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Section A: Main
page A 1
page A 2
page A 3
page A 4
page A 5
page A 6
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
Section A: Nassau Sports
page A 12
page A 13
page A 14
Section B: At Your Leisure
page B 1
Section B: At the Movies
page B 2
Section B continued
page B 3
page B 4
Section B: Television
page B 5
page B 6
Section C: Classified
page B 7
page B 8
page B 9
page B 10
page B 11
page B 12
III I841 in- "W1 AuhU
FRIDAY JUNEl17 2005/26 PAGES 2 SECTIONS
PAGE 1 B
County won't pay for new road
The Nassau County Commis-
sion made its point loud and clear
Wednesday the county will not
pay for Amelia Concourse.
The road's construction will
cost millions more than originally
estimated and a stop-work order
has been in effect since April due
to concerns about cost overruns
I want to make sure everyone understands that this
county is not paying for any cost overruns at all.'
COMMISSIONER TOM BRANAN
To resolve some of these issues
and get the project back on its feet,
the commission held a special
meeting Wednesday with the con-
Commissioners used the oppor-
tunity to vent frustration over the
original agreements for the con-
course, and were upset the com-
mission wasn't informed about
changes to the project's original
costs and plans.
The concourse is a four-lane
road that would connect AlA at
Chester Road to Nassauville Road
(CR 107), creating access for more
than 3,000 future homes.
These property owners will be
specially taxed to pay for the road's
construction, and the county
agreed to reduce building impact
fees by 50 percent as part of the
However, work on the con-
course hit a wall when County
Attorney Mike Mullin ordered the
contractor to stop work April 27.
The county commission learned
last week the project is millions
over budget, with an estimated cost
of less than $8 million already ris-
ing to $13 million.
Whatever the final cost, the
commission said repeatedly
ROAD Continued on 4A
for impact fee
The time for Nassau County
Commissioners to vote on a pro-
posed school impact fee is drawing
near, and Nassau County Schools
Superintendent John Ruis is hoping
commissioners will approve the
recommended $3,726 fee on new
"(The commissioners) will be
pressured ... to lower that amount,"
Ruis said at the June 9 school board
meeting. "We really need to
encourage them to try to stick with
Members of the Nassau County
School Board decided on the
amount earlier this year after
receiving results of a growth
impact study they commissioned in
November 2004. The results of the
study were called flawed and
FEE Continued on 3A
Good grades for
Fire Chief Hoyt Lofton '
reported that the No. 1
engine of the Fernandina
Beach Fire Department was:
now equipped with a two-way
radio to.promote full commu-
nication at all tires.
June 17, 1955
25 YEARS AGO
Jury selection was to get
under way in the first-degree
murder trial of Doyle Curtis
- Graham, 21, accused in the
robbery slaying of conven-,
ience store clerk Benjamin,
Isaac Jr., 19.
June 18, 1980
10 YEARS AGO
Despite mounting pres-
sure from the federal govern-
ment and local residents, the
Nassau County Commission
made no decision at a special
meeting about the future loca-
tion of the county courthouse.
June 21, 1995
AROUND TOWN.. ................. 8A
OUT AND ABOUT .............. 1B
151styear No. 48
Fernandina Beach. L
Printed on 100% recycled
newsprint with soy based Ink. 4 "
FHALNNON MA.LINjM NBL s-i i -Tf
Fernandina Beach Middle School teacher Larry Sylvester sang and played his guitar last
week for participants in the YICA Day Camp at Emma Love Hardee Elementary School. In
spite of a few requests for songs by Britney Spears and Jesse McCartney, Sylvester sang
favorites from three decades ago to fit the camp's weeklong 1970's theme.
'Lack of proof" of charter violation
The State Attorney's Office will
not pursue criminal charges
against Fernandina Beach
Commissioner Joe Gerrity based
on a complaint by former mayor
Greg Roland, his political oppo-
nent in the April city elections.
A separate complaint involving
Commissioner John Crow is
under review, Assistant State
Attorney Granville "Doc" Burgess
In a letter to Mayor Ken
Walker, dated June 6, Burgess
wrote about the Gerrity case, "I
have declined to file criminal
charges. While a violation may
.have occurred, our office will only
bring charges when we deter-
mine, acting in
role, that we
beyond a rea-
In reaching my
decision, I have
used this stan-
Gerrity dard and prose-
The complaint against Gerrity
was filed by Roland on May 16,
his next to last day in office.
Gerrity defeated Roland in the
April 12 city election, and Gerrity
took office May 17..
In a letter to Burgess, Roland
complained that Gerrity violated
the city charter and the state's
laws "when he told the city man- -
ager that he wanted the police
chief to 'be gone' by May 17."
Gerrity denied violating the
law. He also denied making the
remark to City Manager Bob
The city charter limits com-
missioners' influence on the city
manager's personnel decisions.
Gerrity was not a commissioner at
the time, but the Sunshine law
possibly was invoked because it
applies to "members-elect of
boards or commissions."
Gerrity admitted having a con-
versation with Mearns about
Police Chief Chip Hammond's
possible retirement, but denies
telling or inferring to Mearns that
CITY Continued on 4A
School grades, and the results
for schools making adequate year-
ly progress give Nassau County
teachers and principals something
to celebrate this summer.
Seven Nassau County schools
made adequate yearly progress as
defined by the federal No Child
Left Behind Act for the 2004-5
school year. Last year, only one
local school, Atlantic Elementary,
achieved adequate yearly progress.
"That's significant," said Nassau
County School Board Member
Janet Adkins at the June 9 school
That's good news for the school
system. Schools that fail to make
adequate yearly progress can be
subject to certain sanctions, includ-
ing allowing parents to have their
children transported, at the school
system's expense, to a higher-per-
forming public school in the dis-
In accordance with the federal
No Child Left Behind Act, states
must define adequate yearly
progress for school districts to
ensure that all students are profi-
cient in reading and math by the
GRADES Continued on 3A
School report card
* Atlantic Elementary
adequate yearly progress
* Bryceville Elementary A
adequate yearly progress
* Callahan Elementary
adequate yearly progress
* Callahan Intermediate A
adequate yearly progress
* Callahan Middle A
adequate yearly progress
* Emma Love Hardee A
provisional adequate yearly
* Fernandina Beach High B
provisional adequate yearly
* Fernandina Beach Middle A
provisional adequate yearly
* Hilliard Elementary A
adequate yearly progress
* Hilliard Middle-Senior C
did not make adequate
* West Nassau High B
provisional adequate yearly
* Yulee Elementary A
adequate yearly progress
* Yulee Middle B
provisional adequate yearly
Soldier appreciates support:
'It's nice to know they care
Jerry Woody, left, and his stepson Ben Franklin, a medic serv-
ing with the National Guard in Iraq, enjoy a few moments in
the family's flower garden during Franklin's 10-day leave.
When National Guard and
Army Reserve soldier Ben Franklin
went to the Down Under restau-
rant for dinner with his family
recently, he had no idea just how
memorable a meal he was about
to enjoy. Franklin, his parents,
Jerry and Linda Woody, and his
fiance Meredith Barlowe, were cel-
ebrating with a hearty meal and a
bottle of champagne.
In the din of the crowded restau-
rant, a gentleman at the next table
asked what the occasion was.
Woody explained the family was
enjoying their son's 10-day leave
from Iraq. Afew pleasantries were
exchanged and the family contin-
ued their meal.
But when Woody asked his
server for the check, he was told,
"It's already been taken care of,
It seems the neighboring diner
had paid the bill. The entire fami-
ly was amazed and moved by the
Later that evening, Franklin told
his father, "As tough as it is over
there, Dad, to know some of the
American people appreciate us,
that makes it all worthwhile. I can't
wait to tell every guy in my unit.
That made my year."
Recalling the incident, Linda
Woody was teary-eyed, saying, "It
made my heart just soar," adding
that her husband's "heart was
healed" by the gesture, referring to
ill treatment he received when
returning to the U.S. after serving
The 59-year-old veteran and his
wife moved to Amelia Island in
November from Neptune Beach.
"I've been very impressed with the
friendliness of this area," said Jerry
Woody, "But this was really some-
thing. My son left the restaurant
SOLDIER Continued on 3A
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L D E S T
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FRIDAY, JUNE 17,2005 NEWS News-Leader
ALICE WALSH if they offer a product to brace
W E -
~ 0) -
Noma m -
511 Ash Street,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904) 261-3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for email addresses:
Office hours are 8:30a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Monday through Friday
The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday by The Femandina Beach
News-Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Femandina Beach, FL 32034. Periodicals
postage paid at Fernandina Beach, Fla. (USPS 189-900) ISSN# 0163-4011.
Reproductions of the contents of this publication in whole or in part without written permis-
sion from the publisher are prohibited.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, P.O. Box 766, Femandina
Beach, FL 32035. The News-Leader may only be sold by persons or businesses author-
ized by the publisher or circulation director.
NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS: The News-Leader assumes no financial responsibility
for typographical errors In advertising. When notified promptly, the part of the advertise-
ment in which the typographical error appears will be reprinted. All advertising is subject to
the approval of the publisher. The News-Leader reserves the right to correctly classify, edit
or delete any objectionable wording or reject the advertisement in its entirety at any time
prior to scheduled publication if it is determined that the advertisement or any part thereof
is contrary to the general standard of advertising acceptance.,
Mail in Nassau County . ............. .$29.00
Mail out of Nassau County .. ........ .... .$57.00
Community News: Monday, 5 p.m.
Letters to the editor: Monday, 12 p.m.
Church Notes: Monday, 5 p.m.
People and Places: Thursday, 3 p.m.
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.
Boarding windows and glass
doors are just one of the prepa-
rations necessary to safeguard
your home against the violent
forces of a hurricane -
and there are different
materials and prod-
ucts which offer pro-
tection, according to
Pulte Homes of
Jacksonville. The com-
pany provided team
assistance to those who had
been struck by Hurricane
Charley in South Florida, and
their crews learned first-hand
what preparations might have
.made a difference. Here are
some of their suggestions:
Various types of hurricane
shutters are available, from cor-
rugated metals and plastics, to
electronic roll-down devices.
There is a "storm catcher" prod-
uct not really a shutter, but a
lightweight, Kevlar-type fabric
used to protect windows from
flying debris. It is easier to .
install without heavy lifting. If
you cannot handle the heavy
plywood, which might have to
be put up and taken down sever-
al times during the hurricane
season, it might be well to inves-
tigate other options. Here are
some other steps to take:
Garage doors: These are
the largest and most vulnerable
openings of the home. Garage
doors on newer homes are
braced to provide rigidity
against storm winds. Most older
homes can also be retrofitted
with various forms of bracings
available through garage door
suppliers. Check with your
garage door manufacturer to see
Routine home maintenance
can help your home weather a
storm. This maintenance
includes ensuring that your off-
ridge vents are clean and free of
debris; routine caulk-
ing around the penetra-
tions of the home's
exterior, such as doors,
windows, air condition-
er condensation lines,
for possible loose shingles or
damaged areas on the roof. It
should also be free of debris to
prevent rotting that can be
caused by decomposing tree
and plant material. This is
especially important in our
area, where many homes
have large, overhanging trees
Trees: Trim back trees
near the home to mitigate any
loose, dead or dying branches. If
there is a dead tree within
falling distance of your home,
have a professional cut it down
before the storm season.
Appliances: During a
storm, do not use any unneces-
sary appliances. Remember to
switch off items such as a pool
pump (and other things you
may not readily remember).
Keep a checklist of all appli-
ances to ensure they have been
Patio furniture: High winds
can turn just about anything you
can physically pick up into a pro-
jectile. Remove (best) or firmly
secure patio furniture, barbecue
grills and potted plants if there
is a serious threat of a hurri-
Kathryn Hickey Wright at 261-
4328 or (904) 210-9965.
North Hampton Community
Amenities Center will hold a
blood drive from 1-4 p.m. June
The entire procedure, includ-
ing medical history and refresh-'
inelts, Lakes 45 niinutes. The
actual donation is complete in 5
to 7 minutes. To give blood, you
must be in general good health,
age 17, weigh at least 110
pounds, and eat a regular meal
prior to donating. Identification
is required. For an appointment
or information contact May
Gunter at 548-0667.
The Nassau County Local
Housing Partnership (SHIP)
will meet at 4 p.m. June 28 at
Branch Banking and Trust,
1699 S. 14th St in Fernandina
As a fund-raiser, Girls on the
Run of N.E. Florida is holding a
one-time silent auction for two
guaranteed entries to the
Marine Corps Marathon in
The bidding ends June 30.
For more details and to place
your bid, visit
Winning bids are a tax-
deductible donation to Girls on-
the Run of N.E. Florida --a
local nonprofit that brings the
power of running and a healthy
lifestyle to young girls in the
Boy Scout Christopher
Collins and Troop 89 are collect-
ing non-perishable goods, to
make care packages for troops
serving in combat zones.
The service project, called
Operation Eagle, will benefit
soldiers from Nassau County
and Northern Florida.
You may submit the names
and addresses of soldiers and
letters and postcards to send to
The Scout troop is collecting
shoeboxes filled with items
such as wet wipes, powdered
juice mix, razors, lotion, hakki
sacs, gum, eye drops and insect
Corporations, families and
individuals may make monetary
donations for postage and items
may be dropped off at the
American Legion building,
Atlantic Avenue and 12th Street,
at First Baptist Church, Sixth
and Alachua streets, the Wal-
Mart on 14th Street or at Publix
on 14th Street and Sadler Road
in Fernandina Beach. Operation
Eagle ends July 6.
For more information call
Pamela Anno at 261-8814 or
send an e-mail to
Hospital book sale
Baptist Medical Center
Nassau Auxiliary is having a
fund-raiser book sale today from
7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the confer-
ence room in the hospital main
The fund-raiser is sponsored
by Books and More. There will
be children's books, cookbooks,
sports and inspirational books,
gifts and more. The public is
invited and credit cards are
Save An Animal Adoption
Day, a joint-effort by Nassau
Humane Society, STARS, Cats
Angels, and Nassau County
. Animal Care and Control, will
be held June 18 from 11 a.m. to
2 p.m. at Nassau County Animal
Care and Control, 86078
License Road in Yulee.
There will be hundreds of
cats, dogs, kittens and puppies
available for adoption.
A "Certified Basic Pistol and
Course" will be held June 18,
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
The Downtown Historic
Business Association will meet
June 22 at 6:30 p.m. at the
This is a regular business
meeting and all downtown busi-
nesses, both members and non-
members, are invited.
Refreshments will be served.
For information call 321-0510.
The Nassau County Home
Educators will hold an informa-
tional meeting June 23 in the fel-
lowship hall at First Baptist
Church in Fernandina Beach at
The meeting is for area fami-
lies interested in home-school-
ing. Veteran home-school par-
ents and students'will be
available to answer questions
about the group, an organiza-
tion that includes more than 40
families, and home-schooling in
general. For information, call
Janey McDonald at 277-2798.
The 26th annual Bennett
Family Reunion will be held at
noon on June 25 at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center, 2500
Atlantic Ave. Food will be
spread and shared at 1 p.m., and
there will be games and prizes
and musical entertainment. For
more information contact
attended Bessie Tift College and
was a graduate of Mercer
She worked as a church secre-
tary, organist, piano teacher and
at the Southern Baptist Home
Mission Board in Atlanta.
She was preceded in death by
her husband, the Rev. Henry J.
Durham Jr., also a 1941 graduate of
Fernandina High School.
Mrs. Durham is survived by
her daughters: Sharon Burroughs
of Henderson, Nevada and Melanie
Westin of Jones County, Ga.; sister,
Virginia Kelly Rutledge of Fort
Collins, Colo., four grandchildren
and one great-granddaughter.
