Nassau Sport Fishing
Association meets at 7:30
p.m. on the second
Wednesday of the month and
at 7:30 p.m. for a social gather-
ing on the fourth Wednesday of
the month at Kraft Athletic Club
(Ten Acres Sports Club). Call
277-1437 or check www.nas-
Need Help? In Crisis?
Feeling Suicidal?, Losing at
Love? Need a Friend? Call
Rev. V. Williams (904) 277-
3873. Cell (207) 522-0551.
Newcomers Club of
Amelia Island. Call 491-4469
for meeting times and location.
Northeast Florida Area
Agency on Aging and the
Florida Department of Elder
Affairs needs volunteers to
assist with the Serving Health
Insurance Needs of Elders pro-
gram, which helps elders make
informed decisions about
Medicare and health insurance..
Call 1-888-242-4464. i
Hyatt to speak
The semi-annual celebration
of the Northeast Florida Baptist
Association is April 21 at First
Baptist Church of Callahan.
Dinner will be served at 5:30
p.m. Musical concert is from 6-
6:30 p.m. Business at 6:30 p.m.
and celebration at 7 p.m.
All church members, visitors
and elected messengers are
invited to dinner and the meet-
ing. Make plans to attend. You
don't want to miss this celebra-
The association welcomes
the Rev. Randy Elrod, new pas-
tor of North 14th Street Baptist
Church, and Mike
Kwiatkowski, new pastor of
Celebration Baptist Church,
Please continue to remem-
ber our churches without pas-
tors: Five Points and Grover
Information source from
"The Northeaster," Dr. David
Drake, Director of Missions of
our NEFBA in Yulee.
The Rev. Neil Helton's
Church News of Amelia Baptist
where he is pastor is "40 Days
of Purpose Campaign
Overview."This spring, our
church is participating in this
campaign, which will run for
eight weekends through May
22. This spiritual growth cam-
paign will give us opportunities
to commit to habits of spiritual
growth, memorize scripture,
participate in a Sunday school
class, fellowship, serve in a min-
istry in our church, share our
faith and learn to live a lifestyle
of worship to the glory of God.
We are excited as we envision
the entire bongegati6pihi0i4ib
alignmenft With God's purpose"
for their lives, and the impact
this could have on our church
and our community!
Pray and prepare your own
heart for the life-changing
adventure of the "40 Days of
Purpose." Neil Helton is Amelia
Baptist Church pastor; Willie
minister; Al Paulson Jr., stu-
dents/activities; Pam Helton,
Thanks, Amelia Baptist staff;
for your card of thanks. It gave
t E me the
Hilda doing this
yeas 30 years!
r Dk S The Lord
MARAOUTS .led me to
Northeast Florida Baptist
Association of Churches several
years ago. Wish I had space for
all the 29. Keep up the good
Springhill "Senior Saints"
welcomed Sheriff Tommy
Seagraves as their guest speak-
er on April 7. They enjoyed a
covered dish luncheon after-
At their March 3 meeting,
they had 15 attending to enjoy
the program and fellowship.
Libby Sutton read Matthew
21:1-11. Rose Gardell led the
Jane Eusey delivered the
flower arrangements left over
from the Greater Nassau
Women's Services banquet to
shut-ins from Springhill Baptist
The Rev. Jackie Hayes has been
pastor of this church for.three
years this month. Rick Lee is
isgi, pastor.-. '.
SThle'Rev. Tom Tyer,
Children's Ministry of First
Baptist Church, Callahan,
reports on "Upward Award
Night!" What an exciting time!
The children attending were
asked this riddle: What has over
2,200 legs, between 1,100 and
1,200 heads and is lots of fun?
Are you thinking? What is your
guess? Do you give up yet?
Well, the answer to the little rid-
dle is an "Upward Awards
HILDA Continued on 11A
Kendyl Scholz of Fernan-
dina Beach was named to the
dean's list at the Savannah
College of Art and Design in
Savannah, Ga., for winter quar-
ter 2005. Full-time undergradu-
ate students who earn a grade
point average of 3.5 or above for
the quarter receive recognition
on the dean's list.
Scholz is an architecture
major and is the daughter of
Rich Scholz and Rita Scholz.
Jessica L. Grady of
Fernandina Beach has accepted
membership in Golden Key
International Honour Society
and was individually honored
) during a recent campus ceremo-
ny at the University of Florida.
Golden Key International
Honour Society was founded
more. than 25 years ago in
Atlanta, Ga., and provides aca-
demic recognition to college
juniors and seniors in the top 15
percent of their class. The mis-
sion of the global, non-profit
society is to build global com-
munities of academic achievers
by providing opportunities for
individual growth through lead-
ership, career development, net-
working and service.
Grady is a 2003 graduate of
Fernandina Beach High School.
She is a junior at the University
of Florida and is on the dean's
FRIDAY, APRIL 15, 2005
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FL
Mr. and Mrs. John Lance.
Burbank proudly announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Amelia Lyn, to Mr. Eli Douglas
Rowe, son of Mr. and Mrs. Doug
Rowe of Venice, Fla.
Amelia is a 2005 graduate of
the University of Florida with a
degree in health/science admin-
istration. She is employed by
Rodeffer and Garner, D.D.S. Eli
is Also a University of Florida
graduate (2003) with a degree in
advertising. He is employed at
Burbank Sports Net, Inc.
The couple will be married at
First Baptist Church, Fernandina
Beach, on Aug. 6, 2005, at 7 p.m.
with a reception immediately fol-
lowing at St. Peter's Parish Hall.
No invitations are being sent
locally. All friends and relatives
are invited to attend.
Brandi Bass and Ryan
Mooneyhan of Fernandina
Beach will be marriedcApril 23,
2005, at Amelia Island Plantation
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Jack and Suzanne Bass and
Stacey Alexander of Fernandina
Beach. The groom-elect is the
son of Jeff and Kendra
Mooneyhan of Fernandina
Beach and Glen and Rene Guynn
Brigette Fronheiser of
Indianapolis, Ind., and Travis
Chapman of Fernandina Beach
will be married Sept 3,2005 in
North East, Md. A reception will
be held in Rising Sun, Md.
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Jeff Fronheiser and
Mr. Rowe and Miss Burbank
Miss Bass and Mr. Miss Fronheiser and Mr.
Monica Fronheiser of Perryville,
Md. The groom-elect is the son
of Linda Chapman of
WEDDING ANNIVERSARIES .
Jo n es- .. ,- -.J,-
JO S4- A s :"'''"
Leon and Jo Ella Jones of
Fernandina Beach will celebrate
their 50th wedding anniversary
on April 23, 2005, with a family
dinner at the home of Pamela
and Eddie Fleming in Jackson-
ville. The Joneses were married
April 22, 1955, at 14th Street
Baptist Church in Fernandina
Beach. She is the former Jo Ella
Vanzant Their daughter is
Pamela Fleming of Jacksonville.
Daniel Rhodes Sr. and Laura
Dell Rhodes of Yulee celebrated
their 50th wedding anniversary
on April 3 at the Holiday Inn at
Airport, The couple was married
- on March 27, 1955, in Folkston,
Ga., by Judge Conner. She is the
former Laura Dell Jefferson.
Their children are William J.
Jefferson, Daniel L Rhodes Jr.,
Laura D. Noble, Kelvin T.
Rhodes Sr., Luella L Rhodes-
Blount and the late Gloria
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Rhodes
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Jones
Mr. and Mrs. Rhodes have 13
Walter and Dorothy Jones of
Yulee celebrated their 50th wed-
ding anniversary on March 13 at
Clark's Fish Camp in Mandarin.
They were married March 19,
1955, in McCormick, S.C. She is
the former Dorothy Simmons.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Jones
Their children are Ronnie
Jones of Yulee, Kathy Colson of
Jacksonville and Beverly Perez
of Miami. The Joneses have nine
NEWS-LEADER WEDDING AND ENGAGEMENT POUCY
The deadline for wedding information is 3 p.m. on the Tuesday prior to Friday publication. A brief announcement of the
wedding enragemen! or ceremony will be published free of charge. Additional Information may run at a fee of $6.34
per column inch. A photograph of the bride or the couple may be submitted and will run free at one column by 2 1/2
Inches. Larger photographs will be charged a fee of $6,.34 per column inch. Call 261-3696 for information.
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Most Insurances Accepted 474390 S.R. 200, Fern. Bch., FL 32034
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Downtown Historical District
217 Centre St. 261-3635
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IYulee (904) 225-3673
-.. ,, . .-
FRIDAY, APRIL 15,2005/News-Leader RELIGION
Tattered watch a symbol of
when he is in town.
Over the years he
has become more
than a friend as I discovered his
great wisdom. As a retired pastor
he understands the often complex
issues of ministry and in many
ways he has become, for me, a
While we waited for our meal
to be served, I glanced down at
his watch. The crystal was
chipped, the rim scraped and the
metal wristband mended with
green florist wire. I kidded him
about taking that vow of poverty a
little too far, pointing out his obvi-
I ous need for
S anew watch.
S (We really
friends, or I
Sharps watch is just
.. fine." Then
taking it off
PULPIT he showed
NOTES me why it
sentimental value. On the back
was an engraved word of thanks
from one of the congregations he
had served for several years.
As he held the watch in his
hand, he said, "In many ways this
watch is representative of my min-
istry. I had many a tough day, but
somehow the Lord gave me the
grace to keep going. I just can't
put it away."
Because I know of his min-
istry, I know it was not only filled
with many glorious moments, but
also times of great personal test-
ing. His witness however, marked
a constant pace through all of the
laborious years, giving glory not
to himself, but to God. Though
ped, marred and often rattled, few things; I will put you in charge them to that place beyond our
attest to the value of his wit- of many things. Come and share own time, our own culture, our
. Though his ministry of serv- your master's happiness!'" own understanding to share in
he parish was complete, he (Matthew 25:23) his happiness.
marked time as a humble ser- How humbled I am before the Indeed, we must invest our
I believe that God will honor lives of those'who serve Christ time and our energy in the knowl-
ainistry and his life beyond through thick and thin, whose edge that our time flies swiftly by.
comprehension of time. lives bear the marks of spiritual But God's time is eternal. What
ou know, if I've learned any- battle and yet remain steadfast Fve come to learn in the presence
g in life, it's how much more and true to God's Word and Spirit. of the wise is to seek neither acco-
e is to learn. When I reflect I'm talking about people whose lades or a martyr's scars. Instead
i the life of my friend and witness is not counted by the seek to humbly serve the master,
tor, or upon the life of a great minute, hour or day but by the for he is the only one who knows
ant like Pope John Paul II, the decades. These are the men and the time and only he can call us
Is of Jesus' parable rush to women the world often passes by into his presence and joy.
rind: "His master replied, and forgets, but God can no soon- The Ray. Conrad C. Sharps is'
done, good and faithful ser- er forget them than his own son pastor of First Presbyterian Church
I You have been faithful with a whom they serve. No, God 'invites in Fernandina Beach.
Cabins are available on board
the sailing ship Sea Cloud for a
trip in the Aegean Sea to New
Testament sites in Greece and
Turkey. Ted Schroder, pastor of
Amelia Island Plantation Chapel
will host 65 passengers May 29-
For more information call 277-
4414 or visit the website at
Arts and crafts show
Memorial United Methodist
Church will host its second Arts
and Crafts Show and Sale from 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. on April 16 in
Maxwell Hall behind the church
Teenagers from the Church
of Jesus Christ of Latter-day
Saints participated in a scrip-
ture leading marathon March
11 and 12. Youth from Latter-
day Saint congregations as far
north as Darien and as far
south as Dunn Avenue in
Jacksonville gathered at the
lingsland (Ga.) Stake Center
on Laurel Island Parkway to
read the Book of Mormon, a
500-page volume accepted by
Latter-day Saints as scripture
along with the Holy Bible.
Friday afternoon, the youths
were organized into small
groups and took turns reading-
only to go home to catch some
sleep Friday night, the
marathon continued even dur-
sanctuary at North Sixth Street.
Lunch will be available from 11
a.m. to 1:30 p.m. for 85.
The Jewish Community of
Amelia Island will hold a
Passover Seder on April 24. For
information contact Brenda
Pallen at 277-4498.
'Open Mic Night'
Jenilins His Gift Christian
Bookstore, 1002 South 14th St. in
Fernandina Beach, is looking for
vocalists, poets, bands and others
to perform for "Open Mic Night"
every Friday at 5 p.m. in the cafe
A food pantry is located at
Callahan Church of God. lf you
are in need or know someone
that is in need of food, call (904)
879-3608 or visit the church at
2309 Mickler St., Callahan.
The Paraguay Water Well
Ministry in South America assists
people in remote villages to drill
wells so they may have clean
The ministry depends on the
donations of individuals, church-
es and other organizations to
fund the costs of drilling the
wells, constructing sanitation
ing meals and individual rest breaks. The marathon was finished Saturday evening at 10 p.m.
to the delight of 65 exhausted teens. The church's president, Gordon B. Hincidey, has asked..
that all members study the scriptures at least 15 minutes each day. The "Read-a Thou" put
into perspective for the youth just how little time that really is.
Most of the youth involved in the marathon also attend regular early morning scripture
study classes-five days a week during the school year. This year they are studying the New
facilities and providing local train-
ing. Projects cost about 82,500. 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, P.O. Box
922637, Norcross, GA 30092.
Mark all donations "Paraguay
Water Well Project 00743." You
may also call (800) 478-8963 or
For details on the Paraguay
Water Well Ministry, e-mail mis-
sionaries Ed and Linda Baker at
Friendship School, located at
the Fernandina Beach Church of
Christ, has openings in the one-,
two- and three-year-old class-
FernandinaO. Boxeach, FL 3203522
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
__7 1. .. ". _
rooms. Classes meet Monday and
Wednesday from 9:30 a.m. to 2
p.m. and Tuesday and Thursday
from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more
information call 261-9760.
Everyone is invited to come
and hear God's word and be
healed in Jesus' name at 7 p.m.
Thursday at 7032 Browden
Road, Jacksonville. True Light
Ministries is led by the Rev. Ricky
Roberts, pastor. Call (904) 751-
0857 or visit Truelight min-
Men's Bible study
The interdenominational TGIF
Men's Bible Fellowship meets
from 5:30-6:30 a.m. and 6:30-7:30
a.m. Friday in the Tristar
Management Services building,
720 S. Eighth St. in Fernandina
Beach. Call 321-0507.
Classes for men.
Men are invited to "Seven
Seasons of a Man," a class that
teaches men how to have suc-
cessful relationships with their
wives, children, God and families,
at 9:30 a.m. Sunday at First
Assembly of God, 302 South 14th
St. in Fernandina Beach. Call 261-
To add or change an announce-
ment in Church Notes, send mail
to Church Notes, c/o News-Leader,
511 Ash St., Fernandina Beach,
FL 32034, send e-mail to
"Church Notes" in the subject line)
or call Sidn Perry at 261-3696.
AMELIA PLANTmON CHAPEL
An Interdenominational Community Church
(Nursery Pro% ided)
Adult Education Classes 10:30am
l- OPEN TO.4LL -
k anaO e Amelia Island Plantation main gate
9 North 6th Street 261-3837
2 Weekly Services
Sunday Morning 8:30am & 11:00am
Sunday School Classes for Evetryone 9:45am
..... (foite Wloralip Sob in one
Etablished 1858 of lMoriba's @iObCet Sanctuarizs! Conrad C. Sharps, Pastor
AMELIA ISLAND Bailey Road Jacke Hayes, j Memorial
CHURCH OF CHRIST Church of God Memorial v.
Where le A ri, Cri "Come Celebrate Jesus" Bptst Church United SnSal
s the head of the church. and Dr ame D. Chamberlain Sundy School 930m Daly Mass
S uSeruorPa[or Sundaycors9. o 10 M etnodist C urch .
members are simp Christian. Sunday Worship ... .10.45 am euHoly Day Mass
S ath e firMlyAh ristia.Sunda\ Mornmng \orship l10:30an Wednesday AWANA .6 15pm Confessions S
Muls at the YMCA 10.0O a.m.-Worship Sundv, Schol 9.30am o Tb 5"1 67T
1915 Citrona Drh.I a.m.-Soday h Sunda Nighi Celebraon Wednesday Bble Studyv 6.30 pm 601 CentreStreet 261-5769 p,
Last Sundaa each month 7-00pm 3811 Old NassouvEle Road Eergen
For More Information, Call Wednesday FTH 7 (01pm Fernandina Beach. FL 32034 BrUCt T. Jo es, 'PJ s t0or alh
SNrser Provided County Rd 107 South 261-4741
George Williams at (904) 277-9675 For more irbo. call _61- 71 )20 Nursery Ministry "Thep ILlonc Churrh w.ithl a grralfutw(.'M
Prince of Peace Lutheran Church
2600 Atlantic Avenue Fernandina Beach
SERVICES & EVENTS
First Sunday Each Month
Wlcsnip & Communion 9 15 AM
Sunday Scnool 10 30 AM
Prayer. Praise. healing Service 7 00 PM
Worlhip & Communion 8 & 10 30 AM
Sunday School 9 15 AM
Spaghenr Supper 6-00 PM
Plaise Music Hour .00) PM
96362 Blackrock Rd.. Yulee
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday School 9:45
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 11:00 Chiden Churschir
Sunday p.m. Service 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
NORTH 14TH STREET
519 N. 14th St. 261-0422
Pastor Randy Elrod
Sunday School 9:45 am
Sunday Morning Worship 11am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:30pm
Wednesday Evening Prayer
Meeting 6:30 pm
Sunday School: 9.30 a.m
Sunday Worship: 10.30 a.m
Acuiities throughout the meek
1209 E State Rd 2011IAIlAi)
Ret Jerry Klemm
R J i 'Over tOn. Sr. A-tor
Ri iAli Rced, AliiMer ollu'iic
Ret'i: Rob HuJdelson, tih PAor
Sunday Worship 8AM. & 10:15iAM
Evening Worship b:30 PM
Sunday\ School 9 AMl
Wednesday Night Supper 5 30 PM
\'ednesday Service-6:30) PM
416 Alachua St.. Fernandina Beach
NEW ZION MISSIONARY
10 South 10" Street
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL.......... .....9:30 AM
SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP .........11:00 AM
WEDNESDAY YOUTH MINISTRY ........ 5:30 PM
WEDNESDAY PRAYER & BIBLE STUDY ..7:00 PM
j YULEE UNITED
Afnistenrng Since 1831
Church School 9:30AM Worhsip 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
2664 slate Rd 200E
Rev. Brett Win.
CHRISTIAN CHU C
A fill gospel ministry -~
Pastor Brent Soileau
.,"Sunday, 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.
Fr. ifori information, call (904)491-8424
S141 S, 8th St* Femandina Beach. FL
I,: y ,-l.;l 3 :.- ..T. l
Sunday Srnool 9 30 am
1.rrninn wVur hip 15 amr &I 1 00 arr
Sur .av Evening 00 pm
W6odr, eay Prayer M ieoing 6 30 pir,
W dne-s.3ay 'C.urn .IAMI'M.sion Kias 6 I5 ,m
C1iayise FCL. All Aga Groups including ouirt
fJur.eri Prov.ided For All Servicer
Hearin.] imraireo Ser.ices Available
EMaii v ,bc.nel magic nel
31 Harts Rd., West 904-225-5128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225-0809
Worship ....... ...... 8:30 am
Celebrate Life Contemporary
Worship ........... .9:45 am
Worship ....... ...... 11:00 am
for all ages ........... 9:45 am
Middle School Youth
Fellowship ............. 6:00 pm
Wednesday Midweek Fellowship
Supper (Aug-May) .. .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
.Nur.srtf Ser'it a a:'aita6l'b .r all
"71'ht'ee'tiai icAL es 'bU
"Discover the Difference" at
Pastor: Dr. H. Neil Helton
Surda Worship Ser'ice 10 30art,
Bible Srudy 9am
Nursery pro% ided for all sern' ces
Small group ,tude .Pre-school-Aduaih pm
Wednesday Prayer Sen rice 6.30pm
961167 BUCCANEER TRAIL
C.,,mer -f Bui .crt TI & iGering R.o.i.l F2enar inu Bch
For More Infeorgmlon Call 261-9527
!BMSI!EmuH!D CELEBRATION BAPTIST
rian Ebumrn, Pastor CHURCH
s1fiamIen ilIS S B Innovative Style, Contemporary
fy Vigll Mass 4prnm& 530pMM
sses 8.00 & 10 00am & 12 Noon Music, Casual Atmosphere
8-30am -Mon Wed.. Thurs & Fd Galneiing lot *orsh.p i0 30jam
6 00pm luesdtwy at Yulae Elem School
ses Vigil 600p1n; Holy Day 830am Calebonum 66063 Falinore Road & AiA
alurday 315Dpm 345pm or by appt (Nuisery piovuaedi
Telephone Number: Small group Dlbl study Sunrday morn -do 9 303arr
04-261-3472; Fax 904-321-1901 Team KId Sand.i night @6 30rn a e'dee aBjnra.r
acy Number. 904-277-566. Youth' "Boy Shop" Wed 0 6 30pmrr. 8596 Hans Ra
so call 904-277-0550 I "A iffnrene' nrth Iatahfin,,"
NO MATTER WHERE YOU VISIT
NO MATTER WHERE YOU SEARCH
FIVE POINTS BAPTIST
is the friendliest church
Sunday School ............ 9:45a.m.
Worship Service ..........10:55a.m.
