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














The news-leader
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00036
 Material Information
Title: The news-leader
Uniform Title: News-leader (Fernandina Beach, Fla.)
Portion of title: News leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Fernandina Beach News-Leader
Place of Publication: Fernandina Beach Fla
Creation Date: May 6, 2005
Publication Date: 1980-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Fernandina Beach (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Nassau County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Nassau -- Fernandina Beach
Coordinates: 30.669444 x -81.461667 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 124, no. 9 (Feb. 27, 1980)-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000366799
oclc - 04377055
notis - ACA5658
lccn - sn 78002171
issn - 0163-4011
System ID: UF00028319:00036
 Related Items
Preceded by: Fernandina Beach news-leader

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




N EWS PAP ER


L


FRIDAY MAY 6,2005/26 PAGES 2 SECTIONS


INSIDE

Local Weather
* PAGE2A


Lucero


Deputy in standoff gets probation


SHANNON MALCOM
News-Leader


A former Nassau County Sheriff's
deputy was sentenced Thursday to pro-
bation and mental health treatment on
charges stemming from an armed
standoff with sheriff's deputies where he
used his own children "as a shield."
Judge Robert Foster accepted a plea
agreement and sentenced Sam Lucero
to five years' probation and six months


in outpatient care in Colorado and ruled
he cannot return to the state of Florida
without court permission.
Lucero was ordered to pay $370 in
court costs and $140 in restitution.
Lucero pleaded guilty in Nassau
County Circuit Court to aggravated
stalking and shooting or throwing dead-
ly missiles.
Assistant State Attorney Granville
"Doc" Burgess said Lucero has family in
Colorado that has made arrangements


to have Lucero treated at a nearby facil-
ity at their expense.
Authorities said the standoff result-
ed from a conflict between Lucero and
his ex-wife, Kimberly Lucero, at her par-
ents' home.
Burgess said Lucero's ex-wife agreed
to the sentence. "She felt primarily that
he needed some mental health care
rather than going to jail," Burgess said.
I Lucero originally faced charges of
committing a third-degree felony with a


deadly weapon, child abuse, armed bur-
glary, discharging a firearm in public
and violating a protective injunction in
addition to the charges of aggravated
stalking and throwing deadly missiles.
"He had real reservations about
admitting to anything related to the chil-
dren," said Burgess of the plea agree-
ment
Burgess said the stipulation that
LUCERO Continued on 3A


Pirate baseball,
Warriors softball
PAGE 14A


Black ensemble
to perform here
PAGE 1B


American Profile
WEEKLY FEATURE
MAGAZINE '


EXTRA


SWXTRA


Directors of Rayonier Inc.
were set to sail on the Queen
Elizabeth for a meeting in
Paris to. point up Rayonier's
ranking position in the world
cellulose market, with over-
seas sales of more than
l)0,000 tons in 1954.
May 6, 1955


Marie Jones decided to
call it quits after operating the
fountain service at the Centre
Street Waas Pharmacy for
seven years after the roof fell
in literally and customers
didn't return when it reopen-
ed several weeks later. The
fountain had been a Centre
Street landmark for more
than two decades.
May 7, 1980

Ron Sapp and Greg Roland
were elected to the Fernan-
dina Beach City Commission
in a runoff election with a 28
percent voter turnout
May 10, 1995

INDEX
AROUND TOWN .................. 8A
CLASSIFIED 6B
CROSSWORD 5B
EDITORIAL 7A
FISHING 16A
LEISURE IB
MOVIES 2B
OBITUARIES 2A
OUT AND ABOUT .................. IB
RELIGION 9A
SPORTS 14A
TELEVISION 3B

NEWS-LEADER
151styear. No. 36
Copyright.2005
The News-Leader
Fernandina Beach. L
Printed on 100% recycled
newsprint with soy based ink.


County


gas tax


back on


the table

BENJAMIN PRICE
News-Leader
A nickel gas tax is back on the
table.
The Nassau County Commis-
sion is scheduled to discuss an addi-
tional 5-cent local option gas tax at
its Wednesday meeting, six months
after a previous commission denied,
the same proposal.
County Administrator Mike
Mahaney said he wants the com-
mission to consider the option
again, or offer another proposal to
make much needed county road
improvements.
"The bottom line is, if you don't
like my proposed ,utiionnwd rec-
ommendation, you tell me how
GAS Continued on 3A


DRESSED TO KILL


.. ... i Hi,-'r'BiC, ,HRJ.: i iC SON Fi-,RTHE NE%.% LLUEb.
Christal Peeples is going to her senior prom Saturday night in a camouflage dress. Nothing
unusual there she and her boyfriend like to hunt turkey and deer. Story, 4A, ,.


Jeannies Jungle


cares for wildlife


ALICE WALSH/NEWS-LEADER
Maui, a cockatoo, perches trustingly on the fingers of Jeannie
Adams, a licensed wildlife rehabilitator who has established
Jeannie's Jungle, a facility in Nassauville that cares for injured
and orphaned wild animals.


Southside teacher to be

rehired, with back pay


SIAN PERRY
News-Leader
The Nassau County School
Board voted unanimously April 28
to drop its bid to fire Southside
Elementary teacher Karen Hanna
for insubordination.
Instead, it will vote to reinstate
her with back pay at its next regu-
lar meeting May 12.
"I don't like it but I'm satisfied
that appealing it is not going to be
successful," said Brian Hayes,
lawyer for schools Superintendent
John Ruis, referring to the find-
ings of Administrative Law Judge
Robert Meale.
Those findings, from a day-long
hearing in October at which
Hanna, Ruis, Southside Principal
Diana Middleton and school guid-
ance counselor Susan Ross testi-


fled, were
released in
,A March and were
critical of the
school district
." administration.
In effect,
Meale said there
was no evidence
Hanna to back charges
by the board that
Hanna was insub-
ordinate or emotionally unstable.
Hanna was suspended in
January 2004 and threatened with
firing after refusing orders from
Middleton in October 2003 to
report one of her first-grade stu-
dents to the state Department of
Children and Families child abuse
hotline as a sexual predator.
HANNA Continued on 3A


ALICE WALSH
News-Leader
Due to the increased growth
in Northeast Florida, wildlife habi-
tat is being destroyed, and
Jeannie Adams is doing what she
can to care for and relocate
orphaned, sick and injured ani-
mals.
She has established a center in
Nassauville on five acres of wood-
land and pastureland, called
Jeannie's Jungle Wildlife Rehab,
Inc., as a non-profit organization
that operates solely on donations,
and is a state licensed wildlife


rehabilitator.
"I learned so much from the
study materials the state provides
to those who apply for certifica-
tion, and graded 100 percent on
the state exam. I kn.,iw there are
a lot of caring people who are
doing this on their own. out of
compassion for wild animals and
birds, but they really should
become certified." says Adams.
"Even with the best intentions, it
is easy to make mistakes in their
care and harm or even kill them.
"Almost everyone is familiar
WILD Continued on 4A


Pool



to link


beach


houses
GLENDA S. JENKINS
News-Leader
Fernandina Beach Commis-
sioners have approved a special
use permit for the construction of
two beachfront single-family homes
on South Fletcher Avenue that will
be linked by a swimming pool.
Commissioners voted 3-2
Tuesday to. approve the special use
permit, required for development
within the coastal high hazard area.
Property owner Julie Hunt request-
ed to build two single-family hous-
es connected by a swimming pool
as an accessory use, rather than
combine two lots, which js illegal in
the beach overlay district.
But because -.
of questions .
about setback .
requirements for ,
the pool, the *
approval again .
raised concerns
about contradic-
tory and "cre-
ative" interpreta- Crow
tions of the city's
land develop-
ment code. During the March 9
Planning Advisory Board meeting,
a motion to approve the special use
contingent upon side yard setback
review failed due to a tie vote. The
planning staff recommended
approval.
Commissioners John Crow and
Mike Lamb voted against the
request, citing the potential for
problems reminiscent of those that
led the city to issue a recent stop-
work order for three South Fletcher
Avenue houses found to exceed
height requirements. The owner
of the houses, Ronald Holmes, has
since filed a lawsuit against the city.
CITY Continued on 4A


TOWNHOMES COMING


,,O .. ,-.


GLENDA S. JENKINS/NEWS-LEADER
A bulldozer grades land for Ocean View Villas, eight new townhouses to be built on Tarpon
Avenue across from Main Beach. A wall will be built to protect the sand dune, which extends
into Fort Clinch State Park. The city and fort are monitoring the project being built by
Compass Group.


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Zr2 IiiGc*'11* -141 J.~.2 --... .F o~est Weekly Newspaper on the web


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L D E S T


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FRIDAY, MAY 6,2005 NEWS News-Leader


Spices can be the stuff of a healthy life


ALICE WALSH
News-Leader


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511 Ash Street
Fernandina Beach. FL 32034
(904):26i-3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for e-mail addresses:
wwwlbnewsleader.com
Office hours are 8:30a.m. to 500 p.m.
Monday through Friday


The News-Leader is published everyWednesday and Friday by The Fernandina Beach
News-Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Femrnandlna Beach, FL 32034. Periodicals
postage paid at Femandina Beach, Fla. (USPS 189-900) ISSN# 0163-4011.
Reproductions of the contents of this publication In whole or in part without written permis-
sion from the publisher are prohibited.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, P.O. Box 766, Femandina
Beach, FL 32035. The News-Leader may only be sold by persons or businesses author-
ized by the publisher or circulation director.
NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS: The News-Leader assumes no financial responsibility
for typographical errors in advertising. When notified promptly, the part of the advertise-
ment in which the typographical error appears will be reprinted. All advertising Is subject to
the approval of the publisher. The News-Leader reserves the right to correctly classify, edit
or delete any objectionable wording or reject the advertisement in its entirety at any time
prior to scheduled publication if it is determined that the advertisement or any part thereof
is contrary to the general standard of advertising acceptance.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES

Mail in Nassau County ................... $29.00
Mail out of Nassau County ................ .$57.00


NEWS DEADLINES
Community News: Monday, 5 p.m.
Letters to the editor: Monday, 12 p.m.
Church Notes: Monday, 5 p.m.
People and Places: Thursday, 3 p.m.


c T Community
CINI Ncoppr,,
Incorpoated


ADVERTISING DEADLINES
WEDNESDAY NEWS-LEADER
Classified Ads: Monday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Friday, 3 p.m.
Legal Notices: Friday, noon
Retail Advertising: Friday, 3 p.m.
FRIDAY NEWS-LEADER
Classified Ads: Wednesday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Tuesday, 5 p.m.
Retail Advertising: Tuesday, 3 p.m.


We have written about the
risks involved with certain herbal
supplements, and the importance
of getting your doctor's OK
before adding any to your diet,
especially if you are taking pre-
scription medications.
But take a new look at the
ordinary spice shelf in your
kitchen. Ginger, cinnamon, gar-
lic, cayenne, cardamom and
turmeric are a few of the tried-
and-true traditional spices that
generations past found to be
helpful treatments for certain ail-
ments, and some work as well as
prescribed medications.
For example, I have found
that ginger tea, made by steeping
thin slices of fresh ginger in
water brought to a boil, calms a
queasy stomach, and is quite
palatable sweetened with a little
honey, and I have used it for


years for my
family.
Today, we
know that it
also has cho-
lesterol-low-
ering,
artery-
cleansing and antifungal proper-
ties, as well. Cayenne pepper
contains capsaicin, which is used
as the active ingredient in some
salves to soothe the pain of
arthritis when rubbed onto the
aching area. It is also a heart-
healthy antioxidant, stimulates
circulation and helps clear stuffy
sinuses. Turmeric is an ingredi-
ent in curry powder, and is also
used separately. It is an anti-
inflammatory, and research done
at the University of California
indicates that it breaks up plaque
deposits in the brain, so it may
eventually make a small contribu-
tion in the fight against
Alzheimer's disease. If you enjoy


JL


OBITUARIES

Broward Albertie Wednesday morning, May 4,2005,
at Baptist Medical Center Nassau,
Mr. Broward Albertie, born on Fernandina Beach.
Feb. 23, 1923, to the late Lizzie He was born March 10, 1923, in
Melton and Merrick Albertie, was New York, N.Y., and moved to
called home to his eternal rest on Amelia Island six years ago from
April 26, 2005. Hilton Head, S.C. Prior to his res-
He attended the Church Of God idence at Hilton Head, Mr.
By Faith during his younger years. Blackford resided in Ridgewood,
He worked for the Nassau County NJ.
School Board and the County of He was a member of the Amelia
Nassau for over 35 years. Plantation Chapel, the Navy
Broward was affectionately League, Amelia Island Club and
known as "Shorty" by his family was a staunch member of the
and friends. Shorty leaves to cher- Republican Party.
ish his memories a very loving and He attended Princeton
devoted family: five sons, Mack University, graduated from the U.S.
(Mattie) Albertie, Karry (Linda) Naval Academy at Annapolis, and
Albertie, David Albertie, Jerry earned a master's degree from
(Janice) Albertie and Jessie New York University.
Albertie; three daughters, Patricia Mr. Blackford was involved in
(James) Johnson, Brenda (Horace) the atomic bomb testing on Bikini
Albertie and Carol (David) Norton; and Kwajalein islands and taught
sons-in-law Herman Roberts, Mack radiological defense in Washing-
Taylor, and Jimmie Dawson; one ton, D.C.
brother-in-law, Herman Albertie; He was predeceased by his par-
26 grandchildren, 41 great-grands, ents, Charles Blackford Jr. and
a host of nieces, nephews, cousins Florence Jesser Blackford.
and many sorrowing friends. Survivors include his wife of 59
Viewing for Shorty will be held years, Elaine "Bunny" Blackford
today at Church Of God By Faith of Amelia Island; two sons, Charles
Sandhill, from 5- 8 p.m. and on Elliott Blackford IV (Patricia) of
Saturday from 10:30 a.m. until the Randolph, N.J., and David E.
hour of service. Funeral services Blackford of Newport Coast, Calif.;
will be on Saturday at noon. a daughter, Cynthia Gropp (Kevin)
Interment will be in Martine of Lawrenceville, NJ.; nine grand-
Cemetery. children and four great-grandchil-
I yuff &BattiseFuneral Hpme. Ic. dren.
1i ,1. I t < l; Id "r e '.' WU be a, Cetebrririi b a
)orothyM Baceler life for Mr. Blackdord at the Ospre'y
y er Village Clubhouse, Amelia Island,
Dorothy M. Bacheller, 90, of on Sunday, May 15, at 5:30 p.m.
Fernandina Beach, passed away Green Pine Funeral Home


Blood drive
Hilliard Veterans of Foreign
Wars Post 10095 and its Ladies
Auxiliary will sponsor a Florida
Georgia Blood Alliance blood
drive from .10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
May 7. The blood supply is very
low. If you have any questions
contact Betty Garver at (904)
879-4581.

Gun course
A "Certified Basic Pistol and
Advanced Defensive Tactics
Course" will be held May 7
from 7:45 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the
Fraternal Order of Police Lodge
65 in Nassau County. A CWP
training certificate is included.
The range club is accepting
members. Call Gary Belson at
491-8358.
A Certified Concealed
Weapon License (Permit)
course satisfies Florida State
Statute 790.06 for application to
lawfully carry a concealed
weapon. The one-hour course is
$35 by appointment.

SchoolAdvisory
Council
The regular meeting of the
school Adviso ancil will be
.held at 2:45 p.m. May 9 at
Southside IiemIntary Sch6obl.
Parents and community mem-
bers are invited to attend.

Pop Warer meeting
The Yulee Athletic
Association (Pop Warner) will
hold a regular Board Meeting at
7 p.m. May 12 in the athletic
building at the Yulee Sports
Complex on Goodbread Road.
The public is welcome to
attend.


OBITUARY POLICY
Obituaries are free of charge up to 450
words in length. Obituaries of 450-750 words
in length will be $25. Obituaries exceeding 750
words in length will be charged and displayed
as paid advertising at prevailing ad rates. A
repeat publication of a free obituary will be
charged at prevailing ad rates.
Obituaries may contain a listing of sur-
vivors as determined by the family and a
short biography of the deceased's achieve-


Energy assistance
funding
Northeast Florida
Community Action Agency, Inc.
(NFCAA) announces funding of
,$121,843 to provide home ener-
gy assistance to low-income
households in Nassau County.
The objective is to provide
utility and fuel companies the
cost of cooling and heating the
homes of low-income people
who have difficulty meeting
home energy costs. Bills docu-
menting those costs must be ,
between April 1, 2005, and Feb.
28, 2006. Funds must be
expended by March 31, 2006.
The Florida Department of
Community Affairs provides
funds to NFCAA.
Eligibility is determined by
Federal Poverty Guidelines that
consider family size and house-
hold income, from one person
with a maximum income of
$14,355 up to eight persons with
an income of $48,585.
Call 261-0801 for appoint-
ments from Monday-Friday, 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. There are satellite
offices in Hilliard and Yulee.

Child advocates
needed

currently being recruited for
the Child Advocate Rapid
Response Team, a school-
based program that provides
advocacy for children and their
families.
If you are interested in
becoming an integral part of the
team working to stop the cycle
of abuse/violence by empower-
ing and supporting children and
their families, please contact
Program Director Kathe
Delumyea at (904) 548-0439.


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


SSpanky's "

Seafood Grill & Bar

SWeekly

) Entertainment

Call for Details!

Happy Hour 3-7pm Mon.-Fri.! -
Domestic Draft $1.25 -~ Wells & House Wine $2.50
Indoor / Outdoor Bar & Dining Open Daily @ 11am
% Gateway to Amelia (904) 261-7100 2


Monday, May 2,2005, at her home.
A native of Troy, N.Y., she had
resided most of her life in Silver
Springs, Md., before relocating to
Fernandina Beach in 2000.
During her career she worked
as a licensed Practical Nurse for a
nursing home for over 30 years.
Mrs. Bacheller was a lifelong
member of the Baptist faith who
loved spending time with her fam-
ily as a devoted mother, grand-
mother and great-grandmother.
Survivors include: her two sons,
Herbert E. "Bud" Bacheller of
Edgewater, Robert "Bob" Bacheller
of Downers Grove, Ill.; daughters,
Beverly M. Meyer of Fernandina
Beach, Marilyn Phebus and Laura
Etzler, both of Ocala; 14 grand-
children and 18 great-grandchil-
dren.
A private memorial service will
be held at a later date followed by
interment in Norbeck Memorial
Gardens in Olney, Md. In lieu of
flowers, memorials may be made to
the First Coast Humane Society,
2798 East State Road 200, Yulee, FL
32097.
Oxley-Heard Funeral Directors

Charles "Chuck"
Elliott Blackford III
Charles "Chuck" Elliott
Blackford III, 82, passed away


RE/MAX scholarship
RE/MAX Professional Group
is offering a $1,000 scholarship
to local students. Applications
can be picked up at Fernandina
Beach High School. Relatives of
anyone in the real estate busi-
ness will not be excluded.,

Freedom From
Religion
The Freedom From Religion
Foundation announces a compe-
tition for currently enrolled col-
lege students.
The topic is "Why I am free
from religion." Write about
growing up a freethinker (athe-
ist or agnostic), or why you
reject religion, using a personal
or biographical approachla '
philosophical approach, or
describing why you choose rea-
son over faith. Your experiences
rejecting religion in a religious
society are welcome.
Essays should be 4-5 typed,
double spaced pages with stan-
dard margins. Choose your own
title. Include a one-paragraph
biography identifying the col-
lege or university you are


Gladys Raisch Tanner
Gladys Raisch Tanner, 94, of
Fernandina Beach, died Tuesday,
May 3, 2005.
Mrs. Tanner was a native of
Buffalo, N.Y., and a resident of
Jacksonville for over 50 years. She
had retired from King Edward
Cigars after many years. She loved
gardening and fishing very much.
She was preceded in death by her
husband of 65 years, Laurence J.
Tanner, and her grandson, David
Holland.
Survivors include: her two
daughters, Ella M. Allen and Doris
J. Holland; eight grandchildren,
Michael (Kim) Holland, Aaron
Holland Sr., Lawrence John
(Debbi) Holland, Bambi (Richard)
Johnson, Kenny (Donna) Collins,
Pam Collins, Sherrie Woodruff,
and Susan (Andrew) Zamonis; 17
great-grandchildren and 15 great-
great grandchildren; two nieces
and one nephew.
Funeral services will be held at
11 a.m. today at George H. Hewell
and Son Northside Funeral Home.
The family received friends
Thursday evening from 7-9 p.m. at
the funeral home.
George H. Hewell and Son
Northside Funeral Home.
Jacksonville


attending, year in school, major
and interests. Provide perma-
nent and campus addresses,
phone numbers and e-mail.
Please staple. Don't include a
resume.
Deadline is July 1. Winners
will be announced in September.
Winners will be asked to pro-
vide a photograph suitable for
publication and will agree to
having their essay printed in
Freethought Today, the founda-
tion's newspaper.

Book fest scholarship
The Amelia Book Island
Festival will present the $1,000
Writers Scholarship in Memory
of Christa Powell Walley to an
undergraduate or graduate stu-
dent pursuing a degree in
English, journalism, communi-
cations or a writing-related
major.
Applicants must have com-
pleted at least 30 college credit
hours and must have demon-
strable ties to Nassau County.
The application deadline is Aug.
1. For more information, call
491-8176 or visit www.book-
island.org.


le1-e grill & sushi
Fernandina's First Fusion Restaurant
COME CELEBRATE

MOTHER'S DAY
WITH US AT BONIrTO
OPEN SUNDAY 12 noon 2:30pnm,
5:30pm-9:30pm
Serving Dinner Menu ALL DAY
Complimentary Glass of Champagne for Mom
w/ purchase of entree

WE CCET AL MJORCREITCARD


qm


WEEKLY UPDATE


SCHOLARSHIP OPPORTUNITIES


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chai tea, you are ingesting car-
damom as one of its aromatic
spices. It is also found in Arabic
coffee and is used in certain
African and Middle Eastern
recipes. Cardamom is expensive,
but a very little goes a long way.
This spice aids digestion and is a
strong decongestant.
Cinnamon is a favorite spice
of just about everyone and
that's good, because it improves
circulation and aids the respirato-
ry and digestive systems.
According to Diabetes Care, a
mere quarter of a teaspoon every
day can lower blood sugar levels
for people with type 2 diabetes,
and it also lowered cholesterol
somewhat in those who tried it.
It's easy to get that amount sprin-
kled on buttered toast, oatmeal,
or an apple cooked in the
microwave.
Nutmeg can help insomnia by
producing a little drowsiness.
Sprinkle some in warm milk with


a small splash of vanilla and a lit-
tle honey for a nightcap.
Then there's garlic, a good
antioxidant and good for heart
health. Use the fresh cloves,
rather than powdered, for best
taste quality.
Clove has been used for cen-
turies for tooth and gum pain,
especially for teething babies. It
is also an anti-inflammatory and
offers some relief from the respi-
ratory distress that can accompa-
ny a cold or bronchitis.
Peppermint is soothing to the
digestive tract, and can help
relieve some of the symptoms of
allergies.
The FDA recognizes all of
these spices as generally safe, soe
enjoy them in good health. Don't
look upon them as a "cure" for
health problems, only a healthy
enhancement to your diet And
don't overdo it; a little goes a
long way.
awalsh@fbnewsleadercom


NEWS

LEADE.1'








FRIDAY, MAY 6,2005 NEWS News-Leader


Zoning rules



won't affect



Adam & Eve


BENJAMIN PRICE
News-Leader
The Adam & Eve shop in
O'Neil would be protected by a
grandfather clause from possible
new county zoning amendments
that affect sexually oriented busi-
nesses.
Nassau County Attorney Mike
Mullin confirmed that at the
Tuesday meeting of the Nassau
County Planning & Zoning Board.
About a dozen people attended to
hear the board's discussion of the
proposed amendments.
Those amendments regulate
which zoning classifications allow
sexually oriented businesses, and
how far those businesses must be
from schools, churches, resi-
dences and other businesses.
The planning board unani-
mously approved a motion to rec-
ommend the Nassau County
Commission adopt the amend-
ments at its May 23 regular meet-
ing. However, even if the amend-
ments are adopted by the
commission, they will only affect
future sexually oriented busi-
nesses not the Adam & Eve shop
that opened in February.
After the meeting, Mullin said
while current sexually oriented
businesses may not be affected
by zoning and distance restric-
tions, they are regulated by a sep-
arate county ordinance adopted
in February.
That ordinance requires licens-
ing for sexually oriented busi-
nesses and their employees,
requires background checks, sets
rules for their location, hours of
operation, signage and activities. It
also prevents the businesses from
selling alcohol, and forbids live
nudity. The businesses will have
one year to comply with the reg-
ulations.
The county began considering
several changes to its ordinances
even before the Adam & Eve shop
opened Feb. 5. The business sells
adult videos as well as lingerie and
adult novelties, and has been the
subject of much public debate and


Lucero not return to Florida with-
out permission of the court is an
effort to ensure that his treatment
in Colorado is completed.
"Basically, that's the only way
we can assure that he goes
through the treatment the way
he's supposed to before he shows
back up here in front of his ex-
wife and the kids," Burgess said.
During the July 24 standoff
Lucero, who was off duty, used
his children, a boy and girl then
ages 5 and 7, "as a shield" to pro-
tect him from being shot, officers
said.


GAS Continued from 1A
you're going to address the prob-
lem," he said. "It has to be addres-
sed."
Currently all 67 Florida counties
levy a 6-cent sales tax on diesel fuel
and at least 5 cents on gasoline.
However, a second gasoline tax,
which can levy up to 5.cents a gal-
lon, is not imposed by 51 of those
counties, including Nassau.
Earlier this year, Mahaney said
the additional nickel tax could bring
up to $1.25 million a year.
That's potentially millions of dol-
lars the county could collect over
the next few years and use toward
large road projects, such as a pro-
posed parallel road to relieve con-


demonstrations. Several residents
have urged county officials to
close the business, and have com-
plained about its proximity to
O'Neal Memorial Baptist Church
and the Rose Lennie
Developmental Learning Center
for preschool-aged children.
But Mullin said Tuesday there
is little the county can do "after
the fact" besides regulate a busi-
ness that's already in operation.
"Otherwise you're eliminating
a business, and that has legal ram-
ifications," he said. "We have to
be careful with any regulation that
could potentially force a business
to close."
Mullin added that the county
should now focus on drafting reg-
ulations that would affect any sex-
ually oriented business that may
want to locate in Nassau County in
the future.
"(Adam & Eve) sparked a con-
cern from people who said, 'We
don't want sexually oriented busi-
nesses in the community.'
Assuming the amendments are
adopted on May 23, we'll now have
a better zoning code that address-
es that"
Under the proposed zoning
amendments, the county would
prevent sexually oriented busi-
nesses from locating within 2,500
feet of any residence, church, pub-
lic and private elementary or sec-
ondary schools, pre-kindergarten,
kindergarten, licensed daycare
centers, another sexually oriented
business or any business which
sells alcohol.
The county would only permit
sexually oriented businesses in
"commercial intensive" and "indus-
trial warehouse" zoning classifi-
cations. A business could also
apply for a conditional use to locate
inside a "commercial general"
zone. That condition would have to
be approved by the county's con-
ditional use and variance board.
The county commission's May
23 meeting is scheduled for 7 p.m.
at the County Building on Pages
Dairy Road in Yulee.
bprice@fbnewsleader, com


Accordingbto"police reports,
about four hours into the stand-
off, after Lucero put the children to
bed, he came out of the front door,
pointing a gun at his chest.
He was ordered to drop it, but
refused. When he turned to walk
back inside, a sergeant fired two
"less than lethal" beanbag rounds,
hitting Lucero in the back of his
legs and dropping him to the
ground.
As Lucero fell, he shot himself
in his left shoulder. He was arrest-
ed and county paramedics took
him to Shands Hospital in
Jacksonville for treatment
smalcom@jbnewsleadercom


gestion on A1A, to the day-to-day
problems of resurfacing minor
roads, fixing potholes and replac-
ing traffic lights.
Mahaney said one advantage of
a gasoline tax is that it's largely
funded by people who don't live in
Nassau County namely, tourists.
The only other conceivable
option, in his mind, is increasing
the property tax, Mahaney said.
The county's ad valorem tax already
approaches the state's maximum
amount of 10 mills.
"In my opinion, (the gas tax is)
the right thing for Nassau County to
do at this time. But it's the board's
decision," he said.
The board's decision was pretty
clear when the gas tax was pro-


Board OKs Woodbridge site plan


BENJAMIN PRICE
News-Leader
The Nassau County Planning
and Zoning Board has recom-
mended Woodbridge subdivision
receive final site plan approval, on
the condition the project receives
an environmental permit by the
time it's considered by the county
commission. But some planning
board members wondered Tuesday
why the application was being
heard at all if the permit wasn't
already "in hand."
County Growth Management
Coordinator Chris Jackson said St.
Johns River Water Management
District has indicated the 62-acre
planned unit development on
Clements Road will receive the per-
mit, but it was not signed or mailed
out by Tuesday's meeting. Some
planning board members feared
hearing the application anyway
might set a bad precedent, but after
much discussion the board voted 4-
2 to consider it. Board members
Richard King and Sue Hutchinson
were opposed.
When asked by Hutchinson why
the application was even before the


HANNA Continued from 1A
Middleton testified that when
Hanna wouldn't, she finally made
the call herself. That call was
deemed by DCF to be false and
resulted in a criminal investigation
by the Nassau County's Sheriff's
Office. No charges were ever
brought in the case.
In his ruling, Meale upheld
Hanna's decision as the right one
and said "Middleton's directive was
unreasonable" because Hanna prop-
erly investigated secondhand claims
about the child and determined the
incidents were horseplay.
Meale said Middleton's order
also was not supported by law.
Florida statutes reserve the hotline
for reporting child abuse by a "par-
ent, legal custodian, caregiver or
other person responsible for the
child's welfare," he said, not a child.
While an administrative law
judge's order is not binding, Hayes
told the board at its April 28 meet-
ing, "I could not in good conscious
say to appeal it"
Hayes said, "I disagree with
some of the findings," but did not
elaborate. He added, "I have a feel-
ing this case is not over... I hope
for her (Hanna's) sake it is."
Ruis said Monday that Hayes
misspoke and may have been refer..
ring to professional development
blansi sfl'd%'V+luafe` ie 'per-
formance of teachers who are on
service contracts, which would not
apply to Hanna since she did not
teach at Southside this school year.
Whether Hanna will return to
Southside where Middleton tes-
tified their working relationship was
strained or another school is unde-
termined, Ruis said Monday.
However, she is listed among the
teachers slated to have their con-
tracts renewed at Southside at the
board's May 12 meeting.
Given the lateness of the school
year, Hanna will not return to work
until the August pre-planning peri-


posed last year. An overflow crowd
attended a commission meeting to
voice opposition including some
who wore red shirts in protest -
and the county quickly backed off
the proposal.
At that meeting the commission
unanimously approved a resolution
proposed by Commissioner
Marianne Marshall to "reject any
intent" to levy an additional gas tax.
That was a former commission,
altered by the 2004 election in which
Tom Branan and Jim B. Higgin-
botham replaced Nick Deonas and
Vickie Samus.
The Wednesday commission
meeting is scheduled for 9 a.m. at
the County Building in Yulee on
Pages Dairy Road.


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board if the county had not received
all the permits, Jackson said
applicants are occasionally allowed
to get on the agenda if they're
"close."
In this case, she said, the permit
was all that was lacking.
However, Hutchinson said that
without a copy of the permit, the
planning board couldn't know if St.
Johns placed any conditions on it or
included additional comments.
Jackson said she didn't expect any
"surprises," and usually any issues
would have been dealt with by the
time the site plan was this far along.
But she added, "I'll be OK when I
have it in my hand."
The project's engineer and
agent, Dan McCranie Jr., said St.
Johns indicated several times that
the permit would be issued, and
that it was "technically approved,"
just not signed. He also pointed out
the same plan has been reviewed
and approved by county staff, and
the project could not be approved
by the county commission unless
he has the permit.
Board member Jeanne Scott
made a motion to recommend
approval on the condition the coun-


od for the 2005-6 school year, said
Ruis. She will be reimbursed for
back pay up to that point, minus
any money she has earned while
employed elsewhere during her
suspension, said Ruis. Hanna did
work for a time at St. Michael
Academy.
Hanna's lawyer, John Cascote,
asked in a proposed order filed with
the state Division of Administrative
Hearings that the school board also
pay for any counseling or other
services she may need as a result
of the events surrounding her sus-
pension and wrote that she is enti-
tled to reimbursement for all
lawyer's fees and the costs of her


Family Reunion
all descendants of
Dave & Annie Cook
are cordially invited

12:00pm until ???
will be held at
Chem Cell
Fernandina Beach
May 14th, 2005

Cooknatt, lreeFamniltes,
Bennett, Wilder Families
1.1 -


Other action
The Nassau County Planning and Zoning Board has recom-
mended approval of the following items to the county commission:
The board unanimously approved a future land use map
amendment and rezoning for a proposed motel on the west side of
Mentoria Road and the south side of A1A in Yulee. The property's 8-
acre FLUM designation was changed from residential to commer-
cial, and the zoning changed from open rural to Commercial,
Highway and Tourist. The application was opposed by Mentoria
Road resident Larry Mobley, who said he opposed the project
because another motel was already located on Mentona Road and
traffic repeatedly turns around in his yard. Jackson said Wednesday
no details about the size and capacity of the motel were submitted to
the county, but would be considered during the site plan application.
The board approved a modification to Nassau Lakes planned
unit development from commercial to single family residential on
5.91 acres located on the west side of CR 107 between Parliament
Drive and CR 107.
Site plans were approved for a maintenance building, guard
house and amenity center on 7.5 acres located within Amelia
National off the Amelia Concourse; a 93-lot subdivision known as
Lighthouse Pointe,phase 2, located on 72 acres on the north end of
Lents Road in Yulee; a 50-lot subdivision known as Turning Leaf.
located on 57 acres on the south side of Lem Turner Road in the
Callahan area.


ty receives the permit prior to the
commission's vote on the project.
That motion passed 4-2, with board


defense. He added, "jurisdiction is
maintained for the purpose of estab-
lishing such sums in an appropriate
amount absent the ability of the
parties to reach such an agree-
ment."
Cascone also wrote that Hanna
should receive "such other and fur-
ther relief as may be necessary to
carry out the intent and spirit of
the findings herein."
Both Cascone and Hanna de-
clined to speak to the News-Leader.
Ruis said Monday he plans to
meet with Hanna and Cascone, but
said as far as compensating Hanna
beyond back pay, "there was not a
stipulation to that effect in the


members King and Hutchinson
again opposed.
bprice@fbnewsleadercom


(judge's) recommended order."
And while the judge was critical
of the school administration's inter-
pretation of state statutes governing
the reporting of child abuse, specif-
ically when a child is the suspect
and not the victim of abuse, Ruis
said there are no plans to change
the district's administrative rules.
"I am not recommending any
changes in the policy," he said.
"The board rule mirrors the statute.
I don't think you can put in a poli-
cy where judgment is going to have
to be made ... I think it is some-
thing we can address with proce-
dures."
sperry@fbnewsleadercom


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Nassau County's Celebration of


the National Day of Prayer


Wednesday, May 11, 2005



The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island

4750 Amelia Island Parkway

Light Breakfast Fare

7:00 a.m. 8:30 a.m.