Mrs. Durham's funeral was
held at the First Baptist Church in
Gray, Ga., on June 8, 2005, with
Dr. Steve Albanese, pastor, First
Baptist Church, officiating.
Interment followed in Cedar Ridge
Cemetery at Gray.
Bridges Funeral Home and
Crematory. Gray,. Ga.
Ward S. Smith
Ward S. Smith, 82, of Kennard, :'
Neb., died June 15, 2005, at the
Thomas Fitzgerald Veterans -
Home. He was born on Jan. 21,
1923, and was a World War II vet-'
eran, serving in the Navy Seabees.
After 3 years of service in the
South Pacific, he was in the con-
struction business, retiring in
Florida in 1986. He was the
President of the Omaha Home
Builders Association in 1963.
He is survived by his wife of 37 .
years, Marguerite; of Kennard,
Neb.; two daughters; one stepson;
three grandsons; and two step-
A graveside service will be held
today at 11 a.m. in Forest Lawn
Cemetery. There is no visitation.
to leave a condolence.
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
Obituaries may contain a
listing of survivors as deter-
mined by the family and a short
biography of the deceased's
achievements, hobbles or pas-
sions, within the length limits.
We reserve the right to edit obit-
uaries for libel and good taste.
A photograph of the
deceased will be included free
Obituaries are accepted
only from a funeral home or cre-
matory. Photographs may be
provided by the family.
Deadlines for obituaries and
photographs are noon Tuesday
and noon Thursday for the fol-
lowing day's newspaper.
FOR THE RECORD
Luther Pease was arrested on
Feb. 12 on charges of grand theft
and dealing in stolen property.
Pease was taken back into cus-
tody on those same charges June
9. It was incorrectly reported in
The News-Leader strives for
accuracy. We will promptly correct
all factual errors. Please notify the
editor of errors at
call (904) 261-3696.
oww qo* #40 4w ob
George T.Belz Margot C. McGrath
George T. Belz, age 67, of Margot C. McGrath, 68, passed
Fernandina Beach, passed away away Wednesday evening, June 15,
on June 6, 2005, at Hope Hospice 2005, at her Yulee residence. She
in Cape Coral after a brief battle was born in Newburgh, N.Y., and
with cancer. moved to Yulee four years ago from
George was preceded in death Newburgh.
by his parents, Ewald and Bertha Survivors include: her husband
Belz, and his brother, Joseph. of 50 years, Thomas McGrath of
George was born and raised in Yulee; a daughter, Margaret (Todd)
Cleveland, Ohio, before moving to Griener of Marlboro, N.Y.; two
Florida in the 1980s. He attended sons, Thomas (Betty) McGrath I
West High School and received an of North Hampton, Pa., and Brian
Associate Degree of Environmen- McGrath of Kerhonkson, N.Y.; two
tal Technology from the West Side brothers, Mike Crudele of Goshen,
Institute of Technology, Cleveland, N.Y., and Leland Crudele of Florida;
Ohio. two sisters, Sharon Crudele of
George served in the U.S. Coast Newburgh, N.Y., and Alana Astolas
Guard from 1955-59 aboard the of Wallkill, N.Y.; and five grand-
U.S. Coast Guard Cutter Yakutat. children.
After completing his four years, he No local services are planned.
joined the Navy Reserves and Green Pine Funeral Home & Cemetery
retired as Chief Petty Officer, serv-
ing a total of 28 years. He was Ashley M. Mummery
employed by Kaiser Permanente,
Cleveland, from 1960 until he Ashley M. Mummery, 15, of
joined the construction field with Fernandina Beach, passed away
the Turner Corp., Miami. He Sunday, June 12, 2005, at her resi-
retired from Turner in 1989 after dence.
finishing a two-year project in Sao Survivors include: her mother,
Paulo, Brazil. His retirement didn't Stephanie M. McCarty (DeGrove); "
last long and he continued his father, D.J. Mummery; sister,
career as a construction superin- Shelby Mummery; two brothers,
tendent when he joined Stiles Lee Vinson and Solen Hills; mater-
Corporation of Ft. Lauderdale in nal grandmother, Patricia Thomley;
1990. In between construction jobs paternal grandparents, David and
he held the position of building Darlene Mummery; two aunts,
inspector for the city of Fernandina Sherry Miller and Terri
Beach. .Mummery; uncle, Paul DeGrove;
George was a member of the great-aunt, Shirley Crozier; and
Fernandina Beach Shrine Club, seven cousins.
Morocco Shrine Club and Amelia Funeral services were held at 10
Lodge #47 F&AM. George and his a.m. Wednesday at St. Michael
wife Judith Ann enjoyed traveling Catholic Church with pastor the
and were able to enjoy a Hawaiian Rev. Brian Eburn, officiating.
cruise before he was taken ill. He Oxley-HeardFuneralDirectors
will be sorely missed by family and
He is survived by' his wife, George Fowler Neal
Judith Ann; a daughter, Kimberly George Fowler Neal, 89, passed
Kinney (Bob); two sons, Scott and away on Wednesday, June 15,2005.
Mark, all of Cleveland, Ohio; three A native of Oklahoma City, '
stepchildren, Jason (Laurie) Okla., Mr. Neal grew up in
Wendling of Tampa; Michael Jacksonville and had lived in Yulee g
Antonini and Denise (Brad) for the past 33 years.
Reinoso of Colorado Springs, Colo.; Mr. Neal was a photographer "
two brothers, David (Sue) of in the U.S. Army during World War
Woodbury, Minn., and Kenneth H and also for 26 years in the Air
(Sabrina) of Houston, Texas; three National Guard. He also taught pho- "
sisters, Virginia (Eugene) Scheck tography for 17 years at FCCJ as
of Sandusky, Ohio, Marian Hanna well as freelance and wildlife pho-' "
of Cleveland, Ohio, and Jane tography. He was a member of the
(Larry) Smith of Tallahassee; two, Amelia Artist Association and Yulee .
grandchildren and six step-grand- Baptist Church.
children.. He was preceded in death by
George requested that his his wife, Alice Eloyse.Neal, daugh-
friends and family gather at Main ter, Norma Jean Bridges, and sister,
Beach park from 6-8 p.m. on Miryl Wilcher.
,Wednesday, June 29, for a cele- Survivors include: three daugh-
I bration of his life, In 088f'ge" terms. 'heiila Nanette (William)
, memory, contributions can be Davis, Margaret Elizabeth
made to the American Cancer (Gregory) Devlin, and Joan Marie
Society, St. Stephen's Building (Tim) Desmond; one son, George
Fund CC (Cleveland, Ohio), The G. (Deborah) Neal; one sister,
Shriners Hospital for Children or a Geraldine Aspinwall; 11 grandchil-
charity of your choice. dren, 10 great-grandchildren, and
Akin-Davis Funeral Home two great great-grandchildren.
FortMyers Funeral services will be held at
11 a.m. Saturday in'the chapel of.
Ruby Lee Kelly Corey-Kerlin Funeral Home, 1426 ,
Duirham Rowe Ave., Jacksonville, with the
u'hRev. Steve Bickel officiating.
Ruby Lee Kelly Durham, a 1941 Interment will follow in Restflawn
graduate of Fernandina High Memorial Park with military hon-
School, died Friday, June 3, 2005, ors. The family will receive friends
at her home in Gray, Ga. from 6 to 8 p.m. tonight at the
Mrs. Durham was born Jan. 28, funeral home.
1924, to the late. Ernest Roland Corey-Kerlin Funeral Home
Kelly and Juanita Jones Kelly. She Jacksonville
FRIDAY, JUNE 17,2005 NEWS News-Leader
FEE Continued from 1A
"skewed against new development"
by the Northeast Florida Builders
School board members defend
the fee, saying it is comparable to
neighboring school districts and
the extra income will be needed as
the student population of Nassau
"(The impact fee) will help us to
be in better shape," Ruis said. "We'll
be able to provide the facilities and
equipment we need to,continue the
standard of service we've been pro-
viding in this county."
Ruis told board members the
ordinance has been drafted and
reviewed by County Attorney Mike'
Public hearings are expected to
be scheduled for this summer fol-
lowed by a vote by the Nassau
County Commissioners. If
approved, the impact fee will be
levied on all new construction in
The Nassau County School
Board also approved new princi-
pals for three schools at the June 9
GRADES Continued from-1A
For Florida schools, adequate
yearly progress is defined by hav-
ing at least 53 percent of students
showing proficiency in math, 48
percent showing proficiency in.
reading and demonstrating a 1 per-
cent improvement in the percent-
age of students who are proficient
Florida high schools also must
demonstrate a 1 percent increase in
their graduation rate.
Approximately one third of the
state's public schools made ade-
quate yearly progress for the
2004-5 school year. Of the 13 pub-
lic schools in Nassau County that
were assessed, seven achieved ade-
quate yearly progress arid five
made provisional adequate yearly
The latter is a new designation,
given to schools that did not
achieve adequate yearly progress
but received a grade of A or B.
Because it received a C, Hilliard
Middle-Senior High School did
not make adequate yearly progress
or receive the provisional designa-
According to a statement from
the Florida Department of
Education, the new designation is
"part of a new partnership with the
United States Department of
Education to streamline the state
and federal education programs
toward a seamless system ... that
Srecognizes- the outstanding achieve-
Smenrit oAad B-,chools.7 .,.
Schools that receive the provi-
sional designation will still be sub-
ject to the same sanctions as before.
"Nothing has changed," said
education department spokesper-
son Deborah Higgins. "They are
treated right now as schools that
did not make adequate yearly
SOLDIER Continued from 1A
with tears in his eyes."
It seems this wasn't the first
such appreciative gesture young
Franklin received. When his fiance,
also a medic for the National Guard,
picked him up at the airport in
Charlotte, N.C., Franklin was still
dressed in his desertkhakis. The
first thing he wanted was "some
good American food."
The couple stopped at a nearby
diner for a quick breakfast before
continuing their journey to Amelia
Island. Two elderly ladies came up
to their table, said, 'Welcome
home, son," and then quietly paid
for the couple's meal on their way
Franklin indicated he'd-carry.
these incidents with him for a long
time. The unassuming soldier's face
lighted up with a shy smile as he
expressed his gratitude for all the
support he's received during his
"Thanks for keeping us in your
thoughts," he said. "Thanks for sup-
porting us and please... don't stop.",
Politics aside, "it's nice to know
S MyA Dear Friends,
Co-Workers and Neighbors.
' Thank you so very much for
your loi ing support during '
this difficult time.
Chris touched so many
in his young life.
f I wish everyone
could have met himn.
Gods blessings on one &' all.
* Kathy White and Family.
Dr. Eric Larsen, principal of
Bryceville Elementary School, will
become principal at Emma Love
Hardee Elementary School. Misty
Lott, a former curriculum resource
teacher, will replace Larsen. Diane
Romon, former principal of Emma
Love, was appointed principal of
the new Yulee high school last
Ellen Ryan, formerly an assis-
tant principal for Callahan Middle
School, will replace James Rodeffer
as that school's principal. Rodeffer
was named director of secondary
education for the school district
West Nassau County High
School is without a principal since
former principal Troy Arnold was
appointed coordinator of school
safety and security last month.
At the June 9 school board
meeting, Ruis told board members
the hiring process is under way for
that position, and he expects to rec-
ommend a new principal for the
school at the June 23 board meet-
That could change, as state offi-
cials work with federal officials to
more clearly define the meaning of
provisional adequate yearly
School grades also remained
high this year for local schools -10
of the 11 schools that were graded
in Nassau County received an A or
School grades are determined
by students' scores on the Florida
Only two local schools saw their
grade change from last year. Yulee
Elementary School earned an A,
up from a B. The grade for Hilliard
Middle-Senior 'High School
dropped from a B to a C.
At the June 9 meeting of the
Nassau County School Board,
Superintendent John Ruis said the
school system will appeal Hilliard
Middle-Senior High School's grade,
based on "17 or 18 students ...
(whose test scores) should not have
Ruis said the students do not
meet the criteria for being included
in school grading because they
were not enrolled during certain
parts of the school year.
If the appeal is successful and
the grade is raised to a B, this will
be the third consecutive year
Nassau County schools earned all
As and Bs.
"We've done well again," Ruis
said. "This is a tribute to our teach-
ers and all of our support staff at
ourscthuols."_:s, a ', c,.
News-Leader wins 10 awards
The News-Leader won 10
awards, including special honors
for reporter Glenda S. Jenkins,
in the 2004 Better Weekly
Contest sponsored by the
Florida Press Association.
The awards were distributed
Saturday night at the associa-
tion's annual banquet, held this
year in Key West
The Florida Press Association
also elected new officers for
2005, including Foy Maloy Jr.,
publisher of the News-Leader,
who will be vice chairman.
Maloy was treasurer of the asso-
ciation this year.
Jenkins won the association's
prestigious Gwen Stephenson
Memorial Award, which goes to
the top award winner in news
Jenkins also won first place
in the "News Story" competition
for an article about felons
seeking to regain the right to
She won first place in the
"Spot News Photo" competition
for a photograph showing a
police officer consoling a young
man whose friend had drowned.
The News-Leader won second
place for "General Excellence"
among weekly Florida papers
with circulation between 7,000
and 15,000 readers.
Editor Michael Parnell won a
second-place award for editorial
Sports Editor Beth Jones won
Seafood Grill & Bar
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r B Iif you like Horses you'll Love our Camp!!
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Hot Dogs Drinks Baked Goods In-Store Specials
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LOTS OF FUN!
Brought to you by
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A West Mariner
0 Picture" and
Crawford won a
award for his
The newspaper also won a
third-place award for front-page
Robert Fiege won honorable
mention in the "Photo Series in
One Issue" competition.
"I am extremely proud of the
efforts put forth by the members
of my news team over the last
year," Maloy said. "Their com-
mitment and dedication to serv-
ing the best interest of our com-
munity is obvious in their
reporting, writing and photogra-
The Florida Press Association
was founded in 1879 as a non-
profit corporation to protect the
freedoms and advance the pro-
fessional standards of the press
The association includes all of
the daily and most of the weekly
newspapers in the state in its
News-Leader reporter Glenda S. Jenkins received the presti-
gious Gwen Stephenson Memorial Award and two first-place
honors in the 2004 Better Weekly Contest sponsored by the
Florida Press Association.
Your LOCAL news source on the world wide web fbnewsleader.com
CNBC and NBC
business news journalist, will offer an insider's view of
the latest trends and financial headlines. T ',:
To balance the national perspective of the latest economic trends and
financial headlines provided by Insana, a panel of community leaders will
represent the island perspective in an open panel/presenter dialogue.
Panelists are Presley Hollingsworth, vice president Watson Realty and pres-
ident of the Amelia Island-Nassau County Association of Realtors; Foy R.
Maloy, Jr., publisher of the News-Leader and Nassau County Record; and ,
Chip Townsend, president of First Coast Community Bank.
Inaugural Amelia Island Lyceum
~.,, .,- .-i-, a Luncheon and Lecture .
Friday, July 1, 2005 11:30 a.m.
Amelia Island Plantation Conference Center
Proceeds will initiate the country's only prostate cancer radioactive seed program
FRIENDS, DO YOU WANT AN ARTS CENTER HERE?
IF SO, THE AMELIA ARTS CENTRE
NEEDS YOUR HELP NOW!
For nearly a year and a half, a dedicated group of Amelia/Nassau citizens has
been striving to fulfill a possible dream a community art center in the heart of
Fernandina Beach that would provide, at attractive costs, a year-round program of:
Live entertainment by touring professionals and top local talent, featuring
all types of music, puppet shows, magic, wholesome comedy and other
variety acts. Our aim is to present programs that would neither duplicate
nor compete with others offered in this community by the two little theatres
or the Chamber Music Festival. Already, we've presented five concerts
since January, and eight more are currently planned.