Discipleship Training .......6:00p.m.
Evening Worship ........... 7:00p.m.
Wednesday Prayer Mig. .....7:00p.m.
736 Bonneview Rd. (across from Sadler)
All Are Welcome 261-4615
Bus Ministry Nursery Provided
t- thebridge .4 .a"I-
Location: Yulee Middle School (Miner Rd) rd... a d& wtmafic
Saturday 6pm Epic Youth Service a e
Power House Kids Cnurch
Nursery Provided Sunday Worship 10:30 AM
*Touching our Community, Reaching the World" Children's Church 10:30 AM
You'll experience dynamic worship and hear a pow- Childarn's Church 10:30 AM
eilul message that will challenge your daily lile!
Come join us .we'll save you a seal 1897 Island Walkway
For more Inloimanon, call us al Infonnation: 491-1562
904-881-5673 or visit thebrldgelwc.com www.christredeemer.com
FIRST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
20 South Ninth Street 261-4907
Rev. Darien K. Bolden Sr., Pastor
The Church In the
Heart of the City
With the Desire to be In the
Hearts of All People
Sunday New Members Class 9 a.m.
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11 am.
Wednesday Noon-day Prayer
Wednesday Md-.ueek Service 7-9 p.m.
Ministries: Bus & Van, Couples, Singles, Youth
9 N. 6th St.* 261-3837
Worship Services 8:30 & 11am
Sunday School 9:45 am
Come Worship God In One of "- CALL
Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries! CALL 904-261-3696
Just off Centre St.-Conrad Sharps, Pastor L
FRIDAY, APRIL 15.2005 SCHOOL NEWS News-Leader
Deja' Ramsey Boys & Girls Club Youth of the Year
Deja' Ramsey was recently hon-
ored as the Nassau County Boys &
Girls Club's 2005 Youth of the Year
at an event held at the San Jose
Country Club in Jacksonville.
Sponsored by Reader's Digest
Foundation anad administered by
Boys & Girls Clubs of America
(BGCA), this national program rec-
ognizes superior leadership skills,
academic achievement, obstacles
overcome and outstanding, serv-
ice to Boys & Girls Clubs and the
A three-year member of the
Nassau County Boys & Girls Club,
where she is vice president of the
Keystone Club and helps staff with
programming for younger club
members, Ramsey is a positive role
model for today's young people.
The eighth grader at Yulee Middle
School is captain of her soccer
team, first chair baritone sax in the
school band, a Teen Court jury
member and community volunteer.
She plans on a career working with
children and teens after graduating
"I am extremely honored to be
named Youth of the Year at my.
club because there are so many
other deserving youth," said
The Northeast Florida Youth
of the Year winner will compete
against other Florida Boys & Girls
Club youth for the state Youth of
the Year title.
Five regional winners selected
from among the state winners will
compete for the national honor in
Washington, D.C., where President
Bush will install the National Youth
of the Year officially in a White
House ceremony in September.
In addition, the winner will
receive a $10,000 scholarship from
Reader's Digest Foundation, spon-
sor of the program since its incep-
tion in 1947.
The Boys & Girls Club has
played an integral role in Nassau
County for six years, providing
daily programs and services to
hundreds of young people.
The club is open Monday
through Friday from 2-6 p.m. with
youth development programs in
the areas of education (homework
help) and career development,
health and life skills, the arts,
sports, fitness and recreation, and
character and leadership develop-
For more information about the
club, contact Michael Howell at
261-8666 or 225-8516.
On March 10 a graduation reception was held at the Amelia Island Plantation for 17 area,
youth for the second Leadership Nassau Youth program. The students attended six sessions
that included topics such as team building, education, local government, health and social con-
cerns, hospitality, judicial, law enforcement and career development..
West Nassau High School students made up the largest part of the group. They were Elyse
Anderson, Heather Cannon, Hilary Carter, Owen Castleman, 1I. Heather Clayton, Christopher
Donley, Joshua Gore, Megan Hailey and Carrie McMillan. From Ferniandina Beach High School
were Stephanie Hart, Caty Harden, Summer Roberts, Sam Garcia and John Nickel. From
Hilliard High School were Tabitha Gee and Dessire Shaw. Lauren Greenblum, who attends
Bolles also graduated with the group.
The Leadership Nassau Youth program is sponsored by the AIFBY Chamber of Commerce
and endorsed by the Greater Nassau Chamber of Commerce. The program is available to all
sophomore and junior students in Nassau County. The program is administered by volunteers
who have completed the adult Leadership Nassau program.
The third Leadership Nassau Class will start in October and applications will be available at
area schools or both chambers of commerce in late August or September. For more informa-
tion, contact Martha Meece at 261-3248 or Jeri Kolke at 491-7245.
Amelia Island Montessori students dressed as their favorite
athletes for the Bausch & Lomb parade, including Gaby
Sutton, Emma Shafer, Robby Elefterion, Will Minasi,
Jonathan Balyeat and Tyler Elefterion. Montessori families
once again participated in the Bausch & Lomb tennis tour-
inamenit. Te _sciil provided the volunteers for the Players
Services Lounge and transportation during the event at the
Plantation. The school also had a float in the Bausch &
Whether you're a high school senior or a "real world" veteran seeking
a career change, our College and Career Information Night is the
place to be. We'll be sharing information on many of the hundreds of
programs available at Florida Community College. Come explore
all your options, from aviation to construction, from culinary arts
to radiography and more One day, you may remember it
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manager Delores Beckett
check out the new bike he
won as part of a National
School Brealkfast Week cam--
paign. The bikes %ere given
away to promote breakfast
during the campaign.
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Thursday. Apnl 21 I 6-8 pm. I Bc-ty P Cook Njas.-a Cmnter
76346 William Burgess Boulevard, Yulee
(located just south of Hie inew couritouse) I Free parking
For more information or to R.S.V.R call (904) 548-4400.
Take Stock In Children, a
mentoring and scholarship pro-
gram for deserving students
from low-income families, will
host the Ninth Annual
Scholarship Awards Ceremony
April 19 at 6 p.m. at Yulee
Middle School, 321 Miner
Ten seniors, Cedric Bacon,
Della Johnson, Marcy Jones,
Kristin Jones, Richard Lowary,
Ashley Robinson, Kim
Watanabe, Megan Darlington,
Bryan Kinser and Christina
Woods will be presented their
college scholarships. Twenty-
six Nassau County middle
school students will be accept-
ed into the Take Stock In
Children program that gives
them the opportunity to earn
four-year college tuition schol-
arships when they graduate.
Dr. Barbara Darby, FCCJ
North Campus president, and
schools Superintendent John
Ruis will address the students.
Mentors and contributors will
also be honored. A reception
sponsored by Publix Super
Market will follow the ceremo-
ny. For more information call
Jody Mackle, Take Stock pro-
gram director, at 321-2434.
Parents of students who will
be in first grade during the
2005-6 year are invited to an
orientation at Southside
* Elementary at 9 a.m. onApril
19. The first grade teachers will
host classroom visitation for
parents following the orienta-
Financial aid advice
A financial aid advisor will
be available to meet with stu-
dents at the FCCJ Betty P.
Cook Nassau Center in Yulee
on April 19 from 1-5:30 p.m.
The advisor will assist both
.-new id returning~students in
completing the Federal Student
Aid application and will advise
students about scholarships
and payment plans that are
available. Call 548-4432 for an
appointment or information.
Flagler College's graduating
graphic designers will take
part in a graphic design portfo-
lio show called "Rendered"
April 21 at 7 p.m. in the Flagler
College Auditorium. The event
is open to the public.
The show brings together
work from student graphic
designers who have spent the
final semester fine-tuning their
portfolios before graduation.
The show, which begins
with a student-produced film
on the students and their work,
is primarily a review where
graphic design professionals
judge the work and pick the
top portfolio. After the film and
a presentation, there will be a
viewing of student portfolios.
The Flagler College
Auditorium is located at 14
Granada St. in St. Augustine.
Fernandina Beach High
school will hold its annual sen-
ior awards assembly on April
28 from 9-11 a.m. in the multi-
purpose room. Family mem-
bers of all seniors are invited.
Students who have knowledge
of an award or scholarship
should notify Mr. Hodges in
writing by April 20 so the infor-
mation can be added.
Children ages newborn to 7
years can enjoy Kindermusik
Summer Camp on Tuesdays or
Saturday, May 31 through
Aug. 2 at Cradles to Crayons in
Fernandina Beach. Each ses-
sion includes games, arts and
crafts, and music all designed
to nurture children's natural
curiosity. At-home materials
are provided. Second child
enrolled 15 percent off. Two
camps 20 percent off. Call
Alexandra Carroll at 415-0954
or visit www.kindermusik.com.
Faith Christian Academy
announces Camp Koinonia is
taking enrollment for ages 3-
12. Camp begins May 24 and
ends July 29. Hours are 7 a.m.
to 6 p.m. Registration fee is
$50. Call 321-2137 or come by
Faith Christian Academy at 134
Old Church Road (on the left
just off Amelia Island).
FRIDAY, APRIL 15,2005 AROUND TOWN News-Leader
HILDA Continued from 8A
Night." What an exciting time! If
you were not here, then you
missed the event of the month.
We had pizza, iced tea and
lemonade. Ned and Joan Way
came and entertained us with jug-
gling, gospel illusions, and chal-
lenged us about having a personal
relationship'with Jesus Christ; we
then had the awards presentation
for every boy and girl. When the
dust settled on a fun evening, 53
folks had asked Jesus Christ to
come into their heart to be their
Lord and Savior! Before the
Upward directors left the build-
ing, they were already making
plans for next year. If you were
involved in the "Upward
Ministry" of First Baptist Church,
Callahan, in anyway, we want to
say a huge "thank you" for all
your hard work and commitment
We cannot wait until next year
and see what the Lord has in
store. In His grip, Brother Tom
Breakfast" began March 29 for
men of all ages and is held at 6
a.m. While we 'encourage you to
attend all sessions, each lesson is
separate and inspiring of itself.
Topics included: Overcoming
Violence, a Hospitable Man,
and Able to Teach. Pastor is Lynn
Hyatt; associate pastor and coun-
selor, the Rev. Rodney Coe; minis-
ter of music, the Rev. Mark
Stewart; youth minister, the Rev.
Todd Carr; the Rev. Cliff Ryan,
administrator, all of First Baptist.
Hosting "'The Widow's
Luncheon" of First Baptist'
Church, Fernandina Beach, on
March 31 were Bob and Melba
Whitaker, Franz and Martha Lee
Mitchell, and Alvin and Sidney
Smith at the Whitakers' lovely
home. A delightful chicken salad
lunch was enjoyed by a large
number attending. Psalm 118:24
"This is the day the Lord has
made; let us rejoice and be glad in
it." Hats off to the host couples!
The Rev. Jeff Overton, senior
pastor of First Baptist Church,
Fernandina Beach, writes from
"The Shepherd's Staff:" I read an
interesting article today. It was in
the local paper about fishing for
flounder. The part that stood out
to me was that it said, "Bring plen-
ty of tackle." I thought about that,
hut you know how my mind goes.
I began to think spiritually. You
see, there is no better time than
right now to be fishing not for
flounder, but for those who are
floundering. As I sit and talk with
people in our community who are
hurting and floundering, I am
reminded that we are fishers of
men (women and children).
There are those in this world
who are floundering and what thy
need is the comfort, peace and
-encouragement that come from a
relationship with Christ How will
they find out about Jesus?
Someone has togo fishing.
Someone has to share the gospel.
That someone must be us. We are
commissioned by Christ and He,
sends us out. Are we willing to go
and do we have plenty of tackle?
You see there are many out there.
We need to widen our expecta-
tions for the catch!
I shared Sunday night that I '
was feeling pretty comfortable
with our full-house crowds. It is
great to see over 500 in worship,
but God spoke to my heard and
said, "He is building a sanctuary
that will hold over 1,000. I1am run-
ning 500 behind. I need to bring
plenty of tackle and make sure I
am fishing for Him.,
I hope that you are ready to go
fishing. Many are floundering.
Bring plenty of tackle and watch
what God can do. Those who are
floundering are depending on
The Rev. Mike Reed reflects
on music. April is going to be
another exciting month musically
at First Baptist Church as we
anticipate two special services!
On April 17, we'll host the "Mast
Brothers" in concert during the
6:30 p.m. worship service! This
trio had us rocking' with their
'50s style gospel music!
Our second special musical
service will be during the evening
service on April 24. Our "Kids
Musicademy" choir will present
the story of Gideon in the chil-
dren's musical "Zeroes into
The Rev. Rob Hudelson is the
great youth pastor of this church
and keeps them very busy! It's
"Valor," a group of young men
dedicated to the Lord, proclaim-
ing the message throughout the
U.S., Canada and Europe, were in
concert April 3 at Gray Gables
Baptist Church. Callahan.
Their talent and distinctive
musical style has been compared
to such diverse musical groups as
"Acappella," "Take 6" and the .
"Gaither Vocal Band." With songs
that reflect God and His grace,
their concerts have received an
overwhelming positive response
from audiences everywhere!
"Valor" has appeared on TBN's
international flagship program,
"Praise the Lord," with host Pat
Boone and their songs are playing
on radio stations across America.
Valor Be Strong in the Lord.
Mission Trip to Idaho is July 9-
16. Church Address: Blackfoot
Baptist Church, 689 S. Fisher
Avenue, Blackfoot, ID 83221-3369.
Pastor: Jeff Winters (Tariya).
Soda Springs Baptist Church, P.
0. Box 941, Soda Springs, ID.
83276-0941. Pastor: Chris Zeller
On April 24, Paul O'Dell will be
at First Baptist Church, Gray
Gables, in view of a call for the
minister of music and education
position. Please be in prayer as we
seek God's will for our church.
The Rev. Larry Wilburn is pas-
tor. The Rev. Chris Taylor is
Revival is May 13-15 at First
Baptist Church, Fernandina
Beach, with Evangelist Tony
Nolan! Y'all come and receive a
big welcome from Brother Jeff
North Hilliard Baptist Church
pastor Neal Thompson writes:
Even though God brought us
much needed rain and everyone
was sick with the flu, our Easter
events continued. The kids,
despite the rain, had a wonderful
egg hunt. Before the hunt and
activities, Rosaline Hoffman read
the story of the Resurrection
Eggs. I believe all children
should know the true meaning of
Easter. Our Easter cantata, per-
formed by the adult choir, went
very well. The devil stopped them
a lot from practicing, but God
pulled them through it. It was a
mixture of many different songs
and scriptures. On Easter night,
we had a wonderful message
from Clint Hoffman. Clint is
going to seminary in
Jacksonville. Please keep him lift-
ed up in prayer.
Since the revival with Live
Oak Baptist, our church has been
on fire for the Lord. Our men had
their first Brotherhood breakfast.
Clint Hoffman was the chef and
Ricky Hurst was the speaker. An
amazing thing happened while
Ricky was speaking. A knock on
the door brought to the church a
homeless Hispanic man. Of
course, Ricky was the only one
who could communicate with
him. They fed him breakfast and
gave him some food to take with
him when he left. This was truly a
test of our men showing their
love for their lost. You never
know when you are going to be
entertaining an angel. "Be not for-
getful to entertain strangers for
thereby some have entertained
angels unawares." (Hebrews
We have several events com-
ing up in the next few months.
These would be Mother's Day
activities, camp and VBS. Our
mothers are special people to us.
They are the ones who brought
us these wonderful children we
work with. "Her children arise
up, and call her blessed: her hus-
band also, and he praiseth her."
' In closing, we should lift each
other up. "I will therefore that
men pray everywhere, lifting up
holy hands, without wrath and
doubting." (1 Timothy 2:8).
Brother Neal Thompson.
This week at Memorial United
Methodist Church: Are you ready
to "walk on water?" On April 3,
we kicked off our "Walk on
Water" campaign. Together, as a
congregation, we are going to
join together in reading John
Ortberg's books, "If You Want to
Walk on Water, You've Got to Get
Out of The Boat." We're going to
take six weeks to consider the
prospect that God really does
intend for us to step out in faith
and do extraordinary things.
According to Ortberg, "walking
on water" means facing your
fears and choosing not to let fear
have the last word; discovering
and embracing the unique calling
of God on your life; experiencing
the power of God in your life to
do something you would not be
capable of doing on your own.
Sign up and get ready to grow
with all of us!
A huge thank you to everyone
who helped make the Easter in
the Park such a success! We fed
over 600 people and turnout was
tremendous. What a blessing to
our congregation and the com-
munity. Thanks for being such
wonderful servants to our Lord!
Ric and Terri Bowman.
The Rev. Bruce Jones is pastor
of MUMC. Steve Hart is their
part-time assistant pastor. He also
has a law practice and serves as
prosecutor for Glynn County, Ga.
First Presbyterian "MACS"
Calendar for April: April 14,
SAM. Spring Fling at Camp
Montgomery; April 21, 11:30 a.m.
catered luncheon in Jim Thomas
Hall with David Bagby on senior
exercise; May 19 at 11:30 a.m., .,
low country boil in Jim Thomas
Hall. The Rev. Dr. Conrad Sharps
is senior pastor; the Rev. Hope
Lee, associate pastor; the Rew. Dr.
John R. Harland, parish associate.
"May our Great Heavenly
Father continue to watch over us
and keep us in His loving care."
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GREGORY SMITH. M.D.
F ormer Carolina
Panther Mike Lucas
died suddenly on the
field in an Arena
League football game this
past weekend in Los
Angeles. While making a
tackle on a kick return cov-
erage, it appears that Lucas
brought his head down into
a spearing position, and thus
sustained a spinal cord
injury that led to his untime-
ly death. Official autopsy
results are still pending.
Lucas went down awk-
wardly after the tackle and
showed no movement as he
lay on the field. He was then
immediately attended to on
the field but attempts to
revive him there were unsuc-
cessful. He was then rushed
to a nearby hospital where
he was pronounced dead.
The 26-year-pld Lucas
hailed from Macon, Ga., and
had been with the Los
Angeles Avengers for two
years after his two-year NFL
career ended in 2001 with
the Panthers. He is survived
by his wife and 1-year-old
Lucas' is not the first inci-
dence of a player dying dur-
ing a game on the field of
play. In 1971, Detroit Lions
receiver Chuck Hughes died
of a heart attack during the
fourth quarter of a game,
after running a deep pass
route. As he was running
back to the huddle, he col-
lapsed and on-field, medical
staff was not able to save
There are also two known
cases of players dying soon
after games from heart
attacks. In 1948, Chicago
Cardinal Dave Sparks col-
lapsed m the locker room
Redskins tackle Dave Sparks
died some three hours after
the game due to his heart
According to USA Today,
NFL and NCAA data, there
have also been other cases of
players dying after competi-
tion from injury. In 1960,
New York Titans tackle
Howard Glenn injured his
neck during a play in the
first half and died soon after-
ward. In 1963, Kansas City
rookie running back Stone
Johnson died 10 days after
he broke his neck in an exhi-
bition game against
Two college football play-
ers have died from neck-
related injuries in the past 15
years. Mississippi defensive
back Chucky Mullins died
from injuries sustained in
1989. Mullins was paralyzed
when he broke his neck
tackling Vanderbilt tailback
Brad Gaines and died 18
months later on May 6, 1991..
University of Washington
defensive back Curtis
Williams was injured exactly
11 years later attempting to
tackle Stanford running back
Kerry Carter. He was para-
lyzed from the neck down
and died May 6,2002.
Catastrophic spinal cord
injuries occur 80 percent of
the time in males, and most
commonly are seen in the
16- to 30-year-old age catego-
ry. The most common cause
of spinal cord injury is relat-
ed to diving accidents.
Spinal cord-related sud-
den death typically results
from paralytic injury at or
above the C3 level of the
spinal cord, which results in
an immediate loss of the abil-
ity to breathe. Those who
happen to survive unfortu-
nately many will require a
ventilator or assist device to
lbr<-.alh for the rest of their
life and are quadriplegic.
This column is written to
discuss issues regarding
sports, medicine and safety It
is not intended to serve as a
replacementfor treatment by
your regular doctor It is only
designed to offer guidelines on
the prevention, recognition
and care of injuries and ill-
ness. Specific concerns should
be discussed with your physi-
cian. Mail your questions to
Gregory Smith, M.D., Sports
Medicine, 1250 S. 18th
Street, Suite 204, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034. For
appointments, call 261-8787
or visit www.gsmithmd.com.
SKY'S THE LIMIT
Men's basketball action is
heating up at Peck Gym.
On Wednesday, the unbeat-
en Contenders faced Team
Skvwalker. But the force
was with Skywalker as its
teammates nailed shots
from the perimeter to hand
the Contenders their first
loss of the season. Only
Choppa City remained
undefeated. Scores, 13A.
Left, David Johnson shoots
for Skywalker while team-
mate and twin brother,
Shawn, above takes a shot.
Jeremy Seldomridge is also
pictured at left and team-
mate Zack Whittenburg is
pictured above. Below left,
David Swan of the Pirates,
right, challenges Teddy
White of Amelia Crossings.
Below right, Scott Steffen
of Skywalker defends the
goal while Whittenburg
BEH ,JONES'NE WS-LEADER
The Lady Pirates dropped to 7-
11 with a 4-3 loss to Nease on
"We had two opportunities to
take the lead and couldn't,"
Fernandina Beach High School
girls softball coach Lesley
Nease hwl eighii hits, including
a two-run home run, and scored
three runs in the first inning.