Tickets $15.00


Theme: "God Shed His Grace On Thee!"

"Let us then approach the throne of grace with confidence,
so that we may receive mercy and find grace
to help in our time of need."
~ Hebrews 4:16


Keynote Speaker:

Cal Thomas
Nationally Syndicated Columnist
and Fox News Contributor


Emcee:
Jeannie Blaylock
Co-Anchor, First Coast News


Tickets available from most local churches
and Hamilton Press (261-6510)


Carpooling is strongly encouraged.








FRIDAY, MAY 6.20,05 NEWS News-Leader


Going to prom in camouflage


CHRIS DICKSON
For the News-Leader
A camo prom dress?
Forget fuchsia, champagne, or
teal Christal Peeples is going to
prom in camouflage. Sequins, glit-
ter and camouflage now that's a
prom dress. She can go to prom,
dance, get pictures taken and then
go hunting without even having to
change. Hunt the night away in a
camo prom dress!
The idea for it started last year
when she was still a junior at
Fernandina Beach High School.
Peeples really does like to hunt
and everybody that knows her
knows she does.
She had gone to the Amelia
Styling Salon for her usual hair-
cut She knows the ladies there -
Beverly, Hilda and Debbie pret-
ty well. They're regulars at
Shoney's restaurant where she's
worked as a server for three years.
They come in for dinner and sit in
her section; she gets her hair cut at
their salon.
This visit to the salon was dur-
ing prom season last year and
when she walked in one of the
ladies said, "What are you wear-
ing to prom, camo?" Peeples
replied, "As a matter of fact I am."
It sounded like a fun idea, but
she wasn't that interested in going
to prom that year.
This year is different. She's a
senior now, about to graduate. "Ift's
Senior Prom," she explains, "and I
don't want to miss out and regret
it"
The ladies from the beauty
salon kept coming into Shoney's
and asking her when she was
going to get her material to make


CHRIS DICKSON/FORTHE NEWS-LEADER
Christal Peeples mugs for the camera in her camouflage prom
dress with hunting rifle.


a camo prom dress.
"They kept hounding me about
it," Peeples says. '"They said they
were going to kidnap me and take
me to Jacksonville to find the right
material."
She took the idea seriously, it
just took a while to get off work and
go shop for fabric.
She got Shirley Rushing, who is


a family friend and a seamstress, to
make the dress. She's made
evening gowns before but this was
the first prom dress (and it's cam-
ouflage?).
First they got some green satin
(yes, hunter green) at Joann's
Fabric Shop in Jacksonville. She
got the dress pattern, sequins and
spray-on glitter at Wal-Mart.


And the camo?
She had to order that. She
searched uoiine and found a store
that sold "Mossy-Oak" satin mate-
rial. Her mom called the store and
said to the lady, "You're going to
think this is weird, but my daugh-
ter wants to wear a camo dress to
prom."
She wasn't even surprised. "It's
happened before," she said. "A
woman from Texas got a camou-
flage wedding dress."
Now that's a shotgun wedding.
No doubt the bridesmaids loved
shopping for accessories.
Peeples is used to wearing cam-
ouflage since she hunts. She goes
hunting four or five times a week
when it's hunting season.
Her prom date likes to hunt,
too. That's boyfriend Ray Carter.
They go deer hunting and turkey
hunting.
He's wearing a typical black
tuxedo and white shirt but with
matching camouflage vest and
bowtie.
They're going to prom in her
pick-up truck, of course. It'll be
washed and waxed with hunting
club stickers on the back.
Peeples is a true Fernandinan,
born and raised here on Amelia
Island.
"I just want to thank my par-
ents, Shirley, and the ladies at the
beauty shop for helping me
because I didn't know much about
dresses," she admits. "I've never,
worn a dress by my own will
before!"
You may not be able to see her
since she'll be in camouflage, but
the Fernandina Beach High School
Senior Prom is Saturday night at
the Amelia Island Plantation.


CITY Continued from 1A
'We've got enough problems
with height and setback issues
as it is," Crow said. "I can't sup-
port it for that reason. Regardless
of what the beach overlay was
designed to do, we are creatively
building something here."
Crow expressed concern that
the pool between the houses does
not meet setback requirements.
'"This to me appears to be a com-
bining of lots from what I can read
of it," he said. "It looks like to me
it violates setbacks because
you've got a common area of
accessory use there that covers
both lots, which is in essence
combining lots," he said, adding,
"Somewhere down the road in
the next year, somebody's going
to come up here and want the
same thing again. And we're
going to have to deal with them,
and their lawyer and another law-
suit."
"Until the pool is filled in,
you're not technically meeting
the requirements of the setback,"
Lamb said. 'There are require-
ments for a setback for a pool"
within the city's ordinances,
"which would infer that a pool is
a tangible structure," he said,
adding, "We've had a lot of cre-
ative planning and permitting
going on in this city in the last
few months. I would be a lot hap-
* pier to see the pool on one prop-
erty or the other and not in the
middle."
The pool "is flat. It's not visible.
It's keeping a visible corridor open
which is one of the intents of the
beach overlay district," Planning
Supervisor Lupita McClenning
explained. The pool meets set-
back requirements from the prin-
cipal structure although, "If you
take that lot and cut it in the mid-
dle, then it doesn't," she admit-
ted.
"If there was an accessory


structure... then we would have
taken a different approach."
The lots, which are north of
Jefferson Avenue, are not com-
bined because a single-family
home is being built on each sep-
arate lot, McClenning said. "It's a
little bit outside of the box. I under-
stand that it is. It allows the
homeowner to be able to have
best use of her property."
The owner's "initial intent was
to take the two lots and combine
them into one and build a. single
larger house," said Blake Ellis,
architect for the project. "Our first
visit to the zoning office indicated
that that would not be looked
favorably on and so we revised
our plans and approach to build
two smaller houses."
The revised plan meets height
and setback requirements and
"captures the spirit of the beach
overlay district," McClenning said,
explaining that the application
could not go to the board of adjust-
ment for a variance because "the
hardship would be our own rule,
which is the beach overlay dis-
trict" Instead the planning depart-
ment sought advice from con-
sultants Gail Easley and David
Theriaque "as to how we were to
address the common element of a
pool.
'We have a recommendation to
approve the special use permits
for the single-family dwellings
with a motion which should
include that the legal common
ownership of the pool would have
to be determined," McClenning
said.
The basic purpose for the
beach overlay district "was to keep
someone from acquiring a num-
ber of lots, putting them together
and building multifamily struc-
tures," Vice Mayor Beano Roberts
said. "This does not touch that in
any way, shape or form. And so it
certainly is appropriate."
gjenkins@fbnewsleadercom


State buys 10,220 acres in Nassau County


The state of Florida has pur-
chased 10,220 acres of conserva-
tion land in Nassau County, includ-
ing more than 100 miles of
waterfront property.
"This purchase will help pro-
tect water quality in Northeast
Florida's prized tidal marshes and
the creeks merging to form the
Nassau River," said Department of
Environmental Protection
Secretary Colleen M. Castille in a


press release. "The acquisition also
expands a wider conservation
project that is buffering nearby
military installations from
encroachment and safeguarding
habitat for endangered Florida
wildlife."
A partnership with the St Johns
River Water Management District,
the 10,220-acre acquisition pro-
vides acreage along Plummer
Creek, Mills Creek, Alligator


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Celebrate Mother's Day

With Sonny's!














Bring your Mom to Sonny's this Sunday and
enjoy any of our great barbecue meal deals
for lunch or dinner. then we'll give her
a meal FREE the next time she comes in I
(All Moms eating lunch or dinner at Sonn/s
this Sunday will receive a certificate for one
free Bar-B-Q Dinner Plate... dine-in only,)







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Creek and Thomas Creek, which
join together to form the Nassau
River. The land conservation pro-
tects water quality in the Nassau
River and is vital to maintain water
quality and flow downstream in the
estuarine tidal marshes of the
Nassau River-St. Johns River Valley
Aquatic Preserve.
This latest state purchase is a
part of the larger Northeast Florida
Timberlands Florida Forever proj-
ect. When complete, the 143,300-
acre conservation project will pro-
tect a contigt,:u-. bet .f green


space stretching from the Osceola
to the Ocala National Forest, and
connecting Jennings State Forest,
the Cecil Field Conservation
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the Timucuan Ecological and
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billion Florida Forever program
established by Governor Bush and
the Florida Legislature conserves
environmentally sensitive land,
restores waterways and preserves
important cultural and historical
resources. For more information,
visit www.FloridaForever.org


POLITICS IN BRIEF

GOP wOmen to meet at Summer Beach. Jan
Christiansen, director of Micah's
Nassau Federated Republican Place, will be the guest speaker.
Women has scheduled its month- The cost is $15. For reserva-
ly luncheon meeting at 11 a.m. tions, call 277-2577. For informa-
May 13 at the Golf Club of Amelia tion about the club, call 277-6775.


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An injured
snow-white
dove is heal-
ing with care
received at
Jeannie's
Jungle.
ALICE WALSH
NEWS-LEADER


WILD Continued from lA
with BEAKS, (the bird refuge and
rehabilitation center on Talbot
Island'-.bt, rigFt nr*hv' re;
overwhMimed, td' 'I have Taten '
some of their excess wildlife
patients."
At this time Adams is caring
for 10 possums, four raccoons,
five baby robins, a young dove,
and a number of other birds. In
addition to injured, sick and
orphaned animals, Adams will
also accept unwanted exotic pets.
"But no dogs or cats," she says.
"We have other organizations
which take care of them."
Adams' greatest need is for
volunteers for help with phone
calls, flyers and to respond to
requests for animal pickup. "If
volunteers want to help with the


care, I do require that they get
hands-on training under my
supervision first. Again, I empha-
size that it is easy to hurt birds
"nd wilrianimals if correct tech-'"';
,1-.u1 ; ate not eripl'.'yrd.
"Especially, I would like to get
the younger generation involved.
Our great-grandchildren won't
even see any wildlife if we don't
make an effort now to save them."
If you are interested in volun-
teering, find an injured or
orphaned animal, or would like
to know what supplies are need-
ed the most, call 321-0378. Cash
donations will be accepted at First
Coast Community Bank or can
be mailed to: 2134 Golden Isle .
Court, Fernandina Beach, FL
32034. All donations are tax
deductible.
awalsh@fbnewsleader.com


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FRIDAY, MAY 6,2005 NEWS News-Leader


WEST SIDE

NEWS

Women's health fair
A Women's Health Fair in
celebration of Women's Health
\%, n c %ill be held May 12 from
I,; p.m. at the Hilliard Cline.,
S11 Pecan St. A live telemedi-
cine video conference will be
held from 4:30-5:30 p.m. from
Fernandina Beach. The fair is
presented by Health Now and
the Nassau County Health
Department and will include
free onsite screenings for blood
pressure, cholesterol, glucose
and body fat composition as
well as additional health infor-
mation. For information call
Deborah at (904) 225-9510.

Class reunion
The West Nassau High
School Class of 1985 is planning
a reunion Sept 17 to commem-
orate the 20th anniversary of
graduation.
Planned events include a pep
rally and family day. This will be
a great time to relive the glory
days and reflect on how things
have changed over the past two
decades. Visit the website at
www.wnhs.myevent. com to
register, sign the guest book or
add a "before and after" photo.
For information call (904) 318-
0888 or e-mail
wnhs80s@yahoo.com
4-H opportunities
4-H is a community of young
people learning leadership, citi-
zenship and life skills. Nassau
County has a very active 4-H
program and invites all youth
ages 5-18, as well as adults, to
become involved as members
or volunteers. There is no
charge to join 4-H.
To learn more about joining
the Nassau County 4-H pro-
gram, contact the Nassau
County Extension Service at
(904) 879-1019.

Food baskets
For $25 a box, you or some-
one you know or would like to
help can receive a big savings
in fresh meats, fruits and veg-
etables as well as daily and sta-
ple items from Food Source
Ministry, a Christian food buy-
ing program.
All major credit cards,
money orders and food stamps
are accepted. Call 1-800-832-
5020 to find qSite near you-
or visit www.foodsource.org.

Callahan office
To serve food stamp cus-
tomers in Callahan, the
Department of Children and
Families will have a location
open on Thursdays from 1-5
p.m. at the County Office, 45397
Mickler St.
Those who visit DCF's
Callahan service center may
apply for food stamps, cash and
Medicaid assistance, drop off
information and have their
questions answered. Residents
in western Nassau County,
including Callahan, Hilliard,
and Bryceville, can call the
Fernandina Beach office toll-
free at 879-9329.

Car cleanup
Keep Nassau Beautiful Inc.,
in cooperation with the West
Side Democratic Club of
Nassau County, is conducting a
beautification effort to assist cit-
izens in removal of unwanted
vehicles free of charge.
County residents wishing to
have cars, trucks, or tractors
removed from their property
may contact Keep Nassau
Beautiful at (904) 548-0162 or
Ray Harper at (904) 879-6911 or
(904) 704-4042. For information
regarding recycling opportuni-
ties, contact Keep Nassau
Beautiful at (904) 548-0162.

Office hours
State Rep. Aaron Bean holds
office hours in Callahan and
Hilliard on the second Tuesday
of each month. Appointments
are not necessary, but to make
one call the district office at
491-3664.

Bryceville center
The Bryceville Community
Center is open to the public.
The facility will seat more than
100 people. Call Faith Lynn at


266-9497 or 266-3705.

Habitat help
Nassau Habitat for
Humanity is eager to establish
rosters of volunteers on the
Westside.
If you can spend a few hours
one or two days a week on a
regular basis for a few months,
call (904) 277-0600. If you repre-
sent an organization that would
like to form a group to build
Habitat homes in west Nassau
County, please get in touch with
Nassau Habitat. Volunteers are
also needed to help select and
assist prospective homeowners.


Teacher appreciation May 24


LILSPINKS
West Nassau Correspondent

The Greater Nassau County
Chamber of Commerce will hold
its 5th Annual Teachers'
Appreciation Breakfast at West
Nassau High School on May 24 at
8 a.m. in the school's cafetorium.
The chamber sponsors the
annual breakfast to show its appre-
ciation to the teachers, adminis-
trative and support staff from
Callahan, Hilliard and Bryceville
and to say "thank you" for com-
mitting their skills and support for
the community's youth throughout
the school year, said Breakfast
Committee Chairperson Teri Davis.
Coordinating this year's break-
fast with Davis for the chamber are
GNCCC President Mike Tiffany,
Marlene Frost, Gail Northway,
Patsy Quaile, Tina Thompson-
Capps and Tammy Roberts.
Davis said the committee is
expecting over 300 people to attend
the breakfast, which is being
catered by the school cafeteria staff.
In addition to a hot breakfast of
bacon, eggs, grits and all the trim-
mings, the chamber is providing
Danish and muffins for extra break-
fast fare.
"Its a little bit different this year,
an expansion of different things,
but we're trying to make it fun and
give them a great big thank you
for what they do for our kids all
year. And we could not do it without
the participation of all the volun-
teers, as well as the donations from
individuals and businesses in the
community," Davis said.
Honored guests can expect
more "goodie bags" and door prizes
as in the past
She said that a "School Daze"
theme would be used in decorating
the cafeteria for the event.
"We're going to implement a
country-type theme using red and
white checkered tablecloths, have
some country instrumental moun-
tain music playing and baked apple
pie scented candles."
She said they started with an
apple for the teacher theme, "and
then it just sort of grew from there,"


'N' ~
U,., 50. ~ ~


V


LIL SPINKS/FOR THE NEWS-LEADER
The Greater Nassau County Chamber of Commerce is putting
the final touches on plans for its 5th Annual Teachers'
Appreciation Breakfast, which should prove to be as popular as
last year's breakfast, above.


said Davis.
There will also be a "photo op"
for teachers, whereby they can take
their own pictures of their co-work-
ers on bales of hay and wheelbar-
rows used in the decorating. Some
of the teachers may not be working
at the same schools next year and
this will provide them with another
form of memorabilia of the event.
Davis said another new feature
would be photos of teachers from
different schools taken in past years
and shown in a slideshow.
Nassau County Superintendent
of Schools John Ruis is expected to
make a speech during which he
will also announce the teachers and
support staff of the year.
The chamber will not only give
out door prizes, donated by indi-
viduals and businesses in the com-


munity, but will also give gifts to
the teachers and support staff of
the year, said Davis.
The WNHS faculty willprovide
the entertainment as it has the past
two years. This year's skit is entitled
'The Stepford Children," which
promises to be another winner.
The chamber is again inviting
people to become corporate spon-
sors for cash donations of $500,
table sponsors for donations of $100
or program sponsors for any other
monetary amount. Davis said that
anything left over the cost of the
breakfast would be applied to the
chamber's scholarship fund.
It is hoped there will be enough
money in that fund this year to pro-
vide a scholarship for both WNHS
and Hilliard Middle/Senior High
School, said Davis.


Seniors gear up


for graduation


LIL SPINKS
West Nassau Correspondent

The senior classes at both pub-
lic high schools on the West Side
of the county are busily making
plans for their graduations, both
of which will take place in May.
Spokespersons at both high
schools said the names of the
Valedictorians and Salutatorians
would not be known until after final
examinations, or about one week
prior to graduation dates.
The Hilliard graduation is
scheduled to take place in the
school cafetorium on Thursday,
May 19, at 7 p.m. said Sharon
Tison, on the staff in the Hilliard
Middle-Senior High School
Guidance Office.
Tison said this year 95 students
would be graduating.
Addressing the graduating
class will be Dodge-Chrysler-and
Jeep dealer Rick Keffer, said Tison.
Although a survey of the senior
class to determine what students
plan to do following graduation has
not been completed, Tison said
that generally 29 percent of the
graduating class attend a 2-year
college at FCCJ or elsewhere; 17
percent go to FCCJ and then trans-
fer to a 4-year college; 16 percent
go to 4-year public colleges or uni-
versities; five percent to 4-year pri-
vate college or university; nearly
nine percent attend in-state tech-
nical or trade schools and 11 per-
cent enter the work world. About
three percent go into the military
reserves, four percent enlist in the
military and about six percent are
undecided.
Tison said the school's Awards
Day Ceremony would be May 16 at
12:45 p.m. in the cafetorium, when
the names of scholarship recipi-
ents will be announced.
Since the senior class is still in
the process of planning their big
day, the place where the Baccalau-
reate Service is to be held is still
uncertain. Tison said, it will be
announced at a later date.


Although everyone is welcome
to attend the annual Hilliard grad-
uation, Tison said those with invi-
tations from graduating seniors
would be admitted from 6-6:30
p.m., to insure they don't miss the
event. After they are seated, other
people will be admitted and addi-
tional seating will accommodate
any overflow, she said.
West Nassau High School will
hold its graduation on Monday,
May 23, in the arena at the
University of North Florida, at 7:30
p.m., said WNHS Guidance Office
Registrar Anna O'Neal.
She said the number of gradu-
ates took quite a leap since last
year, when it graduated 190 sen-
iors. This year, 220 will graduate.
WNHS Guidance Counselor
Amy Grimwald said this would be
the largest graduating class since
she started working there in 1998.
The senior class is still working
out the details for the graduation,
said Grimwald, but the guest
speaker will be the Rev. Shane
Stutzman, pastor of the Eastside
Baptist Church in Orlando.
Grimwald said this year's grad-
uating class would typically follow
the path past senior classes have
taken following graduation.
Approximately 40 percent further
their education at a college, uni-
versity, trade or vocational school,
and of that percentage, around 25
percent do so with the financial
assistance of some form of schol-
arship. Also, five to 10 percent of
the new graduates plan to be mar-
ried and 10 percent go into the mil-
itary.
The WNHS Baccalaureate
Service will be held at the First
Baptist Church of Callahan on
Wednesday, May 18, at 7 p.m.
Guest speaker will be Jarrod Jones,
a former college basketball player
and evangelist from Dallas, Texas.
The last day for school for all
students will be Thursday, May 19,
with an early dismissal and thefirst
day of the fall term will be Friday,
Aug. 5, also with early dismissal.


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FRIDAY, MAY 6,2005/News-Leader


OPINION


VOICE OF THE PEOPLE


Help Operation Skate
Adequate recreation for the
youth in our culture is a concern in
many communities. Our area is no
different. One group, Operation
Skate, Inc. is a 501-C-3 organiza-
tion, composed of, predominantly,
parents whose sole mission is to
-find resources to build a skate park.
They have labored at this task for
the last three years. We want to
give you some facts and explain
why we support their mission.
The city of Fernandina Beach
has stepped up to the plate by giv-
ing the land near the Fernandina
Beach airport. In addition, the city
will assume the liability involved
with the park, an issue that other
communities have had to address.
When the funds are in place, the
city will oversee bids from vendors
who have the ability to run the park
day to day. The selected vendor
will be the agent for operations,
supervision and safety. Hopefully,
this information answers many
questions that people in the com-
munity have asked.
Who can use the park? It will
be open free of charge to all who
choose to come as long as they fol-
low the rules and behave respect-
fully toward other skaters and the
faculty.
Now let's talk about money.
Operation Skate has raised $50,000
in cash and has pledges for anoth-
er $50,000 of in-kind goods and
services. In addition a state of
Florida Recreation Development
Assistance Program Grant is pend-
ing approval in this year's state
budget. To create a first-class skate
park, similar to Treaty Park in St.
Augustine, it will require another
$50,000. Yes, they. are seeking other
grants, but most of all they need a
Stronger bas- of support from the
coinmmnnity at large
Young people deserve our sup-
port. A straight "A" student from
SEnmma Love Hardee School says,
We need a safe place to skate
where we will not bother other
people," Patty Murray serves as
president of Operation Skate. Patty,
the mother of four children and a
real estate agent, has worked hard
to make the park a reality along,
with Vice President/ Treasurer


Kim Lynch. Kim handles all of the
money along with being the office
manager and bookkeeper at her
place of employment.
Can you help? All donations will
be gratefully accepted. This park
could be under construction by
summer with your support. Send
your donations, large or small to:
Operation Skate
Post Office Box 15542
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
(Website:
www.OperationSkate.org)
We live in a community where
people respond to demonstrated
needs. The community needs more
recreation for its young citizens.
Please help them.
Rep. Aaron Bean
Florida House of
Representatives
Jim Higginbotham
Nassau County Commissioner
Greg Roland, Mayor
City of Fernandina Beach
John Ruis, Superintendent
Nassau County Schools
Jan Christianson, Director
Micah's Place
Hope Lee, Pastor
First Presbyterian Church
Mike Alexander, Youth
Minister, Memorial United
Methodist Church
Robert C Hammond
Chief of Police
Eileen Shannon Moore, Joe
and Marlene Murphy, Nick
and Iris Nicholson, Dave and
Kay Bartram, Susan and Bob
Little, George and Shirley
Spaniel, Shelly and Dickie
Anderson, Gerhardt and
Susan Thamm.
Citizens

Get some help
Re: "Police state," Voice of the
People, April 29. The original letter
("Stop, ifs the law," April 22) was
simply a letter expressing concern
for the lack of control over vehi-
cles in residential areas.
To make such statements as "sit
on your stoop with a rifle and show
the people how much you care,"
and "a bullet through the fuselage
of my vehicle, ah, now that speaks
volumes" are completely uncalled
for.


You also wrote, "A ticket for run-
ning a stop sign is only going to
make me mad, mad enough to
come leave a flaming bag on your
doorstep."
I have a suggestion for you: Get
some serious therapy. You obvi-
ously have some anger manage-
ment issues.
Parents have every right to
expect people to use stop signs as
the law dictates. We teach our chil-
dren to observe traffic signs and
signals while riding their bikes; we
should expect the same from vehi-
cle driving adults.
I make one last plea: Get some
help.
Nancy Douglas
Fernandina Beach

Choose life
"If you're on the fence, you need
to choose life."
I heard this voice on a news seg-
ment on talk radio during the Terri
Schiavo crisis.
The voice belonged to our own
State Rep. Aaron Bean as he urged
his fellow House representatives
in Tallahassee during the spring
session to vote for a bill that would
allow Terri's feeding tube to be
reinserted.
And the House did just that -
voted in favor of Terri.
Even though Terri was allowed
to be murdered by the decision of
a federal judge, a circuit court judge
and the U.S. Supreme Court, I shall
never forget that voice and those
words of Aaron Bean.
It's so comforting to know that
we have, in our midst, someone
who isn't afraid of his political future
being contaminated by his stand
for life, in the midst of this culture
of death that permeates our socie-
ty locally, statewide and national-
ly.
Yes, our own Aaron Bean choos-
es life.
I pray that he also chooses to
continue his statesmanship quality
as a future U.S. senator, and then as
governor when Jeb Bush moves
on.
Fernandina Beach, and, indeed,
our world would be truly blessed.
Willyne Blanchard
Fernandina Beach


*



6"Copyrighted Material-j

qf "Syndicated Content -0
Available from Commercial News Providers"


--


Strutting our stuff
We annually exhibit our water-
,color art in the Fernandina Beach
Eight Flags Art Festival. Fernan-
dina Beach is a unique place, filled
with lots of fine folks and active
community spirit, and it is the high-
light location of our annual art fes-
tival circuit
It is also our favorite city to
exhibit in because, over the years,
we have made so many great
friends here and it reminds us so
much of our small hometown in
south Louisiana.
We travel to this festival two
days early for a special reason, the
Thursday afternoon downtown
Fernandina parade. This parade is
an outstanding example of this fine
community coming together for
the good of all of the folks who live
here as well as for all of us who
attend the festival.
It is heartwarming to see so
many educational and service
organizations represented in this
parade, which most communities
much larger don't consider having
in their parades (shame). It is also
nice to see the huge number of
young folks who participate in this
event.
There aren't lots of high-step-
ping, marching bands in this


parade, just one; the only one need-
ed, the local high school band.
We look forward to being in
Fernandina many times in the
future and you certainly will see
us on the Thursdays before the fes-
tival begins, standing somewhere
on Centre Street watching a close
knit community strut its stuff -
"together".
Thanks for allowing us to be a
part of this fine tradition.
Norma & Gene Rizzo
Tierra

The rest of the story
Does the letter "Former police
officer responds" by James
Branning in the April 29 News-
Leader tell all? Mr. Branning says,
"I answered my call to duty in Feb.
2004 by taking up a training job
with the (Department of Defense)
and spending 12 months overseas
in Iraq."
There's always more than one
side to an issue. Could another side
be that Mr. Branning abandoned
serving his fellow citizens to earn
vastly more money in Iraq than he
could in the Fernandina Beach
police force? And, in so doing, he
left the Fernandina Beach Police
Department with the burden of
being a man short and the costs


and time attendant in recruiting
and training someone to take his
place? Then, when his overseas,
tour is finished, wallet fattened, he
wants to waltz back into the police
department, disrupting the
arrangements the department has
had to make to cover his absence?
And, if the city did alter its arrange-
ments and rehire him, who is to
say that he will not once again leave
for greener pastures when it suits
him?
If Mr. Branning is going to
throw words such as sex, hobby,
slander, racism, bigotry, unfound-
ed and bogus into his response
then he ought to give, in Paul
Harvey's words: "The rest of the
story." For example, did Mr.
Branning have the foresight to
ascertain if a position would be
open to him when returned? Did
he ascertain how the interruption
of his Fernandina Beach service
would affect any accrued retire-
ment benefits? Did he take the ele-
mentary precaution of asking for
any commitments and decisions in
writing? Presumably, whether he
did or didn't, he weighed the
prospects of immediate gain ver-
sus long-term security, and found
for the former.
N. D. Fay
Yulee


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FRIDAY, MAY 6.2005 EDITORIAL News-Leader


NEWS

LEADER

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COMMUNITY THANKS

Grateful for arts support
The Island Art Association, at 18 N. Second St.,
wishes to thank the companies and individuals who
donated to the Association's projects this year.
The 2005 Shrimp Festival Artists' Award
Sponsors are:
Amelia Island Plantation Co. Best of Show;
Edie arid Roger Moore Third Place Photography;
L.H. Coleman, Jr. Third Place Sculpture; Isle of
Eight Flags Awards Janet Kolar, Sandra Watts,
Mark and Donna Kaufman, Barbara Reeve, Bob and
Mary Agnes White, Iris Nicholson, Milt Shirley
and Margery Cook.
We are very grateful for the following donations
to Nassau County School Art Initiatives:
Margaret Stanton, Robert and Jan Hartig, Hugh
and Betty Shott, Lem and llene Kaufman, James
Shaw, Pat Shannon, James and Martha Shirven,
Barbara Webster, Mary Borshard, John and Georgi
Cook, Paul and Shirley Hargraves, Jean and Dick
Gray, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Drew, Sheila Braddock,
Melinda Wyman, Jani McGraw, William and Gayle
Gower, Janet Taylor, Florence Rives, Donald M.
Davis, Joan Dean, David and Leslie Stanley, Cotner
Associates, Inc., Julie and Jeff Blake, Harbor Wear
of Amelia, Inc., Carol Atwood, Lois R. Reiss, Judith
Adelman, Prudence Sellars, Donald McCurry,
Eleanor and Everett Pope, Clare and Barbara
Cleland, Richard Dietterich. Car,.l NM. Kimmel.
Bean School of Dance, Marlene Strobach. Robert
fHall, Sharon Badenoch, Melba Craven, Dawn Lunt
and Tammy Homer.
These donations assure that Nassau County
Schools will have adequate art supplies.
We thank the following for donations to the
Island Art Association Scholarship Program:
George and Jean Patrick. Bill Gingrich, John
and Diane Pasieka, Louise NMozena, Fred and Pat
Gieg, Barbara Fuller. Robert and NlaryAnn DiBlasio.
Ted and Jane Preston, First Coast Community Bank,
Joyce Wells, and Molly Rinehart
Every year the Island Art Association offers
monetary- scholarships to Nassau County High
School Seniors who will continue their art interest
in college.
And we recognize the following who are Patrons
of the 2005 Shrimp Festival Exhibiting Artists:
Harbor lights, Corner Copia, Ship's Lantern,
Milt Shirley, Bean School of Cance, Robison
Jewelry, Karen and Bill Giles, Marsha Fellows,
Atlantic Seafood, Janet Hartig, Susi Sax, Alexanders,
Jim Sakai, Olde Towne, Karen and Don McFadyen,
Clyde W. Davis, PA, Mr. and Mrs. G.C.Burgess,
Lynn Hunziker, Anne and Jake Mottayaw, Melanie
Koenig, Fantastic Fudge, Harriet Nesbitt, Sally and
Joe Winston, Sue and Steve Braddock, Sandy
Bowers, Bob and Melba Craven, Barbara Martin,
Darryl Jackson, City of Fernandina Police Dept.
The Artists' Patron Purchase Program assures
the exhibiting artists that their art will be pur-
chased and encourages the better artists to exhib-
it at the shrimp festival.
The Island Art Association was chartered in
1976 as a nonprofit organization to support and
encourage the arts in Nassau County. We appreci-
ate the community support for all our programs.
Barbara Fuller
Louise Mozena
Marlene Strobach
Co-Chairs of the Patron Program
Island Art Association


SERVING YOU

City of Fernandina Beach Commissioners:
Mayor Greg Roland: 261-0074
Vice Mayor Beano Roberts: 261-4955
John Crow: 261-5625
Mike Lamb: 261-2122
Ken Walker: 261-9875


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More money to hire moi


Having spent a career in federal law enforce-
ment, I have always been interested in
learning about the particular department
that covered the community where I lived.
Now that I have the pleasure of residing in the unin-
corporated area of Amelia Island, that department is
the Nassau County Sheriff's Office headed by new
Sheriff Tommy Seagraves. If you live on the south-
ern half of the island, or anywhere off the island in
Nassau County, you might want to make it a point to
learn about the department that will respond to your
calls for emergency assistance.
The department is made up of 80 sworn patrol
officers, 55 corrections officers, and 123 support
employees (i.e., dispatchers, clerical and administra-
tive assistants). If that sounds like a lot of people,
remember that we have close to 70,000 full-time res-
idents, and that number swells to over 100,000 dur-
ing the summer months. As a matter of fact, there
are usually only 10 patrol officers on the roads
across the county at any given time to handle-all of
the requests for service that our citizens generate.
When I spoke to Sheriff Seagraves recently, I
asked him what he would do to improve his depart-
ment and the services it provides "if money was no
object." Almost before the question was out of my
mouth he responded, "I'd love to add more deputies
to the patrol unit to give better coverage and cut
down on response time."
To put this in perspective, consider that for the
unincorporated parts of Amelia Island (including
The Ritz-Carlton, the Amelia Island Plantation,
Summer Beach and less grand abodes like my
own), there are normally only two deputies to han-
dle calls regarding break-ins, a stranger spotted in a
neighbor's backyard, a house alarm that is going off
and the routine traffic accident (just to name a few).
I know I wouldn't mind seeing a few more of those
patrol cars in my own neighborhood, so what would
it take to make that happen?
Well, money, for starters. The sheriff's budget
for the current fiscal year is right around $12 mil-
lion, and the next budget is being finalized as you


r read this column. A year ago
when the current budget was
being developed, community
.; leaders who had organized to
f '' offer suggestions to the county
Son how to reduce expenditures
(due to the looming financial
crisis) went to Seagraves (who
was running for sheriff) and
implored him to hold the line
on any increases. As a result,
Mike Boyle last year's budget only
increased by 1.25 percent, and
included no additions to man-
WAITA power.
MINUTE When Seagraves took over in
January of this year, he immedi-
ately began to consolidate and reorganize in an
effort to increase efficiency and effectiveness. To
his credit he has succeeded in shrinking the com-
mand structure, and in stretching the dollars as far
as they will go.
So assuming he can make a convincing case that
he needs more deputies to handle the growth that is
occurring everywhere in our county, who has the
power to address and honor his request for greater
resources?
Since he is one of the county's constitutional offi-
cers, he must go to the Board of County
Commissioners with his budget and try to convince
them that his needs and requests are justified.
Unlike the county's fire and rescue departments,
who have their own advocate in County
Administrator Mike Mahaney, Sheriff Seagraves is
basically on his own to "make the sale." If you think
that puts all of our emergency services on a level-
playing field, consider that fire and rescue salaries
have nearly doubled in the last five years due (in
part) to increased personnel, while the sheriff's
budget has remained basically unchanged regard-
ing the road patrol functions.
If the funds were made available, the additional
deputies could be used for increased traffic enforce-


re deputies

ment on A1A, for a dedicated beach patrol, for drug
interdictions, for methamphetamine lab investiga-
tions and for higher visibility all over the county.
Additional deputies could mean a quicker response
to your home, or to a traffic accident involving your
family members.
If you were one of the five county commission-
ers, what could the sheriff do to convince you that
his department should be given a larger budget and
greater resources to protect you and your con-
stituents? What if you learned that a portion of the
fees from the traffic tickets written on county roads
already come back to county coffers, would that
sway you? Or what if you discovered that in the last
two years over $1.5 million was returned to the
county from the sheriff's department for lodging
federal prisoners in the new county jail, would that
convince you? (But the commissioners already
know all this.)
And speaking of the new county jail, whatever
happened to the new county administration building
that was to be built for the sheriff's department?
With the designated land still sitting vacant next to
the new judicial complex in Yulee, why is Seagrave's
department still operating out of what looks like a
mobile home park? And why is the department's
radio system still waiting to be upgraded so that
deputies on one side of the county can speak to
those on the other side? Why? Why? Why?
Because in politics it's the squeaky wheel that
gets the grease (money), and past sheriffs have pre-
ferred to keep political peace by keeping quiet at
budget time. For the benefit of county residents
who deserve professional services, and for the safe-
ty of his own deputies, it is time for Sheriff
Seagraves to step forward and demand the county
commissioners stop treating his department like the
proverbial step-child, and start providing adequate
funds to run his department in the professional
manner it deserves.
Mike Boyle, an Amelia Island resident, spent 27
years as an FBI agent: His column appears Fridays.
He can be reached at michaelhiboyle@earthlink. net.