Opportunities for education in music, dance and visual arts through greatly
expanded facilities of the Amelia Arts Academy, which will be the
Other educational courses, lectures, forums, meetings and workshops.
To date, no single structure in the community has had the capacity to offer all
these functions under one centrally located roof.' But, the planned move of the
First Baptist Church to larger quarters has presented a once-in-a-lifetime chance to
acquire a facility ideally suited to these purposes at a bargain cost. This window
of opportunity is rapidly closing. The Arts Centre's organization has raised over
$2 million, but donations of $425,000 are still needed by the end of June if we
are to proceed with the purchase.
Please call the Amelia Art Centre today at 904-491-7676 for more information, or
visit us at 416 Alachua Street for a tour of the facility. Your tax-deductible contri-
bution to the success of this venture no matter how large or small will be
greatly appreciated! Checks may be mailed to the Amelia Arts Centre, PO Box
1086, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
The Board of Directors of the Amelia Arts Center
Tom Henderson, Jim Shaw, Jane Bailey, Paul Bosland, Bill Morris, Pat Murray,
Shirley Spaniel, Susan Steger, Susan Parry, Executive Director
Historic Fernandina Beach Amelia Island, Florida
416 Alachua Street
r AmeliaSt(In Saton
5 Points Shopping Village
2250 S. 8th Street (Behind 5 Points Liquors)
FRIDAY. JUNE 17,2005 NEWS News-Leader
ROAD Continued from A
Wednesday that Nassau County
will not pay for it.
"I want to make sure every-
one understands that this county
is not paying for any cost over-
runs at all," Commissioner Tom
Mullin presented the county
with agreements Wednesday that
he said legally back that up.
However, the commission also
directed Mullin to include a bond
resolution in the agreements to
guarantee the county "won't pay
The project established a $7
million bond as part of its original
agreement, which was expected
to pay for the entire cost of the
road construction. The new bond
would be established by the
landowners to cover the project's
additional costs. An amount was
not determined at Wednesday's
Mullin said even with agree-
ments that hold the landowners
liable for additional costs, a bond
might be the only way to guar-
antee the county won't have to
spend its own money.
"Do I have a legal comfort
level the (landowners) have to
pay yes," Mullin said about an
agreement without a bond. "If
they all file bankruptcy- no."
"Until there's a bond for the
whole project, I'm not comfort-
able with starting any of it,"
commission Chair Ansley Acree
said. "What if the bottom falls
No action was taken
Wednesday, but Mullin was
directed to draft a bond resolution
to present to the board at its June
Commissioners Jim B.
Higginbotham and Branan said
no matter how long the county
had to wait for a bond agreement,
it was vital work begin quickly
on the concourse using the funds
already set aside.
"Every day we wait another
yard of concrete's going to
China," Branan said. "We've got
to get this project off the ground."
that landowners broke the project
into phases in 2004 and bid it
knowing the original estimate
would not pay for its entire
Landowner Dennis Jasinsky
of Amelia Development LLC
acknowledged that the original
agreement was to build the road
in one phase with construction
starting simultaneously at both
ends, working toward the mid-
However, it was later learned
that a required Army Corps of
Engineers wetlands permit on
one section of the road could take
as long as 18 months to be
approved. The project's engineer,
Rick Welch, said to expedite the
process the project was broken
up into phases so construction
could begin on the northend.
Marshall and Acree complained
the county was not made aware of
that. The county also claimed it
didn't know that the bid for the
project was only for the north
phase, or that a permit for the
south phase has yet to be grant-
Jasinsky agreed the board
should have been notified of the
"I sincerely apologize. It
should have been brought to the
board," Jasinsky said.
Marshall, who did not vote to
approve the original concourse
agreement, was adamant
Wednesday. "This board voted
for a four-lane road this is what
they said it would cost and all
this phasing is not our concern,"
she said. "I want that road and I
want it completed."
The commission has sched-
uled another meeting at 3 p.m.
today to discuss other issues
related to the concourse.
2*Yf0 A04Wmnt Avg- (1904) .277'VOg'4
'Cpex 44y 4t -74M.- : Fre4(s nte~
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Coffee and Martini Bar... Upstairs with a view!
(Dining Specials: 5-8 p.m.)
TUESDAY: Fish & Chips...$7.95
WEDNESDAY: AUCE Wings...$6.95 f_
THURSDAY: AUCE Seafood Basket...$8.95
DAILY PASTA SPE I -. :.
NEW RNKS AND. WN$1 4
HAPPY HOUR Everyday 4-7pm. ..
2-for-1 Domestic Draft, Wells and House Wines
S Proceeds to Benefit
Communities In Schools
SCLVINO (kIS POEPAi e FOR LIF E
Sponsored by the Escapade Casino
Departing from the
Fernandina Beach Harbor Marina
Sunday, June 26, 2005
Join us for a fun night of dining, dancing,
gambling, cruising, and music.
You must be
21 years of age.
Ticket and Driver's
for Boarding! ::i
7:00 Cruise and $2 Cocktails
7:00 to 9:00 Dinner Buffet
8:00 Casino Gambling
9:30 Return Cruise & Wine Auction!
Your $100 Donation buys you an evening of fun,
$25 in chips, and a chance for the $1,000 cash drawing!
Tickets must be purchased in advance.
Checks should be made payable to:
Communities In Schools
516 South 10th Street, Suite 205
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
Smoking on the Deck Only, Please
$65 of the cost of this event is tax deductible
Home Depot is coming
The county Planning a
Zoning Board. unanimou
approved a recommendation Ju
7 to allow the home improvemf
retailer to locate a 102,500-squa
foot store within Shoppes atAme
Concourse off Chester Road
The building will be located
a 12-acre commercial site, wh
will also contain a 34,000-squa
foot garden center and 590 park
Representatives for Home impact:
Depot would not comment when East Scc
asked after the meeting for more Concoun
to information about the store. In ex
The planning board unani- developed
nd mously approved the Home Depot of road p
sly recommendation with virtually no to a cou
me discussion or opposition from the would ai
ent audience, according
re- The recommendation will be Marshal
elia forwarded to the Nassau County roadway
in Commission, which is scheduled to $150,001
vote on the matter at its June 27 McC
on meeting at 6 p.m. cession'
ich Also at the June 7 planning to the p
are- board meeting: the rec:
ing The planning board will rec- impact
ommend the county waive road develop
Pot bust on 1-95
An Okeechobee woman is fac-
ing drug charges after Nassau
County deputies discovered near-
ly six pounds of marijuana in the
trunk of a vehicle in which she
Sheretta Shelet McNeil, 23,
was arrested Tuesday morning
following a traffic stop on 1-95.
Nassau County Sheriff's
Office deputies.,stopped a 2004
Mitsubishi Galante for speeding,
and failure to maintain a single
lane at approximately 9:30 a.m.
The car had been traveling south
. After they received permis-
sion to search the vehicle,
deputies say they discovered the
marijuana, which had been
packed into seven plastic bags,
in a duffel bag in the trunk.
According to sheriff's
deputies, the marijuana has a
street value of $12,810.
Seagraves said the deputies
that discovered the marijuana are
part of the sheriff's office drug
interdiction effort on 1-95 that
began June 6.
McNeil was a passenger in
Nassau County Sheriff's
deputies discovered nearly
six pounds of marijuana in
the trunk of a car stopped
for speeding Tuesday morn-
the vehicle, but Seagraves said
she claimed ownership of the
marijuana. The driver and anoth-
er passenger were not arrested.
McNeil faces charges of pos-
session of more than 20 grams
of marijuana and possession of
marijuana with intent to sell or
THE BEECH STREET GRULL
r------------- -------.--- ---
i Buy One Entree & Get the Second of I
Equal or Lesser Value FREE.
(TO-GO ORDERS INCLUDED)
Not valid with banquets, group functions or holidays.
18% gratuity will be added before discount,
Coupon Good Sunday, June 19th thru Thursday, June 23rd, 2005.
Serving Dinner Nightly.
SBeech Street Grill
801 Beech Street Amelia Island (90) 277-32 I
i www.beichstreetgrillcm .co.(0..)27 -.3 2 .1
Treat Your Dad for Lunch
or Dinner on
Bring your Dad in to Sonny's this Sunday
and he can enjoy a Bar-B-Q Chicken,
Sliced Pork or Sliced Beef Dinner Plate
for only $3.99 ... and then we'll give him-
a meal FREE the next time he comes inl
(All Dads eating lunch or dinner at Sonny's
Sunday will receive a certificate for one free
Bar-B-Q Dinner Plate... dine-in only.)
Open daily 11AM 'til 9PM; Friday & Saturday 'til 10PM
2742 S.. 8th Street (3/-mile east of the bridge)
Fernandina Beach, FL
Offer not valid with any other coupon, o ffer or discount. Served Dine-In Only.
fees for 127 units in the
ope Subdivision offAmelia
change for the waiver, the
ers would pay for 660 feet
paving that provides access
nty park. The impact fees
mount to roughly $50,000,
ng to county planner
dl McCrary, but paving the
y was estimated to cost
rary said it was a "fair con-
" to be able to gain access
ark, and would not affect
reaction, school or other
fees associated with the
CITY Continued from lA
Hammond should retire.
Mearns wrote in an April 25
memo to commissioners that he
had been approached "by a com-
missioner-elect who asked whether
the chief of police was going to
retire soon.... It was suggested to
me that the police chief be gone
before the commissioner-elect is
sworn into office. I take this as a
direct measure to politically influ-
ence the office of city manager by
asking that certain employees be
made to retire."
But, according to a June 6 dis-
position statement signed by
Burgess, the "city manager says
there was no direct statement that
he should fire chief, but he got the
impression from the conversation
'that it would be best if he was
gone,' that he should do so. There
are no witnesses to the conversa-
tion. There are no other known
individuals to which Mr. Gerrity
may have made similar statement
It is a one-on-one situation, and a
matter of interpretation and per-
Burgess wrote, "Mr. Gerrity
says the city manager and police
chief have a dislike for him from his
prior tenure" as mayor in 20024.
"He feels city manager may have
some bias or motive in his percep-
tion of the conversation. He feels
Mr. Roland's complaint is political."
Burgess added, "'The city com-
mission has recently. chosen to
"Staff doesn't want to negoti-
ate, but yes, it's a better deal for the
county," McCrary said.
"You're getting a road built for
$50,000, and you're not going to
beat that," developer Bruce
The planning board approved
a site plan for a 20-unit multi-fami-
ly complex on 12 acres at Amelia
National golf club community. This
is the first residential site plan to be
approved for the almost 900-acre
development off Amelia
Concourse. Eventually, Amelia
National subdivision will include
ignore another more provable vio-
lation of the same charter provi-
sion. The city has had other alleged
violations of this same provision,
but to my recollection it has never
referred a case to our office for
prosecution. The city has always
handled these matters internally."
The other case was Crow's,
which commissioners declined to
refer to the State Attorney's Office
after a request to do so by former
Commissioner Mike Lamb.
The charter prohibits commis-
sioners from directly contacting
city employees about city business.
Crow has admitted he fielded a tele-
phone call from a city employee
disgruntled with her boss and
encouraged her to document the
situation in writing and provide that
to him. She did, and he forwarded
the documents to Mearns for dis-
tribution to the commission.
Crow said recently he would "
ask for a State Attorney's Office
review of the matter to clear the
record. Burgess has received doc-
umentation in writing, either.from
Crow or a complainant, but would I
not release it
He said such documents are not
public record until disposition of
the case by his office. The Gerrity
documents became public with dis-
position on June 6.
Violation of the city charter pro-
vision is a misdemeanor punish-
able by incarceration of up to six
months or a fine up to $200.
Hotel on Sadler on agenda
News-Leader scheduled to meet at 6 p.m. at City
Hall, 204 Ash St.
The city's Planning Advisory Noel Nassau LLC seeks to build
Board ill consider approval of an a hotel across from ,the 1Bgt
88-raohr'three[it1nr. hotel ndhs Western Inn. A similar proposal
Sadler Road and a 2331.unit resort-, was rejected by-the city in 1995
style" condominium project on after opposition from neighbors. -
Amelia Island Parkway on Summer Beach Development
Wednesday. Group Ltd. seeks a zoning and :
The meeting, originally sched- land use change to allow it to
uled for June 8, was postponed develop condos on the northwest
because of an error in posting the comer of the intersection of Amelia
properties. Island Parkway and Lynndale 5
The Planning Advisory Board is Road.
Round of Golf (includes cart)
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Range Balls '4L ,'/
Lunch & Drink 7/- -
Golf Shirt s .,,O)tIoTA
1/2 Hour Golf Lesson sV ,
/ Fernandina Beaah
O Golf Club
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Local Favorite Since 1982
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FRIDAY. JUNE 17,2005 NASSAU News-Leader
Callahan library closed
The Callahan branch library
will be closed for maintenance
and repair from June 27 through
July 11. The library will reopen
at noon on July 12.
Summer Reading programs,
held on Mondays at 11:30 a.m.,
have been relocated to the
County Building at 208 Mickler
For more information, call
the library at (904) 879-3434.
The Callahan Area Show
Theatre will hold a performing
arts summer camp June 20-24
from 6-7:30 p.m. at the New
Community Theatre on US 1
near the fairgrounds. Cost is
$50 per person. For information
call (904) 879-1726 or visit
The theater will present "Our
Community on Stage" July 19.
The variety show is open to any-
one. Registration is $15. For
information call (904) 879-1726
or visit www.cast-fl.org.
Items are needed for the the-
ater that can be used for props
and costumes for upcoming
plays. Call Brenda Harkcom at
(904) 879-1726 or Lori Morris at
The Hilliard Action
Committee, on behalf of the
Town of Hilliard, will sponsor
the Annual Hilliard Fourth of
July Celebration. Organizational
meetings will be held June 20
and June 27 at 7 p.m. at the
Hilliard Town Hall.
Representatives of U.S. Sen.
Bill Nelson's office will hold
office hours for Nassau County
residents from 5:30-7:30 p.m. on
June 20 at the Callahan Town
Hall, 542300 US 1, next to the
Fire Department in Callahan.
The availability is open to any-
one including those who need
help with a federal issue. Those
unable to attend may contact
Nelson by mail: 1301 Riverplace
Blvd., Suite 2218, Jacksonville,
FL 32207, or through his web-
site at billnelson.senate.gov.
,The West Nospau High -, ,
School Class of 1985 is planning
a reunion Sept. 17 to conumemo-
rate the 20th anniversary of
Planned events include a pep
rally and family day. This will be
a great time to reconnect with
old friends, 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 reg-
ister, sign the guest book or add
a "before and after" photo. For
information call (904) 318-0888
or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
Arlene drenches blueberry fest, but not spirits
West Nassau Correspondent
Wet best describes this year's
Northeast Florida Blueberry
Festival, even after the rains
Fair association president
Donnie Jarrett said the blueberry
festival was a success as far as par-
ticipation by vendors, exhibitors
and the public and even the mid-
way, when it was finally able to run.
"The only thing that didn't coop-
erate well was the weather. I'm
happy in that nearly all of our ven-
dors are signing up for next year."
Since there is no admission to
the festival, it was impossible to
estimate how many people attend-
ed the function, but by Sunday it
was really slow.
As the days narrowed down to
the start of the festival, organizers
were dreading the heat, but were
listening to weather reports about
the approaching tropical storm that
they knew would keep tempera-,
tures down, but which would also'
increase chances for a rainy week-
Blueberry vendors started out
with a nice supply of the fruit, and
managed to have enough to sell
Saturday and Sunday. There were
vendors with blueberry bushes,
too, which attracted as much atten-
tion as the berries.