FBHS had six hits, led by Wooda
Smith's pair of singles and two RBI.
Dee Dee DeBerry and Megan
Thrift each doubled. DeBerry also
singled and Caitlyn Cheshire had
Against West Nassau April 8,
the Lady Pirates collected six hits
in the 8-2 loss. Whitney Hudson,
Kayla Mercer, Smith, Melissa Platt,
Kenan Roland and DeBerry also
"We played a good game, but
their hits were harder, including
three doubles and six singles,"
The Lady Pirates (7-11) played
at Bishop Kenny Wednesday, at
Baker County on Thursday and
travel to Ridgeview tonight.
FRIDAY, APRIL 15, 2005
NEWS-LEADER/ FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA
v TRACK & FIELD
girls win titles
The Fernandina Beach High
School boys and girls track and
field teams defeated their county
With 96 points, the FBHS boys
soundly defeated West Nassau (47)
and Hilliard (36) to win the Nassau
County championships. The FBHS
girls, with 81 points, edged West
Nassau (79). Hilliard was third
with 11 points.
The district meet for FBHS will
be held at Raines on April 21 and
the region meet is in Tallahassee
on April 29. The state meet will be
in Coral Springs.
The individual results for the
county meet follow.
Pole vault 1. Hutchinson (WN),
9-9; 2. Bowers (WN), 8-9; 3. Owens
(FB), 7-9; 4. Jakway (WN), 7-9; 5.
Greathouse (WN), 7-3
High jump: 1. Walker (H), 6-0;
2. McKinion (WN), 5-8; 3. Ross
,(H), 5-4; 4. Brown (FB), 4-10; 5.
Jakway and Hutchinson (WN), 4-8
Long jump: 1. Southers (FB),
19-7.5; 2. Hutchinson (WN), 18-6;
3. Simmons (FB), 18-5; 4.
McKinnon (WN), 18-1
Triple jump: 1. Walker (H), 45-
3; 2. Parker (FB), 40; 3. Simmons
(FB), 39-11; 4. McKinnon (WN),
38-11; 5. Alderman (H), 38-8
Shot put 1. Autry (FB), 48-10
1/2; 2. Haugh (WN), 45-6; 3. Green
(WN), 43-6 1/2; 4. Whittenburg
(H), 42-2 1/2; 5. Schmelzle (WN),
A ,1vim. it m y tz
148; 2. Adams (FB), 131-1; 3. Way
(WN), 130-11; 4. Haugh (WN), 126-
9; 5. Whittenburg (H), 122-11; 6.
Autry (FB), 112-6 1/2
4xl00m relay: 1. Hilliard, 45.78;
2. WNHS, 46.73; 3. FBHS, 48.09
4x400m relay: 1. FBHS, 3.57; 2.
4x800m relay: 1. FBHS,
10:10.64; 2. WNHS, 10:49.20; 3.
100m: 1. Bolden (H), 11.04; 2.
Green (FB), 11.35; 3. Ross (H),
11.50; 4. Bellar (FB), 11.89; 5.
Alderman (H), 12:13; 6. Jones
(FB), 12.28; 7. Morillo (FB), 12.75
200m: 1. Green (H), 23.65; 2.
Walker (H), 23.93; 3, Ross (H),
24.34; 4. Bellar (FB), 24.75; 5. Jones
(FB), 24.97; 6. Hutchinson (WN),
25.20; 7. Brown (FB), 25.65; 8.
Morillo (FB), 26.07; 9. Holliman
(H), 26.26; 10. Webb (H), 27.07;
11. Jakway (WN), 27.38
400m: 1. Southers (FB), 53.99;
2. Sell (FB), 55.26; 3. Janney (WN),
57.63; 4. Owens (FB), 1:04.60
800m: 1. Parker (FB), 2:25.82; 2.
Longnecker (FB), 2:26.83; 3. Jones
An awards banquet was held April 7 for the Fernandina Beach High School
wrestlers. Among the recipients were, from left, Duncan Davis, James
Devlin, Kurt Foutz and Christian Benecke. Davis received the Brian Bell
memorial award for sportsmanship and performance. Devlin was the jun-
ior wrestler of the year and received the Michael Hessenauer memorial
award for attitude and determination. Foutz received the coach's award
and the alumni award. Benecke was named the senior wrestler of the year
and also received the Pit LeBrun memorial award for intensity and dedica-
tion. CJ Zumbar was the sophomore wrestler of the year and Jamie
Crowther was the top freshman. Daniel Perrone was the most improved
grappler and Luis Zambrano received the $2,000 Brian Bell Memorial
Scholarship. The Takedown Club thanks Ron Anderson, Robert Peters and
Mark Davis for raising money for the food served at the banquet. Coach
Mike Emanuel, coach at FBHS 20 years, is leaving for Kentucky when the
current school year ends. "I want to offer a special thanks to the communi-
ty of Fernandina Beach," he said.
(FB), 2:28.42; 4. Owens (FB),
2:33.59; 5. Anderson (WN), 2:42.94;
6. Wade (H), 2:45.66; 7. Jones (H),
2:47.27; 8. Oxforth (H), 3:11.40
1600m: 1. W. Parker (FB),
4:56.83; 2. R Whiting (FB), 4:57.34;
3. E. Parker (FB), 5:40.32; 4.
Sparkman (WN), 5:49.29; 5. J.
Whiting (FB), 5:49.60; 6. Ward (H),
6:46.64; 7. Oxford (H), 6:53.49
3200m: 1. Whiting (FB), 11.01;
2. Parker) (FB), 12.53; 3.
Landerville (WN), 13.14; 4.
McEntee (FB), 13.31; 5. Boggs
100m hurdles: 1. Lewis (FB),
17.36; 2. Bowers (WN), 18.09; 3.
Simmons (FB), 18.29; 4. Ross (H),
19.26; 5. Peterson (FB), 20.86; 6.
Wilbur (WN), 21.31; 7. Morgan
300m hurdles: 1. Bowers (WN),
45.84; 2. Lewis (FB), 46.86; 3.
Peterson (FB), 47.49; 4. Simmons
(FB), 48.06; 5. Mimbs (H), 49; 6.
Adams (FB), 49.48; 7. McKinnon
Pole vault: 1. Braddock (WN),
7-6; 2. Lemen (FB), 5-6
High jump: 1. Casey (FB), 4-6;
2. Price (WN), 4-4; 3. Johnson
(FB), 4-4; 4. Wilkerson (WN), 4-2
Long jump: 1.Tan (FB), 15-6; 2.
Simmons (WN), 15-5 1/2; 3.
Braddock (WN), 15-3; 4. Johnson
(FB), 14-7 1/2;
Triple jump: 1. Tan (FB), 31-4
3/4; 2. Casey (FB), 30-6; 3. Jones
(H), 28-7; 4. Lemen (FB), 27-7
Shot put 1. Atwater (WN), 34-
1/2; 2. Anderson (WN), 32-8 1/2;
3. Jar s ), -; tght
(FB),28-41/2 .. ,-. ,
Discus: 1. Overstreet (WN), 99;
2. Anderson (WN), 94-2; 3. Jarvis
(WN), 86-7; 4. Atwater (WN), 83-
10; 5. McKnight (FB), 72-2; 6.
Roberts (FB), 61-11
4xl00m relay: 1. FBHS, 52.39;
2. WNHS, 106.91
4x400m relay: 1. WNHS, 4.54; 2.
4x800m relay: 1. FBHS,
12:15.31; 2. WNHS, 13:14.49; 3.
100m: 1. Braddock (WN), 13; 2.
C. Roberts (FB), 13.15; 3. Tan
(FB), 13.63; 4. I. Roberts (FB),
14.16; 5. Browning (WN), 14.33;
6. Casey (FB), 14.38; 7. Copeland
(WN), 15.25; 8. Raulerson (WN),
16.07; 9. Rountree (WN), 17.38
200m: 1. Roberts (FB), 28.58; 2.
Fullard (FB), 29.59; 3. Browning
(WN), 30.06; 4. Copeland (WN),
32.12; 5. Powell (H), 32.84; 6.
McIntosh (FB), 34.19; 7. Rountree
(WN), 36.01; 8. Raulerson (WN),
35.11; 9. Conaway (H), 40.70
400m: 1. Braddock (WN),
TRACK Continued on 13A
Josh Hyers, sophomore left-hander, picked up his
second win of the season with relief help from
Brandon Little and Kyle Davis on Tuesday when the
Fernandina Beach High School boys baseball team
defeated Andrew Jackson's Tigers 11-1.
"Our pitching limited Andrew Jackson to two hits
while striking out 10," FBHS Coach Ken Roland said.
The Pirates had 13 hits in the game. Hunter
Burbank, Trevor Davis, Sam Stewart and Chris
Conley each had two hits and a host of others chipped
in one, including a double by Brett Moore. Trevor
Davis, Conley and Stewart also doubled. Stewart and
Trevor Davis had 3 RBI for the game.
The Pirates (12-7, 5-2 in the district) are in second
place in District 4-4A behind 7-0 Bishop Kenny. First
Coast (3-4) is in third and travels to Fernandina Beach
tonight First pitch is at 7 p.m.
Sophomore Kevin Beck (2-1) is scheduled to start
in the key district game. The Pirates host Suwannee
at 2 p.m. Saturday. Senior Ryan Estes (4-3) is the
"It should be a good test for our team," Roland said.
"Suwannee is well coached and very talented."
FBHS hosts Raines Tuesday at 7 p.m. for senior
night. The seniors will be honored at 6:45 p.m.
"We are trying to build some consistency," Roland
said. "We want to play at the same high level every
game, rather than play well and then take a game off.
"Our pitching will have to remain solid if we are
going to qualify for our 11th consecutive postseason.
Our goal is to be the 'hot' team during the stretch run
into the district tournament This weekend's series
should tell us if we are getting to that point"
ON THE WATER WITH
FRIDAY, APRIL 15, 2005 SPORTS NEWS-LEADER
STUDENT-ATHLETES OF THE WEEK
Tide perfect for black drum
Softball players share the spotlight
Megan Thrift is a senior at
Fernandina Beach High School
and is her school's student-athlete
this week. She's the catcher for
the Lady Pirate softball team and
also rides a dirt bike in her spare
time. She plans to compete in
motocross this summer.
An honor student, Thrift boasts
a 3.5 unweighted grade point aver-
age. She has been accepted to
Jacksonville University and plans to
study pre-veterinary medicine. She
loves animals and has six dogs.
Erica Walters is the freshman
catcher for the West Nassau High
School girls softball team. On
Monday, the Lady Warriors beat
Bishop Kenny 3-2. In the fifth
inning, Walters knocked in two
runs with a double.
Walters also plays softball and
volleyball at West Nassau. She is a
straight-A honor student and plans
to attend college after high school.
Shelby Webb plays softball for
the Hilliard Middle-Senior High
School Lady Flashes. She. also
plays volleyball and basketball for
the Lady Flashes and is a member
TRACK Continued from 12A
1:02.65; 2. Wren (FB), 1:06.84; 3. Wilkerson (WN),
1:13.70; 4. Powell (H), 1:15.66
800m: 1. Phipps (FB), 3:01.32; 2. McKnight (FB),
3:23.99; 3. Nunez (FB), 3:24.84; 4. Foley (FB), 3:30.13;
5. Rahim (WN), 3:39.97
1600m: 1l Fullard (FB), 7:28.85; 2. Jackson (WN),
of a traveling softball team.
Webb plans to study law after
high school. "I like to argue," she
The student-athlete program
honors Nassau County's top high
school athletic and academic
achievers, who are selected by
their respective school's athletic
The program is sponsored by
Rick Keffer Chrysler-Dodge-Jeep,
and those honored are listed each
week on signs outside the dealer-
ship on A1A in Yulee.
8:31.85; 3. Atwater (WN), 9:00.88
3200m: 1. Phipps (FB), 15.18; 2. Pate (WN), 18.10
100m hurdles: 1. Jones (H), 17.65; 2. Rowe (WN),
19.39; 3. McKnight (FB), 20.18; 4. Lemen (FB), 20.49;
5. Wilkerson (WN), 20.77; 6. McEntee (FB), 22.17
300m hurdles: 1. Handley (WN), 53.15; 2. Jones
(H), 56.21; 3. Rowe (WN), 59.11; 4. Lemen (FB),
1:02.52; 5. McEntee (FB), 1:08.83
B lack Drum continue to
do well and should be
running this weekend
at the tip of the St.
Marys south jetty rocks and just
off Main Beach. Drum fisher-
men will have a perfect tide this
weekend, with a flood tide arriv-
ing a 1:47 p.m.
Some of the best drum fish-
ing has been coming during the
last few hours of the flood tide
ing dead on
with a com-
Terry Lacoss drum too.
O been fishing
ON iTHE with both
WATER blue crab
shrimp this year for black
drum," Capt. Benny Hendrix
said. "Half the drum we are
catching are taking a conmbina-
tion of fresh crab and clam,
while the remaining half have
been caught with large fresh
Ironically the majority of
black drum landed this season
have been taken while fishing at
the north end of Amelia Island.
"I really believe that the addi-
tion of the rock jetties at the
southern tip of Amelia Island
has changed the way the cur-
rents move through the inlet,"
Don Whitman said. 'This has
also rearranged the sandbars. I
think this is a major factor why
only a handful of drum have
been landed here so far this sea-
Flounder are biting during a flood tide close to marshes and
at creek mouths and flats during a falling tide.
The Nassau Sport Fishing
Association's Black Drum
Tournament is still a very close
race with Tony Peoples leading
with a 77.56-pound entry. Jason
Scott is a close second with a
77.02-pound black drum and
Anthony Watson is currently
holding down third place with a
77.00-pound black drum. Just a
little over a half a pound is sepa-
rating the top three fish. The
popular black drum tournament
ends April 25.
Black sea bass are still biting
offshore at FA, KBY and east FC
reefs. Red snapper are biting at
the Elton Bottom along with a
few kingfish and grouper. As the
water temperatures warm, cobia
should begin to show up along
the beaches, inlets and offshore
wrecks any day now.
Bass fishing all through the
state of Florida should be excel-
lent this weekend. However,
most of the spawning activities
are taking place in North
Surf fishing should be excel-
lent this weekend with an incom-
ing tide through most of the
morning and early afternoon.
Bluefish and whiting are taking
fresh shrimp. Look for flounder,
sea trout, redfish and blues to be
running at the newly construct-
ed rock jetties, located at the
south end of Amelia Island.
The NSFA's youth tourna-
ment is Saturday from 9 a.m. to
noon at the Fort Clinch State
Park fishing pier. The event is
open to ages 6&14 and entrance
to the park is free for partici-
pants. Bait and tackle as well as
lunch will be provided. The first
350 participants will receive a
free rod and reel.
Call Stan Mankovich and Gail
Cope at 277-3122.
The News-Leader encourages
local anglers to submit photo-
graphs o.f exceptional catches. We
will publish them in this space on
Friday. E-mail photos to
them to P.O. Box 766, Fernan-
dina Beach, FL 32035, or drop
them by the News-Leader office at
511 Ash St.
The Quarterback Club and
Femandina Beach High School
football staff invites fans, support-
ers and alumni to the club's meet-
ing at 7:30 p.m. April 26 at
The club's purpose is to
enhance, promote and provide
support to the Pirate football pro-
gram. The club provides support
for the maintenance of the foot-
ball stadium, mtich ned(dr'" L
equipment, travel expenses; :
meals for the players and a sea-
son-ending banquet honoring the
players and staff.
The Quarterback Club will be
giving a brief overview on the
exciting changes coming this
year along with the planned
events to better its resources.
Vice President Mike Mekara will
offer a briefing on the college
Coach Ed Brown and his staff
have made monumental progress
with the football program at
FBHS. After introductions, the
coaching staff will discuss the
direction of the football program.
An alumni banquet honoring
Emanuel will be
held at 7 p.m.
on May 14 at
Sago Ave. West, Emanuel
has been the Pirate wrestling
coach for 20 years, is moving to
RSVP to Tony Edgy at 225-
9483 or by e-mail at tony@jack
Shrimp Festival 5K
The 11th annual Shrimp
Festival 5K run and walk will be
held April 30, the Saturday of the
Isle of Eight Flags Shrimp
Festival. The 1.5-mile walk and
5K run start at 8 a.m. at Main
Beach and the one-mile Katie
Caples Memorial Youth Run
starts at 8:45 a.m.
Pre-registration will be held
through April 15 with entry fees of
$10 for the youth run and $15 for
the 1.5-mile walk and 5K run. If
postmarked after April 15, the fee
is $15 for the youth run and $20
for the 1.5-mile walk and 5K run.
Race packets may be picked
up from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. April 29
at the McArthur Family YMCA,
1915 Citrona Drive, and begin-
ning at 7:30 a.m. at Main Beach
on April 30. Contact Dustin
Shepherd at 261-1080.
The McArthur Family YMCA is
offering T-Ball. The league is
open to children between the
ages of 4 and 7 (as of March 1).
Practices are once a week and
games on Saturday afternoon.
Register through April 16.
Members play for $30 and non-
members play for $60 ($20 late
fee applies after April 16). Fees
include the uniform (jersey only),
necessary equipment (glove not
included), and participant award.
Katie Ride for Life
The Katie Caples Foundation
will host its first donor awareness
bicycling event, the Katie Ride -.
Fer'Life, on April ,.17 from. FPote
Vedra to St. Augustine. The one-
day ride will feature a 100km
route for avid cyclists and a 60km
or 30km ride for recreational
enthusiasts of all ages.
The Katie Caples Foundation
was started in 1998 by the family
of Katie Caples, a high school
student who became an organ
and tissue donor after not surviv-
ing the trauma of an automobile
accident. The Katie Ride For Life
will raise funds to increase
awareness of the importance of
organ and tissue donation and
encourage Floridians to make a
positive decision about donation.
.Riders are asked to pledge at
least $100 and anyone interested
in donating can call 321-2720 or
visit www.katierideforlife.org. For
information on the Katie Caples
Foundation, call 261-1137. For
information on organ and tissue
donation, call (800) 535-GIVE.
Yoga events forApril
Y Yoga offers a stretch class
at 8 a.m. Wednesday ahd ball
and core classes at 9 a.m. Wed-
nesdays and 6 p.m. Thursday.
Hot yoga sessions (1 1/2-hour
class) are at 7 p.m. Tuesday
and Thursdays. Cost is $15.
Meet at Kayak Amelia April 17
for Y Yoga's weekend warrior
series. The 9 a.m. to noon event
includes kayaking, a yoga ses-
sion and a gourmet lunch. The
cost is $60. Reserve space early.
April 22 is Earth Day. Y Yoga
will be offering a free yoga ses-
sion at 9 a.m. in Central Park to
celebrate. Everyone is welcome.
Call Y Yoga at 415-9642,
Sailing Club meets
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 Henderson
(Vice Commodore) at 753-2260
or Hanko Rosenblad
(Commodore) at 491-1300 or visit
i Re-eation-roundup -
The city of Femandina Beach
Recreation Department is offering
the following activities:
Water Safety Instructor
course is being offered. Partici-
pants must be 16 years old by
the final day of the class, June 7.
Class size is limited. Advanced
registration and payment are
required. Fee is $170 and
includes books. Class times and
States are 4-8 p.m. May 5, May
10, May 17, May 24, 8 a.m. to
noon on May 31, June 1-3 and
June 6-7 at the Atlantic Center.
Fundamentals of Instructor
Training course is a prerequisite
for the WSI course and will take
place from 1-4 p.m. April 23 and
4-8 p.m. April 28 at the Atlantic
Center. Cost is $25 and includes
book. Contact Linda Elders at the
American Red Cross office, Kings
Bay Naval Station, (912) 673-
3939. Instructor is Kathy Russell
(225-9280 or 753-0216).
FBHS Pirate Dugout Club
benefit one-pitch co-ed softball
tournament will be held April 23 at
the Ybor Alvarez softball fields on
Bailey Road. Format is six men,
four women teams with double
elimination, three-home run limit.
Teams must supply own softballs.
Team entry is $100 (checks made
payable to Pirate Dugout Club).
Home run contest is $5 per per-
son. Prizes for champions, run-
ners-up and home run contest.
Register by April 18 at the Atlantic
Recreation Center. Contact Bruce
Hyers at 753-6654 or Jason
Brown at 277-7350.
The third annual Plastic
Classic Wiffle Ball Tournament
will be held April 16 at the Ybor
Alvarez Softball Complex. Format
is four-on-four, double elimina-
tion. Team fee is $60 and
includes four T-shirts. Contact
Jason at 277-7350.
Pitch, Hit & Run, a national
skills program sponsored by
Pepsi and Major League Base-
ball, provides children ages 7-14
the opportunity to showcase their
abilities. The local competition will
be held at Buccaneer Field on
April 23 starting at 10 a.m.
-Participants must be ages- 714 ----
(as of July 17, 2005). Regis-ter at
the Atlantic Center through April
20. Birth certificate required.
Registration is free. Age groups
are 7-8, 9-10, 11-12 and 13-14.
T-ball and Buddy League
registration will be held April 18
through May 13 at the Atlantic
Center. T-ball is for ages 3-4
(must have turned 3 on Feb. 1
and not turn 5 on or before Aug.
1). New players must show birth
certificates. Fee is $30 for city
residents, $40 non-city residents.
Coaches meeting and draft will
be on May 17 and the season
begins June 13. Coaches are
needed. Call 277-7350.