Please spare my favorite tree


Think thatIshall never see
a billboard lovely as a tree.
Perhaps, unless the billboards fall.
ll never see a tree at all.
Ogden Nash (1902-1971)
My favorite tree sits immediately south of
Terra Cotta Way on Old Nassauville
Road. I drive by it each morning on my
way to work, and I pass by it again on
my way home. It is a stately live oak, and I always
take a moment to admire its girth and its height,
which to me are tremendous. Sometimes it is too
dark to see, but still I know it is there, waiting for
me by the side of the road.
At those times I am filled with wonder, and I
imagine that I am like a mother watching her child
fi.-,m tili e itliine-. ,-cretl fill-
.st~ tju. -i-L-@ uLdcring L
a can.n6c0Ce..
Like a another. I also worry
abuti ny tree. It's not that I
Sd_.n't have others. I am very
( p[ fortunate to have a lovely
A-. syvian,-re right in my own
backliard. Its perfectly uniform
shape boggles my imagination.
I had not known this tree
before I moved to the South but
Sidn have learned how it provides
Perry welcome shade in the summer
- ... and its mottled bark relief in
the drab of winter. Its leaves
NEWSROOM give me comfort when I am
VIEWS homesick for my native Canada.
Their shape is similar to the
maple leaf, but bigger and rounder, like the spades
in a deck of cards.
On their own the regular oaks in our yard might
not amount to much, but in a stand, they are an
impressive sight. I panicked at the loss of two after
the hurricanes last year, fearing more could follow
and that our yard would be denuded of trees, sud-
denly stripped bare like so many parcels on too
many roads in this county.
One of my earliest memories is of tracing a


maple leaf on a sheet of white paper, struggling to
get each point just right, and coloring it a bold red,
with matching stripes on either side, a Brownie proj-
ect in civic mindedness.
When I lived in the Bahamas it was an impossi-
bly gnarled and twisted silk cotton tree, around
which a small home had very carefully been con-
structed, that awaited me each day as I made my
way up Bayview Drive to turn onto Prospect Ridge.
There it was, on my right at the intersection, as it
had been for 200 years or more, long before the
road and the cars and the people and the growing
chaos.
Which is why now I worry about my tree on
Terra Cotta Way. It keeps me awake some nights,
wondering what might happen to that tree. (I imag-
ine that I am like a mother with many children who
loves them equally, except one has special needs and


for now requires more attention than the others.)
For example, one day I drove by and somebody had
nailed a sign.to the tree's trunk, advertising land for
sale, which I don't think was very considerate.
In case nobody is looking out for that tree (I
know with certainty that our county government,
with its uninspired, weak-kneed tree ordinance, is ,
not) I would like to make a personal appeal to whoev-
er might own the land where my favorite tree lives.
Consider that the tree was there before you or
me. Consider that more than once it might have pro-
vided shelter for a soldier, or perhaps an Indian
making his way through the woods and out of
harm's way. I hope that my favorite tree was never
used for a lynching, but given our history I know
that this also is a possibility. I can live with that
All I ask is that you let the tree live too.
Sidn Perry is Assistant Editor of the News-Leader


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CLUBS


&


GROUPS

To add your organization
to this list or to revise an
entry, e-mail
type@fbnewsleader.com or
call Heather at the News-
Leader at 261-3696.
American Legion Post
54 bar hours of operation are
noon to midnight Monday
through Saturday. The post
meets on first Monday of the
month. Call 225-0958.
Barnabas Center has
opened an office on the west
side of the county at the
Hilliard adult education build-
ing on Ohio Street across
from Hilliard Elementary.
Office hours are 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. Monday. Churches,
civic groups, businesses and
individuals are asked to sup-
port this worthy charity. For
information, call 261-7000
Monday through Thursday or
845-4999 on Monday only.
Big Brothers/Big
Sisters of Nassau County
needs qualified volunteers to
mentor children in school and
the community in a one-on-
one relationship. Call 261-
9500 or stop by the office at
516 S. 10th Street, Suite 103.
Books Plus Book Club.
meets the third Tuesday at 7
p.m. at Books Plus, 107
Centre Street. Contact: Don
Shaw 261-0303.
Bosom Buddies breast
cancer support group meets
every first Wednesday at 5:30
p.m. at First Coast
Community Bank, 1750 S.
14th Street. Call Dorothy
Sanders, 261-0168.
.*,Boy Scout Troop 446
meets every Monday at Yulee
Methodist Church at.7 p.m.
starting August 23 for boys
ages 11-18. Contact: Rick
225-1941.
Byrd Wallace Veterans
of Foreign Wars Post 4351
meets the second Monday of
each month at 7:30 p.m. at
Kraft Athletic Club (Ten
Acres), 961023 Buccaneer
Trail. Contact: Post
Quartermaster Pat Beamer,
261-6416.
A Callahan resident is
offering a support group for
local women coping with can-
er Patienfs, survivors or
those with loved ones strick-
en with cancer are asked to
call Laurie Bums at 879-2406
to sign up for phone support
and encouragement.
Callahan Lions Club is
reorganizing under the lead-
ership of chapter President
Bill Quaile. The group will
meet for dinner at 7 p.m. the
second and fourth Monday of
each month at the Lions Club
building on US 1 just north of
Callahan. Contact: 879-3034.
Centre'd Women, a
proudly disorganized group of
wonderful women, meets at
6:30 p.m the third Monday of
every month at a different
location. Bring yourself, a bot-
tle of wine and/or homemade
nibbles. Call Eileen Moore
277-2717.
Circle of Friends, a sup-
port group for home-school-
ing families in Hilliard,
Bryceville, Callahan and
Folkston, Ga., meets regular-
ly to offer encouragement,
fun, fellowship and a monthly
mom's night out. Park days,
field trips and other events
are also offered. Call 845-
3491.
Coast Guard Auxiliary
meets at 7 p.m. the first
Thursday of every month at
SThe Peck Center. Call Sam
Boyd, 277-6608.


7.. 1


PAGE 8A


FRIDAY, MAY 6, 2005
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FL


...'* :. .


Prayer day his

Allen Lennonr event coordinator [
National Day of Prayer
Chatting with Allen Lennon, event coordinator
of Nassau County's observance of the National
Day of Prayer, is to talk with someone well organ-
ized and with great enthusiasm. This will be the
seventh annual National Day of Prayer Breakfast
held in this community. The event will be held
May 11 at The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island. Doors
will open at 7 a.m. for breakfast, music and fellow-
ship. The program begins at 7:30 a.m. Cal ,
Thomas, nationally syndicated columnist and Fox
News contribu-
tor, will be the
O "! keynote speak-
COD IVRSATE er and will be '
SCONVERSATIONintroduced by
with Jeannie .
Dickie Anderson, Blaylock, co-
I anchor for First
Coast News.
This event has Allen and S
grown steadily in attendance each year. More
than 500 people are expected to attend this year
Lennon and his wife Sharon moved to Amelia Gleeson. Th
Island in 1996 from Cincinnati, Ohio. They are pile praying a
self-professed enthusiastic for things that are has grown u;
patriotic, musical and celebratory. Allen has fond event that att
memories of marching in the Cherry Blossom event last ye:
Parade in Washington D.C. as a school band mem- There cor
ber. He participated in Cub and Boy Scout pro- Lennons wei
grams, which reinforced his instinctive love of shared, "We
country and an interest in civics. ing a vision a
"I always enjoyed drill and ceremonies, and six with many m
years in the Air Force topped it all off," Allen National]
recently shared. ry, much of i
Sharon Lennon's background includes several try. The first
national tours with a high school exhibition folk- the Continen
dance group. The two have sung in community Constitution.
choruses and church choirs since the early '70s. the First Am
In 1996, they moved to Amelia and brought with tion between
them the idea of an outdoor, Christian, patriotic, worship as y
musical, complete with fireworks and similar to an American
one they had participated in at a church in es of Congre
Cincinnati. Memorial Day of 1999 their dream practice at th
came true. From Sea to Shining Sea was a gift to
the community held at the FBHS football field. P)


calling

..1.. 1 The FBHS
band was
involved
along with
about 200
singers,
actors, stage-
hands, etc.,
from at least
12 communi-
ty churches.
What
next? The
dynamic cou-
involved in,
local efforts
to build on
the National
Day of
Prayer. Local
support
Sharon Lennon began with
Hugh Cullen
and Jerry
ey started with a small group of peo-
t the flagpole on Centre Street and it
sing a prayer breakfast format to an
tracted 550 people at The Ritz-Carlton
ar.
mes a time to pass the torch and the
re willing torch bearers. Lennon
believe we have a bit of a gift for shar-
and designing, and leading big events
Loving parts."
Day of Prayer has an interesting histo-
t tied to the history of our own coun-
call to national prayer requested by
Ltal Congress actually predates the
. Thomas Jefferson wrote in 1802 that
endment served as "wall of separa-
n church and state." So the right to
ou wish is an inherent part of being
. The Supreme Court and both hous-
ss begin each day with a prayer. This
he state level was tested in 1983 in


RAYER Continued on 11A


Finding thelord behind bars


Bless the Lord, oh my soul, and all that is with-
in me, bless His holy name.
A week-long revival was held April 24 through
May 1 at the Nassau County Jail. The Jail Ministry
RevivAl included several churches from the sur-
rounding area. All inmates wanting to hear the
word of God were allowed to attend, both male
and female.
Regular Jail Ministry consists of anointed men
and women who volunteer their time weekly, shar-
ing the word of God with those who are incarcer-
ated. Some have been volunteering more than 20
years of service to the Lord, including Chaplin
William Patterson and his wife Linda, Mike Self,
Sherman Hopkins, Sam Tiqui, Mn Arizona
Perkins, Mary Graves, May Snow and Maybelle
Kirkland-Brown.
A great time in the service of the Lord was
enjoyed nightly as His servants rendered unto
him-- Sunday evening, Yulee Baptist with Pastor
Tom Keisler and Jeremy Keisler for the men and
Julie Peterson, Carolyn Bickel and Penny
McGalliard for the women; Monday evening,
God's Family Worship Center, pastor Preston
Coltrane and Craig Smith for the men, Pastor Pat
Ennis, Elaine Parker and Terrah Boyett for the
women; Tuesday evening, River of Praise Worship
Center, Pastor Larry Osborne, Mike Browning
and Robin Reynolds for the men, Jan Suydan,
Marylynn Browning and Stephani Lea for the
women; Wednesday evening, New Life Body of
Christ, Pastor Matthew Pettis, Minister Wayne
Allen for the men, Missionaries Mattie Pettus,
Margaret Pettus and Cheryl Butler for the
women; Thursday evening, Blackrock Baptist
Church, Pastor Frank Camarotti and Bruce
Freeman for the men, Diane Camarotti, Linda


Freeman and Teri Johnson
for the women; Friday
evening, Oceanway Assembly
of God, the Rev. Ken Barney,
SJeff Irwin and Ismael Barney
for the men, Cindy Barney,
I --' Johnetta Myers and Renee
Mullins for the women;
Saturday evening, Live Oak
Baptist Church, Rod Hodge,
Maybelle Lenny Abbott and David
Kirkland Holly for the men, Kim Bell,
Cindy Hodge and Cheryl
Trundy for the women; and
NOW closing out the revival
AND THEN Sunday evening, Harper
277-3285 Chapel Missionary Baptist
Church, Pastor John Ewing,
Wilbert Stevenson, and Joshua Jones for the men,
Missionary Willie Mae Ewing, Judy Razor and
Derise Davis for the women.
God has truly blessed us as we continue to
uplift His holy name. Those who are incarcerated
have a right to praise the Lord, too, and because
they can't come to church, those who are dedicat-
ed and willing to do so, take the church to them.
Never look down on a man or woman unless
you're helping them up, then you're on the same
level they are. God has delivered all of us from
something.
Think about it. You may not be what you ought
to be, but thanks be to God, you're not what you
used to be.
Birthday wishes to Shawn Wingard, Rev.
William 0. Holmes, Evelyn Mason, Minnie
Johnson, Altamese Holmes, Rev. Peter Evans Sr.,
Ariah Geter and Sylvia Jackson.


Mr. and Mrs. Nalley


Nalley-Davis
Cindy M. Davis of Yulee and
Jeremy M. Nalley of Jacksonville
were married May 1, 2005, in
Fernandina Beach.
The bride is the daughter of
Donald and Elaine Gill of Yulee.
The groom is the son of Michael
and Debbie Williams of
Jacksonville.

Clark-Maalouf
Marlyne Maalouf and Russ
Clark, both of Jacksonville, were
married at 6:30 p.m. April 2,
2005, in Memorial Park in
Jacksonville with Rabbi Larry
Schlesinger and Father Tim
Lozier officiating. A reception
was held at Hyatt of Jacksonville.
The bride is the daughter of
Maryam Maalouf and the late
Salim Maalouf of Ottawa,
Ontario, Canada. The groom is
the son of Furman and Lala
Clark of Amelia Island.

Rauls-Key
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Rauls of
Yulee are pleased to announce


Mr. and Mrs. Clark

the engagement and forthcom-
ing marriage of their daughter,
Dawn L Rauls, to Alonzo Key,
son of Robert Key and Barbara
Key of Eatonton, Ga.
The bride-to-be is in the
United States Army while the
groom-to-be is in the United
States Navy.
The couple will exchange
vows on July 16, 2005, at First
Missionary Baptist Church in
Fernandina Beach. The couple
will reside in Mobile, Ala. Please
welcome the future Mr. and Mrs.
Alonzo Key 2005.

NEWS-LEADER WEDDING
AND ENGAGEMENT POLICY
The deadline for wedding informa.
tion is 3 p.m. on the Tuesday prior.
to Friday publication. A brief
announcement l the wedding
engagement or ceremony will be
published free of charge. Additional
information may run at a fee of
$6.34 per column Inch. A photo-
graph of the bride or the couple
may be submitted and will run free
al one column by 2 1/2 inches.
Larger photographs wli be charged
a fee of $6.34 per column inch. Call
261-3696 for information.


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Fernandina Beach
464054 SR 200, Yulee
(904) 261-6821 277-3768
FAMILY DENTISTRY Dave Turner, Inc.
FOR ADULTS & CHILDREN PLUMBING CONTRACTOR
Most Insurances Accepted 474390 S.R. 200, Fern. Bch., FL 32034
Call For Appointment (AIA between the TJ
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Dr. Robert Friedman
A1A at Bailey Rd. 277-3942 GMM
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301 Centre Street
Femrnandina Beach, FL
Gifts Collectibles.
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--- (904) 261-5377 61 696

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Amelia Island, Florida
5456 First Coast Hwy, Amelia Island, FL 32034 Irust the Water ExpertS
MAIN SALES OFFICE: "THE BEST NAME IN WATER SINCE 1936"
(800) 322-7448 (904) 261-0624 BOTTLED WATER SERVICE. OFFICE COFFEE SERVICE
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(904) 261-4233 FERNANDINABEACH 261-2887


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WEDDINGS/ENGAGEMENTS


Miss Rauls and Mr. Key









FRIDAY. MAY 6,2005/News-Leader


RELIGION


A leap of faith, a helping hand and honoring your mother and God


This weekend as we
remember and honor
our mothers, I would
like to share with you a
scene I witnessed that would
make any mother proud. She was
herding five children (one in her
arms) ages approximately 11 to
only a few months old through a
busy mall. Just finishing a call on
her cell phone, she directed the
children to take the down escala-
tor to the lower level of stores.
The first three children filed onto
the moving escalator with no
issue, but the fourth child froze
in his tracks at the top. This four
or five year old stared at the first
few feet of the deescalating steps


S i for several
seconds.
S J Then, shak-
ing his head
slowly from
left to right,
--backed up
under the
legs of his
mother who
Conrad struggled for
Sharps her balance
as she
clutched the
PULPIT baby and sev-
NOTES eral pack-
ages. It
quickly became a desperate situa-
tion with a crowd beginning to


gather behind them. Fortunately,
an alert older brother looking up
the moving stairs bounded back
up the steps two or three at a
time.
It was his reaction to his
younger brother that truly
impressed me. When he reached
him he did not grab him or pick
him up, but marching in place on
the moving steps offered his
hand to his younger brother.
It was a beautiful sight to wit-
ness as the obviously shaken
baby brother, flashing an all so
brief smile, took the hand of his
older brother and stepped out in
faith.
This obviously haggard moth-


er could take great pride in her
young children, who displayed a
spirit of love, trust, and self-disci-
pline.
I'm certain without even
knowing this mother or her fami-
ly, that there are moments when-
the strain of family life puts them
to the test. But in this brief
encounter I witnessed in them a
spirit that I would pray for all chil-
dren of God to receive.
Paul wrote to Timothy these
words of encouragement "For
God did not give us a spirit of
timidity, but a spirit of power, of
love and of self-discipline." (2
Timothy 1:7) These are the quali-
ties I would pray for all children


of God to receive: gifts of the spir-
it that would enable us to see our
brothers and sisters in need
everywhere; as well as love,
courage and power to respond,
and the self-discipline to not over-
power them in their time of weak-
ness and fear.
It may often seem as if we are
marching in place and making no
progress with our brother but it
is an outstretched hand, our faith
in God's Spirit to help others dis-
cern what is true, and the trust
they grant us that enables them
to step forward in faith. It is a
leap in faith for them, not a victo-
ry for us that should bring rejoic-
ing. It is God working in their life


that empowers faith.
Hopefully all we have provided
is a good example and a hand at
the appropriate moment.
The older I get and the more I
watch children grow in our com-
munity, the more I pray for wis-
dom and spiritual discernment
There are many steps for us to
climb.
May God make me loving,
bold and self-disciplined to know
when to take a hand, and when to
offer mine. Perhaps this is the
best way to honor my mother and
my Lord, Jesus Christ.
The Rev. Conrad C. Sharps is
pastor of First Presbyterian Church
in Fernandina Beach.


CHURCH NOTES


NewTestament tour
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-
June 12. For more information
call 277-4414 or visit the website
at www.firstcenturyvoyages.com.

Health fair
In honor of national Women's
Health Week, Healing BALM
Ministries of Northeast Florida is
sponsoring its 4th annual commu-
nity health fair from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. on May 7 at the Wal-Mart
Supercenter parking lot in Yulee.
The theme is "Women Making
Healthy Strides in 2005."
Participants can get free blood
pressures, diabetes, and other
health checks. The Florida
Georgia Blood Alliance will be on
hand for those who can donate
blood. Several vendors will partic-
ipate and provide educational lit-
erature to help contribute to an
informed, health-conscious com-
munity.

Godtour
Christian recording artist,
songwriter and
comedian Mark
Lowry brings his
God Is Crazy
About You tour
Jacksonville
Baptist Church.
8531 North
Main St. in
Jacksonville, Lowry
May 7 at 7 p.m.
Joining
Lowry will be master pianist Stan
Whitmire and trio Lordsong. All
seats are general admission.
Tickets are available at select


area Christian bookstores. To
charge tickets by phone, call 1-
800-965-9324.
For information call (904) 757-
3000 or visit www.premierproduc-
tions.com or www.mark
lowry.com.

National Day of
Prayer breakfast
Nassau
County's obser-
vance of the
National Day of
Prayer will be
held on May 11
at The Ritz-
Carlton, Amelia
Island. Doors
open at 7 a.m.
for breakfast Thomas
and fellowship.
Program begins
at 7:25 a.m.
Keynote speak-
er will be Cal
Thomas, nation-
ally syndicated
columnist and
Fox news con-
tributor. Jeannie
Blaylock, co-
anchor for First Blaylock
Coast News,
returns as
emcee. The New Horizons Band
and an ensemble comprised of


pastors and music ministers from
local area churches will lead the
music. Tickets are $15 and are
available from prayer breakfast
coordinators in most local
churches, and at Hamilton Press.

Open mike night
Jenilins His Gift Christian
Bookstore, 1002 South 14th St in
Fernandina Beach, is looking for
vocalists, poets, bands and others
to perform for "Open Mic Night"
every Friday at 5 p.m. in the cafe
Call 261-5045.

Food pantry
A food pantry is located at
Callahan Church of God. If you
are in need or know someone
that is in need of food, call (904)
879-3608 or visit the church at
2309 Mickler St, Callahan.

Waterwell ministry
The Paraguay,Water Well
Ministry in South America assists.
people in remote villages to drill
wells so they may have clean
drinking water.
The ministry depends on the
donations of individuals, church-
es and other organizations to
fund the costs of drilling the
wells, constructing sanitation
facilities and providing local train-


ing. Projects cost about $2,500. If
your group would like to sponsor
all or part of a project, contact or
send donations to: Phoebe
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
visit www.aguadevida.org.
For details on the Paraguay
Water Well Ministry, e-mail mis-
sionaries Ed and Linda Baker at
edlindabaker@yahoo.com.

Friendship School
Friendship School, located at
the Fernandina Beach Church of
Christ, has openings in the one-,
two- and three-year-old class-
rooms. Classes meet Monday and
Wednesday from 9:30 am. to 2
p.m. and Tuesday and Thursday
from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more
information call 261-9760.
Prayer meeting

Everyone is invited to come

SUPPORT THE SYMPHONY .. .JOIN



1 A iR., I.iien In Ac tifor tn Smphwo
M la 18134 f 4adk 313 %W 1 -21


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
Truelightministries.org.

Classes formen
Men are invited to "Seven
Seasons of a Man," a class
that teaches men how to have
successful 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 261-6448.


Men's Bible study
The interdenominational
TGIF Men's Bible Fellowship
meets from 5:30-6:30 am. and
6:30-7:30 a.m. Friday in the
Tristar Management Services
building, 720 S. Eighth St in
Fernandina Beach.
Call 321-0507.

To add or change an an-
nouncement in Church Notes,
send mail to Church Notes, c/o
News-Leader, 511 Ash St.,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034,
send e-mail to sperry@fbnews
leader.com (use "Church Notes" in
the subject line) or call Sidn Perry
at 261-3696.


You've heard parents say,
"Nothing works with My kid!"


We will.



Where Parents & Kids Learn to Survive

The Family Farm International
P.O. Box 60722 Jacksonville, FL 32236
(904) 838-9689 fax: (904) 685-2187
www.familyfarmministry.com


.... r .,.11r an. urr
' u. I oli --- "", R,"


2 Weekly Services
Sunday Morning 8:30am & 11:00am
Nursery Provided
Sunday School Classes for Everyone 9:45am

Established 1858 IOt i 1t ln iip etnt arin en Conrad C. Sharps, Pastor
Established 1858 Iii .Ta~riita'B OthestM Aatduarita! Conrad C. Sharps, Pastor


AMELIA ISLAND
CHURCH OF CHRIST
PWhere the Bible in the Awhjvrry. Chritu
is te head of the chwr h, and the
member are simply Chrmian.
Meets at the YMCA 10:( a.m.-Worship
1915 Citrona Dr. 11:00 m.-Sunday Scb
For More Information. Call
George Williams at (904) 277-9675


Prince of Peace Lutheran Church
2600 Atlantic Avenue Fernandina Beach
261-6306


SERVICES & EVENTS
First Sunday Each Month
Worship & Communion 9:15 AM
Sunday School 10:30 AM
Prayer, Praise, Healing Service 7:00 PM
Other Sundays
Worship & Communion 8 & 10:30 AM
Sunday School 9:15 AM
Third Wednesday
Spaghetti Supper 6:00 PM,
Fourth Thursday
Praise Music Hour 7:00 PM


BLACKROCK BAPTIST
CHURCH
96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
261-6220
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday School 9:45
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 11:00 ,cn...wn; c,,uiri
Sunday p.m. Service 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
Nursery Provided

NORTH 14TH STREET
BAPTIST CHURCH
519 N. 14th St..* 261-0422
Pastor Randy Elrod
Sunday School 9:30 am
Sunday Morning Worship 10:45 am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:30pm
Wednesday Evening Prayer
Meeting 6:30 pm


+5 Bailey Road
Church of God
"Come Celebrate Jeslus"
Dr James D. Chamberlain
Semor Pastor
Sund:js Morning Worship 10. 3ain
Sunday School 9.30am
Sunday Night Celebration -
Last Sunda) each month 7.00pm
Wednesday FTMH 7.00pm
Nurser, Provided
For more into, call 261-7121)


AMLA PRSBTEIA
CHURCH(PCA)


Sunday School: 9:30 a.m.
, f Sunday Worship: 10:30 a.m.
Activities throughout the week.
4209 E. State Rd. 200 (A1A)
Rev. Jerry Klemm
w-p 491-0363
[, j www.ameliapresbyterian.org


Re': ]ir Otierion. Sr. Pastor
Ret' Alike Reed, Ainister ol/ Austic
Rei Robl HiteLbon, Vouth Pastor
www.lbfirsl.net

Sunda\ Wrship 8 ,AM & 10.15 AM
Evening Worship 6:30 PM
Sunday Schocil 9 AM,
Wednesday Night Supper 5:30 PM
Wednesday Service 6:30 PM

261-3617
416 Alachua St.- Fernandina Beach


Jock


Jacki
Pr

Bopist Church


t Hayes.
as ror


Sunday School 9 30 am
Sunday Worshp 10 45 am
Wednesday AWANA 6 15 pm
Wednesday Bible Study 6 30 pm
3811 Old Nossauville Road
Fernandina Beach. FL 32034
Country Rd 107 South 261-4741
Nursery MinisTry


YULEE UNITED
METHODIST
; CHURCH
Ministering Since 1831
SUNDAY SERVICES:
Church School 9:30AM Worhsip 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
f'l 2664 State Rd. 200E
225-5381
Rev. Brett Wm.
Templeton


ABUNDANT LIFEi:
CHRISTIAN CHURCH
A fidl gospel ministry
Pastor Brent Soileau
Rheina iGradudate
Sunday, 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.
:Fr mor information, call i9041491-8424
2'l41 S. 8th St. Femandina Beach, FL


XULEE


S 4noi930 am
1..inn /. ,, p 8 1-,'ar.S.II ( m
C-.nd13Y E~aning7 Q0) prT
a..~i/aa, P'a4~ ,t kec-intg 6 30' ri'
uVea.rnE~jda-.,'culi, JAPM Mi;zic.n Kics 6EI15o'rr
Ci~zcFo~r all a), '* lr..:Iu.jlfg .,.ufrr
rtur3er/ Pr'.:i-3ra Fro' Oii Serocice

31 Harts Rd., West 9404-225-54128
Yuleae FL 32097 Fax 225-0809


4- Memorial

United

Methodist Church

601 Centre Street 261-5769
Bruce( T.Jones, 'Pastor
''he l historic Church i'th a gr.at fitiurr."
Informal Early
Worship .............. .8:30 am
Celebrate Life Contemporary
Worship ............... 9:45 am
Traditional Family
Worship ......... ..... 11:00 am
Sunday School
for all ages ....... ..... .9:45 am
Middle School Youth
Fellowship ........... 6:00 pm
Wednesday Midweek Fellowship
Supper (Aug-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
..uriery ter:.-;iLc l aiva t'le for aft
lu' 1liicet atr .tccsL .il'


"Discover the Difference" at
Amelia Baptist
Church
Pastor: Dr. H. Neil Helon
Sunday, lAor hip Senkce 10 3iamn
Bible Study 9am
Nur er, provided for ill service.
Small group iudies-Pre-.chol-Adulit 6pm
Wedneiduy Prayer Ser, ice 6 3ipm
961167 BUCCANEER TRAIL
1i..m "I B.:c : ITr & GCtrtng Ri.i d. Ftrri.arl.inA Bmui
For More Inlrmanion CBI 261-9527


CELEBRATION BAPTIST
CHURCH
Innovative Style, Contemporary
Music. Casual Atmosphere
GC, r..laii' i r.r hnl[. ui 1 :i:i:iR m
il tJile EIu. m L :.no'l'
a ilaenr ,uTr 86063 i elhT,:.rc ,l:.i, ., A AA
INiui'lr.- prrnatijl


I Rev. Brilan Eburn Pastor
Saturday WOVigil Ms 4Di & 530pm
Sunday Masses BOO & 1000Oan & 12 Noon
Dairy Mass 8 30am Mon. Wea Tnuis & Fn
IoWpm. Tuesday
Hory D3y Masses Vigil 6 00Dm iHoly D3y 8 30aTi,
COitessions Saturday 3 15pm 3 45m oro Dy aD PDI
Telephone Numbers:
Parish Office: 904-261-3472; Faxu 904-321-1901
Emergency Number 904-277-6566,


("ihebridge
Location: Yulee Middle School (Miner Rd)
Saluiday 6pm Eri. rouwrn Servic
Power House Kids Cnurch
NurIerv Ptoviud
"Touching our Community, Reaching the World."
You'll eiperieri;e dynamic wo~hilp and near a pow-
eriul message inai ll cmnanIenge your 1alljy i '
Come |0in ui .WoIt iave vlu 3 31
For more inlurmaiton rail us al
904-881-5673 or visit thebridgetwc.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 Neu. Members Class 9oam
Sunday School 9:30 n.m
Morning Worship I I o m.
Wednesday Noon-day Praymer
Wednesday Mid-week Serxice 7.9 p m
Ministries. Bus & Van. Couples, Singles, Youth


'H oe Mert
" Anc /i'al,
.. /lu tarimalic

Sunday Worship 10:30 AM
Children's Church 10:30 AM
Wednesday Service 7:30 PM
Pastor Bhop ton caGogon
1897 Island Walk wa
Information: 491 1562


(Next to Dave Turner Plumbing)
SUNDAY SERVICES
i0 30 am lI orsrtp Sen ic.e
10 30 am C children s Church
6 00 pm Ilorsrip Sern i-C
I'EDINESDA Y
S00 nm Pra) er srn ic


NEW ZION MISSIONARY R- S FIRST ,.
BAPTIST CHURCH PRESBYTERIAN
10 South 10"' Street s C URC
SFernandina Beach, Florida 32034 2
S Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor Worship Services 8:30 & 1la
904-261-0010-I-,
SUNDAY SCHOOL.....................9:30 AM Sunday School 9:45 am
AWTIHNEW28 :19 SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP .........11:00 AM Come Worship God In One of-
WEDNESDAY YOUTH MINISTRY ........5:30 PM Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries! '6
WEDNESDAY PRAYER & BIBLE STUDY ..7:00 PM Just off Centre St.-Conrad Sharps, Pastor CALL 904-261-3696


I


I


........ ... . . .








10A FRIDAY, MAY 6,2005/News-Leader
HOMES


Tinmy moth threatens


U.S. cactus industry


GAINESVILLE In a prime
example of how Florida is becom-
ing a haven for exotic pests, a South
American moth is attacking valu-
able ornamental cactus plants used
in landscaping and could be a
threat to the nation's $70 million
cactus industry.
First spotted in the Florida Keys
about 15 years ago, the tiny moth
has already spread northward to
Alabama and South Carolina. Now,
University of Florida entomologists
say the invasive pest could spread
even farther, attacking natural and
cultivated prickly pear cacti in other
areas of the United States.
Jim Cuda, an associate profes-
sor of entomology with UF's
Institute of Food and Agricultural
Sciences, says residents should be
on the lookoutfor the cactus moth
(Cactoblastis cactorum) and the
damage it causes in yards, plant
stores and nurseries. Suspected
infestations of the pest should be
reported to the U.S. Department of
Agriculture in Tallahassee.
Cuda, who believes the spread
of the insect may have been has-
tened by hurricanes in 2004, said
the pest is troublesome because
there are no natural enemies to
stop it. The insect feeds only on
prickly pear cacti.
"Surveys for natural predators
that could be imported for effec-
tive biological control of the moth
are being conducted by USDA sci-
entists in South America, and they
also are testing a sterile insect
release program, but their effec-
tiveness has not yet been deter-
mined," Cuda said. "Widespread
use of pesticides is not practical
because the pest potentially inhab-
its thousands of square miles in
Florida alone, including habitat for
the endangered Schaus' swallowtail
butterfly.".
The pest could threaten rare
U.S. prickly pear cacti that are not
cultivated, said Richard Moyroud,
chairman of the Florida Endan-
gered Plant Advisory Council and
owner of Mesozoic Landscapes, a
native plant nursery in Lantana.
"Once something as tiny as this
moth gains a foothold in area where
it has no enemies, stopping it is
almost impossible," Moyroud said.
The moth can fly short dis-
lancps, but it is believedt to spread,
prirriarily vi'M rtR ition I'r.
infesteplaiits,ihe said. The moth
leaves two distinct calling cards.


AP PHOTO BY MARISOLAMADOR/
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA/IFAS
Jim Cuda, an associate pro-
fessor of entomology with the
University of Florida's
Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences, exam-
ines an ornamental cactus
plant infested with the cactus
moth.

Female moths deposit stacks pf
tiny eggs on thesides of the fleshy
cactus pads, and the stacks resem-
ble inch-long cactus spines. These
stacks of eggs are called eggsticks.
When caterpillars hatch from the
eggs, they burrow into cactus pads
to feed, leaving tiny holes that ooze.
a green, slimy fluid.
, The eggsticks can be removed
from cactus pads and frozen before
being discarded, he said. Any pads
infested with caterpillars should be
removed from, the parent plant,
wrapped securely in several layers
of plastic, held in a freezer for three
days and properly discarded.
The caterpillars, which are tan
or orange with distinctive black tra-
verse bands, can be found by cut-
ting open infested cactus pads.
Adult moths are gray and white
with a wingspan of about one inch.
Casual observers are more likely to
notice holes in the cactus pads than
see moths, Cuda said.
Stephen Hight, a USDA
research entomologist in Tallahas-
see, said residents should report
sightings of the pest by calling him
at (850) 656-9870 or e-mailing him
at Hight@ nettally.com.
Cdg..a4idc there ge,some 31
specie. of tpri4ky.pear cactus i.
the uniteded SLates, including six that
are native to Florida.