There was music but Friday's
street dance never materialized. No
one appeared to be interested in
dancing. People who were looking
forward to a fun-filled weekend
were disappointed that the festival
had to compete with the season's
first-named tropical storm, Arlene.
People who braved the bad
'weather on Saturday morning
appeared with umbrellas of all sizes
and colors and other raingear, for
their blueberry pancake breakfasts
prepared by the Greater Nassau
County Chamber of Commerce.
There were more cooks, more grid-
dles and more tables for people to
sit at than last year, but who could
have predicted no one would be
PHOTOS BY LIL SPINKS/FOR THE NEWS-LEADER
Umbrellas were a common sight Saturday at the Northeast
Florida Blueberry Festival, when Tropical Storm Arlene passed
through Florida, above. Greater Nassau County Chamber of
Commerce members prepared blueberry pancake breakfasts
for an estimated 600 hungry blueberry fans Saturday and
Sunday mornings, below.
able to use them because of the
Nevertheless, the chamber was
prepared as promised, and by 1
p.m. Sunday had sold an estimated
600 breakfasts, said GNCCC
Executive Director Louise Banks,
It appeared that vendors with
spaces in the covered pavilion and
other buildings did better than
those with ground spaces else-
where. The rain, which came down
in heavy doses, caused people to
head for shelter, but while there,
they browsed displays and craft
More than 20 teams taking part
in the Florida Barbecue Association
sanctioned "Bar-B-Q Cook-off' met
additional challenges while it was
raining. But the event, sponsored
by the Northeast Florida Fair
Association and the Nassau Civitan
Club, went ahead, just as promised
by coordinator Tom Pippin.
"A People's Choice BBQ
Contest" started at 11 a.m. on
Saturday. Teams were given Boston
butts to cook arid the public voted
for their favorite. Samples sold for
The fair association provided
rides for the youngsters, but on
Saturday it was raining too hard
most of the time for them to oper-
ate. On Sunday, the rides finally
were up and running but there
were few children to take advan-
tage of them.
West Nassau Correspondent
The Blueberry Festival Youth
Exhibition Poultry Show was anoth-
er success, said its organizer,
Northeast Florida Fair Association
Poultry Superintendent Wanda
There were 108 entries, fewer
than lastyear's 160 participants, but
Simmons is optimistic and said
hopefully there will be another
competition next year.
This year's event was sponsored
by the Florida Poultry Fanciers
Association, the Northeast Florida
Fair Association and Eason Feed
and Western Wear in Callahan.
American Poultry Association
President Danny Padgett of Lake
Butler was the judge for the sec-
Awards were given for Best of
Breed, Best of Class, Reserve Class,
Reserve Champion Bantam,
Champion and Reserve Champion
Large Fowl, Champion and
Champion Reserve Water Fowl and
Champion and Reserve Champion
OVERALL CHAMPION LARGE
FOWL: Champion American -
Karly Vojner, Partridge Rock H;
Reserve American Keri Dolan,
SW Laced Wyandotte P; Champion
Asiatic, Matthew Simmons, Dk.
Brahma H.; Reserve Asiatic,
Matthew Simmons, Dk. Brahma C;
Champion English, Kody Banta,
Buff Orpington C; Champion
VanHeusen, Sicilian Buttercup C;
Reserve Mediterranean Kaitlyn
VanHeusen, Sicilian Buttercup H;
CHAMPION LARGE FOWL -
Karly Vojner, Partridge Rock;
RESERVE LARGE FOWL -
Matthew Simmons, Dk. Brahma;
Champion Waterfowl Kaitlyn
VanHeusen, Gray Call; Reserve
Waterfowl Matthew Simmons,
CLASS CHAMPION BANTAM:
Reserve OE Kaitlyn VanHeusen,
Fawn Duckling H; Champion Single
Crested Rhode Island Kaitlyn
VanHeusen, Lgt Brown Dutch C.;
Reserve Single Crested Rhode
Island Matthew Simmons, SCRI
Red K; Champion RCCL- Michael
Enriquez, Columbian Wyandotte P;
Reserve RCCL Matthew
Simmons, Quail d'Arva H;
Champion AOCCL Matthew
Simmons, WC Black Polish H;
Reserve AOCCL, WC Black Polish
C; Champion Feather Legged -
Daniel Simmons, Dk. Brahma K;
Reserve Feather Legged Daniel
Simmons, Dk. Brahma H;
Champion Bantam Duck Kaitlyn
VanHeusen, Gray Call H; Reserve
Bantam Duck Matthew Simmons,
White Call C; CHAMPION BAN-
TAM Daniel Simmons, Dark
Brahma; RESERVE BANTAM -
Kaitlyn VanHeusen, Lt. Brown
DISTRIBUTION OF BREEDS
2005 BANTAMS 70 OEG, 9 -'
Kaitlyn VanHeusen; Dutch, 4 -
Kaitlyn VanHeusen; Japanese, 1 -
. Erin Schmidt; Plymouth Rock, 3 -
Amber Grayson; S.C. RIR, 4 -
Matthew Simmons; WFBS, 4 -
Amber Grayson; Belgian D'Anvers,
6 Matthew Simmons; Wyandotte,
1 Michael Enriquez; Sicilian
Buttercup, 1 Keri Dolan; Polish, 16
- Matthew Simmons; Brahma, 4 -
Daniel Simmons; Cochin, 3 Karly
Vojner; Frizzle Cochin, 1 A
Hannah Smith; Silkies, 5- Victoria
Hygema LARGE FOWL 23 -
Plymouth Rock, 2 Karly Vojner;
Wyandotte, 1 KeriDolan; Brahma,
6 Matthew Simmons; Orpington,
1 Kody Banta; Sicilian Buttercup,
5 Kaitlyn VanHeusen; WATER-
FOWL 13 Call, 7 Kaitlyn
VanHeusen; East Indie, 5- Kaitlyn
Senior Showmanship Winners
(age 12 18) 1st Place, Matthew
Simmons; 2nd Place, Kaitlyn
VanHeusen and 3rd Place, Daniel
Entertainment, car show, fun run and more at Hilliard July 4 event
The Hilliard Annual Fourth of
July Celebration, sponsored by the
Hilliard Action Committee on behalf
of the town of Hilliard, will feature
afunriam walh and-anotherfUnited.
St1ate s'Autosound. Competition
International (USACI) Car and
The event, which attracted
10,000 to 12,000 people last year, is
held at the Hilliard Airpark on
Eastwood Road and is scheduled
to start at 3 p.m. July 4 with a
Veterans of Foreign Wars Post
10095 flag raising ceremony and
Sarah Sullivan singing the national
The town of Hilliard has signed
a contract with Pyrotecnico, in New
Castle, Pa., for $15,000 in fireworks.
The company sends its own per-
sonnel to display them.
Guest speaker will be Nassau
County Sheriff Tommy Seagraves.
The Hilliard Family YMCA will
sponsor the first Hilliard Family
YMCA Fun Run and Walk.
Registration will be at 8 a.m. at the
YMCA. A map of the route will beh
available prior !o the event at the Y.
$ Registration is 825 the day of the
run. Those who sign up early will
pay $15 per entry in the walk, rec-
ommended for families and young
children, and $20 for the run. Each
family entering the walk will be con-
sidered as one entry. Each entry
will receive a T-shirt
The first three winners of the
run will be recognized during the
airpark festivities and awarded
medals. For more information call
Ann Myhre at the Hilliard Family
YMCA at (904) 845-2733.
Run organizers are seeking
sponsors to defray costs.
Sponsorships will start at $50. The
names of sponsors will be on the T-
Ann Buchanan said Hilliard
Middle Senior High School cheer-
leading coach Rebecca Cofield,'
organizer of The Miss Firecracker
Beauty Pageant, would like to have
the winners ol that conmpeliLion ret-
"ognized during eesu-iies, bn
that so far there is only one entry.
The pageant is set for July 1 at 6:30
p.m. in the HMSHS cafetorium.
Between 3 p.m. and the fire-
works display at dark, there will be
entertainment by New Horizons
Bluegrass, Steve and Melissa
Popwell and their group, Sarah
Sullivan, Adam Henderson with his
group, and the Hilliard Drum
Buchanan is still seeking enter-
tainers. To volunteer call the town
hall at (904) 845-3555.
The Republican Women of
Nassau County will be selling bar-
becue sandwiches, jewelry and toys;
Friends of the library, snow cones
* and patriotic novelty items for the
kids; Hilliard High School Band
Boosters, shrimp, hot dogs, soft
drinks and tickets for a 50-50 draw-
ing. nachos, and chili cheese fries;
The Hilliard Volunteer Fire
DepartmenLt, neon glow jewelry and
sticks and deep-fried Twinkies; First
Baptist Church of Bolougne, boiled
peanuts, hamburgers, sausage
dogs, soft drinks and water; The
Nassau Amateur Radio Society, bar-
becued chicken and rib dinners;
Hilliard Life Care Center, ice cream;
The Quarterback Club, peanuts and
water; car and stereo show spon-
sors, drinks, fries and corn dogs;
New Horizons Bluegrass, desserts,
and barbecue sandwiches; Robert
Lawrence, funnel cakes on behalf of
the First Coast Fire Girls Saftball
Team; and the Callahan Masonic
Committee member Kevin
Webb said Mt. Charity Baptist
Church in Hilliard, of which he is a
member, will sponsor the car and
stereo show as a fund-raiser.
Proceeds will go into the church
Both shows will be held at the
north end of the airpark and will
cost $20 per entry. Webb said reg-
istration of cars will start at 11 a.m.
July 4, with judging that afternoon.
Visit the web site at
www.usacise.com. For more infor-
mation about the show, call Webb at
The public is encouraged to
bring their lawn chairs and blan-
kets. The committee encourages
more people to use the back
entrance to the airpark and will have
signs leading the way to the back
The public is reminded that no
alcoholic beverages are allowed.
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FRIDAY, JUNE 17,2005 NEWS News-Leader
Back to yoga
Iam back to beach yoga. It is
a date every Monday morn-
ing that I try hard to keep.
It has been missed and it is
good to be back. Back surgery
kept me away, but the doctor
cleared me and I am back to my
gritty exercise on the beach.
Bright and early on Monday
mornings, dressed in a pair of
shabby beach shorts and a T-
shirt I head for the Scott Road
Access for my morning beach
Eight o'clock can be mighty
early on Monday morning, but I
am determined to get back in
the habit that was once a set
part of my weekly routine. It is
one of those things that it is
hard to make yourself do but
you are so glad you did.
Sometimes groggy, I park
my car and walk toward the
ocean to join my fellow yoga
practitioners. I greet Liz
Kawecki who continues to lead
the popular Monday,
Wednesday and Friday classes
that have been part of Y Yoga's
curriculum from her first days
teaching yoga on the island. I
unfold my mat and spread my
towel. I sit cross-legged, waiting
for Liz to begin. Her soft and
patient voice leads us through
the poses that stretch our bod-
ies and quiet our minds. She
tells us the names of many of
the poses; downward facing
dog, warrior, cobra and my
favorite cat stretches.
Always one to be curious
about things I know little about
I began taking classes several
years ago and found it less
intimidating and more relaxing
than anticipated. We did not sit
around dressed in sheets hum-
ming anid not become ema-
ciated or stress free. Relaxed
yes, stress-free no.
Yoga is not a religion or a
sport, as Liz reminds us. It is
about our individual relation-
ship with our lives and bodies.
Although we sit in a circle on
the beach, we are alone in many
S begin like
Dickie Anderson spreading
a towel on
FROM THE Memo-
PORCH ries of
in early pre-school days come
flooding back. We'begin by sit-
ting in a comfortable position
and focusing on just letting go.
We then proceed through a
series of stretches and posi-
tions, each testing and stretch-
ing a focused part of our body.
Some of the positions are easy
and some are very hard. Some
feel wonderful and some are dif-
ficult, but you know they're
helping. As we relax into our
hour of yoga, the world goes on
around us. Briskly moving dog-
walkers, joggers, families with
small children all pass the quiet
circle on the beach.
Our teacher leads us
through the morning series and
no two mornings are quite the
same. She sometimes coaches
as someone struggles with a
position and reminds us that
there is no right way or wrong
There is no impact or frantic
waving of arms and legs. Each
pose flows to the next.
The hour passes and the
sun is higher in the sky as we
all roll up our towels and head
for our cars and into the day.
We hope the serenity we have
strived to find will stay with us
for at least some of our busy
day and week ahead.
Dickie Anderson welcomes
your comments at dickiemm@
Keep up with local news events even away from home,
visit www.fbnewsleader.com, your LOCAL news source.
"No stranger ever walks through the door at a Bosom Buddies meeting. Everyone is greeted with a hug." From the newly diag-
nosed to those facing a mastectomy, undergoing chemotherapy or reconstructive surgery, women find support and encourage-
ment in this close-knit group of breast cancer survivors.
V TOGETHER WE CAN
Breast cancer survivors find respite
From the moment the doctor
says, "You have breast cancer," a
woman begins a journey that can
be frightening, debilitating and
often overwhelming. Bosom
Buddies of Amelia Island offers a
safe place to share feelings and
experiences with other women
who have faced the same journey.
Begun in 1991 as a local branch
of the original Jacksonville-based
group, Bosom Buddies of Amelia
Island offers a welcome respite for
women battling breast cancer.
Survivors of as many as 20 years
offer advice and counsel to those
with as little as five months behind
them since diagnosis.
The women share videos,
books and links to educational
Internet sites. Awide array of infor-
mation is available at meetings,
including studies on new research.
Medical professionals are often
invited to speak about treatments
and health care.
The Buddies talk about practi-
cal concerns such as where to find
prostheses and wigs. Also dis-
cussed are critical issues such as
the importance of sentinel node
biopsies or the possibility of lym-
phedema onset following radiation
Facilitator Dorothy Sanders
said the group participates in
health fairs, distributing breast can-
cer information from the National
Institute of Health..
, "As a group," said Sanders,
"we've attended the American
Cancer Society's Making Strides
Against Cancer, the Relay for Life,
and the Susan G. Koman
Foundation's Race for the Cure." i
Bosom Buddies of Amelia
Island meets at 5:30 p.m. on the
first Wednesday of each month at
First Coast Community Bank, 1750
South 14th St.
For information, contact'
Sanders at 261-0168.
Here are tips to ensure a safe summer
The Florida Department of
Health encourages safety during
this vacation season. By making
wise choices to protect your skin,
food and overall health, you and
your family can have fun in the sun
while staying out of harm's way.
Few things in life are better than
a barbecue, and no barbecue is
complete without following prop-
er food handling procedures below:
Always wash your hands with
warm, soapy water before and after
Keep marinating foods refrig-
erated and boil the used marinade
sauce before applying to cooked
food. Also avoid putting cooked
food on any plate that previously
held raw food.
Use a meat thermometer to
ensure that food reaches a safe
internal temperature. Beef should
be cooked to 160F and chicken
to 1700 F. Fish is done when the
meat is opaque and flakes easily.
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Pre-heat the coals on the grill. Dress (wear clothing that cov-
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Pack plenty of ice or freezer DEET (use mosquito repel-
packs to maintain a constant cold lents including DEET [N, N diethyl-
temperature. metatoluamide] on skin. You can
Precautions must be taken to add to your protection by applying
avoid sunburn and skin injuries. a repellent directly to your clothing
Exposure to the sun's ultra-violet when you are outside). Keep in
(UV) rays is the leading environ- mind, DEET is not recommended
mental factor in the progression of for children younger than 2 months
skin cancer. Liberal use of sun- old.
screen with a sun protection fac- Draining (check your home to
tor (SPF) of 15 or greater is rec- rid it of standing water in which
ommended to prevent sunburn, mosquitoes can lay their eggs).