Seven-week youth tennis
clinics (April 11 through May 27)
are offered at the Central Park
courts with instructor Lanny
Kalpin. Beginners (ages 5-8) on
Monday from 4-5 p.m. or
Wednesday or Fridays from
3:30-4:30 p.m. Beginners (ages
7-12) on Tuesdays from 3:30-
4:30 p.m. or Wednesdays from
4:30-5:30 p.m. Fee is $56 for city
residents, $61 non-city residents.
Advanced beginner and interme-
diate on Tuesdays or Thursdays
from 4:30-6 p.m. Fee is $84 for
city residents, $89 non-city resi-
dents. A maximum of six partici-
pants for each clinic. Register at
the Atlantic Center. Contact
Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-8110.
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Kings of Tha South 52
Choppa City 50
Team Skywalker 47
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Kings of Tha South 41
Choppa City 74
Team Skywalker 64
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FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
April 15 at Ridgeview 5:00
April 18 EPISCOPAL 4:30/6:30
April 19 at Mandarin 6:30
April 21 at Hilliard '6:00
April 25-28 District tournament '
at Stanton TBA
* District games
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
April 15 FIRST COAST 7:00
April 16 SUWANNEE 2:00
April 19 RAINES 7:00
April 21 al Bishop Kenny 5:00
April 22 WEST NASSAU 7:00
April 28 at Fleming Island 4:00
May 2-5 Disincl al Firsl Coasi TBA
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL
April 16 ORANGE PARK 11:00
YULEE MIDDLE SCHOOL
April 18 atHilliard 4:15
April 19 Florida Crown Conference
April 21 County championship
at FBMS 4:15
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
April 18-19 District at FBHS TBA
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
April 21 District meet at Raines TBA
April 29 Region meet t Tallahassee
State meet at Coral Springs
HILLIARD MIDDLE-SENIOR HIGH
April 19 TRINITY 6:00
April 21 ARLINGTON CO. DAY 6:00
April25 FIRST COAST CHRIST. 6:00
April 26 at Baker County 6:00
April 28 at Union County 7:00
May 2-5 District at Providence
FERNANDINA BEACH MIDDLE
April 15 atYulee* 4:15
April 19 Conference championship'
April 21 County championship TBA
Display Advertisingdeadline for Wednesday is3p.m. Friday
Classified Advertising deadlines 500 p.m. Monday.
N EWS Display Advertising deadline for Friday is 3p.m. Tuesday
LEADE]f Classified Advertising deadline is 5,9OppaW, sday.
Please call 261-3696 to place your adversement
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SERVICE & SALES
Serving Amelia Island and Yulee
904-261-6092 Microsott 904-261-3257
1627 South 8th Street Suite B
Fefnandino Beach, FL 32034
3487 E. State Roac
The Island Art
Association Co-op Gallery,
18 N. Second
SpMho St., presents
a J. juried show,
7. For more
-- about the
gallery, visit the website at
The photography of
Fernandina Beach artist
Richard J. Olderman is fea-
tured through July 1 at the
Olderman has been fea-
tured in numerous solo exhi-
bitions nationally and abroad
and is represented in.various
private collections. He also
has taught at colleges and
universities in the U.S, and is
a professional jazz musician.
The Haskell Gallery show-
cases artists from the First
Coast area. It is located in the,
main terminal of the airport.
Call (904) 741-3546.
Museum of Modern Art, 333
North Laura St., Jacksonville,
d o sl .Activating
Space: Sculpture as
Opening reception is
tonight from 7-9 p.m.,
Members admitted free; non-
members, $25 at the door.
Call (904) 366-6911.
The Island Art
Association is offering six
afternoons of instruction in
watercolor for students of all
levels from 12:30-4:30 p.m.
beginning May 18 and ending
June 3. Classes will cover
materials, techniques, sub-
jects and compositions to
develop skills in this medium.
Supplies for the classes will
be included in the cost. Class
is limited to 10 students. Fee
is $180. Registration deadline
is May 6. For information call
are held at the Peck Center,
516 South 10th St. A beginner
group meets 2:30-5 p.m.
Friday: Intermediate group
meets 2:30-5 p.m. Thursday.
Advanced group meets
Friday from 9:30 a.m. to
A sketch group will meet at
-inda's Seahtle Coffee Shop
from 9:30 a.m. to noon
Thursday. The class will
work on location outside,
weather permitting. Bring a
folding stool and sketch mate-
Faor information, call Bill
Maurer at 261-8276.
First Street Gallery, 216-
B First St. in Neptune Beach,
features the work of
Jacksonville artist Carole
King Mehrtens through April
30. Gallery hours are Monday
through Saturday, 10a.m. to
6 p.m., and Suhday, noon to
5 p.m. Call (904) 241-6928.
Alexanders, 4924 First
Coast Hwy., features local
artists. Call 277-2040.
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. Sunday.
Barwick Studio, Inc., 4 N.
Second St., features original
watercolors by local artist
',andra Pinchback Barwick.
Open from 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
Mon lay through Saturday.
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
objects. Open most days from
10 a.m.-6 p.m., weekends
from noon until 6 p.m., and
always by appointment. Call
OUT Continued on 5B
FRIDAY, APRIL 15, 2005
SNEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FL
Comedy at Fernandina
II S Life as a telephone operator has its hang-ups, but for Edward
Hawkins it becomes a fantastic mix-up when three foreign
female operators he's been flirting with all show up at his
doorstep on the same night.
Fernandina Beach Little Theatre presents "Darling Mr.
London," a delightful comedy of mishaps and errors by British
playwrights Anthony Marriott and Bob Grant. Directed by
Karen Antworth, the cast includes Andrea Adair, Kim
Copeland, Jan Cote-Merow, Kent DuFault, TJ. Eagen, Mary
Eagen, Jeff Goldberg and LaTrell Howell.
HShows are tonight and Saturday, April 21, 22 and 23 and
May 5-7 at 7:30 p.m. at the theater, 1014 Beech St. Tickets
are $12.50 and can be purchased at FLT or at the UPS Store
located in the Publix shopping center. To purchase tickets by
SUBiBMFIEL. mail in advance call 277-2202.
New Horizons steps intospring with benefitconcert
On Monday, April 25, at 7
p.m., the New Horizons Concert
Band will present "Spring Out
with the Band" at the Amelia Arts
Center (First Baptist Churchj,
416 Alachua St. in Fernandina
The spring concert will con-
sist of marches, overtures, show
tunes and patriotic music.
"The program is designed to
include a variety of pieces that
the audience is sure to enjoy,
such as Buglers Holiday. featur-
ing our trumpet section., and
Amparito Roca, a Spanish
march," said band director John
Mitchum. The program will also
include selections which will be
conducted by each of the four
' band directors who:are members
of New Horizons.
"This is our community band
for Nassau County, and it is
hoped that the public will support
the band with enthusiastic atten-
dance," said Mitchum. The 31-
member band was formed at the
Amelia Arts Academy last spring
for men and women over 50
(although those mei.oet.ed'.who
are younger than 50 are also wel-
The New Horizons band pro-
gram is part of a national move- ,
ment begun by the Eastman
School of New York.
A s5 donation at the door is
suggested. Light refreshments
will be served following the con-
cert. Proceeds from the event
benefit the Amelia Arts Academy,
which is nonprofit organization
that offers music and, art lessons
for individuals and groups, as
well as provides community-our--
reach programs, music scholar-
ships, and tuition assistance
based on need.
For additional information,
..9.... O NTHE
~, A;' .. "
Eileen's Art and Antiques, 702
Centre St., presents master glass
blower Rich Fizer at a Classy Glass
Happening. Opening reception is 5-
8p.m. tonight. Fize r's work is a 15-
year progression of art glass from
beginning tumblers to fluid organic
forms. View his work through May 1.
For information call 277-2717.
the Brewery" is
Splaying at Amelia
Cedar St. Adult.
tickets are $12 and student tickets are $7.
Performances are at 8 p.m. tonight and Saturday and
April 21-23, and at 2 p.m. on April 24. The box office
is open from 11 a.m. to I p.m. on Tuesday, Thursdays,
and Saturdays. and two hours before curtain on
show dates. For reservations call 261-6749.
k L T
First Street Gallery, 216-B
First St. in Neptune Beach, fea-
tures the designs of jewelry
artists Mary and Jennifer
Grandy through May 15. The
bond between mother and daughter is played out
artistically in both collaborative and individual
efforts. An opening reception will be held from 7-9
p.m. tonight. For, information or directions call (904)
The Waterwheel Art Gallery on the south end of
SAmelia Island, at
S" 6047 First Coast
y ."- Highway, will host
V ...... __ ....... ,,_Ill-
v'",M Sfc the JacKsonville
Wt N ,fW Watercolor
Society annual spring show.
Opening reception is from 2-5 p.m. April 17. This
is a juried show and will run to May 14. Call 261-2535
CRAFT SHOW :.,
Memorial United Methodist Church will host its
second Arts and Crafts Show and Sale on April 16 in
Maxwell Hall, behind the church sanctuary on
North Sixth Street, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Lunch will
be available from 11 a.m. to 130 p.m. for $5.
LIGHTHOUSE TOUR m
The Amelia Island
Genealogical Society will meet -f
April 19 from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the g
Fernandina Beach Lighthouse on
Lighthouse Circle. Local histori- -
an Hal Belcher will guide the tour
and present an oral history of the
facility. AIGS will provide
. The AIGS meeting is free and open to anyone
who wishes to join the tour and learn about the light-
house. Meet at the lighthouse at 6:30 p.m. For infor-
mation call.Teen Peterson at (904) 548-4485.
Dr. David Courtwright. pro-
fessor of history at the
University of North Florida, will
present a lecture based on his
newest research entitled, "Sky as
Frontier: When Flying was Fun,"
on April 22 at 5:30 p.m. at the -
Amelia Island Museum of
Following his discussion Courtwright will sign
copies of his book, Sky as Frontier:Adventure,
Aviation, and Empire. The lecture will be upstairs in
the museum and stair usage is necessary. There is a
$5 suggested donation for non-members.
The Spa & Shops at Amelia Island Plantation will
hold a "Boardwalk Bash" to celebrate volunteerism
on April 22 from 5-8 p.m.
The event is in recognition of National Volunteer
Week and will benefit the Nassau County Volunteer
Center. There will be food and drink special, live
music, $1 beer, volunteer discounts and giveaways
and other surprises.
For information call either 432-2202.261-2771 or e-
Compiled bySiln Perry, email@example.com
d* % q o MZ
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FRIDAY, APRIL 15, 2005
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FRIDAY, APRIL 15,2005 LEISURE News-Leader
OUT Continued from 1B
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 hoon-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. features local artists and
regional fine Arherican 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.rh.-3 p.m. Saturday.
Hunts Art & Artifacts Gallery,
316 C Centre St., features fossils
* and shark's teeth, original paint-
ings and drawings by Walter
Hunt, Moroccan imports, Civil
War artifacts, Oriental carpets and
other curiosities. Open 11 a.m.-5
p.m. Monday through Saturday
and by appointment Sundays.
Mead's Framery and Trophy
Store, Inc., A1 A and US 17,
Yulee, features original and limit-
ed edition art by local and region-
al artists, prints and posters.
Open 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Monday
through Friday and 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
Saturday. Call 225-2195.
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-
including murals, and offers class-
es in drawing and painting. Open
weekday afternoons and by
appointment. Call Karen at 261-
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.
The Nature Center at Amelia
Island Plantation offers daily
activities, from kayaking, bike
hikes and woodland walks to fish-
ing an "owl prowl." Stop by from 9
a.m. to 5:30 p.m. daily.
Cats Angels will host a yard
sale from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. April 16
in the area next to the Cats
Angels Thrift Store. There will
be many items, including furni-
ture. To make a donation, call
321-2267 and leave a message.
The thrift store is located adjacent
to Best Friends Cards, Gifts and
Party on Eighth Street, next to the
Huddle House and across the
street from Taco Bell.
All proceeds will benefit Cats
Angels' spay, neuter and adoption
program. There will bye cats and
kittens available for adoption.
The Men's Newcomers Club
of Amelia Island in association
with the Women's Newcomers
Club will hold its Annual Spring
Fling Dinner Dance at Walker's
Landing, Amelia Island Plantation,
on April 16.
Cocktails at 6 p.m. followed by
dinner and dancing at 7 p.m. Soft
drinks and setups will be provid-
ed. Cost is $22.50 per person.
Mail checks to: John Weaver,
2392 Pirates Bay Drive,
Femandina Beach, FL 32034.
Attire is island casual.
Reservations are limited. For
more information contact John
Weaver at 261-7297.
The Dangerous Curves
Health and Beauty
Extravaganza will be held April
16 at the Ritz Theater & La Villa,
Museum in Jacksonville.
There will be health screen-
ings, beauty makeovers, a fash-
ion show, entertainment, door
prizes, raffles and shopping with
,diverse exhibitors. Reception
begins at 6 p.m. and fashion
show starts at 7 p.m.
Proceeds will be donated to
The Hubbard House. Tickets are
$15 and available at www.ticket
master.com or by calling (904)
Soul Release Poetry will host
a, oetry Slam at the Henrietta
Cafe, 1850 Main St., Jacksonville,
on April 16 starting at 7:30 p.m.
with a $150 grand prize and other
prizes. There will also be a limited
open mike for poets who do not
want to slam and hip-hop and
R&B by guest DJs. Admission is
$5 for poets and $7 for audience
For more information, call
(904) 626-2812 or visit
The Amelia Island Museum
of History is hosting a series of
S1-day Elderhostel programs that
will cover the history and culture
of Amelia Island. Study the
island's past through a presenta-
tion on Native American and
Spanish archeological finds and,
one that focuses on the archival
collections. Enjoy tours through
the museum and the historic dis-
trict as part of your experience.
The remaining programs will be
offered April 18, 19, 26, and 28.
Register by calling Elderhostel
toll-free at 1-877-426-8056.
On April 20 from 7-9 p.m. the
Amelia Island Quilt Guild will
host a demonstration by quilt
book author Patricia Knoechel at
the Femandina Beach Women's
Club, Jean La Fitte and Atlantic
Knoechel will present her
new quilt pattern books, Egg
Money Ouill and Irish Chain in a Day.
Knoechel and sister Eleanor
Burns are well known for the
Quilt in a Day pattern book.
There is no charge for the
demonstration and all are wel-
come. For more information, call
The first Geechee Kunda
Festival will be held from 10 a.m.
to 6 p.m. on April 23 at the
Geechee Kunda Cultural
Center and Museum, 622 Ways
Temple Road in Riceboro, Ga.
Experience the story of the Gullah
Geechee people through song,
dance, comedy, spoken word,
Struth-telling, and living history per-
formances. Enjoy Geechee/
Gullah art, crafts, foods, exhibits,
displays and vendors.
Bring a chair, come early and
stay all day. The event is free and
open to the public. For informa-
tion call (912) 884-4400, (912)
604-1756 or e-mail
CHAMBER FESTIVAL TICKETS
ON SALE MONDAY
Tickets to this season's Amelia Island Chamber Music Festival
are available to the general public beginning Monday. Friends of the
Festival who have donated $100 or more can buy their tickets now..
Call the festival ticket office at 261-1779 to order by phohe, or visit
the Skyy Office Complex, 910 South Eighth SL, 100B, Femandina
Tickets for the Full Series are $585 (includes one ticket to all con-
certs plus one Candlelight and one Beer and G-Strings). Individual
gala tickets are $75, Beer and G String Concerts, $40; Candlelight
Concerts, $15; Resident Young Artist Concert, $15; Family Concert,
$5. Coffee, Chamber Music Late Nite, and Community concerts are
In addition, reservations can be made for the Celebration Dinner
at The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island, June 19, 7 p.m., following the
Closing Gala and Reception. Artists and music lovers alike will savor
the three musical weeks and share delightful company. Tickets are
The season kicks off Sunday, May 29, at 2 p.m. in Central Park
with the opening community concert featuring the Amelia Pops
String Quartet in a "String Fling." Bring a picnic, your lawn chairs,
and umbrellas for an old-fashioned Sunday in the park.
Visit the festival website at www.ameliaislandchambermusic.org
for schedule details.
Call the festival Office at 261-1779 for information and reserva-
Flippers,. fur or full of feathers,,
Florida's terrestrial and marine
environments host an assortment
of wildlife. Join Ranger Ed at the
campground fire-circle in Little
Talbot Island State Park on April
23 at 10 a.m. for a chat about
wildlife on barrier islands. Or,
meet Ranger Ed at pavilion two in'
Little Talbot Island State Park on
April 24 at 10 a.m. for an informa-
tive discussion about Florida's
magnificent sea turtles. .
No reservations necessary.,
For more information, call (904)
251-2320 or visit www.florida
SteinMart is hosting a benefit
evening for the Nassau County
Council on Aging on April 24
from 6-9 p.m. There will be.
refreshments, a 20 percent off
coupon for one purchase and a
raffle. Agency '`celebrities" will
model. Tickets are $10 each. All
proceeds from ticket sales will
support senior services in 'Nassau
Tickets are available at
SteinMart on Sadler Road and at
the Nassau County Council on
Aging, 1867 South 18th St.,
across from Baptist Medical
Center Nassau. Call 261-0701 'for
The 42nd Isle of Eight Flags
Shrimp Festival in historic down-
town Femandina Beach will be
held April 29-May 1. The aualj,._.
- Rir.at racade will be-heW.April.2&
at 6 p.m. For more information
Murder Mystery Players' new
comedy, "A Crude Way To Die," is
playing at Dave and Buster's,
7025 Salisbury Road in
Jacksonville. The fun-filled, inter-
active mystery includes dinner as
well as the performance..
Audience members have a
chance to win prizes and guess
who did what to whom.
Performances are Saturdays at 8
p.m. and tickets are $32.95 per
person plus tax and gratuity.
Reservations are required, as
seating is limited. Call Dave and,
Buster's at (904) 296-1525.
The Alhambra Dinner
Theatre season lineup includes,
"Sweet Charity" through May 15;
'The Sunshine Boys" May 18-,
June 19; "Cinderella" June 22-
Aug. 7; "One Mo' Time" Aug. 10-
Sept. 4; "Do Black Patent Leather
Shoes Really Reflect Up?" Sept.
7-Oct. 9; and "Gypsy" Oct. 12-
Call the theater, 12000 Beach
Blvd. in Jacksonville, at 1-800-
688-7469 or e-mail info@alham-
FCCJ Broadway in
Jacksonville's 2004-5 season at,
the Times-Union Center for the
Performing Arts, 300 W. Water
St. in Jacksonville, features 'The
Producers," through April 17.
Season tickets range from $89
to $256.30. Call (904) 632-3373.
To commemorate Yom
HaShoah and honor the victims
of the Holocaust, the young talent
of the Jewish Community
Alliance advanced acting class
have written and produced an
original play, "Voices From the
Ashes: The Children of the
Holocaust." It will be presented
April 17 at 2 p.m. at JCA, 8505
San Jose Blvd. in Jacksonville.
Theatre Jacksonville, 2032
San Marco Blvd. in Jacksonville,
presents "The Boys Next Door".
April 22-24, 28-30, and May 1
and 5-7. The season's final show
is 'The Pajama Game" June 10-
12, 16-19 and 23-25.
For show times and prices,
visit www.theatrejax.com or call
the box office at (904) 396-4425.
Cafe Nexus is a new Friday
night spot for folks 18 and up.'
Enjoy good caffeinated bever-
ages and see some great bands
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 around 8:30 p.m.
Admission is free.
Call (904) 415-6161 for infor-
mation. Visit Cafenexus.org.
On April,22,at 4 p.m. ithp,,
UNF jazz bands, faculty members
and guest performers unite in a
special event on behalf of a UNF
jazz student serious injured in an
auto accident. Suggested dona-
tion is $20 adults, $10 students.
The UNF Department of Music
is located at 4567 St. Johns Bluff
Road S. in Jacksonville. Call
Dr. Gordon Brock will direct
the UNF Wind Ensemble at 7:30
p.m. April 20 in the Lazzara
Performance Hall at the UNF
Fine Arts Center. For ticket infor-
mation, contact the UNF Music
Department at (904) 620-2878.
Mahalla: A Gospel Musical,
will be presented April 29 and 30
and May 1, 6,7, 8, at the Ezekiel
Bryant Auditorium located at
4501 Capper Road (FCCJ North
Tickets may be purchased at
Gospel World (3000 Dunn Ave.,
764-7679, or 1066 Arlington
Road, 724-0825), Life Way
Christian Bookstore (St. John
Town Center, 10261 River March
Drive, 645-7096), Music of Note
(756 Park Ave., 215-7000), or by
calling Stage Aurora Executive
Director Darryl Reuben Hall at
Admission is $15 In advance
or $20 at the door; seniors 65 or
older and groups (15 or more)
$12; Students $8 (ID required).
The deadline to submit items to Out &
About is 5p.m. Tuesday Reach Sian Perry
WINTER Continued from 2B
moves in down the street. Jim
helps her shift some boxes. She
invites them to dinner. Jim has
not looked at another woman in
five years, and maybe isn't really
looking at Molly when he .
accepts; maybe he just knows
it's time to break the pattern.
Gabe and Pete fail to turn up for
the dinner, and Jim throws their
mattresses out into the lawn and
lets them sleep under the stars;
this is perceived not as tough
love but as anger, which is prob-
ably just as well, since these
boys are well-defended against
Josh Sternield. like his char-
acter Stacey, knows he will have
more effect on us if he denies us
closure. It would be simple to
give this movie a happy ending,
but why does the happiness
have to come at the end of this
particular winter? Maybe it will
come five years down the road,
with Gabe returning from
Tampa with a wife and a kid, and
Pete safely in college, and Jim
and Molly living together. Or
maybe it won't end that way.