S10 SET





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personal service to each and every one of our
customers.We understand the financial needs of
our customers and work hard to meet their
expectations. Come in and experience our one-
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LDP-531-05


Match tree with climate for it to thrive


.We live in the O'Neil area
and we have a bad mistle-
toe problem that is killing our
oak trees. We were wondering if
there was anything we could do
to stop it. Also, every fruit tree
in our yard has a problem with
this scab looking white stuff that
kind of looks like moss. It gets
all over our plum trees and
everything else and it eventually
kills them. What is it and how do
we get rid of it? We have sprayed
every chemical for fungus
known to man on it and nothing
kills it. Please help. RM
S.The mistletoe is a parasite
land will eventually kill the
tree. How quickly it kills
depends on the tree, and the
overall health of that tree. Oaks
seem to be better able to handle
the mistletoe than most other
trees. Mistletoe sends runners
down the tree limb and it
absorbs the nutrients and water
from the -
tree. You
can trim
them out
of the
tree, but
be careful
to not
over- <
prune the
tree.
Older Becky
trees
should jor?4
have no --- ***
more than Garden
5 percent Talk
of their
canopy removed when pruning.
The mossy stuff growing on
your other trees is probably
lichen. It just needs a place to
rest and it is not killing your
tree. However, it may be an indi-
cation that the tree is under
stress. The stress may have
been the 5 years of drought we
had several years ago combined
with the storms this last fall.
There really is no need to kill
the lichen but we should turn
our attention to the trees and
think about their care. Remove
any turfgrass from around the
roots out to the drip line or tips
of the branches if you can.
Cover the area with a few inches
of mulch but leave an area about
1-2 feet around the trunk area
Pare. f you feel the soil is corn-
pacted then'the n~urch will e,.en-
tually help. If you have not been
fertilizing your plums or other
fruit trees consider fertilizing
them with 10-10-10 and spread if
all over the area under the tree
out to the drip line but avoid
getting it on the trunk of the
tree. Water the fertilizer in well
and then cover with mulch. Use


any type of mulch, but pine
straw or pine bark might work
best.

Q. I purchased a group of
cherry trees from a nurs-
ery up north and one has
already died. Can you tell me
what might be wrong with the
trees?
A .When we discussed the
problem you let me know
that the trees had not been in
th- g o'rin 'erl .pr" l.'in and-ynfi
were interested in Iruit bearing
cherry trees, not ornamental. I
do not know of any cherry trees
that can be grown here that pro-
duce the large cherry you
desired. This is a good example
of where cold hardiness is really
not the issue. These types of
fruit trees need a certain


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V REALTY EXECUTIVES
Would Like to Welcome
















To its team of REALTORS.
Call Ed or Carol today for all your Real Estate needs.


(904) 261-8000 r
EECTI~VES
carol@carolparrott.com
AMELIA ISLAND
503-B Centre Street Fernandina Beach, FL 32034


amount of chill time to produce
good fruit.
However, many trees from.
northern areas cannot tolerate
our hot, humid summers. They
become environmentally
stressed and succumb to insects
and disease. There is a cherry
species called Barbados Cherry
that can only be grown in
Central and South Florida.
Maybe someone will find one
that can tolerate our specific cli-
mate, but I am not awar of .nef
i Perhaps you can Ihin k' somei
other fruit trees youi wouild'pre-
fer to grow that will give you
more pleasure and fewer
headaches.,
I have attached a publication
regarding deciduous fruit for
Northeast Florida. Good luck
and let me know if you need any
more information.
http://edis.ifas.ufl.edu/MG211
How will weeping cherry
S .trees do in our climate?
BM

A.This is the third question
-L. this week on cherry trees.
I'm feeling the need to get one
myself. First let me caution you
.on purchasing trees and plants
from other areas of the country.
We often see advertisements for
plants and it is tempting to intro-
duce them here but we should


Weeping cherries produce
beautiful pink blooms in the
spring, above, but require
more care than most large
trees. They must be pruned
to develop a strong structure
and can reach heights of 20-
30 feet. Lichen on a tree will
not kill it, but could indicate
the tree is under stress, left.

be very careful.
However, we have a weeping
cherry that can grow well in our
area called the Weeping Higan
Cherry, Prunus subhirtella
'Pendula'. This ornamental tree
can grow to heights of 20-30 feet
with a 15-20 foot spread.
Beautiful pink blooms occur in
the spring.
It should be grown in full sun
and it tolerates a wide variety of
soil conditions. It requires more
care than most of your typical
large trees because it will need
to be pruned to develop a strong
structure. Mulch should be
placed out to the end of the drip
line or tips of the branches to
avoid competition with turf-
grass.
Remember, never allow
mulch to touch the trunk of any
tree, provide an area free of
mulch from the trunk to the
edge of the football. This also
helps the'tree absorb rainwater. -
Irrigation may be required on a
regular basis if planted in sandy
soil so you may consider plant-
ing the Weeping Higan Cherry
near a pond or water source. It
can be prone to borers, aphids
and certain diseases, especially
if drought stressed. Fertilize as
you would any flowering shrub
to keep it healthy.
With a little extra work this
tree would be the highlight of
any landscape.
Becky Jordi is a horticulture
extension agent who works out of
the University of Florida
Cooperative Extension Service
office in Callahan. Mail ques-
tions to Garden Talk, c/o Rebecca
L. Jordi Nassau County Extension
Environmental Horticulture,
543350 US 1, Callahan, FL
32011, or send e-mail to rljor-
di@ifas.ufl.edu.


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FRIDAY, MAY 6,2005 AROUND TOWN News-Leader


Coffee that's

have named our new, whiz-
bang coffeemaker HAL, in
honor of the deranged com-
puter in 2001: Space Odyssey.
"Good morning, HAL."
"Good morning, Dr. Chandra.
I have made the coffee." -f .
"This coffee is very good,
HAL, but it is cold."
"Yes, isn't that wonderful? I
have been programmed to turn Cara Curtin
myself off after I have been on for ..._
what my maker has deemed an
appropriate amount of time." CITY
"No, that is not wonderful. I SIDEBAR
want you to turn on and off at my 261-5845
convenience, and not at some
arbitrary time determined by a She, like HAL, was i
lab rat" proud that he could
With that, I marched myself to deactivate himself v
the telephone to call the coffe- human intervention
maker's customer service num- "But what," I asl
ber, 1-800-IGNORE. I punched my do if I want a hot cu
way through an overly complicat- three or four hours
ed menu until a metallic voice cycle?"
warned me that my wait to talk to I developed a slii
a warm body could very well eye as she lectured
exceed five minutes. coffee that's four ho
I read a page and a half of the to be poured down


Jacqueline Anne Cormier
of Yulee was awarded a bachelor
of arts degree in fine art from
Flagler College. Cormier was one
of 273 Flagler seniors at the
spring commencement ceremony
held April 23 on the college cam-
pus in St. Augustine.
M Kristin Elizabeth Rowan


not

funnies as
well as
Annie's
Mailbox and
the Super
Quiz before
Ms. Perky
identified her-
self as Kelly.
Our conversa-
tion careered
rapidly down-
hill as she
deteriorated
from bright
and bubbly to
frigidly polite.
inordinately
and would
without any
n.
ked, "am I to
p of coffee
after the brew

ght tic in one.
me about how
ours old needs
the drain.


of Amelia Island graduated from
Jacksonville University April 30
with a bachelor of science in
nursing. The pinning ceremony
from the Jacksonville University
School of Nursing Class of 2005
took place at Terry Concert Hall
April 29.
Erin Schreiber DuFault


good

After more overly polite cor
tion, I ascertained that there
no way I could end run the
hour cutoff. Kelly was stunn
when I told her that I found
infernal machine to be unsa
tory, and was going to repla
with another brand that wou
what I wanted it to. It was on
after Kelly and I had ended
short and unpleasant relation
that I realized I couldn't eve
HAL to charity; I didn't wan
inflict his poor engineering
people I didn't know and wh
never done anything to desi
such ill treatment from me.
My Adult Supervision an
have spent the ensuing wee
ing to outsmart a mere cof-
feemaker, and I am embarra
to admit that we don't always
Whoever sleeps in a little la
runs the risk of getting a luk
warm reception from HAL.
found that I take great glee
turning him off just before 1
off time, and then turning h
right back on. That usually


of Fernandina Beach was induct-
ed into several honor societies at
the Jacksonville University
College of Fine Arts honors con-
vocation on April 12.
DuFault was accepted into the
prestigious Phi Kappa Phi nation-
al honor society for superior
scholarship. Members must rank
in the top 10 percent of their


'til the last

iversa- HAL's countdown program all
e was over again, but not always. The
two- mornings that this ploy does
ied work, I am ashamed to admit, I do
this a little jig Yesss! in my kitchen.
itisfac- After knowing HAL this short
ice it period of time, I think I now
uld do understand why my iron turns
nly herself off and sputters all over
our the shirt I'm almost finished iron-
nship ing. She, like HAL, has this won-
n give derful safety cutoff feature that
t to manages to make using our mod-
on ern conveniences more frustrat-
ho'd ing and difficult.
serve This over concern with our
safety and the not-too-subtle
id I message that we're too stupid to
-ks try- see to it ourselves is not limited
to small appliances. I have several
passed friends whose automobiles decide
rs win. when to lock and unlock their
ter doors. What if our wishes don't
ke- coincide with our cars' program-
I have ming? What if you want to keep
in your doors locked after you turn
his cut- off the engine? And the idea of
im driving down the interstate with
starts my doors locked scares me to


class.
DuFault was also inducted
into Pi Kappa Lambda, a national
music honor society that recog-
nizes the highest levels of musi-
cal achievement and academic
scholarship in colleges and uni-
versities that offer music degree
programs. She was also selected
for the Jacksonville University


death; how will the EMTs get to
me if have a heart attack or am
injured in an accident? Or have
the geniuses in the auto industry
designed these doors to unlock
on impact? So far, my Volvos have
been immune to this insanity, but
since Ford acquired Volvo, I fig-
ure it's only a matter of time
before my car also has a mind of
its own.
Haven't any of the designers of
our appliances and autos ever
read any of the science fiction out
there that describes a world in
which the machines are brighter
and are in more control than the
humans? It makes a great story,
but I don't think much of the reali-
ty. And even more important, I
really do not want to lose my abili-
ty to turn machines on and off at
my convenience.
Having said all of that, I think
I'll heat my cold coffee in the
microwave and go ask HAL if the
clothes dryer will tell him what he
has done with my favorite T-shirt
shirt


Fine Arts Honor Society. In addi-
tion, DuFault was recognized for
her excellence as the top member
of the Jacksonville University
orchestra.
DuFault, a 2003 graduate of
Fernandina Beach High School,
is a senior music major at
Jacksonville University with a
3.94 grade point average.


PRAYER Continuedfrom 8A
Marsh v. Chambers and
upheld.
The National Day of Prayer
was established in 1952 by a:'
joint resolution of Congress
and signed by President
Truman.
In 1988, it was amended
and signed by President
Reagan, permanently setting
the day as the first Thursday of
every May.
Each year the president
signs a proclamation and
last year all 50 state governors
signed similar proclamations.
Prayer is a very personal
and private thing. Each of us
has our own way of communi-
cating to whatever higher
power we choose and that
right is protected by our con-
stitution. Prayer can express
thanks for our own good for-
tune; for births, marriages and
the successful outcome of a
surgery or medical treatment
Prayer can reach out for com-
fort in times of sadness and
loss.
Prayer can be a call for help
when life tests our faith and
strength. Some may choose to
pray in the formal.quiet of a
church while others are clos-
est to God in the out of doors..
On May 11 our community will
come together to celebrate the
gift of prayer.
Tickets are available at
most local churches and at .
Hamilton Press. Mike Boyle is
the contact for public inform a-
tion and ticket sales at 491-
1098.
E-mail Dickie Anderson !t,,
dickiemm@bellsouth.net.


MARK WALKER
P EALTCLR'&
(904) 261-0347 BUSINESS
(800) 262-0347 TOLL FREE
S (904) 415-1303 CELLULAR
cherokee32034@yahoo.com


S ASINSKY &
. ., ASSOCIATES

.,i ,1T ; 1 -


Darlene Morris M s E
REALTJ'R'
bf. E rifence Ebcllence' Eipenience Service' E wiennce Results'


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OFFICE (904) 261-9311 -(800) 457-8604
DIRECT (904) 557-8344
rE-MAIL Darlene-,'CnaplinWilliams corn
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YOUR MAINSTAY
IN REAL ESTATE

RESIDENTIAL LAND COMMERCIAL & CUSTOM BUILDING

AV In 583-4050
9 NORTH 14TH STREET FERNANDINA BEACH. FL


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(800) 940-6116 (Toll free) J-

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FRIDAY, MAY 6.2005 SCHOOL NEWS News-Leader


00- SCHOOL PICTRS .


NOTES

Family needed
The Fernandina Beach Rotary
Club is looking for families who
would accept an exchange stu-
dent for a period of three months.
Jose Cruz, 17, from Ecuador, will
be attending his senior year of
school at Fernandina Beach High
School. He is an outstanding stu-
dent and speaks some English.
For details contact Tom Basore,
Rotary Club Exchange
Counselor, at (904) 206-0665 or
email T_BASORE@bellsouth.net.

Career open house
The Advanced Technology
Center at Florida Community
College's downtown campus, 401
W. State St. in Jacksonville, will
host a Career Options Expo on
June 3 from 5:30-8:30 p.m.
For a reservation (requested
but not required) or more infor-
mation call (904) 646-2300.

Summer registration
Fernandina Beach High
School will have four summer
early registration dates for new
Nassau County students. The
dates are June 15, June 22, July 6
and July 13. Registration will take
place from 8:30-11:30 a.m. each
day on a first come, first served
basis. Parents should bring prior
school records (report cards,
transcripts), immunization
records, Social Security card and
a birth certificate.

Host families needed
International Student
Exchange is seeking volunteer
host families to host International
High School students for the
2005-6 school year. Host families
can choose from different nation-
alities and ages from 15-18 years
old. The students are fully
insured and have their own
spending money. Host families
are asked only to provide room,
board and the enthusiasm to
share their lifestyle with a
teenage visitor from another
country. For more information
call Sue (q04) 221-6292 or (904)
210-6583 or visit
www.iseusa@aol.com.

Lucky Kids 4-H Club
Parents looking for a fun activ-
ity for their children between the
ages of 5-18 may bring them to
the Family Education Center/Full
Service School on Felmor Road
in Yulee on the third Friday of
each month for 4-H meetings.
There is no cost to join 4-H. If you
have any questions, contact the
Nassau County Extension
Service at (904) 879-1019.

Friendship School
Friendship School at
Fernandina Beach Church of
Christ is enrolling students for
the 2005-6 school year. Classes
are available for ages 1-3. Class
sizes are well below average and
the school is a state licensed facil-
ity C04NA0042. Call 261-9760 and
ask for Elizabeth Tupper.

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

Montessori openings
The Amelia Island Montessori
School is now accepting applica-
tions for the 2005-6 school year.
Openings are available for chil-
dren aged 18 months through
kindergarten.
The toddler program is for
children 18 months to three years
old. The primary program is for
children aged 3 to 6. Toddler and
primary classes meet daily, 9 a.m.
to noon, with kindergarten dis-
missal at 2:45 p.m. Before and
after school care is available.
The Amelia Island Montessori
School is an affiliate of the
American Montessori Society and
is accredited by the Florida
Kindergarten Council. Scholar-
ships are available for qualifying
students. Call 261-6610 for more
information or visit www.amelia
islandmontessori.com.

Languageclasses


Petite Ambassadors has pre-
school language classes in
Spanish in Fernandina Beach
from 10-11 a.m. Wednesday and
homeschool (elementary)
Spanish classes from 11 a.m. to
noon on Wednesdays, Call (904)
246-5744 for information and
other available language classes.
Cost is $10 per hour of class.


CIS makes
musical rounds
The Callahan Intermediate
School Chorus and Mallet
Masters completed their
final concert tour April 27
with performances at
Hilliard Elementary School
and Callahan Elementary
School, top right. Special
thanks to linda Jean's of
Callahan for hosting them
and their parents for lunch.
On April 14 the chorus
performed for the Nassau
County School Board meet-
ing held at Callahan
Elementary. Under the
direction of their music
teacher Mary Ann Salis the
students sang about friend-
ship and fun with the songs
"Green Bananas,"
"Alexander's Ragtime
Band" and "Make New
Friends."
On April 19, the Callahan
Intermediate School
Chorus sang songs for the
children at The little
Peoples School in
Callahan, bottom right, the
students at Bryceville
Elementary School and for
the patrons of the Callahan
branch library. Soloist
Mallory Zobel performed
the ballad "What The World
Needs Now Is Love." Kayla
Zobel and Emily Crosby
narrated the program.
SUBMITTED PHOTOS


Teen Court wins in competition
Nassau County Teen Court Youth won
first place in Northeast Florida's Teen
Court Competition (mock trial) in Duval
County on April 22. They faced Duval
and Clay counties in trial competition.
The students faced off and presented
their case before a panel of attorneys
and judges in Jacksonville, picking up
awards for Best Defense, Best
Prosecution, Best Witness and Overall
First Place.
Back row from left is Deanna Craft,
defense, West Nassau High; Owen
Castleman, defendant, West Nassau;
CassieGraft; witness, Callahan Middle;
Casey Williams, Prosecutor, Fernandina
High; Evan Burns, defense, West
Nassau; Jan Carver, attorney coach;
Charles Griffin, Teen Court Coordinator.
Kneeling, front row, is James Blocker,
witness, Fernandina High; Madison
Sharps, witness, Fernandina Middle;
Amanda Coker, witness, Fernandina
High; Elyse Anderson, witness, West
Nassau High; Daron Sharps, attorney,
Stanton High; Megan Hoobler, attorney,
Hilliard High; Megan Clarkson, attorney,
Fernandina High; Cailin Cascone, wit-
ness, St. Michael Academy; kneeling
right, Kiley Greathouse, witness,
Fernandina Middle.


Individual winners were Madison
Sharps for Best Witness and Megan
Hoobler for Best Prosecutor. The coach-
es for the event were Judge Robert E.
Williams, John Cascone, Janet Carver,


and from the State Attorney's office,
Jonathan Flynn. Nassau County Teen
Court Coordinator Charles Griffin
supervised the team representing the
Clerk of Courts.


YOUTH OF THE MONTH

Shelby Owens, a 13-year-old 6th
grader at Yulee Middle School, has
been selected as the March 2005
Youth of the Month at the Nassau
County Boys & Girls Club. A mem-
ber of the Fernandina Beach
Aquasox softball team, Owens helps
around home with cleaning and
cooking and babysitting neighbor-
hood children. She attends Prince
of Peace Lutheran Church and
helps Boys & Girls Club staff with
programs for the younger children.
Owens plans on becoming an attor-
ney because she loves to debate.
Her free time is spent surfing, fish-
ing and hanging out with her new
Boys & Girls Club friends.


Regional winner
The Amelia Island Chapter Daughters of the American
Revolution announces that Grace Kunzelmann has won the
Southeast Regional DAR Contest for 8th grade students in
the American History Essay Contest.
Kunzelmann-will receive a certificate and a book and her
essay will go on to compete in the National DAR Contest. The
subject of the essay was "Along the Trail with Lewis and
Clark and the Corps of Discovery." After winning the local
DAR competition, Kunzelmann, a St. Michael Academy stu-
dent, went on to win the Florida State Society DAR competi-
tion for her grade level. She was recognized at the Florida
DAR Spring Conference in Orlando on April 8. She is the
daughter of Emily Kunzelmann.
Above, Grace Kunzelmann receives a certificate and a
check from Betty Jean Gadd, American History Chairman,
and Jean Dixon Mann, Florida State Regent.


SUMMER

CAMPS

The Isle of Eight Flags
Police Athletic League will
accept 100 applications for its
Summer Youth Program to
be held June 6 through July 29
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Pre-regis-
tration ends May 29.
Applications may be picked up
at the police department or the
Peck Center. Pre-registering
guarantees your child a place
in the program. Those register-
ing after May 29 will not be
guaranteed a place. There will
be special programs for each of
four age groups: 6 to 8 year
olds; 9 to 10 year olds; 11 to 12
year olds; and 13 to 17 year
olds.
For information call Annette
Perry at 277-7342.

Applications are now being
accepted for the Boys & Girls
Club Summer Camp (May
23 through Aug. 4) for children
ages 6 through 18. The camp
will run Monday-Friday from 7
a.m. to 6 p.m. and will be locat-
ed at the Yulee Community
Education Center (old Yulee
Middle School) on US 17 in
Yulee.
Contact Michael Howell at
225-8516 or 261-8666 for addi-
tional information and to
receive enrollment and con-
tract forms.

FCCJ will offer four ses-
sions of Summer Adventure
Camp it the Betty P. Cook
Nassau Outdoor Education
Center, 76346 William
Burgess Blvd. in Yulee.
Session I is a one-week day
camp from May 23 to 27 for 5
and 6 year olds. Cost is $100.
Sessions II and III are two-
week day camps with Friday
night sleepovers. Session II is
from May 31 to June 11 for 7 to
10 year olds. Session III is
from June 13 to June 25 for 11
to 14 year olds. Cost is $225. A
$50 deposit will hold your
camper's place.
Campers will participate in
archery, canoeing, environ-
mental education, arts and
crafts, drama, team building,
climbing, journal keeping and
general sports. Day campers
must provide their own lunch.
Session R' is from July 5 to
11 for 11 to 14 year olds.
Campers will travel to the
Great Smoky Mountains
National:Park for a week of
camping, tubing, hiking, envi-
ronmental education, outdoor
plays and ranger led activities.
Cost is S450. and a 8125
deposit is required to reserve a
place.
For information or to regis-
ter, contact Carolyn Woods,
camp director, at 5484490.
0*
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).
*
Children ages newborn to 7
years can enjoy Hindermusik
Summer Camp on Tuesdays
or Saturday, May 31 tl'rough
Aug. 2 at the Amelia Arts
Centre (First Baptist Church),
416 Alachua St. in Feriandina
Beach. Each session includes
games, arts and crafts, and
music all designed to nurture
children's natural curiosity. At-
home materials are provided.
Second child enrolled 15 per-
cent off. Two camps 20 percent
off. For dates and pricing infor-
mation call Alexandra Carroll
at 415-0954 or visit the website
at www.kindermusik.com.


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math
College Prep Seminars-SAT Prep, Study Skills
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Enrichment camps in math & writing
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SPORTS MEDICINE
GREGORY SMITH. M.D.


When is it

OK to lie

to a patient?

The doctor-patient
relationship is built
on trust. The patient
trusts that I am
going to do a good job for
him, trusts that I am well
trained and trusts that I basi-
cally know what I am doing.
The doctor must trust as well
in the patient. I need to be
sure that you are going to
take your medications as pre-
scribed, that you are going to
follow post-surgical instruc-
tions and that you are going
to follow through with your
prescribed physical therapy
after surgery. Again, the rela-
tionship is founded on trust.
So just when is it Ok to
lie?
Mr. H. came to see me
about pain his shoulder.
He reported that this had
been going on for several
months and that it was get-
ling w i.se. He was having
trouble raising his arm and
sleeping at night.
Interestingly, it did not
bother him \ith his golf or
his tennis. He did recall an
original injury some six or
seven years ago when he fell
on his shoulder while
rollerblading. A physical
examination and MRI study
was suggestive of injury to
his rotator cuff, and surgery
was discussed and recom-
mended. Mr. H. was educat-
ed about the surgery, decid-
ed that he wanted to move
forward and he selected a
date that he would like to
have his procedure per-
formed.
Then the lying began.
Something came up that I
couldn't tell him about, so I
had to have my assistant call
him and tell him that we had
-to reschedule his-surgery. He
".. 'Tm'nn. hipp\*.iht-ii'.
and pressed her for more
details. Although she knew
what was going on, she too
fell into the trap of lying and
told him that she didn't know
why he was being resched-
uled and that she would get
back in touch with him with a
new date.
A week or so went by and
Mr. H. started to call and
leave messages, wanting to
know when we were going to
put him back on the sched-
ule. My assistant asked me
what we should do at this
point. But I was not ready to
come clean about the truth,
so I told her to just ignore his
phone calls and that it would
all work itself out.
But the calls didn't stop
and the voicemail messages
became more and more
tense. Mr. H. started ques-
tioning my practices as well
as the way my staff and I
chose to run our office. He
requested that I personally
call him back. But I just
couldn't bring myself to do
that. I was worried that I
might cave under the pres-
sure and either dig myself
into a deeper hole or, worse,
have him catch me in the lie.
I just knew deep down that
things would ultimately work
themselves out and hoped
that he would eventually
understand where I was com-
ing from..
I didn't hear from Mr. H.
for quite a while after that.
Had he discovered the truth?
Was he understanding of my
predicament? Then, just like
that, one day he walked into
my office. I don't think he
had an appointment but he
indicated that he did want to
talk to me and my assistant.
The truth had come out
and the truth had set me
free. You see, I had to cancel
his surgery at his wife's
request. Mr. H. had chosen a
date just a few days before
his 70th birthday. His wife
has planned this huge party
and his three sons were com-


NASSAU





SPORTS


14A


WILL TO WIN


PHOTOS BY BETH JONES/NEWS-LEADER
Senior first baseman Will Taylor, left, is congratulated by senior center fielder Brett Moore
after Taylor's two-run home run that gave the Fernandina Beach High School Pirates a 2-1
lead over First Coast Tuesday in the semifinal of the District 5-4A tournament at First Coast.
The Pirates never relinquished the lead and won 6-1. They will face Bishop Kenny today at
5:30 p.m. at First Coast in the district championship game.



Pirates vs. Crusaders again


FBHSbeats First Coast,
of, P1 d i p )t 1 fri nmt fl yy' W)RfTff(T y,'ow 01
faces Kenny for 5-4A title
BETH JONES
News-Leader
The Pirates struck early Tuesday in the semifinal
round of the District 54A tournament Trailing 1-0 to
the host First Coast Buccaneers, senior first baseman
Will Taylor blasted a two-run homer to give the Pirates
a 2-1 lead, which they built on en route to a 6-1 victo-
ry over First Coast.
"That proved to be all the runs Ryan Estes would
need," Fernandina Beach High School Coach Ken
Roland said.
The senior lefty went the distance on the mound.
striking out eight and giving up just five hits to record
his fifth win of the season.
Chris Conley had the Pirates' only multiple hits
with a double and a single that netted a pair of runs.
Will Harris, CJ Crosby and Blaine Dickinson all sin-
gled.
"We played error-less ball," Roland said. "It was a
solid defensive effort."
The win ensured the Pirates' 10th state playoff
appearance in the last 11 years and, regardless of
the outcome of tonight's district championship
matchup against Bishop Kenny, Fernandina will play
in the regional quarterfinal Tuesday.
"A win against BK would put us at home, a loss
would put us on road," Roland said.
Tonight marks the fourth consecutive matchup for
FBHS and Bishop Kenny in the district final. Sopho-
more Kevin Beck (4-2) got the nod to start on the
mound for the Pirates. The game, originally scheduled
for Thursday,'was postponed until 5:30 p.m. today.
lKein threw a solid five innings against Kenny ear-
lier in the season," Roland said. "We must play great
defense to stay in the game. We need a better offen-
'sive showing to score some runs; must score early and
build on lead. We have not adjusted to off-speed pitch-
es and we keep getting ourselves out."


Chris
Conley,
above,
knocked in
a pair of
runs with a
single and
a double
Tuesday
against
First Coast.
Left, Ryan
Estes
struck out
eight to
pick up his
fifth win' on
the mound
this sea-
son.


/-


ON THE WATER WITH
TERRY LACOSS


FRIDAY, MAY 6, 2005
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA


vSOFTBALL


No. 1 Lady Warriors


win district title,


eye region crown

JIM HARVIN Lawrence was able to end the
CNIStaff. threat without any further damage
by striking out the next batter.,
As expected, old rivals West In the bottom of the second,
SNassau anrd Clay County the the Lady Warriors bounced back,
No. 1 and No0. 2 seeds in the thanks in part to some sloppy field-
District 3-3ATournament, respec- ing by Clay.
tively squared off for the 2005 Kala Crosby led off the bottom
i6urnament' title April 28 at of the second with a single. After
Episcopal High School. getting the next batter on a strike
I And also as expected, the two out, Kenney, aleft-hander, got West
.talented squads played another Nassau's Amanda Griffin to hit into
tight; nerve-wracking, down-to-the- a forced out at second, leaving
wire type of game that has epito- Griffin at first with two outs.
mized their rivalry with the Lady Amy Stanford then. hit a hard
Warriors coming out on top by a 2- shot right at Clay's second, base-
1 margin. man that should have, ended the.
.. With 'the win, West Nassau, inning. But she booted the ball and:
which took over the state's No. 1 in an ill-advised effort to try and
ranking this week, improved to 23- save the play threw wildly to first,
4 overall while Clay slipped to 17- allowing Griffin to advance all the
10: Both teams, however, move on way to third base while Stanford
to regional quarterfinal play which raced to second.
begins tonight The Lady Warriors West Nassau's Rena Griffin fol-
.will be at:home against Keystone lowed with an infield! hit that
Heights,; while Clay travels to scored Amanda Griffin with .the
Alachua Santa Fe. tying run, bringing Katie Kelly.to
The regional semifinals will be the plate.
played May 10 with the regional Kelly, who had hit a sharp sin-
championships, which will deter- gle in her first at-bat, wasted no
mine this year's Final Four, slated time duplicating that feat, driving
for May 13. All regional games Kenney's first offering back up the
start at 7 p.m. middle for an RBI single which
Starting pitchers Katie Law- scored Stanford and put the Lady
rence of West Nassau and Kaitlin Warriors on top, 2-1. Both West
Kenney of Clay were outstanding Nassau runs were unearned.
as both were able to subdue the A fired-up Lawrence then took
other team's offensive firepower the mound and retired the Lady
.... or r. rmsof the night. vswrnes prderin .eachbof thet.nxt
.it".'~ .-uiR 'ratelanly runs all ca .reenngs. -
in the second inning. The Lady Bt'Kefiney hung tough as well,
Blue Devils struck first as catcher refusing to let West Nassau do any
Vanessa Suarez lined a two-out more damage and get any breath-
double to the fence in right center ing room.
field in the top of the frame. In the top of the sixth, Clay
Teammate Stefanie Hunt then fol- looked to tie the game as leadoff
lowed with another double, a hot batter Jessie Woods stroked a one-
shot down the third base line, scor- out single and stole second to put
ing Suarez and giving Clay a 1-0
lead. WARRIORS Continued on 16A


v TRACK & FIELD


Autry a region champ,

Washington fourth


BETH JONES
News-Leader
Jamael Autry, a junior at
Fernandina Beach High School,
complemented his district cham-
pionship with a regional champi-
onship last week in Tallahassee.,
He won the shot put with a dis-
tance of 51 feet 10 inches to
advance to the state track and field
meet today in Coral Springs.
He won't be alone. Senior
Ja'Sean Washington took fourth
place in the discus with a throw of
143 feet and also advances to the
state meet. He was second in the
district.
"They've been doing an out-


Autry Washington

standing job all year," FBHS Coach
Ed Brown said. "With all the guys
throwing the shot and discus, to
make it to state is an outstanding
feat. I expect them both.to do well
at state."


YOUTH ON THE RUN


ing into town to surprise him
with a family golf trip to
Ireland. If he had the surgery
when he had chosen, there
would be no way for him to
travel. let alone play golf. But
this was to be a major sur-'
prise, so his wife needed me
to lie by suddenly canceling
his 'surgery.
Once Mr. H. was able to
piece it all together, he under-
stood the situation that his
SMITH Continued on 16A


Children line up Saturday to take part in the Katie Caples
Youth Run after the Shrimp Festival 5K Run sponsored by the
McArthur Family YMCA, left. The top three male finishers
included Jordan Holland, above right, first, 6:40; Austin
Nicklas, above left, second, 6:59; Corey Mitchell, third, 7:16.
Top three female finishers were Liba Buchanhn, first, 7:34;
Laura Dean, second, 7:39; Hannah Williams, third, 8:22.
BETH JONES/NEWS-LEADER








FRIDAY, MAY 6, 2005 SPORTS NEWS-LEADER


SPORTS SHORTS


STUDENT-ATHLETES OF THE WEEK


Pirate hoopsters receive awards
The annual Femandina Beach High School
boys basketball awards ceremony was held on
Tuesday.
Varsity awards went to J.D. Phillips and
Terrence Albertie (coaches award), Pat Dunlap and
Marcus Johnson (rookie of the year), Otis Green
(best free-throw percentage), Jon Albertie (best
two-point field goal percentage), Casey Lowe (best
three-point field goal percentage), Carson Rodeffer
(best defensive player) and David Swan (best
offensive player and player of the year).
Junior varsity awards were given to Brad
Brogdon (coaches award), James Southers (offen-
sive player) and Marquiss Tyler (defensive player).
Freshman awards went to Peter Davito (coaches
award), DeWayne Peterson (best offensive player)
and Bruce Davis (best defensive player).

QB Club meets
The Femrnandina Beach High School
Quarterback Club executive board will meet at
7:30 p.m. May 9 at Spanky's restaurant. All fans,
alumnus and supporters are encouraged to attend.
The website is www.fbhspirates.com.

Pirate Baseball Camp
The 23rd annual Pirate Baseball Camp,
designed to help campers improve their individual
skills and be a positive learning experience, will be
held from 9 a.m. to noon June 6-10 for ages 6-15.
All sessions will be held at Femandina Beach High
School Baseball Field.
The entire cost of the camp is $55, which
includes a T-shirt. Parents may register campers
on the first day of camp beginning at 8 a.m..
Call 261-6240 (FBHS) or 261-2677 (evenings).
Registration information can also be obtained at
www.femandinahigh.com/athletics3.htm.


complex on Bailey Road. Registration will be held
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. June 4, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
June 25 and from 6:30-9 p.m. June 30 at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center.
Fee is $160 (fall and spring) for the first child,
$150 for second child and $140 for third child. Fee
for spring or fall only is $85 for the first child, $80
for second, $75 for third. Classic teams or above
registration fee is $180 (fall and spring) for first
child, $170 for second and $160 for third. Spring-
only registration is $95 for first child, $90 for sec-
ond, $85 for third. Once teams are filled, all others
will be on a waiting list. Players will be taken from
waiting list to fill any other teams.
Registration will not be complete until all forms
are completed and signed, and entry fee is paid.
Players must be 4 years old on or before Aug. 1.
Call 321-4398.

Pro wrestling
Continental Championship Wrestling returns to
the Yulee Sports Complex May 14. Headlining the
event will be a match for the CCW world tag team
championship, featuring the champions, The
Wranglers, against the newest and hottest tag
team in CCW, Rock and Roll Chris Turner and
'The Devil Dog" J.J. Ace.
Tickets are $7 at the door and proceeds benefit
Yulee Pop Warner.

Rver RaftRace set
The third annual Lands End Deli Amelia River
Raft Race will be held at 11 a.m. July 16. The raft
parade will be held at 7 p.m. July 15 on Centre
Street. Proceeds from the race benefit the Nassau
County Special Olympics.
Registration deadline is July 1. Applications and
rules are available at Lands End Deli at 604 North
14th St., Femandina Beach. Call 277-0016.