Other ways to protect yourself from Elimination of breeding sites is
sunburn are: one of the keys to prevention:
Seek shade under shelter Clean out eaves, troughs and
1iaiTW eeor umiVFi -'W""'.f t U .
* .". -,** ove .*..,tli, l .t. ^ l~ i;, i,^ 8 RT,, i.,,. ,,- d'urt _- ," drillIR.,i(-^ ;
clothing, in those used in playgrounds to
Wear a hat to protect your drain.
face, scalp, neck and ears, and Turn over or remove empty
Wear sunglasses that deter plastic pots.
TUV rays (also necessary when Pick up all beverage contain-
using indoor tanning facilities). ers and cups.
Individuals sensitive to the Check tarps on boats or other
sun, may want to avoid exposure equipment that may collect water.
between the hours of 10 a.m. to 3 Pump out bilges on boats.
p.m. (even on cloudy days). Replace water in birdbaths
Health officials continue to and pet or other animal feeding
stress the "5 D's" for prevention of dishes at least once a week.
mosquito bites: Change water in plant trays,
Dusk and dawn (avoid being including hanging plants, at least
outdoors when mosquitoes are once a week.
seeking blood, this is during the Remove vegetation or ob-
dusk and dawn hours). structions in drainage ditches.
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FRIDAY, JUNE 17,2005 EDITORIAL News-Leader
Case over? Not in Nassau County
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the Editor, P.O. Box 766. Femandina Beach,
What does it mean when the government you
elect to protect you from issues and problems that
could threaten your quality of life suddenly becomes
part of the problem? It may mean you live in Nassau
What I have found fascinating, frustrating and
very discouraging about the governmental process
in our county is the discovery that when a decision is
finally made by the city or county commissions
(sometimes unanimously), it is frequently carved in
Jell-0. Many of you have already found that after
working hard to successfully block a particular
development, and believing you have prevailed, you
are stunned to learn (often via the grapevine) that
the issue is not dead, and that further consideration
is quietly being given to it at the request of the devel-
oper or some special interest group.
The examples are many:
Apartment complex at AlA and Chester Road
CRA in Fernandina Beach
Downtown boat ramp
Emergency radio system
New hotel on Sadler Road
Development at Simmons and Amelia roads
Each of the issues in these examples was
researched and discussed by our elected representa-
tives, and decisions were made or at least we were
led to believe decisions had been made. But after the
dust had settled, and the smoke had cleared, and the
residents who had organized and fought the good
fight had returned to their daily lives, the "issue" qui-
etly returns, much like the phoenix from Egyptian
mythology that is consumed by fire then rises
renewed from its own ashes.
Crane Island was not to be developed at a high
density, and now it looks like it will be. Impact fees
were passed, then modified then adjusted, then dis-
cussed some more. The 5-cent gas tax was soundly
p rejected a year ago, but came back strong and was
adopted Monday night at the
urging of the county administra-
tor. The marina has been revisit-
ed and modified so many times
*I'm not sure what the latest ver-
sion contains. The proposed
-apartment complex at A1A and
Chester Road was originally
denied as making the area too
congested (with hundreds of
new families and vehicles), but
Mike Boyle will probably be given a second
.... chance for approval. The CRA is
still lurking in the shadows, the
WAIT A city boat ramp was removed
MINUTE from marina plans then reinsert-
ed and the emergency radio sys-
tem continues to dangle in the wind with no remedy
As for the proposed hotel on Sadler Road, west of
the Dairy Queen, this project was unanimously.
rejected by the city in 1995 based on the extreme
negative impact it would have on the other resi-
dents/taxpayers in the immediate area. What a great
concept: the government actually took action to pro-
tect the quality of life of the masses (aka "the little
people") vs. the profits of the few (aka "the moneyed
developers"). And yet 10 years later the issue is
back, and residents opposing the hotel in their resi-
dential neighborhood have been faced with numer-
ous hearings, last-minute postponements and delays
and financial costs related to hiring their own
lawyers to protect them.
Which brings us to the issue at Simmons and
Amelia roads in the middle of the island. In an earlier
column (April 8) I explained how the residents in
this area had been engaged in trying to prevent
developers from building 10 townhomes on two lots
that would be served by an inadequate roadway.'
When the issue came up for a vote at the county
level, the residents were rewarded for their hard
work with a 5-0 vote turning down the developer's
request for a variance. Case over, right? Not in
Within a month the commissioners voted to hear
the application for a variance once again. Their rea-
son; they suddenly "discovered" that one of the lots
in question had already been rezoned from open
rural to "residential 2." Due to this oversight, it
would only be "fair" to give the developer another
shot at building the 10 homes on the two lots (even
though the issue of the inadequate roadway hasn't
changed). Apparently it never crossed the county's
collective minds that the error may have been made
in rezoning the first parcel to residential. And so the
battle will continue, and the good residents will have
to band together again to oppose the threat to their
neighborhood and now they will have to spend even
more of their own money to hire their own profes-
The truly sad part of this scenario is the fact that
the residents (the taxpayers) are battling their own
government, which acts as a "proxy" for the various
developers. Instead of telling the developers that the
zoning regulations, or the comprehensive plan, or
any number of ordinances will not allow the request-
ed variance, county planners and engineers work in
concert with developers to find a way around the
regulations and restrictions. Instead of being the
safeguard for the residents they were intended to be,
certain county departments are now going out of
their way to give the developers whatever they want.
Consider the irony of this arrangement: The
county and city continue to tax their residents at
ever-increasing rates, and then they endorse a sys-
tem that requires these same taxpayers to reach in
the other pocket to hire experts and legal counsel to
protect them from their government. Residents
never have the comfort of knowing an issue has
truly been resolved. Just like the monsters in the old
horror films, the issues keep coming back to life.
The time has come to drive a stake through the
heart of these beasts, once and for all.
Mike Boyle, an Amelia Island resident, spent 27
years as an FBI agent. His column appears Fridays.
He can be reached at email@example.com.
VOICE OF THE PEOPLE
In passing the nickel gas tax Monday, the county,
commission sold out the residents of Nassau County
and tossed into the trash the elaborate transportation
plan developed by County Administrator Mike
Mahaney. The commissioners made Mahaney's plan
look like a scam to con the Nassau voters into accept-
ing'their raid on our money,
The developers won big.
Mahaney had spent two months selling the gas
tax as a way to raise revenue to pay for repaving and
maintaining 400 miles of county roads. His trans-
portation plan included a $3,000 per unit impact fee on
new homes to pay for the development of new roads.
Mahaney has said repeatedly that "everyone must
pay" a share of improving the county's road system. Yet
the ordinance passed by the commissioners allows
the gas tax revenue to be used for new roads and the
$3,000 impact fee on developers was ignored.
At one point it appeared that the commissioners
would do the right thing, Commissioner Marianne
Marshall who cast the sole vote against the gas tax
- proposed that the wording of the ordinance be
changed to restrict use of the gas tax revenue for
work on existing roads only. Commissioner Ansley
Acree agreed and Commissioner Tom Branan began
to but was, interrupted by County Attorney Mike
Mullin, who interjected a caution that if they changed
the wording of the ordinance he wrote they would
not be able to use the gas tax revenue to finance cer-
tain new road projects. Acree and Branan withdrew
their support for the change. As a result, the com-
missioners will be able to use the million dollars they
will raise from the gas tax for new road development
instead of requiring developers to pay for new roads.
Requests from several in the near-capacity audience
to adopt the $3,000 transportation impact fee on new
homes was totally ignored by the commissioners.
Several speakers requested that property tax rev-
enue raised to pay for road paving but redirected to
other uses be restored (most of the almost $5 million
tax raised in the four years through 2005 from a 0.25
mil in the property tax rate specifically for use on
existing roads has been spent elsewhere). In an amaz-
ing misstatement of fact, Commissioner Acree declared
that this was not so, that the moneywas not taken out
of the transportation fund. -Yet several months ago,
when we challenged the commissioners on this issue,
they voted to support the raid on the transportation.
fund, as they did a year ago when then Clerk of Courts
Chip Oxley also told the commissioners they were
misappropriating the money.
Two points we made in our presentation were
adopted by the commissioners: The tax ordinance
will expire in five years, thus requiring the county to
hold another public hearing and have avote by a new
commission to extend iL And the tax revenue will not
be securitized. The county currently collects seven
cents a gallon in automotive fuel tax (including a state
tax on diesel fuel) but the county had borrowed against
those taxes in what are known as tax anticipation
bonds that will not be paid off until 2028 and 2025. The
new money can only be spent as it is received.
Robert M. Weintraub
East Nassau Homeowners' Council
I would like to thank Sian Perry for her informative
article on the animal overpopulation problem ("It's
that time of year animal offspring," May 18).
It is a disgrace that Nassau County has the highest
kill rate in the state. The rescue groups have worked
tirelessly to reduce the number of unwanted pets
killed, by placing them up for adoption. Stars has
placed over 300 unwanted pups in homes mostly out-
side of the county. Nassau Humane Society, and Cats
Angels have done the same with their Jacksonville
adoptions at Petsmart.
Just when we thought we were starting to make a
difference, along comes a pet store bringing in puppies
bylthesemi-truckl6ads to sell to the nsu-.pecting pub-
lic for outrageous prices. .
' They claim there is a need for pure-bred pups here.
Open the Jacksonville paper or go online and you will
find breeders with pure-bred pups of all types for sale
at much lower prices and from better environments -
usually from homes, not from commercial breeding,
We in rescue also see pure-bred animals. Many of
the dogs placed by STARS have been unwanted pure-
bred animals. Most have been happy, healthy and
housebroken. A small fee charged for adoption is to
help cover vet expenses, not to profit from animalex-
The pups at the pet store look sick and have been
sick, and some have died. While I was waiting at a vet
clinic to pick up my dog an employee of the pet store
came in to the clinic to report that most of the pets in
the store had diarrhea and green runny noses. I saw
a paper on the counter with many medications that the,
pups were on. Are the new owners told of this? If they
are healthy now, many may have congenital health
problems that do not show up until after their firstyear
- after the "warranty expires."
Many will never be socialized correctly because
they were taken from their parents and siblings too
.young. They may not socialize to people because they
spend tpo much time living in cages with minimal
human contact. Many will end up at our local shelters
for one reason or another and then the burden will be
on the taxpayer to house, feed and kill the innocent life
that was a product of greed.
Discussion of a gas tax and other fees to collect rev-
enueto operate county services indicate the, county
does not have the funding to take care of the current
needs of its residents. The taxpayers do not need to be
further taxed to take care of a problem that will only
increase with this pet store opening.
STARS Dog Rescue
-~ ~ Z~ 04
~- ~- -
0 'in.. 0
40 .w0 1M. -
Available from Commercial News Providers"
Re: "Utter disbelief," June 10.
I am an 80-year-old man who drives five miles over
the limit more often that I should and can sympathize
with the pique of the letter writer at an arrest for this
offense expressed in his letter to the editor. However,
he should give a little more thought to police functions
and activities before complaining.
There are at least 10 banks north of the bridge. Add
in the number of business establishments with sub-
stantial cash on hand then consider the size of the force
required to go by each and every one of them no
more than 15 or 20 minutes apart in the.hope of catch-
ing a burglary in progress. Add in personnel needed'
to respond to accidents, violence, drug activities, etc.,,
etc. the resulting budget would be mind-boggling.
Those truly concerned about burglary have the
option of investing in a silent alarm system. Let's give
our boys and girls in blue a fair shake.
Unfair road maintenance
I was born and raised in Callahan graduated with
the class of 1979, West Nassau High School.
My family has lived in Nassau County since slavery
and has paid taxes on property and continues to do so.
I find it totally irresponsible of Nassau County not
to pave the following roads: Peachtree Road and
Higginbottom Road. These are longtime citizens that
reside in the community they deserve to live on a
paved road in the 21st century!
Can someone in the county inform me as to why?
Terrence J. Walker
I would like to thank the entire staff at Baptist
Medical Nassau's ER. They are awesome&
On the night of May 29 our 7-year-old sonrwas
involved in an accident which resultedin a terrible head
The ER staff was extremely professional and cour-
teous. They tended to our child quickly and calmly. He
had to endure a CT scan and numerous X-rays and
eventually received 20 stitches. During the entire
ordeal the staff was extremely helpful and comforting
to us, as stressed-out parents, and our son, who was
in pain and a bit afraid.
Thank you to Dr. Karen Fleck and all of the other
wonderful people in the ER that night! You made an
unfortunate accident into a not-so-scary experience for
a 7-year-old boy (and his parents). We are forever
Brandie and Craig Williams
VIEWPOINT/AK JOHNS/FERNANDINA BEACH
New hotel on Sadler Road is still a bad idea
or seven months now I have been worried
that the proposal to build yet another three-
story hotel on Sadler Road might some-
how, against all reason and common sense,
get the green light by our city representatives.
I was worried in January when it first appeared
on the Planning Advisory Board's (PAB) schedule,
but the city removed the matter from that meeting.
It seems they had not sent out notification letters to
residents affected by the proposed project, as they
were required to do.
I was also worried the following month, when it
was listed as one of the matters to be discussed at
February's PAB meeting. At that meeting, a large
contingency of concerned citizens was turned away
two hours into the process when the developer was
allowed to "table" his application at literally the last
minute (it would appear the applicant didn't like the
"lay of the land" at that meeting).
My worries continued in March when the Sadler
hotel project was once again scheduled to go before
the PAB. One day before the scheduled meeting the
developer "withdrew" his application. The city staff
report, which is prepared by the Planning
Department and is available to the public on the
city's web site, had recommended to the PAB that
they disapprove the applicant's request. It would
seem that since.once again things weren't going his
way, the applicant withdrew his application and the
matter was removed from the schedule for the third
We then have a dry spell for two months (no wor-
ries) in which there was no sign of the developer or
his application. Was it possible that the developer
had finally gone away? Hardly. The developer seems
to have been diligently working behind the scenes,
since he and his hotel proposal are now back.
Incredibly the Sadler Hotel issue showed up yet
again on the PAB's June 8 scheduled meeting.
There's a twist this time though. The city
Planning Department has now decided this is a
great idea and is recommending to the PAB that the
developer be allowed to go forward with the con-
struction of his hotel.
As previous letters and articles appearing in the
News-Leader have pointed out, the hotel would be
built on wetlands located on Sadler Road. If you
read the latest city staff report prepared by the
Planning Department, this reversal of opinion
seems to be largely based on the fact that a private
company, hired by the developer, has told the city
that the wetlands are "of no significant functional
At first I was worried all over again. Especially
since the St. Johns Water Management District and
the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, the state and fed-
eral agencies that actually designated these lots as
wetlands, and repeatedly requested information on
the properties and plans for a hotel from the devel-
oper, never received the information. But then I
thought hey, the city Planning Department knows
what it's doing, right?
Well, maybe not. The city canceled the PAB hear-
ing yet again (fourth time), one day prior to the
meeting. It seems the city Planning Department had
neglected to arrange posting of the properties with
notices of the meeting, as required.
There are many reasons why the Sadler Road
hotel project is a bad idea, and the wetlands issue is
one of the biggest. But it seems to me that other,
equally important issues are at play here. We all
(city staff included) need to look at the developers' .
dubious actions in pursuing this project, the adverse
effects this proposal would have on the residential
communities that adjoin or are in close proximity to
these lots and the precedent that would be set in
allowing a developer to get around in-place, protec-
tive C-1 zoning in order to maximize his profits.
In 1995 there was an attempt to put a hotel on
this very same site. That proposal was met with a
recommendation of disapproval by the PAB and
unanimously rejected by the city commissioners.
The following comments were put forward by the
commission in their decision and are a matter of
The proposed use will create a drainage prob-
The proposed use will adversely affect proper-
We find that it would not be advantageous to
the community or the neighborhood.