DOT Continued from 2B
uncrossed Ts in its wake. but
unsquared circles, unfactored
primes, unrisen souffles and
tions. Matthew Parkhill, who
wrote and directed it, is not a
man to deny us the fruits of his
boundless, some would say
Watching the movie, I went
through several stages. I liked
the first half perfectly well as a
love story involving sympathetic
people. I hoped they would find
happiness out from under the
cloud of the snarfy Barnaby.
Then well, there was a sur-
prise, and I rather liked the sur-:
prise, too, because it put things
in a new light and made every-
one just that much more inter-
esting. And then another sur-
prise, and another, until...
The last 10 or 15 minutes are
going to require a great deal of
patience with the filmmakers, as
they riffle through the plot like a
riverboat gambler with aces up
his wazoo. I suppose that in a
logical way it all makes sense -
except that there is no logical
way that it would happen in the
first place. Having been tricked
into accepting the characters as
people we can trust in and care
for, we now discover their world
is but a stage, and they but play-
The movie knows that life is
sometimes very discouraging,
and keeps on being discourag-
ing, and sometimes you can't
save everybody and have to try
to save yourself. Who is to say
that it's a bad idea for Gabe to
move to Tampa? Sure, his father
thinks it is, but is Gabe making
any progress in New Jersey?
Would it be an answer to marry
Stacey? Marrying somebody to
solve a problem is never the
answer to the problem, just a
way to share it LaPaglia, who
often stars in crime movies and
comedies, hasa sad, resigned
tone that is just right for this
movie,, as it was for the over:
looked "Lantana" (20011).
When "Winter Solstice" is
over, we sit and look at the
screen and wonder what will
happen to them all. We don't
expect dramatic developments;
these lives don't seem on a
course for tragedy or happiness,
but for a gradual kind of accept-
ance. Maybe the movies dp us
no service by solving so many
problems, in a world-with so few
ers on it. Psychological realism
and emotional continuity be
Am I unhappy because the
concluding scenes in the movie
rob me of my feelings about the
characters, or because the earli-
er scenes created those feel-
ings? Certainly the film would
not be better if the first hour had
been given over to game-play-
ing. The ingenuity of the film is
admirable, I suppose, although
we walk out of the theater with
perplexing questions about
motives, means, access and
So let us observe that good
work is performed here by all
three of the leading actors -
Bernal, who is so likable he had
better play a villain soon just to
add some Tabasco; Verbeke,
who is so touchingly torn
between love and loyalty, and
then between loyalty and love;
and D'Arcy, who creates a truly
scary two-faced personality. To
keep their.emotional bearings in
this plot is no small achieve-
ment And let us concede that
Matthew Parkhill has at least
not taken the easy way out. Yes,
we'd prefer a straightforward
love triangle without the bells
and whistles, but that might turn
out boring, while "Dot the I"
keeps our attention even while
stomping on it
< Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
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.
Cafe Karibo, 27 N. Third St. Joey
Daddario and Steve Mason, 6:30-9:30 p.m.
Saturday. Call 277-5269.
The Crab Trap, 31 N. Second St. Live
entertainment. Call 261-4749.
Florida House Inn, 20 S. Third St. Live
entertainment. Cal 261-3300.
The Green Turtle Tavern, South Third
Street. Live entertainment. 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 261-8973.
Hammerheads, Sadler Road and Fletcher
Avenue. Open mike Monday nights.
Horizons Continental Cuisine, 802 Ash
St. Live entertainment Fridays and Saturdays.
Midtown, 1930 Woodrow Drive. Alpha
Dog 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. Gitio
this weekend; DJ Kris Kiger 9 p.m. to close
tonight and Saturday. Call 491-3332.
PLAE (People Laughing And Eating)
Restaurant and Lounge, Amelia Island
Plantation Spa & Shops, 80 Amelia Village
Circle. Live entertainment. Call 277-2132.
The Ritz-Carlton, 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
Saturday. Call 277-1100.
Rivers Edge Dell & Sports Bar, 915 S.
14th St., Jasmine Plaza. Live entertainment.
Rudolpho's Restaurant at Christmas
House, 604 Ash St. Live entertainment
Wednesday through Sunday. Call 321-2121.
Seabreeze Sports Bar, 2707 Sadler
Road. Live entertainment. Call 277-2300.
Sliders Seaside Grill, 1998 S. Fletcher
Ave. Jazz entertainment 7-11 p.m. Friday and
Saturday. Call 277-6652.
Spanky's Seafood Grill and Bar, 960062
Gateway Blvd. Live entertainment. Call 261-
Sparetime Lounge, Nassau Bowling
Center. 50 US 17, Yulee. Live entertainment.
The Surf, 3199 S. Fletcher Ave.
Entertainment each evening and weekend
afternoons. Steel Fantasy 1-5 p.m. Sunday.
Uncle Charlie's Room, 117 Centre St.
Live entertainment. Call 491-3332.
0 0 0
NEWS-LEADER / FRIDAY, APRIL 15,2005
To PLACE AN AD. CALL (904) 261-3696. CLASSIED DEADLINE FOR THE WEDNESDAY ISSUE MONDAY AT 5 P.M., FOR THE FRIDAY ISSUE WEDNESDAY AT 5 P.M.
THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY Is LOCATED ON PAGE 7B
101 Card of Thanks
102 Lost & Found
103 In Memorlam
105 Public Notice
106 Happy Card
107 Special Occasion
108 Gift Shops
201 Help Wanted
204 Work Wanted
205 Live-In Help
206 Child Care
207 Business Opportunity
301 Schools & Instruction
401 Mortgages Bdught/Sold
402 Stocks & Bonds
404 Money To Loan
500 FARM & ANIMAL
502 Livestock & Supplies
601 Garage Sales
602 Articles for Sale
Photo Equipment & Sales
Wanted to Buy
Boats & Trailers
Sports Equipment Sales
Computers & Supplies
Wanted to Buy or Rent
Mobile Homes Lots
Amelia Island Homes
Farms & Acreage
West Nassau County
Mobile Home Lots
Bed & Breakfast
102 Lost& Found
LOST CAT Spayed female. white with
,:ali:. head & tall, crook in tail Very
sweet. Generous reward. Pages Dairy
area. Call (904)225-9682.
LOST DOG'- Jack Russell/Boston Terrier
mix. Brown & white.'Ju-:r had operation.
needs medicine. Last ;eer. PogV Plant
Reward. Call (904)753-0393.
LOST RX progresiive (no lines)
eeycQla-:ec bottom of len no rim Also,
ra,, blue .oft case w/hearing aids.
reward 9 CJ4)277-4901
LOST CAT I yr old female, approx. 8
lb; black t& brown tortoise shell. LOst
.ciniry of Sadler & Citrona. Please call
(904)277-2673. i50 REWARD.
If you have lost your cat or dog, pis
check botn animal shelters The Nassau
i.umane Society facility is l.,cated at 671
Airport Rd. (next to the airport). & thme
Counrf Animal Shelter, 86078 License Rd
in '.ule ine.y to the drivers license bldg ).
SMALL DOG FOUND on Owens Rd. In
Yulee. Call (904)225-8634 or (800)966-
IS STRESS RUINING Nour Life' Read
DiAIiETiCS b/ Ron L. Hubbard. Call (813)
8'2-0722 or send $7.99 to Dianetics,
",102 Il. raana Ave Tampa, FL 33607
DECKS & DOCKS
Join A Winning Team
For Deck & Dock
Top Wages with
Benefits & Bonuses.
I 201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted I 201 Help Wanted I
DIVORCE $275-$350* 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
34 yr. old white male l.oiking for nice
lady who enjoys eaiunq. out flea markets
wa ks- on e..3acr. erj.:.,s children,
looki/size unimportant Call Ed after 5pm.
All Real Estate .,3,erri- a hFerein
i -ubIject to the Federal Fair
Housing Act, whnch makes it illegal
to advertiIs an, preference,
limitation, or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, E <
handicap, familial talus or national
origin, or rth- intention c. make any
such preference, limitation or
The t :ew--Lead.r wiii nc[t knowingly,
accept any advertisin: for real
estate which Is in iolaation of the
laIw. A11 per,.:.ns are herDt,,-
informed that all dwellings
adaertisec are asailaDie on an equa3l
If Vou beiicve that you ma,' nae
been dicrivinared against in
connection with the :ale, rental or
financing of housing, call the United
States Department of Housing and
Urban Developmenrt mLUD
11800)669-977". or for the hearing
I 201 Help Wanted
1878 TAVERN & GRILLE now hiring
walt.Iaft & I.ne cooks Apply in person
I Class A CDL
* Clean Driving Record
401K & HEALTH INSURANCE,
4ppljy In Parson At:
441865 Hwy. 301 South I
VyStar Credit Union
Mortgage Loan Originator -
Base Salary: $22,000/yr. + commission
Minimum 1 vear experience in mortgage industry.
as a mortgage loan officer
P/T Member Service Rep. -
starting pay: $9 to $10 per hour
Minimum I Near customer sern ice experience required
SP/T Teller starting pay: $8 to $9 per hour
Minimum 6 months cash handling experience required
Qualified candidates may apply in person at
1900 South 14th Street, 9ani-5pm Nlonday FndaN
or on-line at wwsw.vystarcu.org
V\Slar offers an extensive paid technical and on-the-job
training program. An excellent benefits package is available
to full and part time employees that includes tuition
reimbursement and a 401 ik) plan.
Employees are our most important asset!
VyStar is an Equal Opporrunity Employer
Each Office Independently Owned & Operated
OPENING SOON IN FERNANDINA
*WE ARE HIRING:
QUALITY LICENSED AGENTS
EXPERIENCE REAL ESTATE
THE WAY IT SHOULD BE
MORE BUSINESS=MORE CONSISTENT EARNINGS
CALL JIMMY COOPER
.FOR CONFIDENTIAL INTERVIEW
03 904-264-1410 EQUASIG
LANDSCAPE INSTALLER NEEDED for
fast growing company Individual must
have valid FL driver's lic. with knowledge
of Florida plants. Please call James at
(904)887-8266 or 225-9915.
AMELIA TRACE ASSISTED LIVING
Exceptional Assisted Living Facility on
Amelia Island is accepting applications for
Certified Nursing Assistants who love
to care for the elderly. Full Time 11-7
Shift. Apply In person Mon-Fri, 9am-
4:30pm, 1900 Amelia Trace Court.
JOBS LOTS OF 3OBS5S A legitimate
shopping company requires ecaluators in
Fernandlna Bcr, ro audit Dusiness. WE PAY
'YO YOu PAY (10 FEESIl Apply online &
start [0day at PwWw.secretshopnet.com
BENNETT CHEVROLET-BUICK, INC.
1974 Hignway 40 East
Kingsland, Georgia 31548
Up to $21 Per Hour
Paid Monthly Training
Contact: Allen Eloridge
or Wendell arris
EILEEN'S ART & ANTIQUES Weekend
Salesperson. Fun, energetic, happening
place to work downtown. Stop in for an
LOCAL INSURANCE AGENCY
'Experienced Personal Lines/CSR/440. Fax
resume to: (904)261-2694.
PRODUCTION WORKERS NEEDED for
manufacturing plant near airport, Please
ASSISTED LIVING ADMINISTRATOR -
Amelia Trace, a locally, owned assisted
living center on Amelia Island Is seeking
an experienced & licensed Administrator
Executive Dlrector. Must have complete
knowledge or ALF regulations & be a team
player. Fax resume to (904)321-1790.
Fernandina Security Officer "D" Ic.
req'd. PT/FT. Pd. wkly. Exc. benefits. Fox
Security, 7999 Phillips Hwy., Ste. 305, Jax.
(866)299-0540. Lic. #AB2000006.
RAILROAD POSITIONS in Fernandina
area. All training provided. Must be able to
work rotating shifts. Pre-employment drug
screen and background check required.
Exc. benefits package. Starting salary
$10.50 per hour; Fax resume to HR Mgr at
(904)223-8710. EEO M-F. ,
FLORIDA HOUSE INN Is looking for
Housekeepers, Servers & Chef. Apply In
person at 22 S. 3rd Street.
I RICK KEVFER DODGE We are looking
Iw:.r 1 pr-onn part-Hme on 5_turda's fo'r
receptionist, cashier, & filing. 8am-4pm.
Call Lori Brown at (904)277-6969.
LPN'S needed Immediately for Home
Healthcare shifts. CNA/HHA'a needed
for Clay, Duval, Nassau counties. Call
SUSAN STRIBLING'S Ladles swim
wear & resort wear, located In Palmetto
Walk. Now hiring full time store. manager.
Experience required. Competitive pay. Fax
resume to.,(904)261-4665 or call Denise
PRINCE OF PEACE LUTHERAN CHURCH
In 'FB currently na sa part-time position
open for an Administrator for Christian
Education (ACE). The ACE would
administrate a total congregational
education program and provide leadership
to assist the congregation in building a
solid. foundation for Christian living,
spirituality, ministry and outreach. The
ACE would supervise the volunteer staff of
teachers and assistants. The ACE would
be expected to attend Prince of Peace
Lutheran Church services. For further
information and to schedule an interview,
please call Cindy Zoul @ 277--1 1'9
Companies. res perarti,' need empic.,e:. lE
assemble products. at rinme tic, sellr
any nhours 1500 weekly p.:.tentiai. inr...
1-985-646 1700 DEPT FL-O1380
REMODELING COMPANY needs an
experienced remolcier & Carpenter lMust
hae truck & tools Call (904,491- 8449.,
TINA'S FAMILY RESTAURANT all
positions aallaDIle AprI, M..:.n-Frl, 9am-.
5pm to Tina or Micneile 54296' uS Hiw
Earn 55$ Helping IDs:i Proce s medical
claim- from home. Call the Federal Trade
Commission. to find out how to root
medical Diiiing -cams. Ii8'7)FTC-N-IFLP
A message from me News-Leader and the
THE SURF RESTAURANT & BAR
is now accepting applicauions for Cc.Ocks,,
Servers, ana all Other pc uitions. Fast-
paced environment. Great earnfnig
potential. Apply ,n pers.:.n, a-'k for I.lan
M. 3199 S. Fletcner Ae.
LAMB CHRISTIAN DAY CARE is hiring
2 part-time positions & 1 full time
position. CDA & certified preferred. Call,
RESTAURANT, MANAGER Down under
Restaurant is seeking a qualified person to
join its management team.' Applicants
should have prior restaurant experience,
management experience preferred. Fax
resume to 277-3722 or apply in person at
4883 Otis Trail, (904)277-1557.
Part-Time Accountant/Bookkeeper -
Importer needs an experienced person
who has computer Internet access and
know QuIckbooks, Excel andr Word.
Person would fielp with record keeping
and shipping spreadsheets on products
coming from China. Hourly and would
work from home 20 to 40 hours per
month. Emall'or fax resume or letter to
firstname.lastname@example.org or fax
DEPENDABLE STABLEHAND/GROOM -
Full time or part-time. Experience
necessary. Reliable transportation. Call
FAi soBr. now qope7 ~s ,er
w~eeg;''Clrreni'y seelino lualed' s'a
staff & kitchen .i: 1 .. ..
available. Applications .accepted 2-4pm
dally, 27 N. 3rd St.
Driver Dedicated Shorthaul
HOME EVERY NIGHT &
No Touch Freight
Avg. $777 $1017/week'
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
Sunday Callers Welcomel
CDL-A req'd. 877-428-5627
is Now Hiring Drivers for
their CALLAHAN LOCATION
APPLY IN PERSON AT:
4850092 S.R. 200, Callahan
LOCATED IN THE WINr-DIXIE SHOPPING CENTER
olnelt Bait Oiden 3 or More 1-Topping Pizzas
& Cheddar On it fr Only
S99 199 $11 9 15 $700
9 Il 1 $J Each Each
Medium Large X-LarAge x ,
ihr$s5Moe 2iarMos i zMore Medium Large
Deep DlNh h re h*pres 5131105 niflum ] Fi i Deep Dehi sh e bpimr yjiti
C55l'riIinS. r.'A. aill. AM .,>n. i '* g
r, il l a .-.w I r.,i *
LOOKING FOR A CHALLENGING NEW CAREER?
APPLY FOR A FULL-TIME OR PART-TIME POSITION
ON THE SECURITY GUARD FORCE AT THE
NAVAL SUBMARINE BASE, KINGS BAY, GA
STARTING SALARY $9.09 $13.09
Applicants must meet the following requirements:
Minimum 1 year of full-time verifiable Security/Law
Enforcement Experience or Graduate of 'a recognizable. Law
Enforcement Academy. Will also accept Military Veterans
with Honorable Discharges.
Minimum 21 years of age
Possess a High School Diploma or GED
Possess a Valid U.S. Driver's License /
No Criminal Record
Applicants are required to pass a physical exam, drug screen,
background check and a.physical fitness assessment.
For further information Please Call (912) 576-8695
Apply in Person
4499 Hwy. 40 East, Suite C
St. Marys, GA 31558
GREAT BENEFITS AVAILABLE:
MEDICAL COVERAGE, PAID VACATION, PAID HOLIDAYS, 401K PLAN,
TRAINING PROGRAMS, INCENTIVE & AWARD PROGRAMS,
REFERRAL BONUS, PROMOTION OPPORTUNITIES'
HMS-HOST: Leader in Food &
Beverage Facility at the Jacksonville
Int'l Airport seeking several full time
svers for the Budweiser Brewhouse, a
full service restaurant. We, offer great
pay, benefits, 401K, paid vacation & sick
days, advancement opportunities,
educational reimbursement program &
free parking. Apply in person at the Host
Office In the main terminal of the airport,
across form Cinnabon. If you have any
questions, please call (904)741-0040 ext.
DOWN UNDER RESTAURANT is now
accepting applications for experienced
servers, bartenders and kitchen tafh.
Apply in person at 4883 Oti Tradl 261-
MEDICAL FIRM in King:iland iz in need
., an, experenr.ed A.:C:ounL- Pa able Clerk.
ke.pcncilites will include data entry,
dsil, bank deposit, balancing
spread-neer.c mornthi5 OudgeL; month-
ena closing and ,nteracting witn internal
*:f\ .along with general offir:e duties
Canrdlates must naCe an irterrmediate
eel knc.wle.lge of r11 Word. Exc:el and
Qu.ckBO.lcoks Qualified cand,darts wiill r.aave
minimn'um 2 y,,ear- experience inr
Accourtina. Candidates :nould rax their
resume t.o i912i .?7-8180, attention
MICAH'S PLACE, INC., domestic
..*olence center in tla-.iau County, Florida
is in need o.f a par-time Bookkeeper.
Responsible for bookkeeping and grant
management of a mid-.ize non-profit
Expirienc' in non-profit accounting and
use of QuickBooks preferred. Please fax
resume, salary requirements, and
references tc. i904'i491-6362 or send to
PO Box 16287, Fernan.-Ina Ecach, FL
OSPREY VILLAGE, is seeking an
experienced, professional individual to
supervise/ operate our members only
private dining room at the clubhouse..Full
time afternoon/evening hours. Good. pay &
benefits, ApDly in person at 48 Osprey'
Village Dr., Amelia Island, FL. .
PART-TIME ASSISTANT MANAGER-
Apply at Cold Stone, Creamery,' 808 Sadler
LOAN PROCESSOR Contract position.,
Experience a must. Fax or mail resume:
LANDSCAPE DESIGN/SALES Local
individual with proven design ability
needed for high-end residential and
commercial clientele. Applicants should
have 3 to 5 years of stable work history
and success In our north Florida area.
Must have the ability to develop new leads
and additional businesses from existing
clientele. Compensation will be based on
history of success. Please call (904)887-
8266 or fax resume to (904j225-5333.
The Morale, Welfare & Recreation
Dept. aDoard Subase.KingE Ba., Is now
accepting adoilcatiornsi for: Automotive
Worker. Pay; $11.36 PH without benefits.
For infbrnmatlon or applications contact
MWR Personnel Office at: (912)573-8572.
BIG DADDY'S PIZZA
now hiring Drivers/Shift Runners. For
more Information 'call 491-8484, 415-
2434 or (904)714-9097.
S/E & 3-STATE Run T/T Drivqrs. Home
weekends. Mileage pay, benefits, 401K.
Trainees welcome/Miami area-exp. req. 23
min age/Class-A CDL. Cypress Truck Lines
Now Offering a
For the Following Positions!
Culinary $ Varies
Utility Steward $8.45
New Employees will receive:
$250.00 'after Ninety Days
$250.00 after Six Months
HOURS OF APPLICATION
Wed. & Fri. 9-11am, 2-4pm
Call to schedule appointments.
outside of application hours
KH Express*, LLC
(A new company located
-near the airport)
will be recruiting and
96042 Lofton Square
Yulee, FL 32097
On Monday, April 18, 2005,
1:30 pm 4:30 pm
Positions Currently Available
Employer will drug screen and
Benefits are available.
Please come prepared to complete
an application and be
Or complete an application at
Nassau WorkSource Center
now, Monday-Friday 8am-5pm,
then return for your interview
on April 18th! If you can't make
it, see WorkSource Locations at
Gateway and Market Street.