Nicole Wrenn


Samantha Handley


Anna-. Jones

Anna Jones


Runners shine in the classroom


Nicole Wrenn, a senior at Fernandina Beach High
School, is her school's student-athlete of the week. She
competed on the cross country and track and field
teams for FBHS.
An honor student, Wrenn is a member of the
National Honor Society, student government and
little Women. She plans to attend the University of
South Florida and pursue a career as an athletic train-
er.
Samantha Handley, a junior at West Nassau High
School, competed in track and field this spring. She
also ran cross country and cheered at West Nassau.
She placed second in the district in the 300m hur-
dles with a time of 51.23.
An honor student, Handley is a member of the
Beta Club and National'Honor Society. She plans to


attend college and eventually open her own business.
Anna Jones qualified for the state track and field
meet last week after placing third in .the region in
the 100m hurdles. She was third in the event at dis-
trict and also placed fourth in the triple jump.
The sophomore at Hilliard Middle-Senior High
School is an honor student and member of the
Fellowship of Christian Athletes. She also was a cheer-
leader and plans to attend college after high school.
The student-athlete program honors Nassau
County's top high school athletic and academic achiev-
ers, who are selected by their respective school's ath-
letic director. The program is sponsored by Rick
Keffer Chrysler-Dodge-Jeep, and those honored are
listed each week on signs outside the dealership on
A1A in Yulee.


Recreation roundup
Pirate Basketbal Camp The city of Fernandina Beach Recreation
The Pirate Basketball Camp will be held May 31 Department is offering the following activities:
through June 3 from 9 a.m. to noon at the Red Cross levels 1-5 swim lessons and stroke
Femandina Beach High School gym. The camp is clinics are offered. Fees for levels 1-2 is $25 for
open to boys and girls entering grades 4-9. Camp city residents, $30 non-city. Fee for levels 2-5 is
fee is $50. Pick up registration forms in the front $35 for city residents, $40 non-city. Stroke clinic
office at FBHS, Femandina Beach Middle School, fee is $25 for city residents, $30 non-city residents.
Yulee Middle School, Yulee Elementary School or Register at the Atlantic Center. Call Jesse at 277-
Emma Love Hardee Elementary School. Campers 7350.
may also register the first day of camp. T-ball and Buddy League registration will be
Camp directors include Matt Schreiber, head held through May 13 at the Atlantic Center. T-ball is
varsity boys basketball coach; Shane Talbert, boys for ages 3-4 (must have turned 3 on Feb. 1 and not
junior varsity coach; and Phillip Kinnard, freshman turn 5:on or before Aug. 1). New players must
coach. Call Schreiber at 491-0796. show birth certificates. Fee is $30 for city residents,
$40 non-city residents. Coaches meeting and draft
Choer camn will be on May 17 and the season begins June 13.
Coaches needed. For information, call 277-7350.
The Fernandina Beach High School cheerlead- Seven-week youth tennis clinics are offered at
ers will hold their annual Pirate Cheer Camp May the Central Park courts with instructor Lanny
23-27 from 9 a.m. to noon at the Atlantic Avenue Kalpin. Beginners (ages 5-8) on Mondays from 4-5
Recreation Center for ages 4 and up. The cost is p.m. or Wednesdays or Fridays from 3:30-4:30
$65 (cash only) and includes a T-shirt. Registration p.m. Beginners (ages 7-12) on Tuesdays from
begins at 8:30 a.m. the first day of camp. 3:30-4:30 p.m. or Wednesdays from 4:30-5:30
p.m. Fee is $56 for city residents, $61 non-city resi-
Wrestling alumni wanted dents. Advanced beginner and intermediate on
An alumni banquet honoring Fernandina Beach Tuesdays or Thursdaysfrom4:30-6 p.m. Fee is
High School wrestling coach Mike Emanuel will be $84 for city residents, $89 non-city residents. A
held at 7 p.m. on May 14 at the O.eanwav l n. -. maximum.of six participants for each clinic.
Assembly of God, 12N% 4[ e.wYM -Reestea-tte tlanti6,@enter. Contact Kalpinat- -
JacksnVile. Emanuel has been the Pirate 491-0255 or557-8110
Jacksonville. Emanuel has been the Pirate Six-week adult tennis clinics are offered at the
wrestling coach for 20 years. RSVP to Tony Edgy Central Park courts with instructor Lanny Kalpin.
at 225-9483 or by e-mail at tony@jacksonville 3.0/3.5 doubles/singles clinic on Tuesdays or
mc.com. Wednesday from 6-7 p.m. or Thursdays from 7-8
p.m. Beginner clinic on Wednesdays from 10-11
Yoga events or May a.m. Qr Thursdays from 6-7 p.m. Advanced begin-
Y Yoga continues its stretch class at 8 a.m. ner clinic on Fridays from 10-11 a.m. Fee is $66 for
Wednesday. Ball and core classes are at 9 a.m. city residents, $71 non-city. Maximum of five partic-
Wednesdays and 6 p.m. Thursday. Hot yoga ses- ipants. Register at the Atlantic Center. Call Kalpin
sions (1 1/2 hours) are at 7 p.m. Tuesday and at 491-0255 or 557-8110.
Thursday. Private, semi-private (two people) or group
Y Yoga's weekend warrior series for May will be (three or more) tennis lessons will be available in
on May 22 with an adventure trek through Fort morning or evening sessions at the Central Park
Clinch State Park. The cost is $20 per person and courts. Private fee is $40 per hour for city resi-
includes a walk, yoga session, gourmet lunch and dents, $45 non-city. Semi-private fee is $42 per
guided historical tour. Meet at the Atlantic Center hour for city residents, $47 non-city. Group rate is
by 11 a.m. $44 per hour for city residents, $49 non-city. Call
Beach classes are still held at 8 a.m. on Lanny Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-8110. Register at
Monday, Wednesdays and Fridays at the Scott the Atlantic Center.
Road beach access. Family yoga classes will be Summer youth tennis camps, six one-week
offered some Saturdays in June and July. sessions offered for boys and girls ages 5-16
Call 415-9642 for information. (beginner to intermediate), will be held at the
Central Park courts with instructor Lanny Kalpin
Register for soccer June 6-9, June 20-23, June 27-30, July 5-8, July
Reg r forsoccr 11-14 and July 25-28 from 9 a.m. to noon. Cost is
Amelia Island Youth soccer will hold registration $50 per week for city residents ($45 per week if
from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. May 14 and May 21 and siblings), $55 n6n-city ($50 if siblings). Limit is 20
during soccer camps from 8:30 a.m. to noon June per camp. Register at the Atlantic Center. For infor-
13-17 and 5-9 p.m. June 16 at the Ybor Alvarez mation, contact Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-8110.


FRIENDLY COMPETITION

..--


Sailors compete in trio of races


The Amelia Island Sailing Club
participated in three Race Regattas
this last month. April proved to be
one of the most exciting months of
sailboat racing in the history of the
club.
The Amelia Island Yacht Basin
sponsored the annual Nassau
Sound Race on April 9 with seven
boats entered in the ocean race.
The regatta is run from the end of
the south jetties to a buoy just
south of Nassau Sound and back, a
distance of 26 nautical miles.
The forecast this year called for
light winds at the start, building in
the afternoon but the group found
good wind at the start (downwind)
building to almost too much at the
finish (upwind). The race got
underway with Blew By You, skip-
pered by Jerre Goodman, first
across the line. The downwind leg,
- -looked.good-or the two Sp inaker
boats until the wind piped up ai
the buoy causing sail problems and
delays that cost them both a qual-
ified finish time.
This left Blue Dolphin (Ken
Christensen and Larry Reader),
Vested Virgin (Joe Bowen and
Gene Sokolowski), Blew By You
(Goodman and Bob Canon), Mast
Confusion (John and Gale Burns),
and Coy Mistress (Bill and Lin
Bass) to tact upwind against a
building Northeast blow. Long tact-
ing duels ensued with some boats
going out to sea and others kissing
the shoreline.
Mast Confusion chose his tacts
well and finished first with Coy
Mistress 19 minutes behind.
Twenty minutes later, the remain-
ing three boats closed on the finish
line. After seven and a half hours
and 40 plus miles of sailing, the
final three boats crossed.within 90
seconds of each other. Vested
Virgin made it first, followed by
Blue Dolphin who beat Blew By
You by only two seconds.
After corrected time, the winner
was Mast Confusion, with Vested
Virgin second and Coy Mistress


ADULT BASKETBALL

FERNANDINA BEACH
PARKS & RECREATION
DEPARTMENT
Adult Basketball League


April 25
Amelia Crossing
CeliCo
Kings of Tha South
Contenders


Pirates
Choppa city

Skywalkers
Bulls


April 27


Contenders
Amelia Crossing
Kings of Tha South
CellCo


Skywalkers
Choppa City
Bulls
Pirates


SUBMITrTED PHOTO
Students from Pak's Karate Academy in Fernandina Beach competed in a Junior Friendship
Tournament in Jacksonville hosted by Grand Master Song Ki Pak on April 16. There were
250 sparring competitors from area schools. Pictured with their awards and Master
Instructor Bryan Peeples and Instructor Billy Joe Tuttle are Price Moore, Amelia Olive,
Trevor Lee, Zachary Haas, Madeline Mott, Connor Carter, Triston Hodges, Spencer Jones,
Gage Beckham, Garrett Beckham, Kristen Zur, Ari Poultney, Josh McLaughlin, Chase Karpel,
Dillon Webb, Melissa McGlory, Jarrett Alexander, Kasie Norton and Reagan Beckham. Not
pictured: Alexa Weaver, Laurence Futch and Landon Weaver.


April 28


Standings
Skywalkers
Contenders
Choppa City
Pirates
Bulls
Kings of Tha South
Amelia Crossings
Cellco


third. Congratulations to Skipper
John Burns and crew who have
steadily worked their way up in the
order of finish this season.
The race was highlighted on
the first leg when Bowen radioed
the sighting of a whale off his star-
board side. This brought some
chuckles at first but, within min-
utes, a whale not only breached
but jumped almost clear of the
water coming down with a resound-
ing splash. It repeated this several
times as it traveled north off of
Main Beach followed by a flock of
gulls. This year's race, sometimes
a bit long and tedious proved to be
exciting and eventful.
Two boats from the Amelia
Island Sailing Club entered the
inaugural First Coast Challenge, a
four-day, three-race event which
ran April 20-23. The races included
runs from the St. Johns to St.
Augustine, St. Augustine to St.
Marys (overnight), and then St.
Marys back to the St Johns.
Ken Christensen entered his
Catalina 30 Blue Dolphin and Gene
Sokolowski entered this past sea-
son's club champion, the Islander
36 Sunday Mornin' Jazz.
The series benefitted the Safe
Harbor Boys Home and was held
not only to support them, but to
bring together racers from all of
the First Coast More than 30 boats
entered, with each leg of the race
ending with a dinner and trophy
presentations.
Blue Dolphin brought home a
trophy for third in the St.
Augustine/St. Marys leg and fin-
ished forth overall in the 12-boat
cruiser class. Sunday Mornin' Jazz
finished 3-2-1 respectively for the
three legs and won the non-spin-
naker division for the overall series.
The Amelia Island Club assist-:


ed in organizing the event and fur-
nished a boat to take finish times
out past the jetties for the St Marys
leg.
The North Florida Cruising
Club has sponsors on board for
next year's event and organizers
plan to attract as many as 80 boats
from around the state.
Last but certainly not least is
the annual Gold Cup Challenge
held by the Golden Isles Sailing
Club from St. Simons. This race
(northbound) started just prior to
the First Coast Race (southbound),
which made for an exciting spec-
tacle of 36 sail boats making their
way to the respective start lines
last Saturday morning. Twelve rac-
ers started north with Mast
Confusion, Coy Mistress, Night
Flyer, Baby Blooz, and Kalen rep-
resenting the Amelia Island Club.
. Wind conditions were a great 20
knots from the Southwest at the
start changing to West and building
to 25 knots as the fleet rounded
the St Andrews Sound buoy. The
St. Simons club finished 1-2-3 in
the spinnaker class and the Amelia
entries almost swept the non-spin-
naker class with Coy Mistress fin-
ishing second, Night Flyer third,
Baby Blooz fourth, Mast Confusion
fifth, and Kalen seventh.
Micki and Dick Beberman pro-
vided the committee boat for the
start, the 36-foot catamaran "Catch
22." The challenge lived up to its
name this year with the windy con-
ditions which continued the next
day with a 30- to 35-knot winds
greeting local sailors as they fought
their way back home to Fernan-
dina.
The next scheduled race is May
14 with the Around the Sound
Regatta sponsored once again by
the Amelia Island Yacht Basin.


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FRIDAY, MAY 6,2005 SPORTS NEWS-LEADER


' OUTDOOR BRIEFS


Gift ideas for outdoors man or woman
If your loved one loves the outdoors, the
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission has two great gift ideas for Mother's
Day, Father's Day or graduation.
For freshwater fishing fans, consider buying a
five-year freshwater fishing license. For a limited
time, anglers who buy the $61.50 license get a
bonus bag of goodies filled with $80 worth of free
hooks, lures, fishing line, magazines, T-shirts and
other gifts. These promotional packages are dis-
'tributed on a first come, first served basis. There
are around 1,000 of them still available.
You can purchase a fishing license online
(MyFWC.com/license), over the phone (1-888-
FISH-Florida) or at a local sports retailer. A pro-
motional package will be mailed to the address on
the license within 3-4 weeks. Check
MyFWC.com/fishing to see if the packages are
still available.


The newly relaunched Florida Wildlife maga-
zine is a great gift for those who want to bring the
outdoors indoors. The publication offers enter-
taining and informative articles about hunting,
fishing, boating and other recreational activities
and stunning art and photography of Florida's nat-
ural resources.
The introductory subscription rate of $15 per
year is available through June 30. The regular
price is $19.95. Call 1-866-967-5600 (toll-free) or
visit FloridaWildlifeMagazine.com to subscribe.

Bassmastersmeet
Nassau Bassmasters is associated with the
BASS National Federation and the Florida BASS
Federation, and meetings are held the third
Thursday of the month in Yulee. Membership is
open to anyone at least 16 years old. Call Bob
Schlag at (912) 729-2282, Billy Kittrell at 225-0267
or Eddie Jinright at 845-3998.


visit www.ocean f rontamelia. con


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..... Huge
grouper are
biting off-
shore weigh-
ing to 20
....,pounds, like
-. ~~ .this massive
grouper
landed by
Brian
..'(.w..:' > :: .. :.,, and d b
Palmer.
.I M.U ':__ ,.SPECIAL



Head offshore this weekend


be excellent this week-
end as deep-water bot-
tom fishing has picked
up considerably during the past
few days. Herman Albertine, Jim
Dubose, Will Haase and Allen
Donaldson recently fished
aboard the "Mayport Princess"
party boat with legendary bot-
tom fishing skipper. Capt.
George Strait
"Everyone on board caught a
lot of fish," Albertine reported.
"There were a lot of nice-red
snapper landed and a few large
grouper were boated too."
The "Maypor t Princess" was
fishing at the Elton Bottom when
they made their successful fish-
ing trip.-
Kingfish have also begun to
show up offshore at some of the
deeperreefs.
"We were bottom fishing at
Haddocks Hideaway when I
noticed a lot of bait on the sur-
face and large skinny game fish
on my color fish finder," Capt.


'. Terry D.
Lacossesaid.
"With such
good signs,
we rigged up
a live cigar
minnow on a
20-pound
kingfish rig
and free-
Terry Lacoss lined the
live off from
o "'c -- the transom.
ON THE Seconds
WATER later a nice
S d kingfish was
boated!"
Jetty fishing should also be
good this weekend for red drum
and a few black drum. Keeper
size red fish are being landed on
the riverside of the south jetty
rocks during the last of the
falling tide. A low tide will arrive
at the St. Marys jetties at 2:42
p.m.
A few nice sea trout are biting
in the backwaters of Amelia
Island during the flooding tide.


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Or Assorted Minawau., Re 's,~
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Kraft Mayo or *.
Mayonnaise ,. ""iI.; fFIF
Or Wade -Whip Salad Drer~rg,
Assortd Varieties, 32-rz jar
or count. (LUrnd two deals on
selectecl aci'eitsed varieties.)


Prkes Effective ThursdayMa" 5 though WednesdayMay 11, 2005.
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Covered With Fresh Sweet Strawberries, From tilie Publlx Bakery, 48-oz size
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Betty Crocker
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Ctae Mix....-- -EI""
Assu~rted V/aneties, 18 to 19.5-oz brpx
Exci~ucling Angel Fou4 and
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onI selected advertised vaoelies)
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(Limit two deals on seected
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b l B J0


IT'S BEEN OUR PLEA. URE.


Look for large shell beds and
deep sloughs that are adjacent to
creek mouths to produce the
best speck action. Sea trout to
five pounds have been taking
Chug Bugs on the surface and
live shrimp fished with a small
cork down deep. A high tide will
arrive at 8:55 a.m. Saturday.
Fishing should be good this
weekend while fishing from the
Nassau Bridge fishing pier dur-
ing the morning flood tide. Pier
fishermen are catching black
drum, whiting, flounder and sea
trout.
Blue water fishing has picked
up at the Turtle Grounds for dol-
phin to 30 pounds and small
wahoo. Some of the best blue
water action is coming while
trolling rigged ballyhoo close to
weed lines and water tempera-
ture breaks.
The News-Leader encourages
local anglers to submit photo-
graphs of exceptional catches. We
will publish them in this space on
Friday. E-mail photos to
bjones@fbnewsleader.com, mail
them to P.O. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035, or drop them by
the News-Leader office at 511 Ash
St. in Fernandina Beach.


WARRIORS From 14A
herself in scoring position. 'But
once again Lawrence shut the
door, recording back-to-back
strikeouts to preserve her team's
one-run lead.
West Nassau had one last
chance to add to its l'ad in the bot-
tom of the sixth. Crosby led off
the inning by reaching on a throw-
ing error on Kenney. Pinch-hitter
Courtney Defee hit a grounder to
short, but a hustling Crosby beat
the attempted force throw to sec-
ond on a very close play to put two
runners on with no outs.
Amanda Griffin, whose fourth-
inning double was the Lady
Warriors'.only extra-base hitof the
night, followed with a sharp
grounder to short that got under
the glove of the Clay fielder for yet
another error, but. left fielder
JenniferTodd backed up the play
and threw a perfect strike to the
plate to nail a sliding Crosby who
attempted to score from second.
Kenney then retired the next
two batters to quell the threat and
send the Lady Devils to their final
at-bat needing only a run to tie.
But Lawrence was smelling her
21st win of the year and wasn't
about to let it get away. She retired
Clay in order, sandwiching a pair of
comebackers to the mound around
her 11th and final strikeout of the

contest, to end the game.
"I knew we'd be in for another
battle with Clay because every
time we play them it's like this,"
said WNHS head coach Candy
Hicken."We just try and take
things one step at a time just like
we've done all year."
West Nassau, which has not
lost since dropping a 1-0 decision
to Class 6A Mandarin March 21,
advanced to the title game by beat-
ing a scrappy Baker County squad
3-0 in the semifinal round April 27
as Lawrence tossed a no-hitter at
the Lady Wildcats.


SMITH From 14A
wife had put me in and why we
had just ignored his calls. He
thanked us for our help and
reported that he had had a won-
derful time. Just this past week
he went through with his origi-
nally planned procedure and is
doing well during his early post-
operative period.
This column is written to dis-
cuss issues regarding sports, medi-
cine and safety. It is not intended
to serve as a replacement for treat-
ment by your regular doctor It is
only designed to offer guidelines
on the prevention, recognition and
care of injuries and illness.
Specific concerns should be dis-
cussed with your physician. 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


Ilk L.,










OUT


AND


ABOUT


SPECIAL EVENTS
Edward (Kent DuFault)
finds his omni-present moth-
er-in-law (Sherry Stein) is
only one of the many women
suddenly making problems in
his life, in Fernandina Little
Theatre's comedy produc-
tion, "Darling Mr. London."
Final performances are at
.7:30 p.m. tonight and May 7.
Tickets are $12.50 and can
be purchased at FLT at 1014
Beech St. and the UPS Store
in the Publix shopping center.
Call 277-2202.
In honor of national
Women's Health Week,
Healing BALM Ministries of
Northeast Florida is sponsor-
ing its 4th annual communi-
ty health fair. This health fair
will be held from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. on May 7 at the Wal-
Mart Supercenter parking lot
in Yulee.
The theme is 'Women
Making Healthy Strides in
2005." Participants can get
free blood pressures, dia-
betes, and other health
checks. The Florida Georgia
Blood Alliance will be on hand
for those who can donate
blood. Several vendors will
participate and provide edu-
cational literature to help con-
tribute to an informed, health-
conscious community.
A model boat fun sail
and exhibition will be held
from 10 a.m. to
noon May 7
at Amelia
Island
Plantation.
All model
.4 boats are
welcome,
working or not, finished or
not, except gas powered.
Spectators. including super-
vised children, especially wel-
come. Call Hal Mather at 261-
6420 for details and to
arrange for a pass at the
security gate.
Talbot Islands State
Parks and Kelly Seahorse
Ranch evill host the second
Ride-A-Thon and open house
from 2-6
p.m.
May15
to bene-
fit the
"Friends
of
Talbot
Islands
State Parks.
"Friends" is a non-profit cit-
izen support organization for
funding and volunteerism in
local state parks, including
Little Talbot, Big Talbot, Fort
George, Pumpkin Hill Creek
Preserve, and Amelia Island
State Parks.,
Several sponsors have
been chosen to ride horses in
return for independently col-
lecting donations. The event
is free and open to the public;
the public is welcome to
.sponsor a rider with a dona-
tion the day of the event or by
mail.
For more information, or to
contribute a donation via mail,
contact Kelly Seahorse
Ranch at 491-5166 for an offi-
cial donation contribution
form. One hundred percent of
all donations will benefit the
Friends of Talbot Islands
State Parks.
Amelia's Wine Fest is
back for its fourth year at
Amelia Island Plantation.
On May 21 from 4-7 p.m.
enjoy a wine tasting at The
Spa & Shops featuring more
than 80 wines from around
the world from seven different
wineries. Each winery will
have experts on hand to
answer questions and offer
first-hand knowledge of the
wines. Live jazz entertain-
ment will be provided.
Discounted rates will be avail-
able on your favorite wines.


Tickets are $35 in advance
or $40 the day of the event
and available at March6
Burette, Resort to Home,
from the Resort Activities
Concierge or by calling 491 -
4646. The event is open to
the public and this year's
poster sales will benefit the
Amelia Island Arts Academy.
Amelia Residents in
Action for the
Symphony
(ARIAS)
will visit
.~ ~ the Villa
Riva May
24 for
ARIAS day
OUT Continued on 5B


sure


Thi ~ T


Movies

SCrossword Television

Classifieds


NEWS-LEADER/


CAAtar,


allrblack


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aw ilanai cmenue&


BEVERLY MILLER.
For the News-Leader
A almost a year to the day after making
their debut at Carnegie Hall, the Ritz
Chamber Players, the nation's first and
-,i :. only all-black, full-season chamber music
ensemble, will exhibit their virtuosity in different
concerts on different dates and at two different ven-
ues in the Amelia Island Chamber Music Festival.,
The.first three-&onerts of the Ritz Chamber
Players are set for 8 p.m. Sunday, May 29; 8 p.m.
Monday, May 30; and 8 p.m. Tuesday, May 31 all
at historic Fort Clinch. The next Ritz Chamber
Players concert will be performed at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, June 2, at Prince of Peace Lutheran
Church.
The chamber music ensemble is the accom-
plished vision of its founder and artistic director,
Jacksonville native Terrance Patterson, and
includes musicians he considers to be "some of the
most notable and accomplished musicians of our
time. That description," Patterson says, "includes
leading black composers Singleton, Walker,
Perkinson, and Bonds, thus creating a revolution in
the classical music scene."
And although he has managed to come up with
introductions to several of the top-flight musicians
staffing his ensemble, Patterson has neglected to
provide one for pianist Terrence Wilson and one for
himself. And he has not returned phone calls.
But Terrance Patterson has performed in Paris,
London, Milan, Brussels, Belgrade, Munich,
Amsterdam, Moscow, Washington, D.C., Baltimore,
Miami, Philadelphia, Los Angeles and New York.


,.
% % -. ,, r .' .


I MEXICO BALLET
Ballet Folklorico Mexico. ,
one of Mexico's premier
folkloric dance troupes in
the world, is coming to
Nassau County to celebrate
_Cinco de Mayoweek.
Sponsored by the Amelia Arts Centre & Amelia
Folk and Heritage Arts, the show takes place tonight
at The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island Pavilion, (by the
tennis courts). Cocktails are from 6:30-7:15 p.m. (cash
bar & snacks) and the performance is at 7:30 p.m.
Also appearing will be a Latin jazz/folk group,
Seresta.
Tickets are $15 preferred seating and $5 general
seating (children under 12 free).
Call the Amelia Arts Centre, 491-7676, or the Golf
Club of Amelia at Summer Beach, 277-8015, for tick-
ets.
Ticket prices are kept low and artist appearances
on the West Side of Nassau County are paid in part
through sponsorships by the National Endowment
for the Arts, Southern Arts Federation, Amelia Folk
& Heritage Arts and Black Pearl Artists.

WOMEN'S HEALTH DAY
Baptist Medical Center Nassau and the Nassau
County Health Department will present a Women's
Health Seminar on May 7 from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the
dining room of the hospital. Open to women of all
ages, the event will begin with an overview of
women's health issues given by Diana Twiggs, MD;
' Representatives from Micah's Place, Sutton Place for


PHOTO COURTESY OF CHRIS SALVADOR

Ticket information
The Ritz Chamber Players perform at 8 p.m.
Sunday, May 29; 8 p.m. Monday, May 30; and 8
p.m. Tuesday, May 31 all at historic Fort
Clinch. They perform at 7:30 p.m. Thursday,
June 2 at Prince of Peace Lutheran Church.
Tickets are on sale at the Amelia Island
Chamber Music Festival ticket office (Skyy
t.Offrr Complex) 910 South Eighth St., Suite
I- 100, or call 261-1779.

And he has performed with the symphony orches-
tras of Jacksonville, Nashville, Florida West Coast,
Hollywood Festival, and the Sphinx Symphony of
Detroit. He attended the Peabody Conservatory of
the Johns Hopkins University, where he studied
with world-renowned clarinetist Lorin Kitt, principal
clarinetist of the National Symphony Orchestra.
Those who attend the Amelia Island performances
of the Ritz Chamber Players at the upcoming
Chamber Music Festival may be able to put more
flesh on Terrance Patterson's bones.
Besides Patterson, The Ritz Chamber Players
include:
SOPRANO ALISON BUCHANAN is a native of
Bedford, England, and is a graduate of the
Guildhall School of Music and Drama in London
and the Curtis Institute of Music in Philadelphia.
Following that, she spent two years as an Adler
Fellow with the San Francisco Opera, making her
debut as Mimi in La Boheme in 1996. Buchanan
MUSIC Continued on 5B


FRIDAY, MAY 6, 2005
FERNANDINA BEACH, FL



Jacksonville


film festival


May 19-22

For the News-Leader
Never been to a film festival?
Or are you a seasoned veteran of
Sundance, Cannes and Berlin and
want to know what's special about
Jacksonville? Well, get ready for a
world of challenging, funny, sad,
sweet, scary, enlightening and
inspiring days and nights at the
Jacksonville Film Festival. ,
Making its debut in 2003, with
an encore performance in 2004,
the Jacksonville Film Festival
returns May 19-22. This year's
event, Dazed and Amused: Four
Days of Independent Film, will
offer more than 60 feature length,
short films and documentaries
and have 9,000-10,000 attendees.
The Jacksonville Film Festival
was established to create a lasting
cultural tradition by bringing
independent and international
film to the Northeast Florida audi-
ence and to inspire a new genera-
tion by reconnecting the area to
its filmmaking roots. In addition
to the more than 60 films, the fes-
tival will include panel discus-
sions featuring actors, directors,
screenwriters and producers.
Screenings and panel discus-
sions will take place at historic
venues in the heart of
Jacksonville, including the
Florida Theatre,-the Cummer
Museum of Art and Gardens, The
Ritz Theatre, The Jacksonville
Museum of Modern Art
(JMOMA), the San Marco
Theatre, Theatre Jacksonville
and, construction pending, the
new main library downtown.
"We had an incredibly enthusi-
astic turnout our first year and
came back last year with a just as
remarkable crowd," said Jean
* Tait, executive director of the
Jacksonville Film Festival, in a
press release.
"We are building on this suc-
cess as we continue to create an
unforgettable experience and tra-
dition in Jacksonville and are
looking forward to this year's
Festival."
The 2005 Jacksonville Film
Festival kicks off Thursday, May
19, with an opening night film and
reception at The Florida Theatre.
On Friday, JMOMA will host An
Evening at Rick's Cafe Americain,
complete with the exotic atmos-
phere of the movie Casablanca.
Saturday will include a tribute
event, the Bacardi centerpiece


FILM Continued on 5B


:,)


)NTIHE TS


Behavioral Health, the YMCA and Baptist Nassau
will highlight local health resources available to
women throughout the county.
There is no charge and in honor of Mother's Day,
a complimentary brunch will be served.
Reservations are appreciated. Call 321-3508

-' MOTHER'S DAY AT TIN
In honor of Mother's Day May 8.
S .... The Ritz-Carton, Amelia Island will
?,'" host a brunch from 10:30 a.m. to 2
-.. .', pin. featuring chefs cooking with their
^^mothers and sharing special recipes.
Cost is $59 adults and $28 children
ages 5-12 (children under 5 complimentary).
Call 277-1028 or in-house ext. 1328 for reserva-
tions. Space is lifnited. Reservations are required.

MUSIC FOR MOMS
Celebrate Mother's Day with a favorite outdoor
concert with the Jacksonville Symphony Orchestra
on May 8 at the Seawalk Pavilion in Jacksonville
Beach. Music begins at 6 p.m. with the JSO perform-
ing at 8 p.m. For information call (904) 247-6100.
option 3, or visit www.jacksonvillebeach.org.

NATIONAL DAY OF PRAYER BREAKFAST
Nassau County's observance of the National Day
of Prayer will be held on May 11 at The Ritz-Carlton,
Amelia Island. Doors open at 7 a.m. for breakfast and
fellowship. Program begins at 7:25 a.m. Keynote
speaker will be Cal Thomas, nationally syndicated
columnist and Fox news contributor. Jeannie


Blaylock, co-anchor for First Coast
News, returns as emcee. The New
Horizons Band and an ensemble com-
prised of pastors and music ministers
,. f~ rom local area churches will lead the
o l- music. Tickets are $15 and are avail-
able in most local churches, and at Hamilton Press.


Amelia Island Genealogical Society will cruise
the Amelia River on May 17 at 7 p.m.
During the tour Kevin McCarthy will present a
history of Amelia Island, concentrating on the
shrimping industry and the role of his family and
other pioneering families of Nassau County.
Cost is $16 for adults, $14 for seniors (65+) and $12
for children 12 and under. Beverages will be avail-
able for purchase on the cruise and restrooms are on
board. To register for the cruise call Dawn Bostwick
at 277-7265 at the Fernandina Beach branch library
or e-mail dbostwicknassaucountyficom.
Meet at the docks to the right of Brett's Waterway
Cafe by 6:45 p.m.


Amelia Island
favorites, Les Demerle
and Bonnie Eisele return
to the Kofe Hous for two "Java Jazz" concerts at 7:30
and 9 p.m. on May 14. Tickets are $15 per person.
Seating is limited. Call 277-7663 and get jazzed at
the K6fe Hous, Five Points Plaza, 822 Sadler Road.
Compiled by Sian Perry, sperry@fbnewsleader.com
































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TLC Clean Sweep G' E To Be Announced To Be Announced Overhaulln' G To Be Announced Trading Spaces What Not to Wear El What Not to Wear El Amer. Families What Not to Wear El WhatNot to Wear El
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MOVIES ARE SHADED AND CARRY THE FILM'S THEATER RATING AND CRITICS' STAR LISTING.