It is a violation of the land development regula-
tions and the comprehensive plan.
This is the same type of project on the exact
same spot. Given those facts it is hard to fathom
why the Planning Department would put forth an
opinion to the PAB that this is a good idea. I can
only hope that when the PAB and the city commis-
sioners finally meet on this matter, they will do the
right thing for the community, as did previous com-
missioners, and reject this proposal.
The city has rescheduled the matter of the
Sadler Road Hotel (again) to go before the PAB on
Wednesday at 6 p.m. It seems that some developers
count on delay and inconvenience to wear down
opposition to their proposals. Please try to attend
Wednesday night and voice your opinions and con-
cerns, if any, on this proposal.
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.
Amelia Cruizers Car
Club meets at 7 p.m. on the
second Tuesday of each
month. Cruise-In'every other
Friday at 5 p.m.
Genealogical Society meets
third Tuesday at 7 p.m.
Location varies. Contact:
Myrtle Holmes (904) 879-7341
Amelia Island Quilters
Guild meets at 6:30 p.m. on
the first Thursday of the month
from September-June at
Femandina Beach Womans
Club. Contact: Marcia
Gramzow 277-0883 or
Amelia Island Sailing
Club meets at 6:30 p.m. on the
first Tuesday of each month at
the Ten Acres Club (Kraft
Athletic Club). Contact:
Commodore Butch Beard, 491-
Amelia Masonic Lodge
#47 meets the second and
fourth Tuesday of every month
at 7:30 p.m. at 1101 S. 14th St.
in Fernandina Beach. John'
Martin 261-9015 'or visit
Society offers assistance to
cancer patients through the
Cancer Resource Center locat-
ed at First Coast Oncology in .
Femandina Beach. Resources
include patient education mate-
rials, breast prosthesis, wigs
and turbans. Call Margaret at
Society needs volunteers in
Nassau County to transport
patients to and from local treat-
ment centers and physicians'
offices. Volunteers are also
needed to staff the local cancer
resource center at First Coast
Oncology in Fernandina
Beach. Call 249-0022.
American Legion Post
54 bar hours of operation are
noon to midnight Monday
through Saturday. The' post
meets on first Monday of the
Barnabas Center has
opened an office on the west
side of the county at the Hilliard
adult education building on
Ohio Street across from Hilliard
Elementary. Office hours are
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday.
Churches, civic groups, busi-
nesses and individuals are
asked to support this worthy
charity. For information, call
261-7000 Monday through
Thursday or 845-4999 on
Big Brothers/Big Sisters
of Nassau County needs
qualified volunteers to mentor
children in school and the com-
munity in a one-on-one rela-
tionship. 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
Bosom Buddies of
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 Aug. 23 for boys ages .
11-18. Contact: Rick 225-1941.
speak July 1
Mark your calendars for
July 1 and make your reserva-
tions for the Baptist Medical
Center Nassau's luncheon/lec-
ture featuring Ron Insana,
business news journalist for
CNBC and NBC, author of
three critically acclaimed
., for Money
ag i Magazine
for this .
Lauren Lowe county's
-NEWS seed pro-
261-6161 gram at.
Nassau. The program begins
at 11:30 a.m. at the Conference
Center at Amelia Island Planta-
tion. The cost is $100. On the
panel for the event is Presley
Hollingsworth. vice president
of Watson Realty and president
of the Amelia Island-Nassau
County Association of Realtors;
Foy Maloy, publisher of the
News-Leader, and Chip
Townsend, president of First
Coast Community Bank. Call
321-3507 for tickets and details.
As a fund-raiser to benefit
the Nassau Humane Society,
dog owners and their favorite
dog are invited to be a part of
the Amelia Island Plantation's
Fourth of July Celebration
Parade. The parade will'be on
July 4, and the dogs will ,
I assemble at the Amelia Island
Plantation Chapel entrance
The 8100) entry lee is a dona-
tion to the Nassau Humane
Society and the goal is for 100
dogs to participate to hopefully
raise $10,000. Make checks
payable to the Nassau Humane
Society and mail to Maryalice
LeDuc Lenmark, PRO. Box
8255, Fernandina Beach, FL
32035. Costumes for the
parade are optional. Blue rib-
bons for each entry. Don'tfor-
get, it will be hot, so please
provide water for your dogs
and waste removal supplies.
Amelia Island Club mein-
bers, remember to carry your
membership photo account
card with you at all times, and
expect to be asked for this
identification at the outlets
throughout the property. Also,
be sure to make arrangements
for your family members and
friends to have an amenity
card to carry with them at all
times. The club office will take
this information from you by e-
mail, fax, telephone or voice
Smail. Forms are available in
the Ocean Clubhouse. Call
Anita McCarthy at 277-5933 or
Julie Tucker at 321-5099.
The Amelia Island Club's
Ocean couples bridge winners
for the month of May were
Bob Sawyer and Sandy Woods,
first place; Steve and Carol
Kimmel, second place; Doug
I and Joan Dean, third place.
CHEVROLET BUICK 2709 Sadler Road
PONTIAC GMC ,
464054 SR 200, Yulee F e da
(904) 261-6821 277-3.768
FAMILY DENTISTRY Dave Turner, Inc.
FOR ADULTS & CHILDREN PLUMBING CONTRACTOR
Most Insurances Accepted 474390 S.R. 200, Fern. Bch., FL 32034
CallFor Appointment (A1A between the TJ
261-6826 (A teentheTJ
Dr.Robet Friedman Shave Bridge & O'Neil)
Dr. Robert Friedman
A1A at Bailey Rd. 277-3942G=
301 Centre Street
Yankee Candle* Byer's Choice, Ltd.
Amelia Island, Florida
5456 First Coast Hwy, Amelia Island, FL 32034 Trust the ater Expert
MAIN SALES OFFICE: "THE BEST NAME IN WATER SINCE 1936"
(800) 322-7448 (904) 261-0624 BOTTLED WATER SERVICE OFFICE COFFEE SERVICE
THE RITZ-CARLTON, AMELIA ISLAND SALES OFFICE WATER SOFTENERS & FILTERS
(904) 261-4233 FERNANDINABEACH 261-2887
FROM THE PORCH, 6A
NOWAND THEN, 11A
FRIDAY, JUNEl 7, 2005
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FL
Mr. and Mrs. Peter John Barone
Julie Anne Crews of Amelia
Island and Peter John Barone of
Charleston, S.C., were united in
marriage on Saturday, April 23,
2005. The ceremony was per-
formed on the terrace of The
Golf Club of Amelia Island with
the bride's uncle, James R.
The bride is the daughter of
Ron and Rebecca Crews of
Amelia Island. Her grandparents
are Mrs. Winnie Crews and the
late Merle Crews of Jesup, Ga.,
and the late Mr. and Mrs. J. Lee
Hopkins of Concord, N.C..
The groom is the son of Mr.,
Carmelo Barone and the late
Janet Barone' t'i -lniant .' "*,
N.Y. Pete is a general manager
with Centerplate in Charleston.
The bride was given in mar-
riage by her father and wore a
gown of white satin with an
empire-style bodice, which was
encrusted with crystals that
extended down the back and
around the train of the gown.
Julie carried an arm bouquet of
yellow and white calalillies.
Melissa Crews A"v ard of
Concord, N.C., sister of the
bride, attended as matron of
honor. Jessica Snyder, Angle
Lawson and Bobbi Harrison
were bridesmaids. The atten-
dants wore matching pale blue
The groom's brother,
Carmine Barone of New York,
served as best man. Friends of
the groom, Donnie Snyder, Mike
Daly.and Mike Burns, were.
The bride's godchildren,
SKaeli and Jacob Crews, assisted
as flower girl and ring bearer.
Scptt Moore, cousin of the bride,
was the soloist for the ceremony.
Everyone enjoyed a lovely
bridal luncheon with music and
dancing in the Club's Fireside
Room after the ceremony. On
Friday evening, the Barones
hosted a poolside barbecue at
A bridesmaid's luncheon was
also held at Brett's Waterway
Caf6 on Friday.
After a honeymoon to the
Caribbean, the couple will reside
in Ft. Myers.
The marriage of Jennifer
Lynn Jacobs and Jack B. Healan
III took place June 12, 2005, at
the Amelia Island Chapel, Amelia
Island. The Reverend Don
McCarity officiated. A reception
followed at Walker's Landing,
Amelia Island Plantation.
The bride is the daughter of
Mrs. Julie Evans Ballard and
Arthur I. Jacobs, both of
Fernandina Beach. She is the
granddaughter of Virginia Craig
'',E rr-sand'the Int: Jaiams Frdrii
Evans of Winter Haven and the
late Julanne Drury of
The groom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jack B. Healan Jr. of
Amelia Island. He is the grand-
son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack B.
Healan Sr. and the late Dr.
Wingard W. Carter Jr. and the
late Jean K. Carter, all of Rock
For her wedding, the bride
chose a light ivory gown of silk
English net designed by Vera
Wang. The slender gown had a
wrapped and draped bodice with
wide set straps and a column
skirt that ended in soft godets.
Beaded detail on the gowyn was
designed for Vera Wang by
LeSage of Paris. Her veil was of
silk illusion and fastened with a
crystal and silver comb.
Mrs. Allyson Abernathy, sis-
ter of the bride, was matron of
honor. Brideismaids included
Laura Healan Coggin, Elizabeth
Loree Cook, Bridget Lea Johns,
Kellam Graitcer Mattie,
Catherine Leigh McDonald,
Abbey Ruth Mullaney, Tamara
Noble, Sara Marie Schmid,
Vanita Beasley Solomon and
Katherine Luttrell Sumner.
John Patrick Carr and Robert
Gray served as best men.
Groomsmen included James
Harry Abernathy III, Alec Justin
Berrong, Abe Pasley Coggin,
Mrs. Jack B. Healan IH
Willis Barnett Wiggins Dobbs,
Craig Arthur Jacobs, Jonathan
Henry Nedrolow, Robert Warren
Selto-11if1 Joseph 'Rtsh Sh till .,
C hriitoiher Herid'Wi Smith andT
Daniel David Wolf. Ushers were
Scott Chandler Crews, Michael
Mason Crews, Lee Dahlberg and
Jason Sloan Morton.
SSpecial music was provided
by trumpeters James Fredric
Evans Jr. and Robert James
Evans. Solo was performed by
Mrs. Jaynie Crews-Linton.
Mrs. Healan is a graduate of
Jacksonville Episcopal High
School and Emory University.
She is employed by The Coca-
Cola Company, Atlanta, as a,
national advertising manager for
Mr. Healan III is a graduate of
Jacksonville Episcopal High
School and The College of
Charleston. He develops real
estate with East West Partners.
Following a wedding trip to
Italy, the 'couple will live in
SAmnanda Michelle King and
Brian Alan Reeder, both ofYulee,
will be married at 3 p.m. June 25,
2005, at Bailey Road Church of-
God with Tony Japunich" officiat-
ing. A reception will follow the
ceremony at Bailey Road Church
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Micheal King and Diane
Jones of Fernandina Beach. The
groom-elect is the son of Bobbie
Mr. and Mrs. Brazell
Reeder and the late Diane
Reeder of Jacksonville.
Mat-lena Davis of Yulee and
Terrell Brazell of Kingsland, Ga.,
were married at 3 p.m. March
26, 2005, at Yulee Baptist Church
The bride is the daughter of
Don and Starr Davis of Yulee.
The groom is the son of Terry.
and Jessie Brazell of Kingsland,
The deadline for aR information
and photographs is 3 p.m.
on the Tuesday prior to publication
on Friday. No changes may
oe made after Ihis time; however,
story, photograph and brief.
announcement may be
withdrawn from publication.
A brief announcement of the
wedding engagement or
ceremony will be published free
of charge, and additional
information may run at a fee
of $6.34 per column inch.
A photograph of the bride or
couple may be submitted and will
run free at one column by 2 1/2.
inches. Larger photographs
will be charged a fee of $6.34
per column inch.
S .Founded in 1919
JohnTTFerreira & Son, Inc.
John T Ferreira & Son Insurance
500 Centre Street -261-5571
ELEC, PLBQ & AC, INC.
831 S. 8th St. 261-7151
r .Classic Carpets
& Interiors, Inc.
AbbyCarpet BUDDY KELLUM
802 S. 8th Street (904) 261-0242
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 Fax (904) 261-0291
P.O. Box 340
Yulee, Fl 32097
ee (904) 225-3673
FRIDAY. JUNE 17,2005/News-Leader
Like a child hiding in a car, those who believe are hidden in Christ
Once as a small child, my
family attended a get-
together at my Aunt
Dorothy's home. Many of
the adults there that day decided to
go to a home exhibition that was
being held downtown at the Civic
The collective decision was made
that the children would stay with my
aunt and the other adults who
weren't interested in going to the
But needless to say I wanted to
I looked in the driveway and for-
tunately my parents' station wagon
was the last vehicle in line. This was
good since my father was one of the
adults going. Naturally, they'd be
taking his station wagon, the one
with the folding seats in the well, in
I climbed into the very back seat,
covered myself with an old army
blanket and didn't breathe a word all
the way to the Civic Arena. And as
the adults began to emerge from the
station wagon, I jumped out and
Now, I can't tell you that I didn't
surprise my father because I'm not
sure. This I do know: he scolded
me, then hugged me, and then'
allowed me to spend the best part of
one wonderful day holding the hand
of the man I loved who also loved
The apostle Paul in writing to the
Colossian Christians talks about the
believer's hope in the resurrection of
Christ. He writes, Tor you have died,
and your life is now hidden with
Christ in God." (Colossians 3:3)
Paul assures his readers that a
believer is wholly identified with
Just as our lives are bound with
Christ in his death, so are we bound
to him in his resurrection! We are
therefore never out of his presence,
or protection! Like an innocent child
hidden in his father's car, so are we
hidden in Christ wherever he may
go, safe in his living presence. Our
hope, our eternal life, is in him
What good news for people of
faith! We can live with the kingdom
of God as our primary concern,
rather than the things of this world.
It is the values, the humble service,
the selfless sacrifice that Christ
demonstrated that has become our
glory; we are bound not to the things
of this world, but to the risen Christ
in whom we are hidden safe and
secure for all eternity.
"Since, then, you have been raised
with Christ, set your hearts on things
above, where Christ is seated at the
right hand of God. Set your minds on
the things above, not on earthly
things. For you have died, and your
life is now hidden with Christ in God.
When Christ, who is your life,
appears, then you also will appear
with him in glory." (Colossians 3:1-4)
This devotion is from "Articles of
Faith" available in local bookstores.
Love Ministry meeting
Harvest Outreach Ministries,
Inc. announces a Love Ministry
meeting from 10 a.m. to noon on
June 18 at 905 Broome St.
Dr. James D. Smith, pastor,
and Evangelist Barbara Jenkins
Price are coordinator and speak-
er. For information contact the
church at 277-3151.
Amelia Presbyterian Church
at 4209 East SR 200, the Rev.
Jerry Klemm pastor, is expanding
its ministry from Fernandina
Beach to the SL
Marys/Kingsland, Ga., area with
a new Reformed small group. -.
The group will hold its first
meeting from 6:30-8:30 p.m. on
June 22 at the home of Brad and
Lisa Naylor, 803 Baytree Circle in
St Marys. Dinner will be served
and childcare will be provided at
Everyone is welcome regard-
less of denomination or religious
background. Call Brad or Lisa
Naylor at (912) 673-7105 for
directions and more information.
Church of God by Faith on
White Road in Callahan will hold
a "Night of Praise" gospel sing
June 25 at 7:30 p.m. featuring
Coco and the Chosen Ones.