Please see a WorkSource
Representative to obtain
Branch Banking and Trust Co. (BB&T) is
seeking candidates with previous teller
experience for our Fernandina Beach
office. Some sales knowledge preferred,
but not required. Please apply on-line
www.bbandt.com. EEO/AA/D/V, Drug
LUNCH & PREP cook needed, waitstaff
needed for breakfast & lunch. Weekend
work necessary. Call 556-2308 after 2:00.
FT and PT positions needed for 'Amelia
National golf course community off Island
ih Nassau C,, unt; Good people skills,
Word, Excel, OutiCAok and ability to work
independently required. Previous exp. in
real estate helpful. 'Fax resume to:
ANGCC @ 386-760-0470. EEOC DFWP
LOOKING FOR SERVERS & LUNCH
TIME DISHWASHER Call after 2:30pm,
BEACHSIDE MOTEL now accepting
applications for P/T Housekeepers. Must
be able to work weekends. Includes sign-
on bonus. Apply at Beachside Motel, 3712
S. Fletcher Ave. No calls please.
HOUSEKEEPERS WANTED Experience
d. :ire.,1 Apply in person at Arrelia
Rentals, 5211 S. Fletcher, Fernandina
WORK FROM HOME Cr.ri r.an based
business; Profit snaring, car Donus, &
earl, retirement i2i000- 16000 per
SUPERVISOR OF HOUSEKEEPING -
Hign energy level, full time. Experience
,Ece ,--ar-y Apply In person, 98 S. Fletcher
Ave., Elizabeth Pointe Lodge.
BREAKFAST COOK Need a high energy
level early morning person. Apply in
person, 98 S. Fletcher Ave., Elizabeth
NEED PART-TIME HELP fo.:.r cleaning
business. Dependability a must. Please
call (904)708.8364 f:,r more information.
ORVIS TIDEWATER OUTFITTERS -
' Parttme tales po;ti-.,n. Call i(904261-
PART-TIME POSITION r. retail Apply
to Harbor Wear. 212 Centre SE
CUSTOMER SERVICE REP
Part-time CSR desired for local utility
company. 20-25 hours' per week, no
benefits.' Flexible hours. Cash
handling/banking experience preferred.
Applicants must have proven CS skills
(telephone and In-person), -ability to work
Sin a fast paced, detail oriented office,
flexibility, multi tasking, windows based
computer experience,, excellent
matn/customer accounting skills fMir. HS
diploma, 2 year degree preferred
interested applicant: can fax resume to:
i904')261-'63 or mall. to 'P.O BIox 418
rI 'lr "3203n' ah -rtr,.ar-nM.l rnr, r -
Exp. Housekeepers or' Cleanine
Service needed for vacation rentals.
Must work every Sat. In summer. Cleaning
references required. Fax resume to 261-
6768 or drop off at Fernandina Beach
Realty, 2057 S. Fletcher Aye.
0/0 DRIVER FFE, The F/S is higher
here! $1.02 avg. $2000 sign-on. $2600
referral bonus. Base plate provided. No
truck no problem, low cost lease
purchase. (800)569-9298. FCAN
MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST needed for
front office work. Experience preferred but
not required. Send resume to fax
DRIVER Coer, an[ Transport Excellent
pay I.ernat:- for experienced driver-,
0/0, Solos, Teams & Graduate Studentw
Eonuesc paid weeklI Equal pportunirv
Employer. i'888)iMORE PA'i (888)667-
I ,f.. l. iL NLliii M('
Seeking Qualified Lead
Men & Carpenters
for Immediate Employment.
Must Have Transportation,
Tools and at least 2 years
Top pay, benefits and
Positions Available In:
Food & Beverage
HOURS OF APPLICATION
Wed. & Fri. 9-11am, 2-4pm
Please call to schedule appts.
outside of application hours.
FRIDAY, APRi l5.2005 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER 7B
PART-TIME PHONE HELP WANTED -
Sales or Telemarketing experience
necessary. Evening j.ork $8.00 an hour,
Call Leah at (904)277-2949.
Line Cooks, Servers & Prep Cooks
needed for our private Clubhouse dining
room Apply in person to set up an
Interview. Osprey Village at Amelia Island
r2b04 Work Wanted]
METAL ROOFS/DECKS INSTALLED
Additions, Home Repatir'
All Types Carpentr/.
For quote, call (904 583-3485
O -Child Care -
Are You Looking For A P/T Nanny? -
' or someone to run errands? Aailable'- M-F
8:15am- 145pm. Call April at 225-5890 or
MOTHER of 3 vr old & infant wins.
needs an extra pair of I iing har.ds tc,
help care for children during early evening
hours 3 days/.eek Send resume to PO
Box 766-L, Fernsndina Ben FL 32035.
EARN EXTRA INCOMEl!!
without affecting full time jOt witth
The ln,:-,me Teamr
www theincometeam com
I 403 Finance
for private mortgage- and structured
settlements Call toil-tree for a free
quote 1-877-872-2431 today '
S601 Garage Sales
ANNUAL NATURES GATE
NEIGHBORHOOD GARAGE SALE Sat
4/16, 8am-lpm. LO.Ls of furniture,
pictures, & misc. household items.
SAT. 4/16 8am-? 836 N Fletcher Ave.
(Atlantic east north on Tarpon, right on
Dolphin, Ist left is Fletc.her). Some
,jrniture, professional clothes, knick-
GARAGE SALE Sat 4/16 & Sun. 4/17,
7 30am-12pm Multi-family. Forrest Dr.
(a.rrrss from Harris Teeter' Couch,
tables, baby furniture, dishes, etc.
MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE SALE Sal.
9/16, 9am-4pm. Page Hill (off Pages
Dair Road, off Cnester Road). Follow
YARD SALE Sat. 4/16, 8am-2pm. 1613
Plantation Oaks Ln. (south of Harris
Teeter) 'ioutn bed, desk -, dresser, toys,
speakers, children'- clothes, adult
t.i::y-le., furniture & mucr. more. Rain
daae Sun 4/17.
NAUTICAL FLEA MARKET Bea.:h
-Malrie, 2315 Beach Blvd., Jax Ben. April
30 & r-lay 1. 100 booths of fishing,
bc-atirng. diving, d-cor, clothing, etc. &
giood rood. it's all here. For info call
(904 i992-9555 or go to
CRAFT & YARD SALE at Yulee United
Methodist Chnurcn on Christian Way. Rent a
space, (904)261-8335 Ccme buy cakes,
pies, cookie-, not dogs corn dogs, onion
rirn ., coffee cold drink., or rtroise Sat
REMODELING GARAGE SALE Sat.
4/16, 8am-l11am. Appliances, cabinets,
Fixtures, mirrors & more 3684 Cayman
Cir. (In Nassau Lakes off Ck.107).
MOVING SALE Sofa, reclner, BR chest,
sideboard, area rugs, desk, wheelbarrow,
shelves, etc Call for details or stop at
96177 Sea Winds Dr. 5at 4/16 from
HUGE GARAGE ALE Must gol 4129
River Marsh Bend. Furniture, kitchen stuff,
BBQ grill, DVD players, TV's, stereo.
equipment, etc. CHEAPIi! Sat. 4/16,
7am-noon. No early birds please.
SAT. 4/16 lO0am-2pm.
Computer/printer, 1997 green Sebring
convertible, primary teacher materials,
nousehold items, furniture, clothes,
Christmas & other holiday items, much
more No early birds please. 2124
3-FAMILY GARAGE SALE Fujrniture
computers, decorator items, plus Plu-
Fri. 4/15 & Sat. 4,'16. Sam-lpm 4596
village Dr, Marsh Lakes.
BIG MOVING SALE Frl., 8am-5pm &
Sat, 8am- pm. Furniture, household
items All quality items. Beacnwalk SuDa
(off Jasmine to Jean LaFite,. follow signs).
PLEASE JOIN OUR MULTI-FAMILY
GARAGE SALE on Taurus Ct. at the
Arbours of Amelia. We will have our
famous cinnabons available. Sat. 4/16,
96681 CHESTER RD. LOLS of 'abD &
toddler toys & cloning, ga air
compressor, & lots of misc Sat 8am-
& Sun Ipm-3pm. Rain cancels. io earl/
GARAGE SALE Sat. 4/16, 8amT-lpm
1914 Highland Dr Men & .omen's
clothing, books, shoes, computer., stereo,
tools, some furniture, & kitchen articles.
ESTATE SALE 85960 Avant Rd... Yulee
(Hw,'. 17 to Hart- Rd to Wilson reck to
Avant). Thurs 4/14, Fri 4/15 & Sat
4/ 16, 8am-5pm. No Early Birds. Antiques.
furniture, stereo equip, rool- & hrOusehoId
GARAGE SALE Fri. 4/15 & Sat 4/16
8am-12pm. Seaside Suba 496 Cross.air.d
YARD SALE Sat. 4/L6, 8am-2pm. 2685
LeSabre Pl. Desk, clothes (women's 5:
12-14, men's sz large), wedding dress 5:.
12, furniture, lamps, etc.
Pickup a copy of the News-Leader's monthly Real Estate Magazine, available
at newsstands and local real estate offices, for the most complete listings in the area.
Homes from the 190s
Dit.r.:.,-,r FI.:r. Park locai ed rn il
cO!t ,:,l I 95 ,:,i
the :0,thide oul AIA
Homes from the 200's
[,ir.ee-,ri,. ALA I.) Chezrer R.:--a,. g-.:- 6
mae.i d,),,n Chestrer Road ,milez lI:.
Arnold Pdg .n IliL.
Homes from the 200's
Drecrr'ii-. AlA r.:. Che cter Road.
il -t.:.n iv.., -i blufi R:,ad 1t.
.r l --lc -.-e ir tr? lelT.
* E-wired houSe package
* 210-year structural w.arranry
* Full security with extra ke% pad
* SLx additional phone cable oullers
* Built-in over-the-range microuwa-.e
* Elecrnc fireplace v. remote & marble -urround
* Upgraded ceramic wall tile in 1 bath
* 210-.ear fungus resistant r'cIf shingles
* Stain-rcsis-ant carpet
* Programmable thermostat
* Classique tile interior doors
Plu-:, ou c3n choose an-rher
.$2,000' Irn FREE upgrades of
5,,ur choice. That's a total -ai IngS
of up to $10.4(iii.'
ljb,,, .. h r i:1 1c iii .iirljnjIi :.hr.i .'l.:.d [ s .s .
l d r mu:r.tt u J Fr *: :ri jup- [. ":-I
i:...-.;I u l :.lr : .:.l-iir l: or.r i-l ..:, rl.. .1, I,
-uc.- r..:.rT .<; >'G,:" 1', ., L .r, .' .4(,)
IFrhms avaiable ovsitww1eacostrctonco S
24 HOUR LAUNDRY ZONE
Bridal Prom Tuxedo Rentals
Children's Dresses Dres All Occasions
HUGE SAVINGS ON PROM DRESSES & TUX RENTALS!
ALL BRIDAL BY APPOINTMENT ONLY
Mon.-Fri. Call for Appointment
Saturday. 10-6, Sunday 12-5
584-0891 Always Open at eurotalor corn
Yulee. Fr Hwy 17 1.2 Mile North of AIA
-- -SAVE$$$$ .
Washers, Dryers, Refrigerators
Reconditioned with Warranty
US 17 1/3 MI. S. of AlA (Behind Car Wash)
Locally Owned & Operated
[ CARPET/CARPET REPAIR I
Repairs Restretches Small Installations
CARPET REPAIRS BY DAVE
96117 Cessna Dr. Yulee. FL 32097
Dave Conley Tel 9041.217-3361
OwvR Cell-" 904-1 53.OSs,_
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
to work for you!
I CLEANING SERVICE 1
277-2824 or 904-583-0012 ceM
Ltier.sed Bonded & Inure d
Homer* Condo's Rentals Offices
We Do Windows
Inside & Out Cleaning
CALL CATHY DURANCE
PERFECT CLEAN, INC.
Please Call LUs .A 174 3.3067 *" ..' I
Licensed Bonded Insured
Member AIFB Chamber,
904-491-1971 Cell: 904-742-8430
CONSTRUCTION I CONCRETE T HOME IMPROVEMENT [ LAWN MAINTENANCE | I PRESSURE WASHING |
Siale R-g Bu.iding Contractor
.h 'car E. ii.ene.
L,.:er-?ed In- ured
,ilit. L-C.r d IRBu ,55959
NEW HOMES COMMERCIAL
Hicl I I I I'S
TERRY HARMAN, CONTRACTOR
.Vinyl ,; ard Board S&~Ilt F'as'a'' 'i .
Pressure Washing -'
-B5od ual-lit. Reliable Wark-
Free Estimates / Licensed & Bonded
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards
LE NSED & II SUREL Lowell & Renee Dusler
er 20,000 in use nationwide
Used on Porches, Garages, etc.
..Ja I E2' 3 eee
Retractable Pull-Across Screens,
Permanent Screening & Repairs
toma&l oat ecotl
DECKS c DOCKS, ]
DECKS & DOCKS
We Specialize In All Types
of Bulkheads and
DBA NASSAU DOCKS & DECKS
ouality Work wlh Quallty Malerials
9 e d AIN' -oft F. e' :
RICK ISABELLA, INC.'
Color and Stamped Patios,
- Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Now doing Concrete Overlays
and Concrete Staining
261-3565 FREE ESTIMATES
L LICENSE #694 j
Pool Decks Patios
,- Retaining Walls
Licensed Insured Reliable
I RA D RT NG-&.ESItrN I
GM eneral D rafting t
..& design .i. .
COMPUTER CIDED DRAFTING
& DESIGN SERViCES
Mike Einndge Otlice 904-879-236?
Oaner Cell 904-226-4070
SPECIALIZE IN ALL VARIETIES
OFFENCE AND INSTALLATION
L ,cn.!esdarid MiureiS *t mL Cti:e IGi3C L '9i4904.7
Nursery & Garden Center
*Large Variety of Plants
& Rubber Mulch
Our Staff is eager to help with all
your gardening needs.
4245 State Road 200 IA IA)
I...- ]HANDYMAN- J
*4 Lawns, Limbs,
Screen Room and Pool
Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated
Lie s SCC 1311 -9639
' ""us LI/ U h'i
painting, color selection,
organizing, prep. for sale,
move in help, vacation
home makeovers, etc.
Lic.'.nsed / Insurl.d
Complete Home Cleaning
Residential / Commercial
Discount Rates for Active
Military & Retired and
Licensed Bonded Insured
& Landscape, Inc.
Sales Service Repair
*Sodding all types
Quality "ork since 198"
Design Installaiiori -'Renovations
Call for Quotes or Service
Installations Spring Thne-Ups
'Maintenance Plans 'Limn, ape Lightng
Repairs & Expansions
Well Pump Testing
Call Today for Your Free Estimatel
Licensed e Insured
% For The Lz ur) )ou Deserie'
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
* MULCH or PINESTRAW *
SPRING CLEAN-UPS *
Over 10 Years of Professional Experience
Homes Ornii ewa Sidealk's Prios Etc
A&A LAW N MAINTENANCE
& PRESSURE WASHING
22 Years Experience
F EL NEXICANO M
T ,TE f.1E_.C n,I I.l
We Do: Pine Straw, Mulch, Trimming,
Weed-Eating, Mowing, Edging,
Blowing & Spray For Weeds
Cell: (904) 753-2653
4l102 Fiver rMarsn Bena
Ferrnandirna Beach, FL 321:,34
I NEW &-USED CARS I
Herschel Reynolds Chris Lowe
Snle:;.; s l C.", I /Saled tOiji Co ll- Ii
464054 SR 200 Yulee
Qualityv work at ,
No job roo smaller wt '
* Licensed Bonded IWsu .ed '
References Available I
FREE ESTIMATES 2) -q IA
AVAILABLE 22J5 ik-1
Houses Trailers Patios
Wood Decks Cleaned & Resealed
LICENSED & INSURED
LarrU Alien 904-813-4451
THIS SPACE AVAILABLE
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
to work for you!
S"Re-.Roofing Is Our Specialty"
Nassau County's Largest
Roofing & Siding Contractor
Homebuilders & Homeowners
Re-Roofing New Roofing
SVinyl Siding Soffit & Fascia N
Rainbow Tilt & Home e vlce
Regroutng / Sealing
Acid Wash Cleaning
Bathrooms / Kitchens
Intenor / Extenor
Top Soil Sand & Gravel Fill Dirt
Hauling Tractor Work
Bush Hog -Grading
I TREE SERVICE
YOUNG TREE SERVICE
Over 20 Years Exp.
Member of B.B.B.
;m L icns.-doInsue ',tr
One of the Oldest Companies in the County
& There's a Reason Why.
34-W Hursei Or }tl, FL3r 0 *O
I.LAWn CAR E 8
ConmpleteLawn Care- Conmmnercial &Residential
Yqar Round Service Reasonable Rates
"WEALSODO TRACTOR WORK,
Licensed I6nsured. References Available.
Office (904)879-4202 -Cell: (904)874-1765
FRIDAY, APRIL 15,2005 CLASSIFIEDS NEWS-LEADER
601 Garage Sales 601 Garage les 663 Miscellaneous
CUTE & RARE 3 bedroom, 2
bath on Arbor Drive, priced to
sell @ $399K. Walk to the
Call Amelia Coastal Realty for showing.
C S AMELIA
S .-COASTAL REALTY
405 S. 8th Street
MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE Frl 4/15
& Sat. 4/16, 8am-3pm. 3315 CreWs Rd.
COLOSSAL YARD SALE Way too much
to mention. 4 families. 4494 Fiqdler Dr,
Piney Island (follow signs) Sat. 4/16,
2-FAMILY YARD SALE Sat Bam-3pm.
306 S. 13th St, Fernandina Beach (I
block south of Atlantic) Bikes, flowers,
97412 AMY DR. off Chester Rd. Sat.
4/16, .8am-3pm. Spring cleaning.
Something for everyone. '84 Ford Bronco
II, $1750/OBO, .
GARAGE SALE .- Sat. 4/16, 8am-lpm.
23429 Flora Parke Blvd. Clothing,
household items. 3-family sale.
CAT'S ANGELS YARD SALE Sat. 4,/16.
Sam-3pm at 1722 S 8th St, next to Best
Friends Cards (across from Ta.-:o Belli
Furn.rure. dinghy, books. misc hc. i:erol1d
items, & more To donate call 321-2267
YARD SALE Sat. 4/16, 9am-2pm 301
S 3rd St., Fern. Beach (next to Museum)
V cosfrmoe5 0 forp ans.
WEBULD S OR PLAN
BlONT~ YOUR LOTipi
V Choose from over 50 floor plans. ^l l i
V We build in Duval, Clay, St. Johns
& Nassau Counties.
V View our floor plans at
www.sedaconstruction.com Construction Company
Call 724-7800 or 491-1955
**r*" 1 s *
CLIP NOW & SAVE
uy Now aad llesolve Free:
I E-Wired Hoiuse Pa e* Six Additional Phone I
S.Electric replace with Remote ., of Cable Outlets .
and Marble Surround Glassique Style Interior Doors
I Full Seculty:System wFxra Key Pad Programm&f Thrmosat I
Fungus Resistant Roof Shingles Built-n Over-the-Range
Upgraded Carpet, M rowav
Upgraded Werar Wat. l 1 at' e 2& 1 Warrarnty
,.-e or l E.f.. U.N.. l4.35. tl .. l'.aa l. ..
S i .. .nTR a f f % -
GARAGE SALE Fri. 4/15 & Sat. 4/16,
8am-2pm. Ocean Cay, 412 Georgia Ave.
Furniture & household Items.
MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE SALE 861592
Wortnlngton Dr (Pages Dairy). Lots of
kitchen items, home furnishings, & knick-
knacks. Queen mattress set $50, .50.
gallon corner aquarium 5200, & lots morel
Sat. 4116, 8-1 rJO EARLY BIRDSII 548-
YARD SALE Sat. 4/16, 8am-2pm.
Christian Motorcycle Association, Pages
Dairy Rd. Follow the signs Lots of stuff.
GARAGE SALE Sat. 4/16, 8am-lpm.
86250 Callaway Dr.; Yulee. Books, stereo
RELAY FOR LIFE YARD SALE given oy
ne T.orth Fairies Sat. 4/16, Sam-liam
1947 Citrona Dr.
BIG SALE MARSH LAKES. gam-3pm,
Sat. 4/16. 222 -larshn Lakes Dr Rain or
FLORENCE POINT 5441 Marsh View Ln.
Sat. 4/16, 8am-12pm. Furniture,
electronics, pictures. etc.
Arnold Ridge 2 year old home,
*1BR/2BA,2,000 SF, all appliances stay.
Extra large lot. 5245,000 MLS# 34,1
First Avenue Duplex ~ Greal im eit-
ineni property, built 1997, shori walk
to beach. Side A: 3BR/2BA, approx.
1,600 SF Side B: 3BR/2.5BA, 1.50 SF
Owner prefers to sell both sidts
together. 5615,000 MilS 3-161
North Hampton ~ 3BR/2BA home
under construction, 1.300 SF, beauti-
ful golf/ water view. Cal'ifor delaib.
2160 Sadler Rd., Suite 3
Armeba Island, FL 32034
MOVING SALE Too many items to list.
Fishing, tools, hunting, books, to 25 years
teaching, computer, jewelry, dishes, quilts,
car & truck. AlA & Blackrock Rd. 2 miles
down on left. Look for signs. Fri. & Sat.,'
YARD SALE Sat. 4/16, 8am-2pm, in
Nassauville to Marc Anthony Rd., follow
signs. Tools, furn., whatnots, & much
more. Rain cancels.