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The Fernandina Beach City Commission meetings are broadcast live on Fernandina Cablevision (FC)
Channel 7 @ 6pm each first and third Tuesday of the month.
Your Local Cable TV Providers
Comcast (MIF) Adelphia (CEN) Comcast (MIC)
Serves Fernandina Beach/Amelia Island Serves Yulee Serves Callahan & Hilliard
1600 So. 14th Street Fernandina Beach Highway A1A, Nassau Plaza Yulee
(J904) 261-3624 (904) 225-9785 (904) 261-3624 J


4











FRIDAY, MAY 6,2005 TELEVISION News-Leader


7:00 AM 7:30AM 8:00AM 8:30 AM 9:00 AM 9:30 AM 10:00 AM 10:30 AM
Movie Varied Programs


11:00AM 11:30AM NOON 12:30PM 1:00PM 1:30PM 2:00 PM 2:30 PM 3:00PM 3:30 PM 4:00PM 4:30PM 5:00 PM 5:30 PM 6:00PM 16:30PM
11.00 AM 1MovieA Varied0 Programs2


Movie IVaried Programs


IMov.ie 1ai. .. Program


HBOe CFnI= I T LrE a News News
The Morning Show The Morning The Larry Eder News Andy Pad Texas Maury r. Phil 'PG' Oprah Wfrey 'PG' News News News News
The Morning Show The Morning Show s e se aShow'PG Griffith Program Justice
DISC Varied Paid Paid Paid Double Agents Monster House Party Varied Surprise by Design Surprise by Design New Detectives The FBI Files Garage Takeover Dirty Jobs Monster Garage
WTEV6 The Early Show Matlock PG' Feud Feud The Price Is Right News IYoung-Restlesse Bold & B. As the World Turns Guiding Light '14' Brown Brown Judge J. News News News
WJWB/I9 Sandlego Sabrina Makeover Makeover Tony Danza The People's Court Judge Mathis'PG' Movie The 700 Club'PG' MegaMan Pokemon Xiaolin Yu GI Oh Parkers Girl- Will Will
WAWSl0 Paide Smurfsi Cosbvy Cosby Hatchet IDHatchett Dharma ISabrina, Jerry Springer '14' Jerry Springer '14' Harvey IHome Im Yes, Dear IDharma 70s Show Seinfeld News News Simp- King-Hill Malcolm Malcolm
WTLV/ 1 Today Livelet With Regis and The Jane pPauley News Million- Days cf our Lives Passions '14' Starting Over 'PG' Divorce Divorce News News News NBCs
Kelly Show 'PG aire '14' Court Court News
TBS Saved- Saved- Movie Dawson's Creek'14' Dawson's Creek '14' Ed Varied Cosby M Cosby Harvey Harvey Drew Drew Yes, Dear Yes, Dear Home Im Home Im Seinfeld Seinfeld
ENCR Movie Varied Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs
DISN Koala Doodle- Higgly JoJo WIggles Charlie Rolle lOut-Box Doodle- Wiggles Koala Higgly JoJo IStanley Varied Programs Lilo Proud Brace- PKIm Lizzie Sister
SHOW Movie Coni'd Varied Movie Varied Programs
W Good Morning America Million- Celebrity Life & Style 'PG The View '14' Mantel Williams All My Children One Life to Live General Hospital The Ellen News News News ABC Wid
WJaOC21 sire Justice 'PG' I I I'pG' DeGeneres Show I News
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MAX Movie Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs .
ESPN SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCtrI Varied SportsCenter SportsCenter Outside Baseball Varied Programs a1st & 10 Burning Horn Interrupt SportsCenter
NICK Rock Odopar- Neutron ISponge Dora Blues- Spider Lazy- Backyard Dora Blues- Little Bill Max Dorae Rugrats Rugrats CatDog Arnold Oddpar-Neutron Sponge Rock Chalk- Grown
A&E Tess-Urberville Varied Programs Third Watch '14' City Confidential American Justice Varied Programs Third Watch '14' City Confidential
LIFE Fit & Lie Workout Mad Abt. Design- Golden Nanny Golden Nanny Nanny Golden Unsolved MysteriesUnsolved M mysteries Movie Strong Medicine Nanny INanny Golden aGolden
FOOD Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Varied I ograms Mario Italian Cooking Varied Programs Best Of Finds Emeril Minute Food 911 Saras Cooking Italian Varied Programs Minute Minute
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FX Buffy Vampire Bufry Vampire The Practice Married. Married... Movie Buffy Vampire Buffy Vampire Cops'14' Cops Varied Programs King-Hill King-Hill Fear Factor 'PG'
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HISTORY Varied Programs Modern Marvels Varied Programs


7:00PM 7:30PM 8:00 PM 8:30PM 9:00oPM I9:30PM 10:OOPMI 0:30PM11:00PM11:30 PM MIDNIGHTI12:30 AM
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7:00PM I 7:30PMI 8:00PM8:30PM 9:00PM 9:30 PM 110:00PM 110:30 PM 11:PM 11:30 PMMIDNIGHT12:30 AM
15 30i Malcolm X *'.t 1992 Biogiaprl iy WarmSprings 2005 Docuaramal Deadwood 'lN i' Real Time lln
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WJXH/3 Tonight Edition Queens PG D insider LKi
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7:00PM I 7:30PM 8:00 PM 8:30 PM 9:00 PM 9:30 PM 10:00 PM 110:30 PM 11 3000 P PM MIDNIGHT 12:30AM
S.W.A.T. *', 12 003 A.,l.ni'rSamuel L Deadwood 14 ,I RealTimeilrn SlaisKy & Hutch **'. ti-'"il IThickas
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FRIDAY, MAY 6.2005 LEISURE News-Leader


OUT Continued from 1B
at the Symphony Showhouse.
Villa Riva is located at 2358
Riverside Ave., one block north of
St. Vincent's Hospital.
The fourth annual Memorial
Day weekend concert with the
Jacksonville Symphony Orchestra
is set for 8 p.m. on Friday, May
27, at The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island. The concert will be in the
main ballroom. There will be no
reserved seating. Doors open at
7:15 p.m. Tickets are available to
the general public on May 13 by
calling the Amelia Arts Center
491-7676.

All Red Hat Society Members
of Fernandina Beach, Amelia
Island and Yulee are
invited to attend Tea
Time, hosted by the

Hatters, from 3:30-
5:30 p.m. on May
25 at the Greater
Fernandina Beach
Woman's Club,
201 Jean LaFitte
Blvd.
Door prizes will be
awarded and goodies
will be available. Call your Queen
Mother to make reservations by
May 18. Names and $15 per.per-
son must be tumed in to Queen
Mothers by May 20.
For information, call Queen
Mother Wilma Bunch at 261 -
6609.
*
The Amelia Book Island
Festival will be held Sept. 29 to
Oct. 2.
The festival will feature more
than 35 renowned authors of nov-
els, nonfiction, mystery, history,
biography, Southern literature,
poetry, children's stories and
more. Attendees have the oppor-
tunity to meet authors and partici-
pate in discussions, workshops,
luncheons and other socials.
The festival is dedicated to
promoting literacy, love of the writ-
ten word and the community of
writers and readers. For more
information, visit www.book-
island.org or call the Amelia Book
Island Festival hotline at 491-
8176.

AlT/EXlIBITS

Watercolor workshops at the
Peck Center have ended for the
summer season and will return
again in the fall. Bill Maurer asks
his students to practice painting
and sketching through the sum-
mer. He may be reached at 261-
8276.

The Island Art Association
Co-op Gallery, 18 N. SecondcSt., ?
presents "Spring Has Sprung,"
a juried show, through May 7.
The public is invited to the.
Island Art Association's general
meeting on May 10 at 7 p.m.
Member Mike Spicer will talk
on the "Art of Retiring
Successfully", financial and busi-
ness strategies of artists and
other independent business own-
ers.
The opening reception for the
Nouveau Art Show "Music in the
Air" is May 13 from 5-8 p.m.
Viewers may vote on their
choices for the top awards, which
will be announced that evening.
The show will be on view through
June. Visit the website at
www.islandart.org.
*
First Street Gallery, 216-B
First St. in Neptune Beach, fea-
tures the designs of jewelry artists
Mary and Jennifer Grandy
through May 15. For information
or directions call (904) 241-6928.

The photography of


Femandina Beach artist
Richard J. Olderman is featured
through July 1 at the Haskell
Gallery at the Jacksonville
International Airport.
Olderman has been featured
in numerous solo exhibitions
nationally and abroad and is rep-
resented in various private collec-
tions. He also has taught at col-
leges and universities in the U.S.
and is a professional jazz musi-
cian.
The Haskell Gallery showcas-
es artists from the First Coast
area. It is located in the main ter-
minal of the airport. Call (904)
741-3546.
*
The Waterwheel Art Gallery,
6047 First Coast Highway, will
host the Jacksonville Watercolor
Society's annual spring show
through May 14. Call 261-2535
for details.

The Jacksonville Museum of
Modern Art, 333 North Laura St.,
Jacksonville, presents cutting
edge sculptural installations in
"Activating Space: Sculpture as
Environment," through Aug. 21.
Call (904) 366-6911.
*
The Island Art Association is
offering six afternoons of Instruc-
tion In watercolor for students of
all levels from 12:30-4:30 p.m.
beginning May 18 and ending
June 3. Classes will cover materi-
als, techniques, subjects and
compositions to develop skills in
this medium. Supplies for the
classes will be included in the
cost. Class is limited to 10 stu-
dents. Fee is $180. Registration
deadline is May 6. For information
call 261-7020.
*
Alexanders, 4924 First Coast
Hwy., features local artists. Call
277-2040.

The Amelia Island Gallery,
2900 Atlantic Ave., features a vari-
ety 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 Sandra
Pinchback Barwick. Open from 10
a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through
Saturday. Call 321-0833.
*
C Square Studio, 205-1/2
Centre St. Featuring new work by
local artists Casey Matthews and
Carter Matthews. Specializing in
original art, jewelry and art
objects. Open most days from 10
a.m.-6 p.m., weekends from noon
until 6 p.m., and always by_
appointment;. Call 556-1119. ..
. .. .. o ". _' ,
D'Agnese Studio and Fine
Art Gallery, 205-1/2 Centre St.,
features oil and watercolor paint-
ings; bronze, marble and lime-
stone sculptures; lithographs,
serigraphs and paper and glass
collages. Open noon-6 p.m.
Tuesday through Friday and 10
a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday or by
appointment. Call 261-6044 or
261-0433.

Designs On ... at 11 N. Third
St. features local artists and
regional fine American craft art.
Open 10:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday
through Saturday and 1-4 p.m.
Sunday or by appointment.
*
Eileen's Art and Antiques at
702 Centre St. Call 277-2717.

Harbor Lights, 31 N. Third
St., features original work by
Michael Van Horn and a continu-
ing display of antique charts,
maps and 19th-century natural
history engravings. Open 10:30
a.m.-5:30 p.m. Tuesday through


Friday 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday.
Call 261-9763.

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.
Call 261-8225.

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.
0* *
The STUDIO, 205-1/2 Centre
St., features original fine art by
Karen McFadyen, including
watercolors, drawings and oil
paintings. Karen welcomes por-
trait and other commissions,
including murals, and offers class-
es in drawing and painting. Open
weekday afternoons and by
appointment. Call Karen at 261-
3665.
*
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 Si., features handwyv.yen ,
W wearable art by Lynette Holmes. -
Open 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday. Call 557-1187.

FIL/THEATER

Fernandina Little Theater is
holding auditions May 7 at 1:15
p.m. for "Humpty Dumpty Is
Missing," a Theater for Kids pro-
duction to be presented by the
Femandina Little Theatre June
16-25. Rehearsals are Tuesday,
Wednesday, and Thursday
evenings beginning May 24.
Director is Kate Hart. Needed are
youths finishing grades 2, 3,4,
and 5. No previous acting experi-
ence is required; participants
must be able to read and attend
all rehearsals. For information,
.call 321-1595 or e-mail
fltplay@earthlink.net.

Amelia Community Theatre
will hold auditions for the musical
"Taffeta Memories" at 3 p.m.
May 15 and 22 and 209 Cedar St.
Four women, age 50 or older, are
needed for the cast of the show


that takes a nostalgic look at a
female singing group from the
1950's and includes over 20 well-
known melodies. Women audi-
tioning should prepare a short
solo, preferably a song from the,
50's, but music from a different
era is acceptable. An accompa-
nist will be available for those
bringing sheet music. Singers
need to be able to handle close
harmony. There is a minimal
amount of dialogue and those
auditioning will read a scene from
the script. Music rehearsals will
begin in late May, with a full
rehearsal schedule closer to the
show dates. Char Bachman is the
director, and performances are
Sept. 15-Oct. 1. For information,
contact the theater at 261-6749 or
Bachman at 261-0418.

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. Perfor-
mances are Saturdays at 8 p.m.
and tickets are $32.95 per person
plus tax and gratuity. Reserva-
tions are required. 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-
Nov. 27.
Call the theater, 12000 Beach
Blvd. in Jacksonville, at 1-800-
688-7469 or e-mail info@alham-
bradinnertheatre.com.

Theatre Jacksonville, 2032
San Marco Blvd. in Jacksonville,
presents "The Boys Next Door"
tonight and Saturday. The sea-
son'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.
*
Visions of Chaos will be held
May 21 at 5 p.m., at 9th and Main
Gallery in Jacksonville. This is
the fourth "Chaos" event, organ-
ized by Jeff Larsen, local film pro-
ducer and art supporter, and
Jessica Dulle, arts director, 9th &
Main. The event includes visual
art, live music, spoken word per-
formances, film screenings and
theater.There will be a $5 cover'
charg .. .....
The event is open to the pub-
lic; family-friendly entertainment
from 5-8 p.m. Artists can contact
Dulle at (904) 703-9622.

On May 21 at 7:30 p.m. inter-
national poetry slam champion,
Taalam Acey, will perform at
Soul Release Poetry, Northeast
Florida's largest spoken word
poetry event.
The event will be held at
Boomtown Theater and
Restaurant, 1714 North Main St.,
and features an open mike for
local poets and singers and hip-
hop and R&B by guest DJs.
Admission is $5 (poets/stu-
dents/military) and $7 (general
audience).

IN CONCERT

Cafe Nexus is a new Friday
night spot for folks 18 and up.
Enjoy good caffeinated beverages
and see some great bands and
comedians without all the smoke
and booze. The cafe is located in


the basement underneath
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.
*
Mahalia: A Gospel Musical,
will be presented tonight and May
7 and 8 at the Ezekiel Bryant
Auditorium located at 4501
Capper Road (FCCJ North
Campus).
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
(904) 765-7373.
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 Jacksonville Symphony
Orchestra presents Gilbert and
Sullivan Favorites at 8 p.m.
tonight and May 7 in Jacoby
Symphony Hall at the Times-
Union Center. These comic
operettas continue to delight audi-
ences throughout the world. For
tickets call (904) 354-5547 or go
online to www.jaxsymphony.org

The North Florida Bluegrass


WAX Continued from 2B
they might have saved them-
selves, but no. They haven't
even seen "Scream" and don't
know they're in a horror movie.
The progress of the plot is
predictable: One Post-Teenager
after another becomes Dead,
usually while making, a stupid
mistake like getting into a pick-
up or entering the House of Wax
("Hello? Anyone home?").
Knowing that at least one and
preferably two of the Post-
Teenagers will survive for the
sequel, along with possibly one
of the Local Depraved, we keep
count- We know Paris Hilton is
likely to die, but are grateful that
the producers first allow her to
run in red underwear through
an old shed filled with things
you don't want to know about
The early reviewers have
been harsh with Miss Hilton
("so bad she steals the show,"
says the Hollywood Reporter),


1..-
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* *



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Syndicated C
Available from Commercia


Association will host a bluegrass
get-together and jam session at
the City Park in Orange Park on
May 14 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Bring your lawn chairs and
stringed instruments. Food and
beverages will be available to pur-
chase from the Elks Club.
The park is located at the cor-
ner of Kingsley Avenue and
Highway 17 in Orange Park.
For more information call Toby
Vanderbilt at (904) 284-8901.
*
The Jacksonville Symphony
Youth Orchestra (JSYO)
announces open auditions for
the 2005-6 season on May 20-22
and June 3-5 at FCCJ South
Campus. Audition requirements
and additional information about
the JSYO can be found online at
www.jaxsymphony.org/jsyo/
auditions.html. To schedule an
audition, contact JSYO Manager
Deirdre Dam at (904) 354-9251.
FCCJ South Campus is located at
11901 Beach Blvd., Jacksonville.
The JSYO and the
Jacksonville Symphony Orchestra
come together on stage for their
12th annual showcase perform-
ance April 30 at 7 p.m. in the
Jacoby Symphony Hall at the
Times-Union Center. Tickets are
$12 for adults and $7 for children.
For tickets and information, call
(904) 354-5547 or visit
www.jaxsymphony.org.
*
The deadline to submit items to
Out & About is 5 p.m. Tuesday.
Reach Sign Perry at sperry@
fbnewsleader.com.


but actually she is no better or
worse than the typical Dead
Post-Teenager, and does exactly
what she is required to do in a
movie like this, with all the skill,
admittedly finite, that is
required. "House of Wax" is not.
a good movie, but it is an effi-
cient one, and will deliver most
of what anyone attending
"House of Wax" could reason-
ably expect, assuming it would
be unreasonable to expect very
much.
Where the movie excels is in
its special effects and set design.
Graham "Grace" Walker master-
minds a spectacular closing
sequence in which the House of
Wax literally melts down, and
characters sink into stairs, fall
through flpors and claw through
walls. There is also an eerie
sequence in which a living vic-
tim is sprayed with hot wax and
ends up with a finish you'd have
to pay an extra four bucks for at
the car wash.


3L.


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* b..


Material
,ontent
al News Providers"


* *


Chamber music
tic1kts on sale
For tickets to this season's
Amelia Island Chamber Music
Festival call 261-1779 or visit
the Skyy Office Complex, 910
South Eighth SL, 100B,
Femandina Beach.
Tickets for the Full Series
are $585 (includes one ticket to
all concerts plus one Candle-
light and one Beer and G-
Strings). IndMdual 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 free.
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 will savor the three musi-
cal weeks and share de-lightful
company. Tickets are $125.
The season kicks off May 29
at 2 p.m. in Central Park with a
community concert featuring
the Amelia Pops String Quartet
in a "String Fling." Bring a pic-
nic, your lawn chairs, and
umbrellas for an old-fashioned
Sunday in the park.
Visit the website at www.
ameliaislandchambermusic.org
for schedule details.


MUSIC Continued from 1B
has worked with both Placido
Domingo and Franco Zwfferelli,
and since returning to England,
she has also worked with The
Royal Philharmonic Orchestra,
and has also appeared with other
opera companies. And she is a
regular on the Friday Night BBC
Radio 2 Program, "Friday Night is
Music Night"
HARPIST ANN HOBSON
PILOT began her musical educa-
tion at age 6 with piano lessons
from her mother, who is a concert
pianist Pilot is a graduate of the
Cleveland Institute of Music, and
was named principal harpist of the
Boston Symphony Orchestra in
1980. But before reaching that
level of professionalism, she cut
her teeth as a substitute second
harpist for the Pittsburgh
Symphony in 1965, and in the fall
of 1966, she became principal
harpist for the National
Symphony Orchestra in
Washington, D.C.
Pilot has performed in Europe,
New Zealand, Haiti and South
Africa, and is the founder of the
New England Harp Trio and a
current faculty member at the
New England Conservatory of
Music and the Tanglewood Music
Center.
In addition to her recordings
with the Boston Symphony and
Boston Pops, Pilot has released
her first solo recording,
"Contrast," on Boston Records.
DAMARRE McGILL is in his


fourth season as principal flutist
of the Florida Orchestra. He has
performed on the Ravinia
Festival's.Rising Star series, the
A&E Network series, "The Gifted
Ones," arid was a special guest in
Mr. Rogers Neighborhood.
McGill was also featured on an
Angel/EMI recording playing
Bach's Brandenburg Concerto #5.
He has performed with such
notable ensembles as the
Chicago Symphony, the
Philadelphia Orchestra, and the
Pittsburgh Symphony, and other
stellar music organizations.
McGill is a graduate of
Philadelphia's Curtis Institute of
Music, and earned a Master of
Music degree from Juilliard in
New York.
TAI MURRAY is the winner of
the 2004 Avery Fisher Career
Grant, and her engagements for
the 2004-5 performing year
include solo appearances on the
violin with the symphonies of St.
Louis, Annapolis, and
Jacksonville.


FILM Continued from 1B
premier film and the Grey Goose
Gala at the Aetna building. The
festival will round out on Sunday
with a special lecture with ac-
claimed film critic Molly Haskell
and reception following at the
Cummer. Sunday's festivities will
also include a showing of the audi-
ence choice award-winning film
and a luau at the Florida Theatre.


She will tour with Musicians
from Marlboro, and in September
begins a two-year residency with
the Chamber Music II program of
Lincoln Center. Since making her
professional debut with the
Chicago Symphony at age 8,
Murray has performed extensive-
ly as a soloist with orchestras
across the U.S. and Europe.
Born in 1982, she has per-
formed at the Los Angeles
Hollywood Bowl, Salt Lake City's
Abravenel Hall, and Chicago's
Mandel Hall. Concerto perform-
ances include appearances with
the Baltimore, Kansas City, Los
Angeles, Utah and Washington,
D.C., symphonies. Murray was
the only solo artist invited by the
Chicago Symphony to perform a
recital in the Rotunda of the
Symphony Center during its
Inaugural Festival.
She holds an Artist Diploma in
Music Performance from Indiana
University, and is currently study-
ing at the Juilliard School in New
York under Joel Smirnoff.


A limited number of all-access
passes for the festival are avail-
able for $150 each and include all
screenings and events. Individual
tickets are $7.50, and screening
passes, which include 10 movies,
are $50.
For more information or to
purchase tickets call the Florida
Theater Box Office at (904) 355-
5661, or visit www.jacksonville
filmfestival.com.


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CLASSIFIED


NEWS-LEADER / FRIDAY, MAY 6,2005


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.


U


THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY Is LOCATED ON PAGE 7B


100 ANNOUNCEMENTS
101 Card of Thanks
102 Lost & Found
103 In Memoriam
104 Personals
105 Public Notice
106 Happy Card
107 Special Occasion
108 Gift Shops
200 EMPLOYMENT
201 Help Wanted
202 Sales-Business
203 Hotel/Restaurant


204 Work Wanted 403
205 Live-in Help 404
206 Child Care 500
207 Business Opportunity 501
300 EDUCATION 502
301 Schools & Instruction 503
302 Diet/Exercise 504
303 Hobbles/Crafts 600
305 Tutoring 601
306 Lessons/Classes 602
400 FINANCIAL 603
401 Mortgages Bought/Sold 604
402 Stocks & Bonds 605


Financial-Home/Property
Money To Loan
FARM & ANIMAL
Equipment
Livestock & Supplies
Pets/Supplies
Services
MERCHANDISE
Garage Sales
Articles for Sale
Miscellaneous
Bicycles
Computers-Supplies


606 Photo Equipment & Sales
607 Antiques-Collectibles
608 Produce
609 Appliances
610 Air Conditioners/Heaters
611 Home Furnishings
612 Musical Instruments
613 Television-Radio-Stereo
614 Jewelry/Watches
615 Building Materials
616 Storage/ Warehouses
617 Machinery-Tools-Equip.
618 Auctions


Business Equipment
Coal-Wood-Fuel
Garden/Lawn Equipment
Plants/Seed/Fertilizer
Swap/Trade
Wanted to Buy
Free Items
RECREATION
Boats & Trailers
Boat Supplies/Dockage
Sports Equipment Sales
Recreation Vehicles
Computers & Supplies


REAL ESTATE
Wanted to Buy or Rent
Mobile Homes
Mobile Homes Lots
Amelia Island Homes
Beaches
Waterfront
Condominiums
Off Island/Yulee
Lots
Farms & Acreage
Commercial/Retail
Property Exchange


Investment Property
West Nassau County
Kingsland/St. Marys
Camden County
Other Areas
RENTALS
Roommate Wanted,
Mobile Homes
Mobile Home Lots
Room
Apartments-Furnished
Apartments-Unfurn.
Condos-Furnished


Condos-Unfurnished
Homes-Furnished
Homes-Unfurnished
Vacation Rentals
Bed & Breakfast
Office
Commercial/Retail
Warehouse
TRANSPORTATION
Automobiles
Trucks
Vans
Motorcycles
Commercial


LOST CAT 1 yr. old female, approx. 8
Ibs., black & brown tortoise shell. Lost
vicinity of Sadler & Cltrona. Please call,
(904)277-2673. $50 REWARD.
If you have lost your cat or dog, pis
check both animal shelters. The Nassau
Humane Society facility Is located at 671
Airport Rd. (next to the airport), & the
County Animal Shelter, 86078 License Rd.
In Yulee (next to the drivers license bldg.).
LOST POMERANIANS Male & female,
black & tan. Both tiny, only 3 Ibs. Lost
Springhill Rd. Will come to Bandit & Dixie.
Reward. Call (904)261-9996.


MOTHERS DAY GIFTS
Candy & floral'bouquets at
Island Treasures, 1104 8th St.
(904)261-8887. Will deliver for a fee.



201 Help Wanted |
MEDICAL ASSISTANT for Dediatric
office. PEDS experience preferred Full
time w/benefits. Fax resume to (904)491-
3173.
MECHANICS (2) needed for busy shop
In Callahan. Must have own tools & drivers
license. ASE certified helpful but not
required. Call Bob (904)879-6410 days or
(904)879-6481 eves.







TOP NOTCH

Haircutters

needed

immediately!
We are

growing fast!

New Locations!


Wee


THERITZ-CARLTON
AMELIA ISLAND

Come Join

Our Team
Positions Available in:
Engineering
Valet Parking
Culinary
Stewarding
Food & Beverage
Rooms
Catering

HOURS OF APPLICATION
Tues. 2-7pm.
Wed. & Fri. 9-11am, 2-4pm
Please call to schedule appts.
outside of application hours.
EMPLOYMENT HOTLINE
904-277-1076
Direct Line
904-277-1054
EOE/DFWP


S201 Help Wanted I
CASHIER WANTED PART-TIME BP
Gas Station, 3358 N. US Highway 17.
Apply In person or call (904)548-0010.
ROOFERS & HELPERS NEEDED Pay
based on experience. Please call
(904)261-3234.
The Nassau County Council on Aging -
Is currently taking applications for CNA's.
Must be reliable and have own
transportation. Hours and mileage paid at
competitive rate. Apply In person at the
Community Senior Center located across
from Baptist Nassau Hospital. NCCOA Is
an EOE and drug free workplace.
THE FLORIDA TIMES. UNION Route
Carriers needed in the Hilliard/Callahan
area. Call (904)225-9170.
BUDWEISER BREW HOUSE: The
Leader in Food & Beverage Facility at
the Jacksonville Int'l Airport IS
SEEKING A FULL TIME ASSISTANT
MANAGER FOR YOUR FULL SERVICE
RESTAURANT. WE OFFER GREAT PAY,
BENEFITS, 401K, PAID VACATION AND
SICK DAYS, ADVANCEMENT
OPPORTUNITIES, EDUCATIONAL
REIMBURSEMENT PROGRAM AND FREE
PARKING. APPLY IN PERSON AT THE
HOST .OFFICE LOCATED IN THE MAIN
TERMINAL OF THE AIRPORT, ACROSS
FROM CINNABON. IF YOU HAVE ANY
QUESTIONS, PLEASE CALL (904)741-0040
EXT. 13 OR FAX YOUR RESUME TO
(904)741-0125. (DFW/EOE/M/F/D/V)
SUSAN STRIBLING'S Ladies 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
at (904)221-0846.


SANDHILL RECYCLE

CENTER IS HIRING

Sandhill Recycle is
hiring for an
Administrative Assistant.
Must be able to multi-task,
organize and prioritize.
Needs to be efficient in
Word, Excel and
Quickbooks.
Drug free workplace with
Medical, Dental and Paid
Vacation. Call for an appt.
261-3902 or fax '261-1731'


As a proud member of the local
community for over 7 years, we
are locally owned and operated
and will work closely with you to
accommodate other commitments
you may have to your family,
church, school, or additional
employer.

Full and Part-Time
Positions Available.
Apply by Phone or in Person

261-8080
1721 South 8th Street


Assist Sel

MIDDLEKAUFF REALTY
Each Office Independently Owned & Operated


OPENING SOON IN FERNANDINA


WE ARE HIRING:

QUALITY LICENSED AGENTS

A CLOSING COORDINATOR

RECEPTIONIST


EXPERIENCE REAL ESTATE

THE WAY IT SHOULD BE

MORE BUSINESS= MORE CONSISTENT EARNINGS


CALL JIMMY COOPER

p FOR CONFIDENTIAL INTERVIEW

904-264-1410 EQUALO
REALTOR' LENDER


SUNSHINE DAY CARE Full time & part-
time teachers needed. Apply in person,
1336 S. 14th St.
WEEKEND HELP NEEDED Sat. & Sun.,
8am-6pm. Wash, fold counter. Must be
reliable,, friendly non-smoker. Willing to
train right person. (904)753-4965
Position Available
Mental Health and Substance Abuse
District Program Supervisor
Florida Department of Children
and Families District 4
This is a highly responsible, professional,
managerial and administrative position
responsible for planning, evaluating,
assessing, coordinating, and contracting
for district-wide substance abuse and
mental health treatment and rehabilitation
services' and programs. District 4 consists
of Baker, Clay, Duval, Nassau and St.
John's counties. The position is located In
Duval County. For a description of the
responsibilities associated with this
position please visit
peopleflrst.myflorlda com Vacancy Search-
Keyword- 60046150
Requirements:
-Bachelors degree from an accredited
college or university.
-Five or moreyears of progressive
management experience, with a
preference for experience In the areas
of Mental Health and/or Substance Abuse
Salary Range:
$55,000-$75',000
All applicants must submit a State of
Florida application online at:
peopleflrst.myflorida.com
Previous applicants will be considered
and need not re-apply.
**Please note all applications will be
available for public review.**
NURSERY WORKERS NEEDED First
Baptist Church, 416 Alachua St. Sunday
& Wednesdays. Call to set up
appointment with nursery committee,
(904)261-3617.
ADMIN. ASST. NEEDED for immed.
opening. College degree, computer exp, &
acct'g exp necessary. Great benefits Inc.
401K/medical/holidays/vacation. Fax
resume: 432-1124, Amelia Underwriters.
EXPERIENCED ELECTRICIAN NEEDED
- & helper. Top pay, benefits, insurance,
truck & cell phone. Call (904)225-0959.
ATTENDANTS NEEDED
Rest area attendants needed for cleaning
restrooms and grounds keeping at the
Florida Welcome Center on 1-95. Part-
time or full time. Apply at ARC/Nassau,
86051 Hamilton Street, Yulee, FL. (904)
225-9355






QUIznos SuU


Need Something to Do While

the Kids APre At School?


NOW


HIRING
Day Shift
CALL

(904) 261-8151
ACROSS FROM LOWE'S


ULTIMATE OPPORTUNITY
NOW AVAILABLE
There's never been a better time to turn
your 'career around. The opportunity
you've been waiting for is here right now.
This Is not just another job, It's the chance
to become a member on a championship
team. We are now accepting applications.
for associates.
A few good reasons to talk to us are:
Competitive Salary
Paid Vacation
Sick Pay
Personal Time Pay
Health-Life-Dental Insurance
401K Plan
You deserve the best so do we, so fill out
an application at Flash Foods, 2809
Atlantic Ave., Fernandina Beach. By doing
so you're taking the first step to a better
future. Flash Foods is an equal opportunity
employer.
LICENSED MASSAGE THERAPIST -
position available in busy chiropractic
clinic. For more Info call (912)882-8888.
Need Full Time Certified Medical
Assistant/Front Office for Fernandina
Beach doctor's office. Fax resume to
(904)261-0732.
2 OPENINGS for P/T inside sales/driver.
Approx. 20 hrs/wk. $7.50/hr. Valid D/L
required. Some heavy lifting. Sherwin
Williams (904)277-3800. EOE, M/F/D/V
DRIVERS NEEDED
Perfect for retired persons: Part-time
driver needed at ARC Nassau.: Split hours
morning and afternoons. Must have a
Florida driver's license and insurances.
Applications are being taken at 86051
Hamilton Street, Yulee, Florida.
INSURANCE CSR Morrow Insurance
Group, Inc., 1896 S. 14th St., Suite 5.
Phone: 261-0707, Fax 261-2694.
FAMILY SERVICES COUNSELOR I
Nassau County has an opening for a
Family Services Counselor I. Requires
Bachelors Degree in Human Services field.
Child Protection certification required or
must be obtained Immediately after hire.
Phase I & ,II of an 8 week training at the
Professional Development Center must be
successfully completed within the first
year of employment. Must possess valid
drivers license. Applications will be
accepted until May 16, 2005. Application &
job description can be obtained from the
Human Resources Department located at
96161 Nassau Place, Yulee, FL 32097 or
by mail. Phone (904)321-5908 or fax
(904)321-5926. EOE/M/F/D/V Drug Free
Workplace.
CLASSROOM TEACHER
ARC Nassau Is looking for a teacher who
would be Interested In working with
mentally challenged adults M-F, 8:30am-
2:30pm. Send resume to 85601 Hamilton
Street, Yulee, Florida 32097 or fax to
(904)225-9262.
UPSCALE SALON Hiring stylist. Wages/
Commission Call t904)491.1660.
Do you have 6 m.-- A. *.,. "- .r j-rjT
YOUI Exciting opportunity in a busy
chiropractic office. Fax resume to
(904)261-1830.
EASY WORK, GREAT PAY
Get paid weekly to assemble
products from home. Companies
now hiring. For job list call
1-985-646-1700 DEPT. FL-1380
NURSERY WORKER/DELIVERY Must
have Class "D" license. Mon-Fri, 7:30am-
4pm. Call Tammy at (904)225-2909.
FULL TIME BOOKKEEPER NEEDED -
Call for Information (904)277-3228.
DEPENDABLE STABLEHAND/GROOM -
Full time or part-time. Experience
necessary. Reliable transportation. Call
(904)491-5166
1878 TAVERN & GRILLE now hiring
waltstaff & line cooks. Apply in person
after 4pm.


Is Now Hiring:


Serves o, Runners


Hosts .. Cooks

FUN ATMOSPHERE GREAT EARNING POTENTIAL!
Apply in Person. Ask for Matt M. or Chef Matt






AMELIA ISLAND CARE CENTER
IS CURRENTLY SEEKING PERSONS'
FOR THE FOLLOWING POSITIONS:
LPN
Positions for. LPN available in. 70 bed home for the developmentally dis-
abled. Positions require current Florida licensure.
$1,000 Sign-On Bonus available.
THERAPY TECH
Experience in therapeutic positioning and ROM exercise. Need 2 years with
the developmentally disabled with associates degree preferred.
GROUP HOME ASSISTANTS
FT/PT positions available in both group homes. Assist and train people in
self-care and household skills. Prefer Individuals with home healthcare or
group home training or experience.
COOK FT POSITION (11-7:30)
H.S. diploma/GED required. Prefer person with experience in quantity food
preparation.
HD Habilitation Director
Full-time position in ICF/DD. Degree in social services or related field and
4 years experience in human services in the field of mental retardation / two
of which in a supervisory / management capacity. Good benefits & com-
petitive salary. Responsible for administering, directing and coordinating all
habilitative and residential services. The habilitation director assists the
executive director and provides general oversight to operations.
RLA Resident Living Assistants
Full-time positions available to assist our clients.
MAINTENANCE HELPER
Experience in plumbing, electrical and carpentry. Duties include
repair/maintenance of facility.
Apply to:
AMELIA ISLAND CARE CENTER
2700 Atlantic Avenue Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904) 261-5518
EOE/DRUG FREE WORKPLACE. DRUG TESTING IS REQUIRED.


The City of Fernandina Beach is
currently accepting applications for the
following positions:
Community Development Director
Building Inspector/Plans Examiner
Seasonal Laborer-Street Department
Seasonal Maintenance Worker III -
Cemetery
Maintenance Worker III Part-Time -
Golf Course
Cart Attendant (part-time)
Camp Counselor
Job Descriptions and Employment
Applications available online at
www.fernandinabeachflorida,org or apply,
in person at City Hall.
EEO/M/F/D/VP
Submit application/resume to:
City of Fernandina Beach
Attn: Human Resources
204 Ash Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
rmarley@fbfl.org
LICENSED INSURANCE AGENTS You
owe it to yourself to check out our new
contract. We pay producers plus we offer
two retirement funds, health insurance, &.
more. Call Pam at (904)641-0222.
CELLCO NOW HIRING Applicant must
work 4 weekdays 10-7 plus Saturday 10-
4. Salary will vary depending on
performance with the potential to make
$500/week. "CAN DO" attitude a must.
Please call (904)507-9072 & ask for Dan.

BREAKFAST COOK Need a high energy
level early morning person. Apply in
person, 98 S,. Fletcher Ave., Elizabeth
Pointe Lodge.
FERNANDINA CHIROPRACTIC CENTER
needs chiropractic assistant/front desk.
Computer/people skills. Call (904)491-
1345.
ESPANA RESTAURANT Mature,'
responsible & punctual Server needed 3-4
nights, 1-2 days. 1+ yrs. experience in
fine dining, knowledge of wines a plus.
Apply in person between 2-4pm, 22 S. 4th
St., (904)261-7700

PART-TIME ASSISTANT MANAGER -
Apply at Cold Stone Creamery, 808 Sadler
Road.