Also appearing will be the
Callahan Male Chorus, Men of
Respect of Hastings, Abram
Jones of Hastings and the Church
of God by Faith Praise Teamn
Minister Jimmy Plowden Jr. will
'be master of ceremonies.
Sunday,June 26, beginning at
3 p.m., Franklintown United
Methodist Church, 1415 Lewis St
in American Beach, will cele-
brate the church's 117th anniver-
sary and the pastor's eighth. R. F
Langford is pastor.
Guest speaker f6 tfi" occa-
sion is the Rev. Carlton D. Jones,
associate minister of Bethel
Baptist Institutional Church in
Everyone is invited tq come,
fellowship and worship. For more
information call 261-8650.
The Miracle Faith Church of
God, 87688 Roses Bluff Road in
Yulee, invites the community to
attend its seventh Pastor's
Appreciation celebration July 10,
13-15, 17 and 24.
Local congregations, choirs
and praise teams sill join in the
Service begins at 11 a.m. July
10, at 7:30 p.m. July 13-15 and at 4
p.m. on July 17. The culminating
service on July 24 begins at 6:30
For more information, call
Estella Green at.261-7374.
Prince of Peace Lutheran
Church will hold a healing serv-
ice the first Sunday evening of
each month at 7 p.m. The service
will include prayer for healing of
body, mind and spirit along with
praise and worship. For informa-
tion call the church at 261-6303.
All are welcome; :- -
Open mike night
Bookstore; l002iSouth 14th S1 n m
Fernandina Beach, is looking for
vocalists, poets, bands and others
to perform for "Open Mic Night"
every Friday at 5 p.m. in the cafe
A food pantry is located at
Callahan Church of God. If you
are in need or know someone
that is in need of food, call (904)
879-3608 or visit the church at
2309 Mickler St, Callahan.
The Paraguay Water Well
Ministry in South America assists
people in remote villages to drill
wells so they may have clean
The ministry depends on the
donations of individuals, church-
es and other organizations to
fund the costs of drilling the,
wells, constructing sanitation
facilities and providing local train-
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
For details on the Paraguay
Water Well Ministry, e-mail mis-
sionaries Ed-and Linda Baker at
Friendship School, located at
the Fernandina Beach Church of
Christ, has openings in the one-,
two- and three-year-old class-
rooms. Classes meet Monday and
Wednesday from 9:30 a.m. to 2
p.m. and Tuesday and Thursday
from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more
information call 261-9760.
Everyone is invited to come
and hear God's word and be
healed in Jesus' name at 7 p.m.
Thursday at 7032 Browden
Road, Jacksonville. True Light
Ministries is led by the Rev. Ricky
An Interdenominational Community Church
Adult Education Classes 10:30am
S -OPEN TO ALL -
a Cgljj Amelia Island Plantation main gate
-? Festival BOOKs a ermse
5 oK Combine your love offreadingrwithfanl ,,6 3
five-night cruise to Key West and Bahamas.
AMelM a Visit Hemingway's house after learning the
SJ0 k facts from author Stuart B. Mclver
Bo k Discover The Third Secretwith author
Island Steve Berry
SeFStjV Fares start at $400. Proceeds benefit the
Festival. Cruise departs Jacksonville on Nov. 5.
... Call Angela Wallace at The Travel Agency at
Roberts, pastor. Call (904) 751-
0857 or visit Truelightmini
Men's Bible study
The interdenominational TGIF
Men's Bible Fellowship meets
from 5:30-6:30 a.m. and 6:30-7:30
a.m. Friday in the Tristar
Management Services building,
720 S. Eighth St. in Fernandina
Beach. Call 321-0507.
Classes for men
Men are invited to "Seven
Seasons of a Man," a class that
teaches men how to have suc-
cessful relationships with their
wives, children, God and families,
at 9:30 a.m. Sunday at First
Assembly of God, 302 South 14th
St in Fernandina Beach. Call 261-
To add or change an announce-
ment in Church Notes, send mail
to Church Notes, c/o News-Leader,
511 Ash St., Fernandina Beach,
FL 32034, send e-mail to sperry@
fbnewsleadercom (use "Church
Notes" in the subject line) or call
Sidn Perry at 261-3696. -
You've heard parents say,
"Nothing works with My kid!" '
Where Parents & Kids Learn to Survive
The Family Farm International
P.O. Box 60722 Jacksonville, FL 32236
(904) 838-9689 fax: (904) 685-2187
FREE Setup & Delivery FREE Removal of Old Bedding
904-491-5030 1891 S 8th St, Fernolino Across from McDonalds
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Where th Bible is t 4heaodrity. Christ
is the huad of the church, and the
members are simply Chrtaiman.
Meets al the YMCA 10:00 a.n.-Woship
1915 Citron Dr. 11:01) a.mn.-Suday Sch.
For More Information, Call
George Williams at (904) 277-9675
Prince of Peace Lutheran Church
2600 Atlantic Avenue Fernandina Beach
SERVICES & EVENTS
First Sunday Each Month
Worship & Communion 9:15 AM
Prayer, Praise, Healing Service 7:00 PM
Worship & Communion 8 & 10:30 AM
SPraise Music Hour 7:00 PM
96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday School 9:45
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 11:00 iCrI.drens Ciurchn
Sunday p.m. Service 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
NORTH 14TH STREET
519 N. 14th St. 261-0422
Pastor Randy Elrod
Sunday School 9:30 am
Sunday Morning Worship 10:45 am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:30pm
Wednesday Evening Prayer
Meeting 6:30 pm
ct5 Bailey Road
Church of God
"Come Celebrate Jesus'"
Dr. James D. Chamberlain
Sunday Mormng Worship 10-30am
SundaN School 9:30am
Sunday) Night Celebration -
Last Sunday each month 7:00pm
Wednesday FTH 7.00pmr
Nurse ProM ided
For more into. call 261-7120
Sunday) School: 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Worship: 10:30 a.m.
Activities throughout the week.
4209 E. State Rd. 200 (AIA)
Rev. Jerry Klemm
Rev. Jef Overton, Sr. Pastor
Ret. Alike Reed, Minister of Music
Rem: Rob HudeLon, Ybuth Pastor
Sunday Worship 8 AM & 10:15 AM
Evening Worship 6:30 PM
Sunday School 9 AM
Wednesday Night Supper 5:30 PM
Wednesday Service 6-30 PM
416 Alachua St.* Fernandina Beach
5 1 Baptist Church
Sunday School 9 30 am
Sunday Worship ... .10 45 am
Wednesday AWANA .. ....6:15 pm
Wednesday Bible Study 6.30 pm
3811 Old Nassauville Road
Fernondna Beach, FL 32034
County Rd 107 South 261-4741
Ministering Since 1831
Church School 9:30AM Worhsip 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
ft r ^'S2664 State Rd. 200E
S Rev. Batt Wm.
A full gospel ministry:::
Pastor Brent Soileau
:Sunday. 10:00 a.m.
.Wrdnesday, 7:00 p.m.
are information. call (904)491-8424
llth.SLt Femandina Beach, FL
U RC H,
Sunday Scnool 9 30 am
Morning Woranip 15 am & 1100 arr
Sunday Evening 7 00 pm
Wednea Pay PrayMeeting 6 30 pm
Weanesdas Youln JAM.Mission Kids 6 15 pm
Classes For All Age Groups Including oulh
fluiserV Provided For All Services
Hearing impaired Services Available
E-Mail yDc@nei magic nel
31 Harts Rd., West 904-225-5128
vld P1'1nQ g~n
601 Centre Streel 261-5769
Bruce T. Jones, 'Pastor
"The hisordc Church with a gr(t.fi lure."
Worship ............ .8:30 am
Celebrate Life Contemporary
Worship ..... ... .9:45 am
Worship ............ ..11:00 am
for all ages ........ . .9:45 am
Middle School Youth
Fellowship .... ........ 6:00 pm
Wednesday Midweek Fellowship
Supper (Aug-May) .. .5:30-6:30 pm
Music, Drama, Dance, Bible
Study and Special Programs
beginning at 5:00 pm.
Senior High Youth
Fellowship ......... 6:30 pm Wed
:\urser.y Scr:i'itc av'ila lic /'r ar'
'i r :i:e.;
"Discover the Difference" at
Pastor. Dr. H. Neil Helton
Sunday clorhip Ser'.ice 10 30am
Bible Slud) 93m
Nur'erN provided for all *,erkice.
Small group irudiel Pre-.chool-.Adulih 6pmr
W'ednedaj.i PraNer Sen ice 6.3(0pm
961167 BUCCANEER TRAIL
Comer f BUiLCIeei Ti & Gerbir, RI.a. F,',T radiri Bh
R~BevBra burn Pastor~
InnoalMbe Style, CailemporarA Music, Cssal Almosphelre
Saltriay fViil1 Mass 4omD & 530im PJrmor 41,0 K,31hOI'Ski
Sunday Masses 8 00 & 10 00am & 12 Noron
Daliy Mass 8 30.Tm Moo. Wea Tr.u.s & Frn rGjt r..r ir ,,.r,,b 1r, 01 1
6 00Dm TueS5 11 ,1 ,ji ti t T .r,.
h-ry Day Masses vigil 6 00pm HOly Pay 8 30am.T, .Iri',rr.T, 8'r ,'F a l -,T )i, & R,,] AIA
Confession- Saiurosay3 15pm 3-45Dpmor y a ,er, ,:,voyl,
Parish Office: 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-1901 ".Ti" J. t..t:l. ':,ur.ti, ir..' 'a lQ iam
Emergency Number 904-277-6566, X rm ", u ,, i i '.,r, ,e' ~, 00m l A Bi, lrr
also call 904-277-0550 ".J Ih 1 %'.i ,:., wdl t- it. m is.'A 6un- H-I
Cor.raNIPcMA lo t jrrs Cen treit n nirr Payc-e
Location: Yulee Middle School (Miner Rd)
Saiufrda 6pm n Ep: ',oun iercri:ec
Po)wir H,)ui Klis Church
rJursery Pr. ided
"Touching our CommunIty, Reaching the World"
'iou II e.pirnen( .iyfli.mi. worti.up a3nd i nar a3 D,."
erul message ira I will ,3r 1n.ge your daaiv idle'
Come uion us. We iI a veou d ou ate
F0 r rn r i l'ormiidi.t t r311 it 31
904-881-5673 or visit thebridgelwc.com
FIRST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
20 South Ninth Street 261-4907
Rev. Darien K. Bolden Sr., Pastor
The Church in the
Heart of the Ciry
With the Desire to be in the
Hearts of All People
Sunday, New Members Class 9 a m.
Sundatn School 9.30 a m
Morning Worship I I a m.
VRedne.sdaq Noon-day Prayer
Wednesdayn Mid-wueek Serike 7-9 p m
Miniriesl B Rus &. i on. nl.es sinnle nlluh
._ aM ('/n, s/nelf;
Sunday% Worship 10:30 AM
Children's Church 10:30 AM
Wednesday Service 7:00 PM
Pastor Bishop ton Gayton
1897 Island Walkway
(Next to Dave Turner Plumbing)
SUNDAY SER' ICES
10 J.31 am tIc,'r.rn:ip Seri iCe
10 30 anm Crildren' tChurch
6 OC0 pm 11.sr.ip Seri ice
-') nrrT, Prai .r S,.er ,ce
u le 20F x ru .2u,5-0 0uMore Inlonna ILLai C7 I m IIaIlltrII ll 1i.4 I .Cdn aVEs n rf f e I.
NEW ZION MISSIONARY FIRST ,
BAPTIST CHURCH CHUPRESYTERIAN
10 South 10th Street rs
-Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034 9N.6thSt. 261-3837
Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor
904-261-0016 Worship Services 8:30 & 11am
SUNDAY SCHOOL..................9:30 AM Sunday School 9:45 am
MATHE SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP ......... 11:00 AM Come Worship God In One of -
WEDNESDAY YOUTH MINISTRY ........ 5:30 PM Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries! CALL 904-26 1 -3696
WEDNESDAY PRAYER & BIBLE STUDY ..7:00 PM Just off Centre St.-Conrad Sharps, Pastor
FRIDAY, JUNE 17,2005/News-Leader
4b we om-NNWda 0. oM & mm -mq 4ammso
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PRESSURE RELIEF ING
SWEDISH MATTRESSES AND PILLOWS
FREE Setup & Delivery
FREE Removal of Old Bedding
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STATE PARK PROGRAMS
Imagine your life without
No lights, loss of communication and safety i4'ue; .are |usi
a few of the headaches associated with a power oulagei
When the power goes out, depend on GUARDIAN Home
Standby generators to supply automatic back-up power even
when you're not there. ...-
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* 24/7 blackout protection
* Hooks to home's fuel supply
* Pre-wired, pre-packaged system available
* UL Listed
Call Today for Free Power Analysis
ph: (904) 879-4226
It's that time of year again. Come in and see
how Southeastern Bank can assist you with a
loan to make your vacation perfect. And check
out our other services designed to make your
vacation worry-free. A family vacation is the
perfect way to start your summer.
MEM- Fc K E RN
LDP-538-05 Since 1889
Explore the importance of
Florida native plants and animals
at special ranger presentations
"Native Yards" on June 19 at
11 a.m. at, Fort George Island
Cultural State Park Ribault Club
"Plant Pollution" on June 26
at 11 a.m. at Pumpkin Hill Creek
Preserve State Park Visitor
Approximately 30 percent of
the known plant species in
Florida have been identified as.
introduced exotic species and
infest approximately 1.7 million
acres of Florida's natural
lands. Many of Florida's unique
native plant and animal commu-
nities are threatened by the inva-
sion of exotic plants and animals
which displace, out-compete, or
destroy native plant and wildlife
Admission is free, and no
reservations are necessary.
Call the Ranger Station (904-
251-2320) for more information
or directions. Visit www.florida
Father's Day Special
Keep Dad Cool for the Summer!
Rent Him an A/C for Father's Day!
LIVING ROOMS .... STARTING @ O19/wk
*BEDROOMS ....... STARTING @19/wk
WASHER/DRYER .... .STARTING @ s19y/wIk
*TVs ..............STARTING@g 9r/wk
FATHERs DAY SALE!
-20% OF F
Onstockr jP UPRIture
1699 14' ST. 904-261-7176I
1699 SO. 14TH? ST. 904-2617176
Know your home's worth
before it goes on the market
CHARLES J. KOVALESKI
For the News-Leader
Median home prices
statewide rose an average of 20
percent in the past year, as
Florida real estate continues its
unprecedented climb in value -
despite somewhat higher inter-
In Orlando, for instance, the
median home prices have gone
up more than 33 percent in the
past year, to $218,000; in South
Florida, the median home price
in Miami-Dade last year'
climbed by 25 percent in 2004,
to $290,800 from $233,500.
Similar increases can be seen
throughout the state.
For Florida homeowners
preparing to put their property
on the market, the rise in home
values is likely to influence how
to determine the proper selling
price. But remember, pricing
your home fairly and accurately
is critical to the success you will
have selling it
Today's buyers are smart,
informed consumers who do
their research and have ready
access to. volumes of home-
value information. If they
believe a home is overpriced for
the market, the property can sit
for months, unsold.
An experienced real estate
professional can give you the
best insight about pricing your
home, but if you haven't yet
Contracted vith a Realtor, there
are other ways you can get a
ballpark figure about what your
home is worth.
Home prices are most accu-
rately determined with a thor-
ough "Comparative Market
Analysis (CMA)".or comps,
which compare your home to
homes in the neighborhood
similar in size, age and condi-
tion. Total square footage,
including the number of bed-
rooms and bathrooms, are the
most common benchmark for
setting a starting price.