602 Articles for Sale
AUCTION this Friday, 7prn, at Jencv s
Country Barn, 850918 uS 17 North, Yulee
LIc No. AB2377, Au480. Old & new. Call
548-7297 We welcome your items on
consignment, either for auction or In
Solid Wood Office Desk 60'x30",
walnut eXt cOak drawers, $250. Jack
LaLanne Power Juicer used 1 time,
extra ,-cisories included, 1100 321-
FOR SALE Pre-owned petite clothes,
.'er, good .:onditior, sizes 12 & 14.
Dresses. slacks, jeans & blOuses. tiever
worn in Yulee or Fernandina (904)225-
HANDMADE ART GLASS First quality &
second. Eileen's Art & Antiques, 702
Centre St (904)277-2717. Opening
celebration April 15th. 5-8prn. Through
21" MULCHING LAWN MOWER -
Excellent condition. Motor serviced &
blade sharpened since last use. $100.
ONE CALL STANDS between ,.our
Business & million; of otenrial customers.
Place your advertisement in tne FL
Classified Advertsing Nrerwork. For JI450
tour ad will be placed in over L50 papers.
Check out our 2>2 and 2x4 d-.'pla,
network tool Call thi. paper, or Heather
I-Iola. FL Statewide rjetwork .Director at
(866)742-1373 or e-mail
nmola.,flpress.crrom for more information.
I'Out of state placement is also availaoie)
visit us online at wviW.florlda-
BRAND NEW COMPUTER Bad credit?
no problem You're approved. Guaranteed.
no credit check. Checking account
required. (800)507-4855. Blue Hippo
Funding. Call now for free bonus FCA14
New Motorized Wheelchairs Scocter
type, & DiaOetic supplies at NO COST if
eligible. Free deliver. Medicare or private
insurance accepted. We come to you' TLC
Medical Supplies (888)601-0641. FCAN
WOLFF TANNING BEDS Bu', direct &
save full ody units from $22/mo Free
color catalog. Call troday (800)842-1305.,
vww np.etstan.com FCANJ
S & Collectibles '-
1860'S OAK SIDEBOARD BUFFET -
'.er/ large piece, great fur bed &
breakfast. 12900 asking price. At
Heavenly Treasures, 2001 Osbiorne St., St
Mar,' GA (912)882-3292
o26 FT. DEEP WATER *
Beautiful home on deep water.
Quiet setting within new dock & iift
Priced $600' Call Beck,
.904)206- 370, Heritage Realry.
OPEN HOUSE *
Sat. 10:30am to 1:30pm
23627 Flora Parke BlvO.
Priced in $200's Cai Beck-, for inf.o
(904)206-1370 Herientage Realr.
S609, Appliances," |
WHIRLPOOL UPRIGHT FREEZER -
White, 16." cu ft 2002 model, excellent
condition, like new glass sneles, frost
free $300 (904j206--1450
610 Air Conditioners
HEAT/COOL WINDOW Units Usea all
sizes w/warranr,. Repairs ro central &
window AC s. Refrigerators & freezers
Kish c (904) 225-9717. We buy window
1611 Home Furnishings|
SPANISH STYLE BR set, 5-drawer chest.
9-dravwer dresser w,/mirror, Queen
r-eadOcard dark s-olid wood $800 (1I
4'S. canvas wall painting, pastel color (2
egrets ir. grass & palrriencos w/a lake)
f150 Stackable Sears W/D, $200
Antique i:lde,:ard. 6 5 long very neavy,
make offer. (904)321-0140
AIP Moving executive home furnishings,
ornly, 2 vrs old. 2 swivel arm chairs/1
ortoman, black KS iron bed v/mactress
set & Stanley dresser, mirror, Ig chest,
console, baker rack/holds wine, 48" round
glass top w/4 natural rattan chairs
w/cushions, 2 office desks 26x60 one i
computer style. 261-3854 for appt., Iv
"HOOKER" ENTERTAINMENT CENTER -
Desert Sienna, taupe, never used, in box.
$2,900. Karen (904)556-9549.
'i9Rl I VI I' I I R i i 0 I
SOFAS $50-$200, Recliner $45-$95, &
much, more. Heavenly Treasures
Consignment Shop, 2001-6 Osoorn Sr .
St. Marys, GA. 1(800)966-3292 or
SUMMER BCH HOME Beautiful dark
rattan 48 round formica tcil w/4 swivel
arm chairs W/Cusirdons $500 Lg wicker
oase glass top dining [bl w/6 upholstered
arm chairs 1000 2 :ustom twin faprl.:
headlboard, l200. t904i261-3854
1612 Musical insth ments
FOR SALE PIANO. Brand new
Bergman upright piano BEautliful
bur.und/ finish. Price firm: n2,400. Call
1619 Business Equipmentl
I BUY JUNK CARS tow '.eniclies Ir.
lassau Duval & surrounding courties
Cash paid Warren Womac (904)879-
1190, leave mes-age & I'll return vour
701 Boats & Tralers|
1982 25' 6" ROBALO Center console,
200hp Yamaria, new 2-axle aluminum
trailer $10,500. Amelia island. i904i
2002 BOSTON WHALER Impact 12 40
np Mercury w/trailer Excellent, & extras.
Estate sale. Barely used. $12,500 Call
carter 5pm 1M-F or anytime wknds 415-
.802 Mobile Homes
LIKE NEW 3BR/2BA DW on 2 acres
$750/mo Call (904)553-6874.
MOBILE HOME FOR SALE Cnester
area. 1993 West. 80' long, 16' wide. Ver'
good condition. 2BR/2 full batrs.
J11,500/B00. 261-0120 ask ior Sharonr,
.r Iv mrsg.
FSBO 1998 Homes of Mer-lt D/W, I acre
3BR/2BA. fenced backyard witr sred,
deck on front, new carpet. $79,900. 1852
MobleV Heights Rd Call (904)631-8973.
FOR SALE BY OWNER 2 acre lot with
too singlewlde mobile nome_ on Chester
Rd -enia1 income For nn-u-in
Its time to let you mouse have a little FU.N.
1541 Glenwood Road (Dy Blackrock curve with 3,000+ sq.lt name on 5 acres
with dock & boal ramp. $890,000. Call RE/MAX Professional Group 904-321-1999
for more details if needed.
9640 Blackrock Road 3,000 sq.h. home plus storage and workshop on 1.8
acres, deep water dock, boal ana let ski lihs $849,.000.
Call 1sl Coast Realty 904-225-2696 tor more information.
FSBO ON ISLAND REALTORS WELCOME!
1527 PERSIMMON CIRCLE ~ SIMMON'S COVE
4BR/2BA, 2,069 sq.ft., split floor plan, many extras & beautiful yard.
Great neighborhood. I mile from the beach & ready for immediate occupancy.
Won't last long, at $369,000! Call for immediate showing!
lf *iit i RttI (904) 261-7037 1 vtiili
R. Rental income or $1,10uu0.mo
TRIPLE WIDE on 1.6 acre-. 36R!2BA
witn garden tuo. $100,000. Musr :ell
8Q4 Amelia Island Hpmes
Golf Course Home 3/2.5, 2300 s.f.,
overlooking 8th green, new roof,' new tile
work, fresh paint in/out. (904)261-1072,
cell.(904)206-3380. 2412 Los Robies
FSBO Egans Bluff, 3BR/2BA, remodeled
kitchen, bath, new air handler, A/C,
upgrades, tiles, Plantation snurters,
alarm/ sprinkler systems, lots of trees, &
much more. 5359,900. (904)261-4399
HISTORIC AREA 2-story, 3BR/2EA, ig.
utility room, completely renovated, CH&A,
sprinkler syst., 19g. sned 2-car carpcrr.
$275,000. 277-7128 or 753-3076
OCEAN REACH Spacious 4BR/3BA.
2445sf. open floor plan, 10 ft. ceilings,
arched doorways, formal living/dining.
family room w/FP, Ig master suite w/2
walk-in closets, kitcnen has island & white
Express Scripts, one of the country's largest pharmacy benefit management
(PBM) companies, is a thriving, highly-successful organization focused on providing
exceptional, compassionate customer-care services to more than 50 million
patients. We're a Fortune 500 who's been nationally ranked as a Best 50
Performing Company by Business Week. As our Customer Contact Center in
St. Marys continues to expand, we invite you to come grow with us!
If you're ambitious, highly motivated, and have a positive attitude, we offer
unprecedented FULL-TIME and PART-TIME opportunities to expand and
accelerate your service-oriented career. Customer service attitude is a must.
CUSTOMER SERVICE/PATIENT CARE ADVOCATE
Monday, April 18th, 12:00pm-6:00pm
Amelia Hotel & Suites
1997 South Fletcher Avenue, Fernandina Beach
WE HAVE WHAT YOU WANT!
* Paid Training
* Competitive Salary
e* Ba-tc & Stipplermental
* Flexible Spending,
* Health & Denial
* Prescription Drug,
* Tuition Assistance
* Employee Stock
* Employee Assistance
* Paid Time Off (PTO)
* Holiday Pay
or .c-nidl )yuii resiune io fgreers@ExpiressScriptsjobs.coM. EOE NI rn/V
EXPR ESSS CRI PTS"
Saturday & Sunday, April 18 & 17
I 1:00 4:00 P.M.
PRESENTED BY REALTY CORP.
) 597 MARSH HEN LANE
Directions: Off island on AlA northwest to north
on Barnwell Road to left on Marsh Hen.
S"--Pz~ "r I MIl W ww
MJA iw a. ~ ae ia r 4yo" h o ep4?
TheBa cal Sam!
ENJOY YOUR PRIVACY in this custom built.
4BR/3BA Colonial home on a fenced and
gated mini estate. located only one block
i .s from the beach. An In ground pool and beau.
tiful landscaping surround this exceptional
home. 5-car garage is perfect for the car col.
,, lector and hobbyist.
Offered at $700.000.
SOCEANVIEW DUPLEX, I BLOCK TO THE BEACH!
Outstanding Investment potential. 2BR/2BA
per unit, total 2.300 SF. Also. ask about the
oceanfront duplex available
3321 SOUTH FLETCHER AVENUE *, SAMKELLUM@WATSONREALTYCORP.COM
Watson Realty Corp. REALTORS' 904-26 1-i3986 CELL 904-753-4390
FRIDAY. APRIL 15.2005 ASSIFEDS NEWS-LEADER D
84A la I .i;oA4
FREE VIDEO CD
"Anne Loves Amelia Island"
r. o obligation call
583-0734 or visit
C-21, John T. Ferreira & Son.
S Anne Barbanel, Realtor -
FSBO Amelia Park, 3700 sf, 5BR/5.5BA,
wood floors, crown moulding, full apt.
over garage $595K. Call (904)583-
OPEN HOUSE SAT., 12-4PM 1606
Coventry. Beautiful 3BR/2BA home
w/ceramic tle, fireplace. Vacant
$229,000. Owner financing available.
Visit www.oceanfrontamelia.com for a
complete ist, or call Bob Gedeodn at
Oceanfront Realtry (904)261-8870.
ACROSS FROM BEACH! See the ocean,
hear it (but not traffici, smell it through
whispering pines. instant beach access or
2-min walk to Sliders, the park, shops on
Sadler 5BR/3BA (3 complete aptsl),
sunny decks wrap around shady
treehouse, carport, backs up to no-Dulld
Greenway Nature Preserve. Private, quiet.
on pet/kid friendly dead end rd. From
Sadler facing beach, go left on AIA I
block, left on Cleveland to green 2-story
on left (1675). BY OWNER $502,000
0 Warfrost I
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for information. C.H. Lasserre,
OPEN HOUSE Waterfront 3-story nome,
1.8 acres, dock, w/boar & Jet ski lifts.
96460 Blackrock Rd. Sunday, April 17, 2-
4pm 1st Coast Realty (904)225-2696
DEEP WATER on Lofton Creek, custom
4BR/3.5BA on 3.8 wooded acres.
f975,000. Qualified only Call (904)225-
1ST AD, WON'T LASTI (2) townhouses.
2 blocks to beach. Completely refurbished.
New appliances, carpet, paint. 3BR/2 5BA.,
1200 sf, each side. Appraised for
$510,000. Decks, ocean View. 828 Tarpon.'
Independent Real Estate Services,
1300SF CONDO 2BR/2BA, on Atlanta
Moror Speedway Will trade or swap for
Amelia Island property. (912)282-3033
4BR/3BA 28x80 DWMH, fireplace,
garden tub. I acre corner lot. Well, septic.
2947 Una Rd. $110,000. Call (904)206.
FSBO 86806 Cardinal Rd., )rulee. 3 lots,
3BR/2BA, LR, FR, study, 2130 sq ft., 2
carports, garage, fenced backyard.
: -. |
3.4 ACRE MARSH FRONT PENINSULA -
Located In North Hampton. Golf
membership Included. Club house tennis
courts, swimming facility, 18 hole Arnold
Palmer golf course. May also be purchased
as a 1.4 acre lots & 1.99 acre lot Call
LOT FSBO AlP. Enjoy the resort lifestyle
on beautiful full size wooded lot on cul-de-
sac. Close to beach, golf, shopping
$232,000. Call (904)277-4816.
PLANTATION LOT Oak Point. Golf
course view. (904)261-5471
OYSTER BAY Large secluded heavily
wooded lot, gated community, yacht club,
on lake canal, ready for your dream
home. $149,900. (904)753-4076
HIGH POINTE Beautiful wooded lot In
gated community off Barnwell Rd. 1.096
acres $179,500. Call Ronnie ail k904)335-
Pirates Wood Lots From 45,000.
Please call C.H. Lasserre Real Estate (904)
BEAUTIFUL, 1/2 ACRE+ on island,
expensive homes, off Parkway, corner.lot,
ICW marsh view. $180,000, (904)335-
NEAR MARSH 1/2 acre on cul-de-sac.
Private, pristine, large oaks. Fiddler's Walk
(cff Barnwell'r. 85,500. 491-4280. PIcs
at www.aboutamella.com Real Estate' .
MARSHFRONT 3/4 ACRE LOT .- :In
Jordon's Cove Subd toff Blackrock Road).
$130.000 Ownner financing avail, S5000
down, $950/mo Call (904)234-8986.
810 Fa.ms &LAcrflgae|
480+/- ACRES in Ware County, located
In south Georgia, one nour north of
Jacksornville. Cutover timberland for
development or nunting. Will trade or
swap for Amelia Island property.
112 ACRES on Georgia Coast. Marsh
frontage and large island, paved road, live
oaks, beautiful property. Great investment
or develop now. Held by owner/broker for
24 yrs but must sell. Near Darien.
$1 600,000. Call Dan @ (912)437-4526
and leave a message.
CASH FOR YOUR ACREAGE
Call Winr F. Sneffield. Inc Realtors.
1308 HSF BUILDING year built- 2000.
Zoned CPO. 1/2 acre Corner of AIA & St
Peter Blvd in Yulee. Call ist Coast Realty,
I 81J.i onimerda!i/RtaIi
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 74 NN Ii or sell for $1,195,000 Owner
FOR SALE OR LEASE By Owner -
Commercial suite Ideal for either office or
retail space; Located downstairs at'
Gateway to Amelja. 1200 sq. ft. Call
[ 1S Other Areas
FOR SALE Rustic home on over four
acres of Woods with small creek in
Western N.C. Open floor plan,.loft, CH&A,
generator new roof, fireplace wood
burning stove. Asking J170,000 E-mail
email@example.com or call i826-1-9-6816
1851 Roommate Wantedj
ROOMMATE WANTED to share 2BR/
2BA townhouse. FEMALE ONLY. ., Non-
smoker. No pets. $400/mo. + 1/2 utilities.
ist & last -e a 32 1-3409 or 491-3114
S852 Mobile Homnes
SINGLE WIDE MOBILE HOME -
2BR/1BA. front porcn. No pets.
$550/mo + dea. Call (904)225-0353.
Singlewide Mobile Home 2BR/1BA,
$550/mo $550 dep. Available now.
Doublewide Mobile Home 3BR/2BA
$900'mo + $900 dep A.ailable r1lay lit
ON ISLAND: SWMH 3/1 s650/mo or
s165/v1e. 4 1500 dep
SWMH 3/2 $695/mo or $165/A-k +
$500 dep. i904)261-5034
* Large Apartments On-Site Management Clubhouse &. Playground
Pool 20 Minutes From Fernandina & Jackson% ille
OPEN 8:30,. -. 5:30P.M. MNonday-Friday
APARTMEN S 371N49 Card Circle
A PAR TME T MV N TS Hilliard. Florida
AMEiLIA E AKI riurnisnena +ranny riFa
available immediately, $800/mo. including
electric, water, garacje. (904)321-2744
Real Estate, Inc.
3BR/2BA IN OTTER RUN 2-car g arge. Iwn
maintenance included $1.250/mo I* uIlLE
4BRi3BA OCEANVIEW HOME -
Great sew & e'.ay beach cce,.s
Oer 2.000 SF $1.7501mo utiitres
ACROSS FROM RITZ. IN GATED GOLF
SIDE SOUTH 3BR/2BA home on prsat
Yalchuman Dr.ve $1,8501mo utlit.es flrd
maintenance & pest control included i.NureN
487 So FLETCHER 2BR/IEA ocearvime
Monthilyl eekly rental
HISTORIC DISTRICT PROFESSIONAL
OFFICE with 3 room;
5 POINTS PLAZA Prime retail space in
shopping center w,Y, Applebees'. StenMart
and CvS From 1.200 to 6.000 SF
DEERWALK Prime high ,sisbilrf location on
AlAO'Neil 1.250 SFuni $11 13psfd.
Pius $3 cam
V U- -- --
REALTY "I Car
EXECUTIVES cell 9(
503-B CENTRE STREET
FERNANDINA BEACH. FL e-mail:
2 Unique Properties on
every room of
/, Cathedral ceilings,
gourmet kitchen, full
apartment above the
garage, and many
more features make
this house very
..uuiqui. Enjoy the
\island on the side of the house. $1,350,000
About You" ..
Inelia Island Plantation
Sanctuary on the Ocean
among the oaks
at the secluded
the south end
views with views of
the marsh and Nassau
Sound. Suited for
.... buyers desiring to
create an oceanfront
..--... Itlk-it, k 44wL,- estate like no other.
- .- Full membership to the
exclusive AIP Club is included. $2,950,000 j
Melissa McLaughlin .RE
REALTOR' C ITIVES
904.993.0150 904.261.1012 AELIA ISLAND
l'~4 1 11i '"%r i /^-i503B Centre Street
firstname.lastname@example.org Amelia Island, FL 3203r
2- l Spacious, oceanfront
,fl-- Lukurrous 48R4BA, condominiums wirh,,, :
a m pill4 t 000 5f, AIP ocean panoramic ieev s
k; oil. font. Speacicular from prit ate
w. views of the 4tlooric balconies. Both 2
P' ,rrn'. Ocean Championship and 3 bedroom units
Pf 15 goa courses & oatailoble. Swim in
renowned tennis. the ocean or the
Surround )Lurself with beachside pool Good
premier island i ing., rental or second
1 480,h000. home potential.
961687 Gateway Boulevard a- Suite 101A .- Amelia Island, FL 32034
904-261-6116 -~ 1-800-940-6116 FAX: 904-261-9181
Amelia Realty e-mail: ameliarealtu.@bellsouth.net
Gateway Commons I
Gateway to Amelia
.T... 5 E...e.
RETAIL & OFFICE COMPLEX
to or 20202
First Floor Second Floor
Unit# Sq.Ft. Unit# Sq.Ft. Unit# Sq.Ft.
101 1.815 105 2.115 201 1.412
102 1,815 106 2170 202 1.100
103 1.078 203 1,805
104 -1,460 204 1,413
Gateway Commons I
New Commercial Condos
Gateway to Amelia under construction. C- I Zoning. Developer Starmax,
L.L.C. Design your own office space toyour 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 $216,700
behind a gorgeous
wrought Iron fence.
Spend lazy summer
days on the front
porch of this 4BR/2BA ill
home & winter days
in front of Ihe stone
fireplace or baking in
the double oven n
the eat-in kitchen.
S410,692 # 32837 .- 2'
Your home could be
built in this growing
offers a pool, boat
ramp, dock. and
between Lowe's &
Super Wal*Mart &
has great potential
as it adjoins
a 3 acre lot also
on the market p.
5475,000 #33746 L
on a gold mine.
Don't miss this
of a great location
with strong possibil-
S -: ity of being rezoned
W ..,' c ommerc-al.
located on Duck
Lake Drive "Holly
Point." Close to
.public dock with
- boat ramp and
j picnic area.
One acre wooded
lot located on the
south side of A1A
5575,000 # 32882
a u ^lr503-B Centre Street Femandina Beach, FL 32034
Isc' Giilsevil 904477-7213 Ken 904477-7212
1OB FRIDAY, APRIL 15,2005 CLASSIFIEDS NEWS-LEADER
859 Homes-Furnished I 8l 0 Homes-Unfirnished I1860 Homes-Unfurnished I 860 Homes-Unfurnished
Amelia Landings A-I '- Designer
furnished 2BR/2BA, 1st floor flat, close
to pool & tennis courts. All utilities
included.' Available now. NO PETS.
Ocean Park Furnished 3BR/2BA 1st
floor condo -'2 available. Community
pool & spa' with 1 car garage
$1650/mnc, available Ilay 1It Without
garage 61600,'mo., available April tWih.