LPN'S needed immediately for Home
Healthcare shifts. CNA/HHA's needed
for Clay, Duval, Nassau counties. Call
(904)744-6320.
Rod Busters & Laborer needed
Immed, Must be able to pass security
clearance at Kings Bay Naval Base. Have
own transp. & tools. Call for appt.
(904)808-9970
FIRST COAST
FAMILY CENTER
I 'f fti .BW ParentA1de i N
S Family Facilitator.
Provide in-home parent
education & services to families
at risk of abuse/neglect.
Bachelor's In social work or
related field, plus 2 yrs exp.
Fax resume to (904)348-3256.
AMELIA GARDEN CENTER I
Full time position, plant & yard
maintenance. Must be dependable.
Heavy lifting, 50+- Ibs.
Apply in person, 3028 S. 8th St.

EXPERIENCED COOKS 21 yrs. or older.
Dishwashers. Apply In person, Spanky's,
960062 Gateway Blvd.
ORVIS TIDEWATER OUTFITTERS -
Part-time sales position. Call (904)261-
2202. A.I.P.
AVON Earn extra $$. Ambitious, self
reliant people wanted. Call Tanya 1-800-
286-6515 or 548-0339.
PART-TIME CASHIER WANTED Must
be able to work weekdays/weekends. Call
Braddock's Ace Hardware, Yulee (904)
225-9922.

BIG DADDY'S PIZZA
now hiring Drivers/Shift Runners. For
more Information call 491-8484, 415-
2434 or (904)714-9097.


I I- I


Martex Services
LANDSCAPE MANAGEMENT
Immediate Openings for motivated and experienced
Landscape Maintenance Crew Leaders
+ Valid Drivers License
+ 3 years experience
+ English/Spanish helpful*
Join the team at Martex Services. *401(
Send your resume by fax to (904) 261-0821,
or call us at (904) 261-5364,
or mall to martexservlces@bellsouth.net. EOE






4499 Highway 40 East, Suite C St. Mary's, GA 31558
(912) 576-3695 phone (912) 575-9074 Fax
Professional Security with Integrity

LOOKING FOR A CHALLENGING NEW CAREER?
APPLY FOR A FULL-TIME POSITION AS
TRANSPORTATION COORDINATOR
AT THE NAVAL SUBMARINE BASE, KINGS BAY, GA
Applicants must meet the following requirements:
U.S. Citizenship
Minimum 21 years of age
Possess a High School Diploma or GED
Possess a Valid U.S. Driver's License
SNo criminal record
Experience in Auto Repair and Maintenance
Type 30wpm with above average computer skills (MS Word, Excel)
Excellent customer service skills

Applicants are required to pass a drug screen, background check and ability to
obtain a secret clearance.
Duties include:
*, Produce and maintain vehicle maintenance records.
Pick-up and deliver Navy Security vehicles-to repair facility on and off Naval
Base for scheduled maintenance and repairs.
Perform vehicle maintenance (add oil, transmission fluid, brake fluid,
air to tires, etc.).
For further information Apply in Person
4499 Hwy. 40 East, Suite C
St. Marys, GA 31558
Phone (912) 576-8695
GREAT BENEFITS AVAILABLE:
MEDICAL COVERAGE, PAID VACATION, PAID HOLIDAYS, 401K PLAN,
TRAINING PROGRAMS, INCENTIVE & AWARD PROGRAMS, REFERRAL BONUS.


201 Help Wanted I I 201 Help Wanted


Line Cooks; Servers & Prep Cooks
needed for our private Clubhouse dining
room. Call (904)277-8222 to set up an
Interview. Osprey Village at Amelia Island
Plantation.
Looking For Qualified Restaurant
Servers over the age of eighteen to
work days, temporary positions at The
Beach Club of Summer Beach. (904)277-
4664, ask for Nancy.
DAY SHIFT & NIGHT SHIFT COOKS
Experienced. Apply in person.
Marina Restaurant, 101 Centre Street.
Heavy Equipment Operator & Class B
Dump Truck Driver- needed for
Callahan area. Good pay & benefits. F/T.
Drug free workplace. Pis call (904)879-
0220.
Earn $$$ Helping MDsl Process'medical
claims from home. Call the Federal Trade
Commission to find out how to spot
medical billing scams. 1(877)FTC-HELP.
A message from the News-Leader and the
FTC.
FAST GROWING VET CLINIC in
eastern Nassau County seeks experienced
Receptionists and Technicians. FT/PT
available. Call (904)548-0015 or fax
resume to (904)548-0023.
THE GOLF CLUB of Amelia Island at
Summer Beach is looking for weekend
Receptionist/Secretary, 8:00am-4:30pm. -
Computer skills necessary. Word
experience preferred. Good people skills.
Call (904) 277-8015.
ELIZABETH POINTE LODGE looking
for PT or FT front desk, 7am shift, noon
shift, & 11pm shift. Please apply in
person, 98 S. Fletcher Ave.
CAFETERIA SERVICES NEEDED FOR
FAA Federal Aviation Administration
seeking food service provider for cafeteria
at the Jacksonville Air Route Traffic
Control Center in Hilliard, Florida.
Experience of 5 years, business license, &
liability insurance required. For more
information contact Marilyn Browning
(352)372-5916 or Hank Smith (813)243-
5819 x130 no later than May 25th.
RESIDENTIAL INSTRUCTOR Outward
Bound Wilderness program has immediate
openings for creative, flexible person to
work In residential program. Background
Screening, Driver's/License, CPR. and First
Aid required. Salary commensurate with
experience. Send letter of interest and
resume to Program Director, 87692 Bell
River Estates Road, Yulee, FL 32097.
PLUMBERS NEEDED Experience & valid
driver's license required. Serious inquiries
call King's Plumbing at (904)261-8129.
WAREHOUSE POSITION in Yulee.
Excellent starting pay. Great work
environment. Call today (904)757-0002.
JOIN THE #1 HOUSECLEANERS ON
THE ISLAND We work Mon-Fri cleaning
'Amelia-Island's finest'homes-t4-6"-hrs1Pe1
day; 'io"nighis; no weeklnden ';'Rc holidays.
$8/hr. Hurry in to Armoires, Etc., 1667 S.
8th St. to apply.
MERRY MAIDS Help wanted, full time
or part-time. Great money. Apply: 5174
First Coast Hwy., Ste. 3, Fernandina
Beach. 9am-2pm, M-F or call (904)261-
6262. .
Landscape Installation, Maintenance,
and Irrigation Positions Available
Immediately An experienced Grader
positions is also available. Apply at
474431 E. State Road 200 (AIA) or phone
261-5040.
NANNY 8am-5pm, Mon-Fri. $450/wk.
Experience & references required. Call
(904)858-3799.
DERMATOLOGY PRACTICE seeking full
time experienced Medical Assistants.
Derm exp. a plus. Excellent benefits
package. Fax resume to (904)273-0410.
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.u Starting salary
$10.50 per hour; Fax resume to HR Mgr at
(904)223-8710. EEO N-F.
DEPENDABLE PEOPLE NEEDED for
new construction cleaning. Pay starts at
$6.25 per hour with room for
advancement. Call'Tonya at 759-4729.








FRIDAY, MAY 6,2005 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER 7B


I 201 Help Wanted I
ELECTRICAL JOB FOREMAN &
HELPERS Condos & multi family, Fern.
Bch. & Jax. Exc. pay, health, paid
vacations & holidays. Advancement.
(904)745-2900
S204 Work Wanted
METAL ROOFS/DECKS INSTALLED
Additions, Home Repairs,
All Types Carpentry.
For quote, call (904)583-3485.
HANDYMAN looking for work. Painting,
carpentry, roofs, all types of repair work,
clean ups. Call Marc, 415-6050. Insured
& licensed.

S 206 Child Care
CHRISTIAN MOTHER looking to take
care of your little ones in my home, 0-4.
yrs. Food provided. M-F. Call (904)491-
3276.


207 Business
Opportunities


OWN YOUR OWN BUSINESS on the
island..Amelia Body Wrap with Suddenly
Slender (TM) license available for sale.
$25,000 for established business,
contents, S.S. license and products. Call
(904)491-4744 or (904)415-0462.



S503 Pets/Supplies I
1 YEAR OLD Male Cocker Spaniel needs
lots of love & attention & a yard. $100.
Call 753-4617 or 261-2221.
FREE TO GOOD HOME Kittens, 2
females & 1 male, 6 wks old May 1. Mom
cat will not feed them. Call (904)430-
0418. ,


503 Pets/Supplies I
Absolute best puppies in town
NOW OPEN
In Fernandina Beach
PETLAND
Pets Make Life Better!
$100 off Puppies. All popular breeds
including Bassett, Beagle, Bichon Boxer,
Bulldog, Dachshund, Chihuahua, Cocker;
Spaniel, Fox Terrier, Golden Retriever,
Great Dane, Husky, Jack Russell, Italian
Greyhound, Japanese Chin, Lab, Lhasa,
Maltese, Mastiff, Min Pin, Paplllon,
Pomeranian, Pekingese, Pug, Schnauzer,
Shiba Inu, Shih-Tzu, Scottie, Silky.Terrier,
Welmaraner, Westie, Yorkie. Free Health
Warranty, Free Vet Visit, Free
Spay/Neuter Certificate. Petland
Fernandina Beach, (Next to Lowe's).
(904)491-8973, www.petland.com
FOR SALE 2.5 yr old female Conure
Parrot. 3 cages & 2 stands. Excellent buy
totaling over $1500. $450 Firm.
(904)277-2453, 9am-Spin, M-F, leave
msg.


601 Garage Sales
YARD SALE Sat. 5/7, 8am-2pm. Lofton
Creek Subdivision. Full bed, dresser, boy
toys, misc. household Items.
THE HAMPTONS
SPRING YARD SALE
North Hampton Community Yard
Sale: Sat., May 14th from 8am-noon,
on Amelia Concourse, 6 miles east of
1-95 exit 373 & just south of AIA in
Fernandina Beach. Call (904)225-
1000.
PIPPI HOUSE 212 Estrada St. Moving
sale, Sat.-5/7, 9am-2pm.
MOVING SALE Sat. 5/7,10-4. Antiques,
decorator Items, armchairs, secretaries,
mirror andirons, lamps, Queen Ann side
chairs, lawn mower, garden pots, etc.
31721 Willow Oak (off Barnwell Rd. In
Spanish Oaks).


I 601 Garage Sales I
YARD SALE 8am-2pm, Fri. 5/6 & Sat.
5/7. 774,Adams Rd., near Pizza Hut.
WANTED GOOD STUFF TO SELL MAY
13-14. Proceeds go to Dem. Club of
Amelia Island. Bring to H'dqtr's, corner
8th & Date St. MONDAY MAY 9, 10AM-
4PM. GOT BIG STUFF? We will pick up.
Call Helene Scott, 321-1116. Thanks.


TRACTOR TRAILER
DRIVERS
2 YRS FLATBED EXPERIENCE
CLEAN CDL LOCAL RUNS
MUST BE WILLING TO WORK
OVERTIME
COMPETITIVE
WAGES/BENEFITS

HOME EVERY
NIGHT



BlueLInX *
Formerly known as
Georgia-Pacific
86554 GENE LASSERRE BLVD
YULEE, FL 32097
APPLY IN PERSON
EOE


I 601 Garage Sales
NEIGHBORHOOD GARAGE SALE -
Ocean Reach Subdivision, off Will Hardee
Rd. Fri. 5/13 & Sat. 5/14, 8am-3pm.
Items: Clothes, furniture, pictures, toys,
& more. Come buy our great stuff!
97289 PIRATES POINT RD. in Pirates
Wood (off Blackrock Road). Movies,
freezer, 2003 65 Motorcycles, bikes,
clothes, lots of misc. Sat. 5/7, 8am-2pm.


THE RITZ-CARLTON'
AMELIA ISLAND'
Now Offering a
Signing Bonus
For the Following Positions!
Culinary $ Varies
Housekeeper $9.42
Utility Steward $8.45
New Employees will receive:
$250.00 after Ninety Days
an additional
$250.00 after Six Months
HOURS OF APPLICATION
Tues. 2-7pm
Wed. & Fri. 9-11am, 2-4pm
Call to schedule appointments
outside of application hours
EMPLOYMENT HOTLINE
904-277-1076
Direct Line
904-277-1054
EOE/DFWP


SERVICE DIRECTORY


ALTERATIONS




~- _..

24 HOUR LAUNDRY ZONE
8 FLAS CINEMA CENTER 1018 S. 14TH ST. FERNADIIINA277-2451
BALED STRAW

JOHN'S BALED
PINE STRAW
Locally Owned & Operated
Home Delivery

277-0738

CARPET/CARPET REPAIR .

SRepairs Restreiches Small instaiations -



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

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




A Z CLEANING &
Am HOME CARE
Everything Under the Sun
House. Boat Cleaning Errands
* Companionship Laundry" Batb snnp
Much More for Reasonable Rates
Contact: Melissa & JD 904-415-2308

CLEANING SERVICE

HONEY DO'S
CLEANING
& HANDYMAN SERVICE
277-2824 or 904583-0012 Cell
Licensed, Bonded & Insured
Homes Condo's Rentals Offices
We Do Windows
Inside & Out Cleaning
CALL CATHY DURANCE

PERFECT CLEAN, INC.

* Bonded, Insured BB
Please Call Us At 753-3067 -
HOMES CONDOS
* OFFICES




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



gBCLEd&INA'G
Licensed
Residential Cleaning
Windows
FREE ESTIMATES
(C) ,35- 7204
(H!) 31- 1758 leave mes.


CONSTRUCTION



State Reg. Building Contractor
40 Years Experience
Licensed Insured
State Licensed RB0055959
HEW HOMES COMMERCIAL
ROOM ADDITIONS
QUALITY GUARANTEED


'14,995-





SAMELIA

ISLAND


NOW INSTALUNG
SCREEN ROOMS
6" Seamless
Aluminum Gutters
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards
LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Duster
(904)261-1940




e 20,000 in use nationwide
Used on Porches, Garages, etc.



Retractable Pull-Across Screens,
Permanent Screening & Repairs

to mat decotl
LUcensed onded- Insured
Lwww.safariscreens.com


CONCRETE

NICK ISABELLA, INC.1
Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Now doing Concrete Overlays
and Concrete Staining
261-3565 FREE ESTIMATES
S LICENSE #694 j


STEPPING STONE
BRICK PAVERS
Driveways Walkways
Pool Decks Patios
Retaining Walls
277-4873
Licensed Insured Reliable


DECKS & DOCKS I


ISLAND
DECKS & DOCKS
We Specialize in All Types
of Bulkheads and
Retaining Walls
FREE ESTIMATES
LICENSED-BONDED-INSURED
904-753-6301
TW*.-IF @=v T 1


DRAFTING & DESIGN i HOME IMPROVEMENT 1 | LAWN MAINTENANCE 1 I PRESSURE WASHING


GMeneral D rafting
& Design
COMPUTER AIDED DRAFTING
& DESIGN SERVICES
COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL/RESIDENTIAL
(904) 225-0960
Certified & Licensed


ERRANDS & PET SITTING



Personal Assistant/ *
Concierge/Errand Services
Personal Assistant
Business Assistance *
EErrands/Deliveries *
Pet Sitting *
r* House Sitting *
I K, ^itJi .-' vr. J .- L ..I uF.tlulltlll. J
S nh-i-lan Perron'dl i raiiitirg
We make >tu, lile easier- *
o one task at a time. .




FENCING

Mike Ethridge Office 904-879-2362
Owner Cell 904-226-4070


SPECIALIZE IN ALL VARIETIES
OFFENCEAND INSTALLATION
Free Estimates
Licensed and Insured License # G04194900407
Fax 904-653-1424


GARDEN CENTER |


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


HOME IMPROVEMENT

Manley's
Renovations
Master Carpentry
Interior & Exterior Trim
SSiding
Decks
ceramic Tile
Painting
SFraming
Additions
Over 30 Years Experience
Manley Deloach
904-491-8449
www.manleysrenovations.com
License #017-302


Atlantic
Custom
Exteriors
Screen Room and Pool
Enclosures
Florida Rooms
Vinyl Siding
Hurricane Shutter
Replacement Windows
904-321-1968 Office
904-206-1334 Cellular
Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated
Lic.# SCC 1311 49639




Flip Flops

"use what you have"
decorating, interior
painting, color selection,
organizing, prep. for sale,
move in help, vacation
home makeovers, etc.
S Lisa Inglis
557-1131
Licensed / Insured



NASSAU HOME
IMPROVEMENT, LLC
SPECIALIZED IN
PRESSURE WASHING
Complete Home Cleaning
Residential / Commercial
Discount Rates for Active
Military & Retired and
Senior Citizens
Licensed Bonded Insured

BUS: 277-8687
CELL: 753-0303


LANDSCAPING ]


Bob's Irrigation
& Landscape, Inc.
Sales Service Repair
Irrigation Landscape
*Lawn Maintenance
*Outdoor Lighting
*Drainage
*Tractor-Loader Work
*Sodding all types
Quality work since 1987
Design Installation Renovations
Call for Quotes or Service
261.5040


Sandigger
Irrigation, Inc.


Sprinkler Systems
Installations *Spring Tune-Ups
Maintenance Plans *Landscape Lighting
Repairs & Expansions
Well Pump Testing
Call Today for Your Free Estimate!
[904] 225-0221
Licensed & Insured
Visa/Mastercard


EL MEXICAN6O '
'1 I" I' I' ,
LAWN MAINTENANCE
We Do- Pine Sraw, Mulch, Trimming
Weed Eating, Mowing, Edging,
Blowing & Spray For Weeds
irn, n'urJ
CALL 261-6798
S CELL 415-6124 -



Lawn Service
JOHN ARMSTRONG
OWNER,',
Cell: (904) 753-2653
4102 River Marsh Bend
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034

L LAWN SERVICE

LAWN MAINTENANCE


Residential )
comm eniait c'. & Insuled
Specializing in:
SProperty Maintenance One Tme CleanUps
Slimgation7 *New Spng Specials
753-0747 CALL NOW.

WR"OOVMOIM


CHEVROLET BUICK
PONTIAC GMC
464054 SR 200 Yulee
(904) 261-6821

| PAINTING


Quality \%ork at
reasonable prices
No lob too small or too larkie
* Licensed Bonded Insued
References Available
FREE ESTIMATES 225-9292
AVAILABLE E



Decoraiic P,.n i ag S& Fau, Fnrishes b) .
Patty Spaulding
fEi'mjDirJ BL'CH. Inji,
Lae nie cfac i pfert.or.o l ermiTs0nTflI 1 Ior sou
-901 26'/-175 96'


THIS SPACE AVAILABLE
Advertise In
The News-Leader
Service Directory!
Call 261-3696 and find
out how 1o put your
advertising dollars
to work for you!


__PRESSURE _WASHING_ .

PRESSURE WASHING
RAY O'ROURKE
Houses Trailers Patios
Driveways etc.
Roofs
Wood Decks Cleaned & Resealed
FREE ESTIMATES
261-4353


+ REASSURE
1ArcLEANING
PRESIDENTIAL
LICENSED & IIWLJURED
I Owner
Larrg Allen 904-813-4451

REMODELING

DANNY HALL
REMODELING AND
REPAIR, LLC
No job too big or too small
FREE ESTIMATES
(904) 277-4845

ROOFING



SYSTEMS

S"Re-Roofing Is Our Specialty
SNassau County's Largest
Roofing & Siding Contractor
Serving Satisfied
^ Homebuilders & Homeowners
Since 1993
Re-Roofing New Roofing
SVinyl Siding Soffit & Fascia
S261-2233
S Free Estimates
CCC-057020-CBC034461

TILE MAINTENANCE


TAMIRA RICHARDSON -.'

Rainbow Tile I Home Seivice
"Old TL LieJifew"
Tile Installation


Replacing
Regrouting / Sealing
Acid Wash Cleaning


Recalling
Bathrooms / Kitchens
Interior / Exterior


TOP SOIL


FRED LONG
Top Soil Sand & Gravel* Fill Dirt
Hauling Tractor Work
Bush Hog Grading

TRUCKING
(904) 261- 5098



YOUNG TREE SERVICE
STUMP REMOVAL
Over 20 Years Exp.
Member of B.B.B.
Free Estimates.
904-430-0591


WINDOW WASHERS .


WIND.O.WASHERS, LLC

'Windowu Cleaning'
screenn Repair'
Pre55ure Wa5hingM
"High Quality service'
affordablee Pricing*

Fernandina flmelia Il5and
Callahan" Hilliard

904-415-3350


NEEDED IMMEDIATELY

MEN OR WOMEN

FOR EXECUTIVE SALES

Paid Vacation
Flexible Work Schedule

Health/Dental Plan

401 K/Profit Plan

Every Other Weekend Off

Largest Used Car Inventory
in S.E. Georgia


No previous experience necessary

Bennett Chevrolet

729-5266


hep ,: Call Kyle Davis or Terry
Chevrolet Buick Ratliff for appointment


I


I


I











8B FRIDAY, MAY 6,2005 CLASSFIEDS NEWS-LEADER


I 601 Garage Sales I

GARAGE SALE Sat., 7am-12noon.
1815 Highland Street (corner of N. 19th
Street). Housewares, clothing, scrubs,
cookbooks, books, misc.
MOVING SALE Sat. 5/7, 9am-3pm.
2211 Capt. Kidd Dr. Furn., books, toys &
misc.
YARD SALE Sat., 5/07 & Sun., 5/08.
609 Stanley Dr. (N. 18th St.) Furniture,
electronics, housewares, outdoor Items, &
much more. 8:00am-2:30pm.
MOVING SALE Sofa, table & chairs.
Linens, twin & queen. Much, much more.
1721 Pheasant Ln. (off Citrona). Sat. 5/7,
8am-llam.
YARD SALE Sat., 8am-? Two houses on
Oak Grove Place on S. 14th near Atlantic.
Look for signs. Many miscellaneous real
good deals.
MOVING SALE Sat. 5/7, 8am-? 96346
Sweetbriar Lane (in Glen Laurel off
Chester Road).
YARD SALE Sat. 5/7, 8am ? 4123
Tyson Rd., Nassauville.
YARD SALE Like new baby' items,
household items, pillows, books, lots of
misc. 803 Stanley Dr. Sat. 5/7, 8-12.
Rain cancels.

GARAGE SALE Sat. 5/7& Sun. 5/8,
8am-3pm. 152 Duval Rd. 415-1261
MULTI-FAMILY at 96131 Piedmont Dr.
(Lofton Pointe) on Sat. 5/7, 8-2. Some
items include furn., bookshelves, lamps,
mini refrig., baby gear, baby gates,
changing table, car seat, toys, picture
frames, wedding dress, clothes, home
decor, etc.
MOVING SALE Sat. 5/7, 8am-lpm.
China hutch, table, 6 chairs, tools, elec. &
plumbing supplies, fishing, men's & ladies
clothes, toddler bed, toys, household
items, pig collection, more. 85191 Ausmus
Ave. (Hwy 17 to Callaway, follow signs).







|ET!III ilnJ iiu Utia M mail

Arnold Ridge 2 year old home,
4BR/2BA, 2,000 SF, all appliances stay.
Extra large lot. $245,000 MLS# 34357
First Avenue Duplex ~ Great invest-
ment property, built 1997, short walk
to beach. Side A: 3BR/2BA, approx.
1,600 SE Side B: 3BR/2.5BA, 1,750 SE
Owner prefers to sell both sides
together. $615,000 MLS# 34621
North Hampton 3BR/2BA home
under construction, 1,800 SF, beauti-
ful golf/ water view. Call for details.

Call
TOM HARMON
206-9311
AMELIA'S CHOICE
2160 Sadler Rd., Suite 3
Amelia Island, FL 32034


I 601 Garage Sales I 1611 Home Furnishingsl 802 Mobile Homes I 808 Off Island/Yulee I


YARD SALE Sat. 5/7, 9am-4pm. 1401
S. Pike Ln., F.B. Antique Brass Samovars,
-computer desk, exercise equip., girls 21
spd bike, lawn equip., some fishing gear,
old Boston Whaler (13 ft. w/motor 18hp,
& trailer), plus odds & ends. (904)277-
4670
MOVING Must sell oak roll top desk,
1890 buried walnut sideboard, antique
table, chairs, furniture, yard tools, dishes,
lamps, lots more. FrI. 5/6 & Sat. 5/7,
8am-lpm. Egans Bluff, 1903 Ridgewood
Dr.
FISHING TACKLE DEALER going out of
business. Over 100 quality rods, reels &
tackle boxes. Furniture, small pickup top,
tools, 2 guitars & sword & stuff. Sat. 5/7,
8am-? 75238 Johnson Lake Rd. (1st road
west of 1-95 off AIA). (904)548-0604
FRI/SAT 8-2. No junk. Retired. Selling
career clothes sz 16/18, purses, shoes,
sportswear, household items, collectibles,
depression glass, Jaguars memorabilia,
rattan patio rockers, cassette tapes,
linens, stuffed animals, Beanie Babies,
Christmas Items, Dept. 56 Kensington
Palace. Rain cancels daily. 1628 Calhoun
St.

1 602 Articles for Sale
MOVING SALE 2 reclining sofas, coffee
tables, chair, & oak entertainment centers.
Call (904)321-0220 for Info.
SET OF TIRES & Rims for a Corvette.
Asking $2,000. Call (904)261-6437.
AUCTION this Friday, 7pm, at Jency'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
store.
MOVING SALE Rattan LR set w/table
$300. Susanne Somers Ultra Track w/ski
poles $60. (2) Lazy Boy Paul Bunyon
leather recliners, smoky blue, new
$900/ea., will sell $250/ea. Call
(904)261-4035.


Dresser & Student Desk Desk,
computer desk, good condition, tan &
gray, $25. Dresser, red pine, 5 drawers,
fair condition, $20. Call Allison 556-2017.
DINING ROOM TABLE & 6 chairs,
medium oak, $300. Light green sofa bed,
$200. (2) rattan sofas, $100/ea. (4) new
tropical barstools, $125/ea. Window,
single hung, white vinyl, 36"x62", brand
new. (904)261-6478
SOFA, LOVE SEAT, LOUNGER Oriental
style, gray fabric, black lacquer w/gold
trim finish, (3) "Chow-Leg" tables. Great
condition, $750/OBO. (904)491-4951

1612 Musical InstrumentsI
FOR SALE PIANO. Brand new
Bergman upright piano. Beautiful
burgundy finish. Price: $2,400. Call
(904)548-0272.

613 Television
Radio-Stereo

TV FOR SALE Panasonic 36" flat screen
HDTV with remote. 4 years old. Mint
condition. $500. Call (904)261-5056.

S 618 Auctions
EVERY SAT. NIGHT 7pm. 850532 US
17 (across from old Terminal Bag). Great
Mother's Day gifts. All new merchandise.
New appliances. Prizes. Consignment
items accepted. 225-0521 or 504-7674

1624 Wanted To Buy
I BUY JUNK CARS & tow vehicles in
Nassau, Duval & surrounding counties.
Cash paid. Warren Womac (904)879-
1190, leave message & I'll return your
call.

RECRATIO


I 603 Miscellaneous I 1701 Boats & Trailersj


WHEELCHAIR INVACARE 9XT -
Excellent condition, light weight. $1,000
new. Asking $600/OBO. Comes with
removable seat cushion f9041321-2319

609 Appliances
DRYER Sears Kenmore, heavy duty 90
Series, $140. (904)321-0298

610 Air Conditioners
/Heating

HEAT/COOL WINDOW Units. Used all
sizes w/warranty. Repairs to central &
window AC's. Refrigerators & freezers.
Kish's (904) 225-9717. We buy window
A/C's.



3-PC. KING SIZE solid oak bedroom
suite. Dark pine corner hutch & china
cabinet. Call (904)261-7163.


Equestrian Community
TUPELO PLANTATION
PHASE II now available starting at $99,000.
Call Shari Graham (904) 759-2782 ,'#
Watson Really to reserve your lot today.
Don't let this opportunity slip away!


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. 1 mile from the beach & ready for immediate occupancy.
Won't last long at $369,000! Call for immediate showing!
(904) 261-7037 J


WE BO AN


I O YU LT0


V Choose from over 50 floor plans. ^l l l
V We build in Duval. Clay, St. Johns
& Nassau Counties.
V View our floor plans at
www.sedaconstruction.com Construction Coi

Call 724-7800 or 491-1955
www.sedaconstruction.com
CGC020880


mpany


r- i----
CLIP NOW & SAVE
SBuy Now and Receive Free:
I E-Wired House Package Six Additional Phone
I Electric Fireplace with Remote or Cable Outlets
and Marble Surround Classique Style Interior Doors
Full Security System w/Extra Key Pad Programmable Thermostat
I* Fungus Resistant Roof Shingles Built-In Over-the-Range
Upgraded Carpet Microwave
I Upgraded Ceramic Wall Tile in 1 Bath 20-Year Structural Warranty
I (Valued over $8.00O. Exptres 5.31.05. Suble/f to change without dotice.)
.tUPOII MUlT B PR.EII=ED 0 SALmS All, FOB HlI ITEMS.


17 FT. 1990 CRITCHFIELD 70HP
Johnson, live well, galv. trailer, $3,200.
Call (904)277-3122.
15 FT. BOSTON WHALER "RAGE" -
1996. 115HP turbo jet, complete
w/trailer. Excellent condition. Asking
$9,000. Call (904)261-3020.

702 Boat Supplies/
Dockage I
BOAT LIFT for rent on Nassau River.
Up to 22 ft. (904)703-4265

1703 Sports Equipment
Sales I
KAYAK recreational 12 ft. Hurricane
Aquasport Santee XL. Lists $789. Like
new, $500 Call (904)277-4273

1705 Campers & Supplies
22' DUTCHMAN LIGHT Camping Trailer -
for sale. Sleeps 6. Excellent condition.
Call (904)261-4584.


801 Wanted To BuyI
or Rent

STOP FORECLOSURE I buy houses,
land & mobile homes. Quick closings. Any
condition. (904)321-0844

1 802 Mobile Homes
ONE ACRE OF PROPERTY with mobile
home. Good Investment opportunity.
$55,000 & buyer pays all closing costs.
..(904)753-2 765 ",',::" :


WILSON NECK ROAD 3BR/2BA
doublewide, room addition, completely
bricked In, 2-car garage, fenced. $85,000.
Call (904)225-8628 or 507-7674.
FOR SALE BY OWNER 2 acre lot with
two singlewide mobile homes on Chester
Rd. Rental income of $1,100/mo.
$125,000. (904)583-2009
GREAT RENTAL PROPERTY OR
STARTER HOME $90,000. 3BR/2BA
with FP, refrig, stove & d/w Included. 1
acre in MH subdivision. Call (904)583-
4382 for appt.

1804 Amelia Island Homesi
1515 COVENTRY LANE
Info: pensuper@peoplepc.com
or (904)491-5759.
301 S. 18TH St. 3BR/2BA, 15x30 In
ground pool, spa, new metal roof, 1934
sq. ft. (904)261-3979
HISTORIC AREA 2-story, 3BR/2BA, Ig.
utility room, completely renovated, CH&A,
sprinkler syst., Ig. shed & 2-car carport.
$275,000. 277-7128 or 753-3076
FREE VIDEO CD
"Anne Loves Amelia Island"
No obligation call
583-0734 or visit
http://AnneBarbanel.com
C-21, John T. Ferreira & Son.
Anne Barbanel, Realtor
FSBO On Island. 100x100 lot, 3/2,
approx 1800sf, built-ins, crown molding &
tile floors thru-out, nice size covered
patio. By appt. only (904)277-3848.
$249,000.
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, kitchen has island & white
cabinets, screened lanai,
security/irrigation systems. $399K.
(904)491-3891
CATHEDRAL CEILINGS 3BR/2BA, 2 car
garage, 226 Seawoods Dr., cul-de-sac,
near FBMS & Egans Creek Greenway.
$225K/OBO. 556-6862

805 Beaches
OCEANFRONT PROPERTY
Visit www.oceanfrontamelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.
1725 SOUTH FLETCHER Direct beach
access. Excellent rental history or single
family. FSBO. $649,900. Call (904)277-
4421 evenings.
ACROSS FROM BEACH! See the ocean,
hear it (but not traffic!), smell it through
whispering pines, instant beach access or
2-min walk to Sliders, the park, shops on
Sadler. 5BR/3BA (3 complete apts!),
sunny decks wrap 'around shady
treehouse, carport, backs up to no-build
Greenway Nature Preserve. Private, quiet,
on pet/kid friendly dead end rd. From
Sadler facing beach, go left on AIA 1
block, left on Cleveland to green 2-story
on left (1675). BY OWNER $502,000
firm. (919)989-6727

S 806 Waterfront
DEEP WATER on Lanceford Creek. Two
homes, three acres, four lots. For sale by
owner. Call for appointment (904)261-
7452.
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for information. C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor.
RIVERPLACE Gated marsh front. 3400
sq. ft. This is the only end unit, w/highly
polished stone floors, elaborate upgraded
moldings, lighted closets. Includes
$50,000 boat slip. Unbelievable deal
FSBO. $959,000 firm. (904)277-7031

1 808 Off Island/Yulee
5 YR. OLD 3BR/2BA 1150SF HOME -
New flooring, appliances, paint. On one
acre, Rose Marie Rd.. Vulee $124900
Eal.'e ll 5''8-7:-15 I .. 5:.... p',


OPEN HOUSE
86481 Eastport Drive
North Hampton
Saturday, May 7, 2005
S11am-lpm

Kathy White

NO WAITING FOR CONSTRUCTION! */V4 W
Quality built! 4 bedroom, 3 bath, ProFe.on DGr .oup
huge great room overlooking preser- 303Centresl4Suite 1 t02
nation area. $339,000 #34429 Fernandina Beach, FL 32034






OCEA FRONT











1748 S. Fletcher Great oceanfront lot and home.
Only a few steps to the beach. 75 ft. wide lot and
2,500 sq.ft. home. $1,310,000


Wayne Wier, Realtor.- Xy
904-415-0081 hECe.TV0S
w.w.wier@att.net AMELIA ISLAND


THE RESERVE AT NASSAU LAKES -
built in 2004, this 2-story home offers
4BR/2.5BA, 2200 sq. ft., + large corner
lot. $240,000. 277-2993 or 753-6458
NORTHSHORE SUBDIVISION off
Barnwell Rd. 3BR/3BA, screened pool &
jacuzzi. Call for appt. (904)261-8686 or
cell (904)556-1723.
FSBO Blackrock Hammock Subd.
Magnificent 11-room 1 yr. old 5BR/4.5BA
custom built home on 3 acres overlooking
pond. Guest suite, enclosed pool, loads of
upgrades. $890,000. Appt. only. (904)
491-8930 or (904)415-2994.


S 809 Lots
AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION -
Beautiful full sized lagoon front lot in
Marsh Creek Village. For more Information
call (904)261-3841.
BEAUTIFUL SCENIC 3/4 ACRE LOT -
w/tidal creek & marsh frontage. New
subd. on Blackrock Rd. Neighboring lots

priced at $130,000; this lot offered at
$124,900. Pis call (904)591-3261 or
(904)753-3067.
ONE ACRE LOT on Lonnie Crews Rd. in
Nassauville. Bush hogged but not cleared.
No utilities. Asking $35,000. Call 206-
1578 (cell).
Pirates Wood Lots From $45,000.
Please call C.H. Lasserre Real Estate (904)
261-4066.'
LOT FOR SALE 50X100, zoned R2, in
Fernandina Beach. Asking $45K. Call
(904)491-8708.