95457 Captains Way Furnished
4BR/2BA home In Goirside rnonrn
Available now $2450/mo.
15 Willow Pond Fablulous 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.
30 Long Point Dr. Large beautifully
furnished home on the Long Point Golf
Course is over 3700 sq. ft. It 'has
3BR/4.5BA, large family room, formal
living & dining rooms, & 2-car garage.
Available May 1st for flexible terms.
1518 Piper Dunes Luxuriously
furnished, oceanfront, 2nd floor condo
at Amelia Island Plantation has
3BR/3BA and over 2300 sq ft. Large
wrap around porch gvles jou the best
vie.w on tile Island. Guard Gated
Community with a lot of amenities
available. Includes 1 car garage and a
pool In the complex. Available soon.
Call Patricla Cool at Chaplin
Williams Rentals, 261-0604 or visit
SOUTH FLETCHER : 2BR/2BA houst
Close to the beach. S1,100/mo.
indudes electric, water, garbage,
sewage & lawn maintenance.
+ RACHAEL AVENUE: 3BR/2BA house.
Close to the beach. $1,500/mo.,
includes lawn main. Available Now.
+ FOREST RIDGE: 2BR/IBA condo.
Community pool & tennis courts.
No PETs. 5825/mo. Available Now.
WEST 5TH ST.: 2BR/2BA unit (down).
Close to the beach $800/mo. Includes
water & lawn maintenance. Available
+ PARKVIEW: NEW 3BR/2BA house.
51,300/mo., includes lawn main.
OCEAN DUNLS: 2BR/2BA oceanfront condo.
Great ocean view & community pool.
$1,375/mo. Available Now. No PEIs..
+ WEST 5TH ST.: 3BR/2BA condo.
Large garage, community pool, close to
the beach. Si1,300/mo. Available Now.
(8 0)74 -01
ISLAND HOME for rent. 3BR/1.5BA,
new apple rew carpet, fresh paint, fenced
backyard itlust see. Sll00/mo. + $1500/+
dep. 4285. 14th For appt. 261-2517..
3BR/2BA Lawn malnenance included,
$1250/mo. 4BR/2BA .- Lawn
maintenance included, $1300/mo. Call
Arnie Zetterower, Palm III Realty, LLC.
LOOKING FOR Along term, unfurnished
rental In the Amelia Island area? Visit our
website at www centurv21ferreIra com for
a complete listing or call Carol or Sherri @
Century 21 (904)261-3077.
AMELIA PARK Furnished 3BR/2.5BA
townhouse with 2-car garage available
immediately. $1600/mo. + utilities.
FLORA PARKE 31180 Grassy Park.
3BR/2BA, 2000 sq. ft., on the lake,
sprinkler & alarm system, pest control
Has separate-meter for gra;s. $1300'moio
Nick Deonas Realty, Inc. 1904)277-0006
AMELIA PARK HOME 4BR/3.58A. Large
lot $1900/month. 277-9648. Available
Pick up a copy of the
monthly Real Estate
at newsstands and
local real estate
offices, for the most
complete listings in
86601 WORTHINGTON DRIVE -
Beautiful new 4BR/2BA home on. large
lakefront lot with 2-car garage. Vaulted
ceilings, security system, water softener,
sprinkler system & window treatments.
Over 2100 sq. ft. $1450/mo. 753-3616!
UPDATED 1940'S COTTAGE near
Applebees. 2BR/]BA. good condition,
large lot, 2 decks. i750/mo 415-0303.
BEACHWAY HOME 4BR/2BA, 2-car
garage, open & spacious home. large lot.
Available in mid-April. 5200/mro Call
OCEANVIEW BEACH HOUSE -
3BR/IBA $tl100mo Please call
FERNANDINA BEACH 2 new nome-
for sale or rent 38P,'2BA -acn,
$1100/mo. + sec. dep. Non-srmokers. Pet
con-iderea. Or $175,000/each. Call
629 N. Fletcher flewly remodeled
single family home has 3BR/26A, 1-car
garage & ocean view. Available April
103 Elder Court 3BR/28A home in
Ocean Ridge on large corner lot.
Beautiful hardwood floors. all new
appliances including washer & dryer,
large open floor plan ceiling fan-, 2-
car garage. Available now NO PETS.
1330 Autumn Trace Large 4BR/2BA
home, 2100 sq. ft., on a corner lit on
the SOuth ernd or the island. 2-car
garage. NO DOGS. Available now
3436 Fiddlers Bend 2 or 3BR/2BA
conco on Amelia island Plantation. iHas
gorgeous marns views & lovely wood &
tiled floors. No smoking ,1700/mo.
Call Patricia Cool at Chaplin
Williams Rentals (904)261-0604 or
visit chaplinwilliamsrentals.com for
OLD TOWN Renovated historic cottage,
2BR/1BA, LR, kit;,'laundry & bonus room.
Good neighborhood for kids. $900/mo.
Conv. To 'Hwy 17, 95, Amelia Isl. -
Remodeled 3/1., wooa, tile, carpet floors,
Ierced yard. W/D hooKup. Pet.considered.
No smokers i- 00,/mc, + sec. 261-9205
IMMACULATE /- 3BR/2.5BA custom
home Gated comnrrunit, with" pool &
tiernri : court: $2400.mo Call (904)415-
WATERFRONT HOME in naturally
peautdul P.rates *Wo:.i. 3BR/2BA,
fireplacee $990. (9034)261-628'
1' YR. OLD HOME All appliance
Upgrades. 3BR/2BA, 2-car. -garage,
study/office,. Large lot, private
neighborhood, Otter Run, near 1-95.
96307 NASSAU LAKES CIR. 4.2, 11100.
32409 GRAND.PARKE BLVD. 3/2. 11200.
31162 GPASSi PARkE DR. 3.2, 1300.
15'4 CAtIOF DR 3.2, $1400..
Call Carol or Sherri at Century 21,
NORTH HAMPTON 3,3 w/der, 11,40)0.
2536 so ft 3-car garage Comrrunit,.
pool, tennis rio pets Call Carol or Snerri
at Century 21 (904)261-3077
Walk To The Beach & Ritz Carlton In
gated Golfslde South Communay. Ntewli
constructed, amenities center & pool
3BR/2BA. Lawn maintenance & pest
control included i i1950/mo. Call Curtis
La:serre Real Estate (904)261-4066
861 Vacation Rentals
HOME AWAY FROM HOME Ferrnancina
Bea.:h, 3BR/2BA, large deck surrounding
front, short walk to beach i1Oll'week.
OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA and 2BR.1BA.
Call (904i261-4066 C H. Lasierre,
Realtor for spe.iai rares.
2413 First Avenue. C-6 (Forest Ridge Village) -
skR/2BA Ioiinhou;.s located a[ rear or proper. w.th a bal:c.n) Amren,lie.
r.nclude ,vimina pool, Iennli coun, playground. grill area and walking
,d.irance to the ea3cn Clo!e t6 school and .hopp.-rg 1.522 SF
$1 04Srn, Avalable Nco',
Ocean Dunes (3200 S. Fletcher Ave.. D-I) Vcu can
live an, cloo'r to ihe beach than uhis 2BP,2BA ground ilor unit
Furrshed, cell.ng tans, carpAteo bedrooms, tile in living area, built-icn di.r.
.,,a'.hC_, .crowa je. wa:he.r/arver .ncluded. Designatea parking. i.210
1 11.,200/mo AvalaDle Now.
SINI.GLE FAMILY If10M ES
86480 Riverwood Drive (Meadowfleld Bluff) -
4a6, IBA Th.s5 ik-re,.' home s cor.,erlenily locate. close tO rhoppring N
.chori and Oacks up ino ,o,..d.d area Bon,u r.om and lu Ill ar,
upilIir, Mrasier bair, hna: garde,', uO ibh iepa,'-ate ,howir uall
Rfeir.ge,'aor .lr,- .cer.altr, buli-in dl.h.wa.:hr Lae.n care ircluded
2 364 SF ii00,/mo Adallab e Apr.l
2116 Purcell Drive (Off Will Hardee) 3sR'284 2.ca,
garage fireplace ,n llving Ioom, 3.ulied celling. icemaker, bult.in dish.
d.'ashr. I.r, ce rear e yaid. ;prmnkler t, ilem PA controI ard lawn care
-.luded 1,280SF 5 $1.250imo A.aillable earl)i April
16183 Canerbury Lane (Lakewood) 4BR/2BA. normal iv.
Ing & dining roim w/!fireplace, screened porch, fenced rear yard El 2.car
garage 2 311 SF 51,315/mo, lawn care included. Available Nos,
262 Otter Run (Otter Run) 3BR/2BA. 2.car garage, lIIng
room with fireplace, ia,/n &s pest control includes 1,700 SF. $1,4251'mo.
314 S. 14th Street 26 .1 SBA lagE.q rcarajeck < irced rea. .ar.a
4292 Maple Court (Otter Run) S37 2BA. i.:..., wdir...-,
rojm .catn k cl-en, rei'rige.ator .,.ith ,ce maker ul.Et1 ,c li'h. i.. place
.n IInr.g roor. screened p.rcn 1,8(00 i1 400',-., aII..r. cre. ,nci
A. ailabsle No,.
1276 Quattlefield Lane '1R8,2 SBA hrcm .,r. ire I.-i,- acoa[a,i
LiOng [oom, ramily roun., .epaoe di.r.,.. -,, ..ih aull., c1ir.qg
Luxur kitchen rEl.lg v.,i.:E i-.a.r taundr, le uT d i,,r, r, 2.car
garage I 742 S5. gorg.-ou ..i.., mulir ee 51 io',o A. all larE April
200 Palmetto Trail (Otter Ran) LAKEFRONT 65Surilul
3BR,2BA rnome ,'ilh 2.cai garage Li ir.g room r-has .auleId ceiilr.g ,rO
fireplace NIClr kitchen equipped .'..h d-.pc.ia1 disl.ha:ner rriIgertoGr
with icema'e. dining area and braktla, Da3.' i,834 S: Ll.r. care ir.clud.
3709 Parliament Dr. (OffS.R. 107) Spac.aus home on
1.24 acre lot FN.atur.es co.cred po.:,i ..'ea O.erilook.r lake 4BR/8'6, Aruge
gre Iroom w,'rrepia.:e, IBA-P.ai lacuzzl 3 600 SF Ii,675'm no. A.a.liable
April thrij De.:emr.er
1019 Isle of Palms Beauilul 53BR,'2A hor...e in n lerncecd rear
,artd & creenec porch. iormnil drirng SareaiEratir richern dl.h,i.aiher,
bridge wv'icemakei 2-car qiga1e I. 3 SF 11.275 mo Avillable P ,.
86088 Santa Barbara Street (Lofton Oaks) 2BR'2BA.
kitchen with dishr, a.her. disposal, icernaker in frage open dinu.,ggreat
room, ierced rear yard. 1.210 S5F 91 i'mo. A a3aiable .Pa1
CO.1 MME VCIAL
Jasmine Office Center (1303 Jasmine) 1,2 block. o1
14th SLreet. 5,500 + SF. Can be divided. Will remodel IGr qu3alliCId [.r.-
tWnt-M-2-.00SF oluv-aiss ta ared utilities --- ----- --- ---
ATTENTIONPROPERTY OWNERS Business has been good and we are continuing t.:. expand our portfolio of rental
properties. If you would be interested.in our !easing and management services for your property, please call Nip or loy Galphin.
15 PEOPLE WITH BAD CREDITo
New Lender in town from Savannah, Georgia
must make Loans to establish Market Share.
Auto Loans only No Boat or RV Loans.
I will Approve All Loans regardless of whether the)
result of Divorce, Loss of Job. Unforeseen Medical
Bills, or just a victim of circumstance.
Call today to see if you qualify for
UP TO $4,000 DOWN PAYMENT ASSISTANCE.
Inten'riewvs in person scheduled every hour on the half
hour at 7245 Blanding Blvd., 1 mile north of 1-295.
To schedule your appointment call local Toll Free.
& -_'.Ar A _1 J i p/ f
s= dt---as --
Call Coldwell Banker
YorPefc Prne nRelEsae
r? NEW! NEW! NEW! Quality con-
struction in a convenient mid
island location. Brand new town-
home. The tile and carpet
throughout feature warm neutral
Carolyn colors. Easy maintenance stucco/
904-583-0607 pebble exterior Right side unit
cchenyrrylaoicom available. $199,900 #34770
OCEANFRONT CONDO at
Sand Dollar Villas. Large pool,
,small complex and an ideal loca-
tion. This furnished unit has not
been a rental for several years but
Paul most rentals in this complex do
9045 56 well. You'll love the views and
pn.ainaemsiecoi the price $425,000 #34711
CURB APPEAL PLUS Beautiful
home on a corner lot in Marsh
Lakes Relax 1o ihe soothing
sounds of the walerfall in the front
or fish off the dock in Ihe back
The large. covered lanai over-
Deal looks the lovely landscaping and
904-415-1952 Ihe lake Original model home
Josienel-maglc.net #33828 $524.000
cherry 1 'aol.com
TWO ACRES bordered by the [ OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS
Royal Amelia Golf Course. This Don't miss your chance to own
property has the potential to be a new 2BR/2BA oceanview
used as a large estate or divid- condo at "Port of Call." This
ed into several large lots. Great fumished condo has a semi-pri-
location with possible marsh & Linda vate courtyard and a rooftop
golf views. $799,000 904415-0a769 deck with incredible ocean vis-
#34754 Ihhanau@aolcom tas. $350,000 #34704
COMMERCIAL BUILDING GORGEOUS MARSH LOT
LOT in a prime area of Amelia See Historic Fernandina and
Island. Zoning allows for corn- Amelia Island from this
mercial professional office space Riverside lot off of Barnwell
with other uses permitted. Road. This large lot is waiting
Bruce Located near Harris Teeter Josie for your dream home. Drive
Jasinsky d l Deal
904-21-0347 directly behind Parkway Grill. 904-415-1952 bytoday. $200,000 #34712
wmrs=icikdob n m $575,000 #32864 josle.ianet-magic net
Phase 1 of Cartesian Point.
This home features vaulted ceil-
ings, 42" cabinets & yards of
countertop in the kitchen. The
extended patio overlooks a lake/
preserve. Convenient location!
f OCEANVIEW DUPLEX located
on the north end of the Island.
Each side is 2 bedrooms and
2.5 baths. The view and beach
access are greatly Good oppor.
Sandy tunity for investment, second
Pearman home, or primary residence
425.va-,i .aOere$665,000 #34404
L --i -- "** ,-'.. a-
r'| CONVENIENTLY LOCATED
and beautifully appointed. Don't
wall This home won't be avail-
able for long. Wonderful open
living/kilchen area with wood &
ULnda tile floors, The fenced yard
H41iU e encloses a fountain and child's
a iisi4aOilirn playhouse. $180,000
MInuITE iU OrlHiNu G'U
Totally updated mobile home is
ready & waiting for youl
Features include all new kitchen
appliances, fireplace, ceiling
Molly fans, and washer & dryer. It has Mark
Knowlton three bedrooms, two baths, and 94Walker303
904-583-0320 9044 5-1303
m04fl cistonsales0, a den! $95,500 #34480 aovee32034 4Vsnta
MUHORSE FARM Large Ihirteen
bedroom home with a 1 500
square fool basement on 20
acres. The property also fea-
tures a stocked lake, 8 stall
barn with tack room, fruit trees,.
A perfect multi use retreat
Walk to the Beach or enjoy a I
dip in the pool or a set of ten- .
nis. This roomy unit is located in
Forest Ridge Village. Lots of
Molly potential as primary or second Julie
04-583-0320 home or investment #34022 904-261-0347
ryn.iOiw.nsailetscorm $229,000 ualesnet magic net
RIVERFRONT LIVING Enjoy one of
the most spectacular views on Amelia
This 3.300 square fool townhome
has three bedrooms 4 baths, and
elevator Membersh;p to the Golf
Club of Amel.a .s included Oualty
construction and a view beyond com-
parel $959 900 #32544
311 Centre Street 4 ASSOCIATES
EACH OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY
Amelia Island FL 32034OWNED & OPERATED
AmeliaIsland, FL320PEOPLE YOU KNOW, PEOPLE YOU TRUST
4019 Osprey Point Lane (Qff Barnwell Rd.) 3BR/2BA,
beautiful rustic home on large wooded lot, gourmet kitchen with
skylight, stainless steel appliances and tile floor, screened porch,
separate laundry room, water softener and filter, large storage
area on ground floor. First time rental. 1,800 SF. $1,495/mo.
II o:. ', i; .
S 63: Office
OFFICES Beside Arel'a Insurance
Sadler R.I. Various sizes. Call George
1864 Commercial/Retail I
1600SF OFFICE, 4000SF WAREHOUSE
3' rolltop doors, high visibility, A1A
location. $4250/mo. tax. Call Curtiss H.
Lasserre Real Estate (904j261-4066 .
501 CENTRE STREET Office space from
'$?25.mo. Immediate occupancy Call
7F3.2474 or 261-9562.
500-3000 SQ. FT. Storage warehouse,
retail, or art studio for lease alth loading
dock E, 12 ft. ceiling: On future trolley
route in historic downtowr, Available
now. (904 i321-2222
AMELIA ISLAND RESORT AREA Prime
.location on First Coast -iwy., nortn of AIP,
south of Ritz CaRtoh. 1008-1530 sq. ft.
DEERWALK Prime nigh visilblity location
on A1A In O'Neal. 1250sf units. Curtiss
Las-erre Real Estate i904)261-4066.
I 901 Auto' obils I
2005 TOYOTA COROLLA LE 4 door
.edan 4700 miles, like new. 15,000.
'98 JEEP CHEROKEE SPORT Dark
redlgray, 4WD PW, PB, cruise, towing
pka loaded. Very good shape. Ai
re:ord.. 113K miles. i4500. Andy
2003 PONTIAC GRAND AM 4 dr. SE.
25 000 miles, spoller, prem-um wheels,
hke new. Warranty Sacrifice $10,900.
After 5pm r.l-F, anytime wknds 415-1749
STUDENTS CAR 1994 EBulk Regal, 2-dr
coupe white, iot- of good use lert See at
910 Sar, Fernando. $1950. Call 277-8028.
$500! Police Impounds -
Hondas/Cnhe)s,/Jeep-, etc. Cars. .rom
$500. Fur listings 1(8001749-8116 exi.
'03 FORD FOCUS ZTS 4 cyl., auto..
leather, CD, fully loaded. Exc. condition.
28,000 miles. $12,200. (904)548-0501
1998 HONDA PASSPORT White, 2oD
I owner 150K miles (hny). Good Inter.or,
exterior & mechanical condition. Trailer
nitch 6cyl. $3900. (904)261-3638
2000 Jeep Wrangler, green, 4 cyl. new
33' tires & 10' rims, 4 super lift, new top
& radiator, 49,000 mi., exc. cond.
514,500. 1972 Cutlass Supreme
Convertible, exc. nhape 261-5196, 415-
901 Automobiles '
'02 FORD EXPLORER 2WD %.8
white/tan ilnr Eddie Bauer 32K t..,w
package, excellent condition, $19,500.
Pis call (904)321-2633.
1983 OLDSMOBILE 88 Runs good.
Asking price $1,200. Call (904)277-3838.
1993 PLYMOUTH LASER Dark blue, 5-
spd. run: gre3a, AC, new brakes; struts,
shocks.. .22001080. (904)277-8545
OLDSMOBILE CONVERTIBLE 1975 -
Red with white interior, 350 vS. $7500.
1993 FORD TAURUS Less than 60,000
miles. See at 206 Citrona Dr., City,
1983 MERCEDES 380 SL Convertible
Ne j tires, brakes, AC battery 10"',000
mile. PRocker panel rust. Amelia Island
1991 VORVETTE auto., air, 32,000
miles, $9000.' 1996 CHEVY TAHOE 2
dr., 4WD, 172,000 miles, $3500.. Call
1997 SEBRING CONVERTIBLE 76 000
miles, green wimn tan top & interior, in
goo d condition 56500,'negotiable. Call
491-0028 & leave message on voice mail
THERE IS A hier, on a 1992 Jeep
Cherokee VIh 1j4F85656rJL160345 for
impound & storage charges & will be put
up for silent public auction 4/25 at 12Dp
at 736 tlcSwair, Rd (904)321-3422. No
title, no keys.
1997 FORD TAURUS TL 4 or, black
w/tan interior, good conditor,, r.ew
brakeF. Asking 3800/OE0 Call
902 Trucks I
2004 FORD F250 4X4 Lariat package
off road, 60 die-el, 6700 miles, super
ca, Rnhiro bediiner, short bed, tow,
package Call (904)728-4919.
'91 DODGE DAKOTA Long bed, v6-
automatic great shape. 11500. Call
2000 JEEP GRAND Cherokee Laredo
A/C, PS PW, PL, crulie, CDcasserte rc:.or
rack, tow package 80,000 miles
$10 400. (904)321-0526
'03 FORD EXPLORER Sport Track White
'!tar, leather Onterlor, 2WD, .un rc.rf
10 500K. very good condo $18,500.
Please call (904)491-1888.
1999 PETERBILT TRUCK (White) 385
model. o $25,000/0BO For more
Information call (904)866-8523.
1981 FORD VAN Gocd work van. 1500
Call (904)277-6954 for test drive.
1994 GMC VAN Great work van
i1750/OBO Call (904261-3011 for test