810 Farms & Acreage
CASH FOR YOUR ACREAGE
Call Wm. F. Sheffield, Inc., Realtors.
JAX (904)724-8995

1811 Commercial/Retail
GREAT BUSINESS LOCATION for lease
with a 3BR/2BA house to live on site.
Located at 1474 S. 8th St. next to NAPA
Auto Parts. Perfect for car sales, antique
sales or retail. Great visibility, 1300sf
home, 1200sf warehouse, & a 600sf
office. Call Alien at 753-7631. ""

1 817 Other Areas 1
44 ACRES In Western North Carolina.
Stream & pastures. Perfect for horses.
House & garage included. $10,500 per


acre. (904)491-8917

AL ESTATEi^B
REN~i TA ~iLS~lH


1851 Roommate Wanted]
CLEAN RESPONSIBLE NON-SMOKER -
to share 2BR/1.5BA townhouse. Close to
beach. $450/mo., utilities included. Call
(904)491-8359.
PROFESSIONAL FEMALE to share
spacious home in upscale community.
$450. Appointment only (904)753-1887.

S852 Mobile Homes
3BR/2BA Fireplace, very clean, large
private deck. Call (904)277-2016.
3BR/1BA Newly renovated. Large
private lot. No smoking. No pets.
References required. (904)261-5148 or
225-5811
2BR/2BA MOBILE HOME 1 acre,
private. Yulee. Front & back porches, W/D.
No pets. References & lease required.
$650/mo. + $500 dep. (904)225-9890
Doublewide Cute 3BR/2BA, 2001
mobile home, $900/mo. + dep.
Doublewide 3BR/2BA, possible 4th
bedroom or office, $800/mo. + dep.
(904)583-2009

854 Rooms *
ROOM FOR RENT Private entrance,
private bath, close to beach. $100/week
+ $300 deposit. Call (904)277-8051.

855 Apartments
Furnished
OCEANFRONT 2BR/1BA condo, $1600.
3BR/3BA townhouse with pool, $1750.
Amelia Island Lodging Systems,
(904)261-4148 or (904)277-9702.
AMELIA PARK Furnished 3BR/2.5BA
townhouse with 2-car garage available
immediately. $1600/mo. + utilities.
(904) 321-2744
HISTORIC DISTRICT 1BR apt.
$625/mo. includes utilities, + deposit. No
smoking. No pets. (904)277-6763


Melissa McLaughlin

REALTOR'

904.993.0150 904.261.1012

melissarealtor@adelphia.net


AMELIA ISLAND
503B Centre Street
Amelia Island, FL 32034


I nI Lumcw 4SR/4BA,
. s 4 4600 Si 4P ocean
i'rntl Sp-actacular
p it'ne L f it' Atlantic
Xt O.r, n r ampionship
i -: ,I;& t' J Ou"ei &
rit .inr,d tennis.
Surrund i ourself with
premnis li.ond living.
$I1,480,000-
2.275 ("IO)


Spacious, coc*aC ttrfu.,f ,'-r.Ui T'_' .'_" -", rri',='L")'/.'L
condomir,,umr ; it *1t --

from prn aL 1 ,s
balconies Bn 2
and 3 bedru',:n urfirs
available. Sit ,-, ,,l l|,
the oc-an or the
beachside pool Good
rental or rcond
home puilenftia. s'
$499,500-.565i.0 000.I


just 200 yard f, .
,O' Oceanfront Luxury the beach & ba- nA i,
Living at its best! up to Ft. Clinch ':ate ." *
Four bedrooms Park. 2 & 3BR niti S i d
.and four baths, lovely swimming1 04 ,,,.% :N
3,000+ SF pool, hot tut *N '
-' Private entry clubh:u se i
elevators and landscaped wateriall -.-
garages, and rnmuch
Stunning views of much nm-re
S'.... the Atlantic Ocean. $525,000-$615 000i -: .

.ERIENCE FSJiCELLENCE


... FOR SALE
S. 2123 Canterbury Lane,
... sAmelia Island, FL
'*A I' I. ''.."- r'" i...:' i- ,.. spacious three bedroom, two full
S -1 home in the desirable Lakewood
S,.,,..-munity is within walking distance
i...hopping, beaches and schools. This
[.I floor plan includes fenced yard,
NEW heat pump, sprinkler system, hook-up for hot tub, water softener, key pad entry garage opener, securi-
ty system, wood burning fireplace, vaulted ceilings, ceiling fans in all bedrooms and family room, range, dish-
washer, garbage disposal with eat-in kitchen, cable and phone hook-ups in all bedrooms and living room.
Plan includes separate living, dining and family rooms, covered patio and front porch.
Approx Sq Ft: 1756 Year Built 1995 Living Room: 11x14 Master Bed Room: 18xl12 Dining Room: 10x13
SBed Room 2:1 1lxl3 Bed Room 3:10x13 Kitchen: 9 x12 Breakfast Room: 8x10 Family Room: 15x16
* Priced to sell at $262,900. REALTORS ARE WELCOME!
*Call 277-6844 to set-up an appointment today!


855 Apartments
Furnished

LARGE 2/1 DUPLEX w/backyard, CH/A,
W/D, all utilities Included. Long term,
$235/wkly + deposit or $975/mo. Also
available, 3/2 SWMH. Call 261-5034.
UPSTAIRS APT. 2BR/1BA, close to
Historic District. $700 + utilities. No pets.
No smoking. References & deposit
required. (904)261-0390

1 856 Apartments
Unfurnished

NEWLY RENOVATED STUDIO APT. -
2BR/2BA. 1104 S. 8th St. No pets.
$995/mo., 6 mo. lease. Call (904)261-
8887, cell 753-3584.
2641 1ST AVE. 1 block to the beach.
Large, clean 3BR/2BA 2nd floor flat. Fresh
paint, new carpet & new appliances.
$1200/mo. Call (904)277-4821.
APT. FOR RENT 2BR. Access to beach..
2 months security. References. $750 +
electric. Call 1(631)335-5293 between
10am-12pm.
AMELIA APT. HOMES 2BR/2BA, 2nd
floor, just remodeled. $765/mo. rent
reduced to $665/mo. if 6/1 rental. Call
(904)229-7960.
MARSH COVE CONDOMINIUMS
Located off Amelia Island Parkway, Marsh
Cove offers newly remodeled 2 & 3BR
apartments and town homes. Brand new
carpet and ceramic tile floors, appliances,
cabinets, countertops and much more!
Washer/Dryer connections included and
laundry center available. Prices starting at
$615, water, trash and sewage service
included. Call today for more info. (904)
261-0791.
Affordable Living for eligible low
income seniors, handicapped or disabled.
1 & 2 bedrooms. Rate based on income.
Apply at Sandridge Apts., 2021 Jasmine
St., Fernandina Beach; (904)277-8722.
Handicap Accessible apts. available. Equal
Housing Opportunity.
3BR/1BA DOWNSTAIRS APT. CH&A,
carpet, tile, new appliances, W/D hookup,
ocean view. Pets OK. Deposits. $1000/mo.
(904)415-1189
Affordable Living for eligible low-
income persons/families. 1 & 2 bedrooms.
Rent based on income. Apply at Post Oak
Apts., 996 Citrona Dr., Fernandina Beach;
(904)277-7817. Handicap Accessible apts.
available. Equal Housing Opportunity.
THE COLONY Immaculate 2BR/2BA,
fireplace, 2-car garage, pool & tennis. No
.smokers or pets. $1000/mo. + dep. + 1
yr. lease. (904)277-0039
2BR/2pA TOWNHOUSE across the
street from the beach. Very nice.
$795/mo. + sec. dep. Amelia Island
Lodging Systems (904)261-4148 or
(904)277-9702.
3BR/2BA CONDO Unfurnished. Pool,
balcony w/ocean view, rear fenced
courtyard. Must see to appreciate. Call
(912)384-8757.
SOMERSET APARTMENTS
Try a new standard of apartment living at
Somerset. Beautiful 1BR & 2BR SINGLE
STORY apartments located off Amelia
Parkway. These modern apartments
feature vaulted ceilings, ceramic tile
floors, built-in computer desks,
washer/dryer connections & much more!
Prices starting at $615, water, trash, and
sewage service included. Call today for
more information at (904) 261-0791.

1857 Condos-Furnishedj
FERNANDINA SHORES CONDO
RENTAL 2BR/1.5BA. Weekly May-Sept.
$575/wk. (678)493-2558.
ameliaislandrentals.net

1858 Condos-UnfurnishedI
CONDO/TOWNHOUSE FOR RENT ,at
r' ,"* .I L- tr-,TI-r~ h starting. Juoe
.r .,-,', .,-,e1,5 fi:- ,k.- Unfurnished.
Call (904)545-2998.
CONDO/TOWNHOUSE Unfurnished.
Fernandina Shores, 3BR/3BA,
swim/tennis, 300' to beach, one year
lease. $1500/mo. + sec. Avail. 05/01.
Call (678)377-1295.
WANTED:
Quality unfurnished rental properties
priced from $800.00 to $1800.00 per
month. Our tenants pass both a credit
check and criminal background
screening. Call Patricia or Sabrina at
Chaplin Williams Rentals at (904)261-
0604.
Visit our web site at:
www.chaplinwilliamsrentals.com
TOWNHOUSE FOR RENT 3BR/2.5BA,
ocean view, 2-car garage, W/D included.
3165 1st Ave., Unit #15. $1,185/mo.
(904)321-0855









9BFRIDAYMAY62005CDS N -LEADER
FRIDAY, MAY 6,2005 CLASSIFIEDS NEWS-LEADER


859 Homes-Furnished 860 Homes-Unfurnishedl


Ocean Park Furnished 3BR/2BA 1st
floor condo 2 available. Community
pool & spa, includes 1-car garage.
$1650/mo., available now.
15 Willow Pond Fabulous furnished
home on the golf course at Amelia
Island Plantation. Main house has
3BR/2.5BA, formal living room,
screened porch, In ground pool & even
a pool table. Detached guest house
perfect for 4th bedroom, office or guest
suite. Available now. Flexible terms, &
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.
$6300/mo.
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 gives you the best
view on the Island. Guard- Gated
Community with a lot of amenities
available. Includes 1 car garage and a
pool in the complex. Available soon.
$7,000/mo.
Call Patricia Cool at Chaplin
Williams Rentals, 261-0604 or visit
chapllnwilliamsrentals.com for
more information.


1860 Homes-Unfurnishedl
2BR/1BA HOME Unfurnished, CH&A.
3724 Blackboard's Way. Waterfront
community. $750/mo. 1+ $750 deposit.
Pet fee. Call (800)322-1324.
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
or 261-1101
OCEANVIEW BEACH HOUSE -
3BR/1BA. $1100/mo. Please call
(919)779-2101.
LAKEWOOD on Inverness Rd.
3BR/2BA, screened patio, 2-car garage,
fenced yard, W/D. Great house in great
neighborhood. $1195/mo. Option to buy.
491-5058
NEWLY RENOVATED stucco home 609
Stanley Dr. 3BR/2BA. Office/4th BR. 1800
sq ft. Laundry rm, Ig fenced lot, fpl/bullt-
in BBQ, brick patio, front porch, sprinkler
sys. Tile & terrazza floors. Quiet,
established neighborhood. Pets allowed.
$1250/mo. (904)206-0687.
Walk To The Beach & Ritz Carlton in
gated Golfside South Community. Newly
constructed amenities center & pool.
3BR/2BA. Lawn maintenance & pest
control included. $1950/mo. Call Curtls
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.
BEACHWAY HOME 4BR/2BA, 2-car
garage, opeh & spacious home, large lot.
Available now. $1200/mo. Call 206-
2841.
HISTORIC AREA 3BR, 2-story, freshly
painted, fireplace, central air, new
carpeting, laundry room. 322 N. 3rd St.,
downtown. Call 261-6846. $950 rent.
-$1000 dep. Good credit, referrals.
HOUSE FOR RENT 4BR/2BA on 3/4
acre. Fireplace, fenced yard: $1100/mo.
Available May 15th. Call (904)261-1997.
OTTER RUN HOME 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage, large yard. $1,100/mo. Lawn
care included. 6 mos. or 1 yr. lease. Call
(904)874-4877.

WANTED:
Quality Unfurnished rental, properties
priced from $800.00 to $1800.00 per
month. Our tenants pass both a credit
check and criminal background
screening. Call Patricia or Sabrina at
Chaplin Williams Rentals at (904)261-
0604.
Visit our web site at:
www.chaplinwllliamsrentals.com
3BR/2BA 2 car garage. NaYr'-FBMS,
226-SeaveoodS ,Dt'-Available 5'ar- -S
$1050/oir',-ist, last, security. 556-6862
OLD TOWN Renovated historic cottage,,
2BR/1BA, LR, kit., laundry & bonus room.
Good neighborhood for kids. $900/mo.
Call (904)261-0012.
LOOKING FOR A long term, unfurnished
rental in the Amelia Island area? Visit our
website at www.century21ferreira.com for
a complete listing or call Carol or Sherri @
Century 21 (904)261-3077.



CURTISS H.

LASSERRE
Real Estate, Inc.


RESIDENTIAL
OCEANFRONT CONDO Furnished 2BR/2BA
with community pool. $1,200/mo.+ utilities.
3BR/2BA IN OTTER RUN 2-car garage, lawn
maintenance included. $1,250/mo. + utilities.
4BR/3BA OCEANVIEW HOME Great view and
easy beach access. 2,000+ SF. $1,750/mo. + utilities.
ACROSS FROM RITZ, IN GATED GOLF
SIDE SOUTH 3BR/2BA home on private
Yachtsman Drive..$1,850/mo.+ utilities. Yard
maintenance & pest control included. UNRm.
PRIVATE HOME in SUMMER BEACH 3BR/2BA
with FLA room. Easy beach & pool access.
$1,950/mo. + utilities.
VACATION
*487 So. FLETCHER 2BR/IBA oceanview.
Monthly/weekly rental.
COMMERCIAL
HISTORIC DISTRICT PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
with 3 rooms.
5 POINTS PLAZA-Prime retail space in shopping
center with Applebee's, SteinMart and CVS.
From 1,200 to 6,000 SF.
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location on AIA
in O'Neil, 1,250 SF units. $11-13 psf. Plus $3 cam.


NORTH HAMPTON 4/3 executive home.
3 car garage. Golf privileges available for
additional fee. Community pool. Lawn
service included. $1,800/mo. Call Carol or
Sherri at Century 21 (904)261-3077.
3BR/1.5BA porch, beautiful view of
river, in Historic Old Town Fernandina.
$975/mo. (904)321-1422
SHORT TERM RENTAL on Nassau River.
Call (904)703-4265.
3BR/2BA Lawn maintenance
included, $1300/mo. 4BR/2BA Lawn
maintenance included, $1350/mo. Call
Arnie Zetterower, Palm III Realty, LLC.
(904)415-2686.
23804 ARRIGO BLVD. 3/2, $1060.
96307 NASSAU LAKES CIR. 4/2, $1100.
86026 GRANT PLACE (Lofton Oaks) 3/2,
$1100.
31182 GRASSY PARKE DR. 3/2, $1200.
Call Carol or Sherri at Century 21,
(904)261-3077.
Private Cabin in woods. Amazing
vistas. Nassau River.near Fernandina, Jax
Navy Base. Artist, writer. Modernized,
charming. $900. 1BR/1BA, FP. 261-5914,
756-4626

811 Stanley Newly renovated
3BR/1BA home in established
neighborhood. All appliances, partially
fenced backyard & carport. NO PETS,
NO SMOKING. Available now. $895/mo.
1330 Autumn Trace Large 4BR/2BA
home, 2100 sq. ft., on a corner lot on
the south end of the island. 2-car
garage. One Small Pet Onlyl Available
now. $1300/mo.
3150 S. Fletcher #401 -
Oceanfront. 2BR/2BA unfurnished
fourth floor condo. Complex has
assigned parking & pool. Available
soon. $2000/mo.
95457 Captains Way 4BR/2BA
home almost 2500 sq. ft. with formal
living & dining room and 2-car garage.
Located on a cul-de-sac in a gated
community. Available soon. $2450/mo.
Call Patricia Cool at Chaplin
Williams Rentals (904)261-0604 or
visit chaplinwilliamsrentals.com for
more information.

861 Vacation Rentals
RACE WEEK PEPSI 400 1BR, Daytona
Beach Resort, available June 29-July 3.
$750. Call 753-1314.
YOUR OWN SUMMER PRIVATE BEACH
LOG HOME ESTATE located on a
wooded, sandy shore. Northern Lake
Huron (at the eastern end of Michigan's
upper peninsula). Extremely private (5
acres, 366 ft. of shoreline). Yet within
minutes of town. Visit Mackinac Island;
the Soo Locks, De Tour Passage,
Drummond Island. Lighthouses, Great
Lake freighters (some over 1,000 ft:). Or
just relax, sun or read on your own warp
around deck, sit and enjoy the see-
through fireplace In the great room.
Charmingly well appointed (sleeps 6), 2
bedrooms & loft with master suite. Call
for details, (906)440-2549 or (866)747-
3475.
VACATION RESORT in New Orleans,
August 19-26. 2BR/2BA, sleeps 6. $750.
Call 753-1314.
HOME AWAY FROM HOME Fernandina
Beach, 3BR/2BA, large deck surrounding
front, short walk to beach. $800/week.
(904)783-6700
OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA.
Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.



BEAUTIFUL GATEWAY TO AMELIA
ISLAND Office space. Electric, taxes &
C.A.M. Included. $535/mo. Call (904)261-
6650.
PARK PLACE 5472 First Coast
Highway. Commercial Office Space
Available. From 1008 sq. ft. to 1530 sq.
ft. Available now. $14.00 per sq. ft.,
plus $3.25 CAM. Call Patricia or :
Sabrina CllAphnnWiUliams .Rentals,
1904) 261-0604.



TEAM HASKETT
DON HASKETT PAM HASKETT
REALTOR* REALTOR*

WEB SITE
www.TeamHaskett.com










o-







E-MAIL US AT
TeamHaskert@Bellsouth.net

AMELIA

REALTY, INC.
961687 Gateway, Suite 101A
Amelia Island Florida 32034
904-261-6116
Fax (904) 261-9181
www.ameliarealtyinc.com
Z020232


7i



FLORA PARKE
Homes from the 190's
904-491-1955
Directions: Flora Parke is located 6 miles
east of 1-95 on
the southside of A1A.

ARNOLD RIDGE
Homes from the 200's
904-491-9983
Directions: A1A to Chester Road, go 6
miles down Chester Road 6 miles to
Arnold Ridge on left.

CREEKSIDE
Homes from the 200's
904-491-9983
Directions: A1A to Chester Road,
left on Roses Bluff Road to
Creekside on the left.



ConstructionEDAny
Construction Company


Purchase before May 31, 2005 and ..
you will receive these items listed at
no additional cost savings of $8,400.


* E-wired house package
* 20-year structural warranty
* Full security with extia keypad
* Six additional phone/cable outlets
* Built-in over-the-range microwave
* Electric fireplace w/ remote & marble surround
* Upgraded ceramic wall tile in 1 bath
* 20-year fungus resistant roof shingles
* Stain-resistant carpet
* Programmable thermostat
* Classique style interior doors


- I


Plus, you can choose another
$2,000* in FREE upgrades of
your choice. That's a total savings
of up to $10,400.*
Subject to change without notice. *Amount of free
options varies per community. SEDA Preferred
lender must be used. Free options apply to new
construction contracts only anddo not apply to
spec homes. CGC020880 Corp. 724-7800


,7Fr oesaaial nw vst waednnsrctox m r


- 1


I 863 Office I
OFFICES Beside Amelia Insurance,
Sadler -Rd. Various sizes. Call George
(904)233-3161.
OFFICE SPACE for rent in small mall.
900 sq. ft. $525/mo. Call (904)225-0165.

1864 Commercial/Retail
500-3000 SQ. FT. Storage warehouse,
retail, or art studio for lease with loading
dock & 12 ft. ceilings. On future trolley
route in historic downtown. Available
now. (904)321-2222
501 CENTRE STREET Office space from
$325/mo. Immediate occupancy. Call
753-2474 or 261-9562.
1600SF OFFICE, 4000SF WAREHOUSE
- 3 rolltop doors, high visibility, A1A
location. $4250/mo. + tax. Call Curtiss H.
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location
on AIA in O'Neal. 1250sf units. Curtiss
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.
AMELIA ISLAND RESORT AREA Prime
location on First Coast Hwy., north of AIP,
south of Ritz Carlton. 1008-1530 sq. ft.
Call (904)277-3376.

1866 Wanted to Renti

PROFESSIONAL SINGLE MOM of one
seeking low cost 2BR rental. Call
(904)225-4805.




901 Automobiles

'95 BUICK LESABRE only 59,000 miles.
Silver blue, luxury car, fully automatic,
runs great. $3,200. Call Diana at 583-
0586 or 277-7156.
1989 98 REGENCY OLDSMOBILE -
Royal blue, 1 owner, garaged, low
mileage, extra clean. $3,500. (904)225-
5437
1997 CHRYSLER LHS Mileage 59,812.
V-6, fully loaded, excellent condition.
$6,000. Call (904)261-7714 (leave
message if no answer).

1995 DODGE INTREPID 79,000 miles.
$2800/OBO. (904)491-8605
1992 Taurus SHO 220 horses, 5-spd,
white, Ithr int., moon roof, pwr locks &
seats, door keypad, 4 dr. Runs beautifully,
fun to drive. $2200. Call Allison 556-2017.

902 Trucks

1999 CHEVROLET BLAZER LT 1
owner, 6 cyl., 4WD, AT, PW, PL, Ithr.,
CD/cass., heated seats, roof rack, tow
pkg. & more. Exc. cond. 105K. $9500.
557-8535
1993 TOYOTA PICKUP X-Cab 73,000
miles. Runs great. $4,000. Call (904)277-
6813.
'02 CHEVY SILVERADO 69,000 miles.
$1,000 & take over payments. (904)753-
2676

1991 4WD ISUZU TROOPER Good
body & engine, loaded. $1500 or trade
for 20 ft. aluminum boat trailer.
(904)277-7697 or (404)626-1514

2000 SILVERADO Ext. cab, topper,
loaded, nice. $12,500. Call 415-1261.














Furnished
+ SOUTH FLETCHER : 2BR/2BA house.
Close to the beach. $1,100/mo. includes
electric, water, garbage, sewage & lawn
maintenance. Available Now.
+ RACHAEL AVENUE : 3BR/2BA house.
Close to the beach. $1,500/mo.,
includes lawn maint. Available Now.
+ PLANTATION POINT : 3BR/2BA house.
with loft, 2-car garage. $1,350/mo.,
includes lawn maintenance. Avail. now.

Unfurnished
+ MARSH COVE: 2BR/lBA'unit condo.
Community pool & tennis courts.
$675/mo. Available now.
+ N. FLETCHER AVENUE : 2BR/2BA unit.
Close to the beach. $950/mo., includes
electric, water, garbage, sewage &yard
maintenance.
+ NASSAU LAKES CIRCLE : 3BR/2BA house.
2-car garage. $1075/mo., includes lawn
maintenance. Available now.
+ OCEAN DUNES : 2BR/2BA oceanfront condo.
Great ocean view & community pool.
$1,375/mo. Available Now. No PETS.
+ WEST 5TH AVENUE : 3BR/2BA condo.
Large garage, community pool, close to
the beach. $1,300/mo. Available Now.
No PETS.
[1 ] Ir [H


CONDOS / TOWNHOMES
1580 Park Lane (Amelia Park) 3BR/2.SBA lovely town-
house in popular Amelia Park. Walking distance to the YMCA and central-
ly located close to the beach and shopping. Pest control and lawn care
included. 1,800 SF. $1,400/mo. Available Early June.
631 Tarpon Avenue, #6319 (Fernandina Shores) -
3BR/2.5BA, very nice townhouse with extra-large family room. Community
pool is conveniently located directly behind this unit. Other amenities
include tennis court, playground, grill area and Walking distance to the
beach. Laundry room w/washer & dryer furnished. 1,800 SF. $1,395/mo.
Available Now.
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES
86164 St. Paul Blvd. (Lofton Oaks) 3BR/2BA, lovely
home with fireplace in living room, breakfast area, ceiling fans, 2-car
garage, fenced rear yard with utility shed. 1,351 SF. $1,050/mo.
Available June.
1412 Plantation Oaks Terrace (Plantation Oaks) -
3BR/2BA comfortable brick'home located on the South End of the Island
off Buccaneer Trail. Sun room adjacent to MBR, large screened rear porch,
fireplace in family room, vaulted ceilings, 2 master baths, lawn care includ-
ed. 1,698 SF. $1,495/mo. Available Now.
2011 Sunrise Drive (Off Highland Drive) 3BR/2BA
beautiful home with screened rear porch across from Egans Creek Marsh.
Close to town, schools and the beach. Amenities include 2-car garage,
formal dir.;.. ,. f; :i: i "..:, .T. .I.:, I p i'.. :l-. Jr dr. r ir.j d
1,600 SR. I i, ,-. ,a I.I :.


1,2&3
BEDROOMS


55 -


All Real Estate advertised herein
is subject to the Federal Fair
Housing Act, which makes it illegal
to advertise any preference,
limitation, or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or national
origin, or the intention to make any
such preference, limitation or
discrimination.
The News-Leader will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real
estate which is in violation of the
law. All persons are hereby
Informed that all dwellings
advertised are available on an equal
opportunity basis.
If you believe that you may have
been discriminated against in
connection with the sale, rental or
financing of housing, call the United
States Department of Housing and
Urban Development HUD -
1(800)669-9777, or for the hearing
impaired 1(800)927-9275.


Eastwood Oaks
APARTMENTS


(904) 845-2922
37149 Cody Circle
Hilliard, Florida


4019 Osprejj Point Lane (Off Barnwell Road) -
3BR/2BA, beautiful rustic home on large wooded lot, gourmet
kitchen with skylight, stainless appliances and tile floor,
screened porch, separate laundry room, water softener and fil-
ter, large storage area on ground floor. First time rental. 1,800
SF. $1,495/mo. Available.


200 Palmetto Trail (Otter Run) LAKEFRONT.
Beautiful 3BR/2BA home with 2-car garage. Living room has vaulted ceil-
ing and fireplace. Nice kitchen with disposal, dishwasher, refrigerator with
icemaker, dining area & breakfast bar. 1,834 SF. $1,525/mo. Avail. Now.
4292 Maple Court (Otter Run) 3BR/2BA, formal dining
room, eat-in kitchen, refrigerator with icemaker, vaulted ceilings, fireplace
in living room, screened porch. 1,800 SF. $1,400/mo., lawn care incl.
Available Now.
314 S. 14th Street 2BR/1.5BA, 835 SF rear deck, fenced rear
yard, eat-in kitchen, washer & dryer, lawn care included. $895/mo.
Available Now.
1613 Canterbury Lane (Lakewood) 4BR/2BA, formal liv-
ing & dining room w/fireplace, screened.porch, fenced rear yard & 2-car
garage. 2,311 SF. $1,315/mo., lawn care included. Available Now.
262 Otter Run (Otter Run) 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage, living
room with fireplace, lawn & pest control included. 1,700 SF. $1,425/mo.
Available Now.
2116 Purcell Drive (Off Will Hardee) 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage, fireplace in living room, vaulted'ceilings, icemaker, built-in dish-
washer, fenced rear yard, sprinkler system. Pest control and lawn care
included. 1,280 SF. $1,250/mo. Available Now.
COMMERCIAL
Jasmine Office Center (1303 Jasmine) 1/2 block off
14th Street. 5,500 + SF. Can be divided. Will remodel for qualified ten-
ant. $12.00/SF plus sales tax and utilities.


AT/E'TION PROPERTY OWNERS Business has been good and we are continuing to expand our portfolio ol rental
properties. If you would be interested in our leasing and management services for your property, please call Nip or Joy Galphin.




961687 Gateway Boulevard Suite 101A -, Amelia Island, FL 32034
904-261-6116 1-800-940-6116 FAX: 904-261-9181
website: www.ameliarealtyinc.com
Amelia Realty e-mail: ameliarealty@bellsouth.net





Gateway Commons I

at

Gateway to Amelia













RETAIL & OFFICE COMPLEX





1032 0o 6



S. _SO _D SOLD


First Floor Second Floor

Unit# Sq.Ft. Unit# Sq.Ft. Unit# Sq.Ft.

101 1,815 105 2,1 15 201 1,412
102 1,815 106 2,170 202 I1,100 SOLD
103 1,078 203 1,805 SOLD
104 1,460 204 1,413 SOLD


Gateway Commons I


New Commercial Condos

at

Gateway to Amelia under construction. C-I Zoning. Developer Starmax,

L.L.C. Design your own office space to your specifications. Located at the

corner of Amelia Island Parkway & Gateway Boulevard. Excellent location &

exposure in the heart of Amelia Island. Various sizes & locations available.

WHY RENT OWN IT!

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


Its time to let yourmousehave a little FUN.










The News-Leader and www.fbnewsleader.com togetherolfferapowerful combination of the latest news. featuresand shoppinginformation-featuring the area'smostcomplete classified.
www.fbnewsleader.com


"F I. a. ." PER MONTH
* Large Apartments On-Site Management Clubhouse & Playground
Pool 20 Minutes From Femandina & Jacksonville
OPEN 8:30 \.M. 5:30P.M. Monday-Friday


----- .......


Glalphin
RENTALS, INC.


NEQ---, --









O1B FRIDAY, MAY 6.2005 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER

I -- *


Call Coldwell Banker

Your Pe9rfec Part ineE state.


THE RESIDENCE Wonderful
gated community on Amelia Island.
This exceptional 3 BR/ 3 BA first
'C-g7/ floor condo is just steps from the
_..-f._ Beach. This complex offers pool,
Carolyn tennis, work out facility, and private
Cherry beach walkover. Golf membership
4-5ccherrylaolco is available. $845,000 #34895








MINUTES TO FISHING
Totally updated double-wide is
ready & waiting for you Features
include all new kitchen appli-
ances, fireplace, ceiling fans,
Molly' and washer & dryer. It has three
Knowlton bedrooms, two baths, and a den!
904-583-0320 ,900 #34480
solltsutaooalescxm $92,900 #34480


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
904-7532Barnes well. You'll love the views and
paul&mIllniouse.oom the pricel $425,000 #34711


GORGEOUS LAKEFRONT
HOME in Oyster Bay. This 3/3
home features a great location,
magnificent views, an oversized
Mark garage, a screened lanai, and
Walker protective hurricane shutters.
904-415-1303 #34403 $414,900
cheokee32034@yahoo.com


b


AWESOME FLORA PARKE CURB APPEAL PLUS Beautiful
4/2 split plan. The open kitchen home on a corner lot in Marsh
overlooks the vaulted Great Lakes. Relax to the soothing
Room w/ fireplace. The house sounds of the waterfall in the front
includes a formal dining room or or fish off the dock in the back.
The large, covered lanai over-
Mandy living room option. Clean, neu- Josie looks the lovely landscaping and
Carter tral decor and in move in con- Deal ooks the lovely landscaping and
904-206-0181 edition. #34865 $229,900 904-415-1952 the lake. Original model home.
ritsandgrlts@aol.com josle@net-magic.net #33828 $524,000


BEAUTIFUL MARSHLOT See RECENTLY RENOVATED
Historic Femandina and Amelia 205 S. 15th Street, 3 bed-
Island from this Riverside lot room, 1 bath, large storage
off of Bamwell Road. This large building on very deep lot.
lot is waiting for your dream Beautiful magnolia in back
s home. Drive by today. Sh er yard. $177,900 #34944
De 5 #Quattlebaum yard. $177,900 #34944
904-415-1952 $200,000 #34712- 904-415-1018
josle@net-magic.net shenya@coldwelbanker.com


.^, UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY to own
a nearly new 2 bedroom/ 2 bath
S oceanview condo at "Port of Call".
These units have outstanding ocean
J access, semi private courtyard, and
a- a roof top deck with incredible
Linda ocean vistas. Two units available
904-415-0769 starting at $350,000, or
lhhanau@aol.com $695,000 for both. #34704


Carolyn
Cherry
904-583-0607
ccherryl@aol.com


CHARMING! This Island home
has hardwood floors, tiled
kitchen & baths, and a master
bedroom suite with garden tub
with separate shower. The
home and yard have lots of
potential. #34279 $215,000


GORGEOUS WOODED LOT OCEANVIEW DUPLEX located
AT AIP Build your dream home on the north end of the Island.'
on this lovely lot that backs up to Each side is 2 bedrooms and
a preservation area. Located on 2.5 baths. The view and beach
the west side of Amelia Island access are great! Good oppor-
Plantation, this quiet location is Sandy tunity for investment, second
sure to please. $169,900 oPearan home, or primary residence.
#32655 o 904-415-158w $665,000 #34404
#32655 .e2,rearm, 8n;d-na ,tin $665,000 #34404


AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION.
SLarge golf front home in this popu-
lar community. The flexible floor
plan is currently 3 bedrooms, 4.5
baths with a study & bonus room.
Could be 5 bedrooms! The house
Judi is great for entertaining and boasts
Raczynski tons of storage.Competitively priced
904-261-0347 #34215 $895 000


Linda
Hanau
904-415-0769
Ihhanau@aol com


CONVENIENTLY LOCATED
and beautifully appointed. Don't
wait This home won't be avail-
able for long. Wonderful open liv-
ing/kitchen area with wood & tile
floors. The fenced yard enclos-
es a fountain and child's play-
house. $180,000 #34383


904-261-0347


800-262-0347 1

311 Centre Street

Amelia Island, FL 32034 ]


aJASINSKV &e
ASSOCIATES
EACH OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY
OWNED & OPERATED
PEOPLE YOU KNOW, PEOPLE YOU TRUST


Large V3 to V Acre Homesites Available


Amelia View Brand New Homes From the Mid $300s


The large 1/3 to 1/2 acre home sites are just one of the many reasons why so many families are coming home to
Amelia View. With nine distinctive floor plan designs with 4 & 5 bedrooms with up to 3,573 square feet you
are sure to find the ideal home with that extra room you always wanted. Ideally located away from the crowds
and traffic but within e-ay reach ofDow ntown, the Airport and the new St. Johns Town Center your new home will be a home everyone will love to visit.


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


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

Tour Our Profrssionaflh Decorated lode -


To vie it Arnmel a View
Cn- xi' T-mr. Ri,AI.t ird .ionwe ipht fI-u) mui iTakrlei Pghtrontc. te n actF,.ad AmeLU


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


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B ea" Ke
110 m e s7


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Josle
Deal
904-415-1952
josieanet-magic net


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