Besides this information, the
CMA also tells you how long
the house was on the market,
and how close the final sale
price was to the asking price. It
will also include specific notes
that compare each home to
.yours_ i.e.: architecturaJ'sirmlar-
ities, histrical significance, an
upstairs master bedroom or an
in-ground pool, for instance.
Your initial research should
also include the region's
Multiple Listing Service online,
which will alert you to homes
currently on the market and
what their listing prices are.
The MLS will also give you an
idea of how long a property
priced in a specific range has
been on the market.
Most Realtors will sign you
up for free to receive e-mail
alerts when homes comparable
to yours go on the market, and
offer MLS lists on their web
sites for browsing free of
charge, as well.
Other factors in determining
the price and "salability" of your
Interest rates. If rates are
on the rise, it could cut into the
pool of prospective, buyers who
may wait for rates to come
down again 'before they serious-
ly shop for a home.
Housing market condi-
tions. Are home prices in your
neighborhood going up or
down? Obviously the market in
Florida has been booming for
several years now, but be sure
you have an accurate reading
on what is happening in the
market on the day you put your
home up for sale.
The economy. The local
and national economy can
affect your home's price.
Consumers seem to be feeling
confident with the economy
now, but what about in six
You. If you're in a hurry to
sell for whatever reason, you
may not have as much leverage
in the final sales price.
Supply and demand.
What's the availability of homes
in your area? Is it a seller's mar-
ket or buyer's market? Sellers
in hot real estate markets often
make the mistake of overpric-
ing their homes, and see them
go unsold month after month.
Factors that should not be
used in determining the price of
your home include:
Sentimentality. No matter
how rich your home is in happy
memories, you'll be in a better
position to take a businesslike
approach to pricing your home
if you are realistic.about your
own emotional attachment to
*,your'home and its unique emo-
tional value to you.
your upgrades were in premi-,
um areas such as thekitchen or
bathroom, the reality is that you
probably won't recoup all of the
money and sweat equity you've
invested in landscaping, pools
You can try to price your
home way above fair market
value, based on your own
needs, opinions or emotions,
but it's not likely buyers will
pay it In fact, you'll probably
waste months of time only to
have your house become stig-
matized by its length of time on
You could even wind up get-
ting less than fair market value
Finally, remember that price
* isn't everything. The overall
package that a buyer offers is
what counts. One buyer may
offer you your full asking price,
but also demand that you pay
his closing costs and his mort-
gage loan "points." Another
buyer won't go higher than
$3,000 below your asking price,
but has no such contingencies.
Weigh the relative merits of
different options to determine
which is the better deal for you
and then consult your real
estate attorney to ensure the
details are outlined correctly in
the sale contract
Charles J. Kovaleski is presi-
dent ofAttorneys' Title Insurance
Fund, Inc., (The Fund) the lead-
ing title insurer in Florida and
the sixth largest title insurance
company in the country. The
Fund, based in Orlando, under-
writes more than 300,000 title
insurance policies for owners
and lenders in Florida every
year For more information, visit
If You Are Considering
Call for a FREE Consultation
Hugh J. McCarthy, Jr.
Attorney at Law
Fernandina Beach Yulee Callahan Hilliard
Hurricane Shutters (alltypes)
R Fabric Shield Storm Panels
i Authorized Dealer!
Local & Family Owned Since 1999
FRIDAY, JUNE 17.2005 AROUND TOWN News-Leader
a common goal
It's a blessing to have God's people come
together. No matter what church we
belong to, we are working toward the
same goal to make heaven our home.
What a celebration that will be, when we see
Him face to face.
A history-making dual day celebration
was held at First Missionary Baptist Church
where the Rev. D. K Bolden serves as the
The celebration began on Saturday morn-
ing with a spirit-filled prayer breakfast. The
Lord came by at 10 a.m. and stayed through-
out the entire service. Being on fire for the
Lord, Sister Lavern Mitchell presided. Praise
and worship was done by Sister Dana Davis
and Sister Janessa Grant.
Sister Lucille Pough, who is the mother of
First Lady Renee Bolden, introduced the
speaker, who was Sister Carolyn Muse from
Shiloh Metropolitan Baptist Church of
Guest soloist Sister Cynthia Hardy also
sang to the glory of God.
The breakfast drew a full house with
guests from most of the churches in the area
lifting holy hands and singing praises to
Almighty God. Continued celebration began
with Sunday school. Guests included
Superintendent Deacon Charles Albert;
men's class, Rev. E.W. Norman; women's,
Sister Lavenia Williams; young adult, Sister
Michelle Gardner; teen boys, Minister
Derrick Dallas; teen girls, Sister Annette
Perry; junior, Sister Phyllis Alderman; pri-
mary, Brother Edward Brown; and begin-
ners, Sister Daina Davis.
The men's theme was "Men coming
together to make a difference in the 21st cen-
I tury in a family way."
= Guest deacons were
i Deacon D. Trimble,
-l iDeacon Narvea Gardner
f and Deacon John
Johnny Robinson was
guest musical soloist.
The Rev. Anthony Q.
Robinson, pastor of
Maybelle Shiloh Missionary
Kirkland Baptist Church, Palatka,
was guest preacher for
.*** the morning service.
NOW Women's theme was
AND THEN "Women growing in
grace and growing in
277-3285 the knowledge of God."
Guests were Sister Barbara Sullivan for
praise and worship; soloists, Sister Jamie
Thompson, Sister Elizabeth Robinson, Sister
Vernetta Spaulding, Sister Jacqueline Arthur.
The Rev. Ray Jones introduced our speaker,
his wife, Sister Pat Jones, from Unity
Christian Church in Jacksonville.
Chairpersons were Deacon Willie Scott,
Brother John Terry for the men and Sister
Semoria Charles and Sister Virginia Mealing
for the women. To God be the glory for our
first dual-day celebration. Looking for many
more to come.
Birthday wishes to Amos Melton Jr.,
Shantell Foster, Raven Russell, Carmen
Emory, Geneva Johnson, Anna Roberts,
India Johnson, Vernita Edwards, George
Raysor, Arridean Albertie, Jamar Jones,
Kevron Smith, Tangala Shephard, Claudia
Way, Tontyana Johns, Kim Hopson, Patricia
Thompson, Jannis Ford and Jeanette Jones.
A bad day in Paradise
I must admit, boys and girls, that
for a while there I lost my sense
of humor. I found it a couple of
days later, cowering across the
street in the sea oats. I brushed the
sand off of it and wriggled my way
back into it, so I am now able to put
my day from Heck into the perspec-
tive it deserves.
I know that we've all had days like
the one I'm about to describe: appli-
ances that have worked beautifully
for years decide to go belly up. You
drop, dribble, knock over or shatter
everything you touch. And people
you have known for years choose that
particular day to turn into unrecog-
nizable creatures with sharp fangs
My day like that was several
Wednesday ago. It all started inno-
cently enough with breakfast and a
read of the News-Leader at Shoney's -
my Wednesday ritual for the last
decade or so. I waddled out of
Shoney's full of grits and the latest
news; I continued on my way and
schmoozed about town until I ended
up at The Sailor's Wife Book
- Exchange, where I spent the next
several hours selling, reading and
talking about books. This life in.
Paradise is a reward for all of my
years of working hard, kissing sever-
al large toads and surviving several
scary moments in the Mideast.
My Happily Ever After was seri-
ously threatened later that afternoon
when I learned that rent can rise
higher and faster in this town than
I uncharacteristically bolted for
the door the moment the clock ticked
its way to closing time. I raced to
begin the quiet
Evening I had
plete with a gen-
erous serving of
7'?"i comfort food to
restore my equa-
nimity. The sight
of my neighbor's
front yard filled
Cara Curtin with law enforce-
jerked me right
CITY out of my reverie.
SIDEBAR I knew some-
261-5845 thing heavy was
because with .all due respect to the
uniformed branch their lawn glit-
tered with gold shields.
The Navy taught me not to mess
with operations I know nothing about,
so I skittered into my house, locked
the doors and pulled down the
shades. My Adult Supervision was
working that night, so I had planned a
tasty bachelor meal. I had also rented
a movie that fit only my taste: "Hero,"
featuring Jet Li. It was about the man
who unified China and became its
first emperor. It promised to be full of
fast action and impressive martial
arts, just the thing to make me forget
about high rents downtown and high-
ranking police officers milling about
I overfed the dogs so they would
fall in a heap and leave me alone,
changed into appropriately ratty "at
home" attire and settled into my
favorite chair with a dinner tray. I
punched up the movie and stuffed my
mouth with liverwurst.
The dialogue was in Chinese.
I gave that little revelation its own
paragraph so you could have a better
appreciation of how I felt at this end
of a very long, very trying day. I
heaved myself out of my chair, and
with a martyred sigh, began to read
the DVD cover. Oh, joy. I could use
the remote control to select which
language I wanted to watch the movie
in. (What nogoodnik left it in the
Chinese mode, anyway?) I settled
myself and my liverwurst in front of
the television yet one more time and
reached for the remote to call up the
menu. Click. Nothing. Click, click.
I heaved yet another martyred
sigh and removed the DVD from the
player, and returned it to its case for
the trip back to Blockbusters. I
retrieved what was left of my dinner
and tuned in to yet another dose of
schlock TV. It hadn't been one of my
better days in Paradise, but it could
have been worse. I could have had
my day from Heck in February in a
more northerly locale that was buried
under a foot of snow.
Oh, yeah, one last thing: I related
this day of-woe to my Adult
Supervision the next morning, cap-
ping it, of course, with my defugalties
with the remote.
He had the grace to admit that he
and the Comcast guy, for some eso-
teric male reason, had removed its
batteries during their latest attempt
to make our large, expensive televi-
sion work properly.
Night shift is coming up again, but
I don't think I'll rent any movies. The
way my luck's been running lately,
it'd be in Klingon.
On Top of Your Real Estate Needs
Office: (904) 261-1012 R EAL
Cell: (904) 556-6861 | .I'i -l
503-B Centre Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 AMELIA L.ND
www.realestate-flotida-joackiedorby.com ,.,,.,,I..S..L......... .. ...,
U !Z "Bug Me About Real Estate"
E..Fernandi Feah FL 3'034.
Email b: ttany.@ameithotlie n
AMELIA IS LAN D realtyiexecutin ebeadies.com
(904) 261-6116 (office)
(800) 940-6116 (toll free)
e R 961687 Gateway Boulevard, Suite 101A
Amtelia Rel tAmelia island. FL 32034
"171 2 lake Al 1 the Difference "
3321 Fletcher A'e
Fernadirnd a Beach, FL 32' ,'--
Ken '^ 904-4(977-721200OFICE
AFTER HOURS. (904)i 261-8653
rankmorganreall norhotmail co -
CELL (904) 655-6323
FRANK MORGAN, II
REARTV IDCE ReaiEstate
331' Fc eaIve "
(904) 491-6686 (office)
(904) 491-4474 (direct.)
(904.) 206-0817 (cell)
joh nitlrta rich C bellsou tit. net
ir'ier..A iieliaIslandResales.cont '
Jake & Leo'
2332 Sadler Road. Suite 1
Ft'rnandina Beach. FL 32034 .
,r- r It. '' t ] ,. I ,I .
S4ane Philips Collins, REALTOR
"Specializing in Resort Properties
on Amelia Island's South End"
O-c lChaplin Williams Realty
Office: 904.261 9311
Cell. 904 753.2211
ML www ChaplinWilliams.com
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Amelia Coastal Peter Podesta
Realty BROER ASSOCAT
(904) 261-2770 J
405 South 8th Street firstname.lastname@example.org
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 omeliacoastalrealty.com
Each Oflice Indapbnanll Omied and Operaled
503-B Centre Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
Office: (904) 261-1012
Fax: (904) 261-1049
Cell: (904) 415-0081
Toll Free: (877) 261-1013
3321 S. Fletcher A\le
Femandina Beach, FL 32.03i
Office 19iI-Il261 39
Cell' 191. 41 21l,-2Vi1
Toll Free 181)111 i3-.r,
F-nuild smccjrL1n'net-magic net
John T. Ferreira & Son, Inc. J'
3159 Lotton Square Ct. #1400
'ulee, Florida 32097
Toll Free (800) 77.8358 Iim George
Cellular 1.904) 753.0732 REALTOR"
Fax (904) 261-1863 For Honesty"
E-Mail kimgeorge2001C@ahcoo.com For Commitment
l .:.n... ... i ll 5.i.". n .:.-..3~..l3 ..l, A For Dependability
B YOUR MAINSTAY
IN REAL ESTATE
RESIDENTIAL LAND COMMERCIAL & CUSTOM BUILDING
c.Alty Inc. 583-4050
9 NORTH 14TH STREET FERNANDINA BEACH, FL
Darlone Morris MLS i 0
SEperience Efcellence! EApenence Servce' Eipenence Results'
Chaplin Williama Realty
OFFICE (904) 261-9311
E-MAIL Darlene@a'ChaplinWilhams com
5472 Frs jI c H l #1 -4m al, l rd.lar IL 32031
., (CrapinWdVIi3m. cc-n',
(904) 261-0347 BLiSINISS
f(800) 262-0347 TOLL FREE
(904) 415-1303 CELLULAR
E3.,:r, .., I ln,1,ilr,,,]o nl 31 I Cenrre trm er
0, one, na On1 r.,.,],,i Ameln b -lnd, FL 32034
I know how hard it is to
find some time to exer-
cise. I am up early with
my kids, helping my
wife get them ready for
school and then driving them
in the carpool a couple days a
week to school. The other
mornings I have early sur-
gery. All of that makes it
tough to get in a morning
I know some people who
like to get to the gym during
their lunch hour. Some may
even take a two-hour break
in order to get in their work-
out regimen and still have
time to eat. My practice and
work schedule definitely will
not allow for that either.
What about after work?
Well, by the time I finish up
my office or surgery sched-
ule, it is then time to help
with the kids' homework,
bath and bed time. Now all of
that doesn't mean that I get
in some activity during the
day. I would imagine that I
walk 2-3 miles during the
course of my day and always
try to take the stairs.
Now that it is summer and
the kids are out of school, I
may be able to finally get in
those workouts. I do like it
when I am able to knock out
a morning session. It makes
me feel like I have already
accomplished something of
significance before I even
start my day and can mental-
ly check off one of the things
off my daily "to do" list. I also
feel like it puts me in a better
mood, lt' kind of like my. :
own personal therapy.
New research from a
British group would suggest
the same. In a recent study
presented to The American
College of Sports Medicine,
researchers found that work-
ers who did get in exercise at
some point during the work-
day were more productive. In
fact, a significant majority
found that they were mental-
ly sharper on days that they
exercised and had better
time management skills. The
workers may have felt as if,
they were more productive,
because in fact, they actually
were better performers on
those days. The researchers
found that on "exercise
days," the workers had about
15 percent better productivi-
ty as compared to their off
Another interesting find-,
ing of the study was the fact
that it really didn't seem to
matter what the exercise
was, as long as you did some-
thing to get you going.
Similar improvements in
work productivity were seen
with such diverse activities
as basketball and yoga. As
you might expect, improve-
ments in workers' perceived
moods were also noticed.
They felt better about them-
selves, and this feeling car-
ried over to the relationships
Other studies have shown
an improvement in work with
employees who exercise, and
company executives are
beginning to take notice.
Some companies are even
beginning to offer exercise
programs in the office facility
during the workday. In addi-
tion to improving function,
there are other benefits to
the company leaders, such as
less sick days for the employ-
ees and often eligibility for
lower health insurance pre-
miums for the company.
This column is written to
discuss issues regarding
sports, medicine and safety. It
is not intended to serve as a
replacement for treatment by
your regular doctor It is only
designed to offer guidelines on
the prevention, recognition
and care of injuries and ill-
ness. Specific concerns should
be discussed with your physi-
cian. Mail your questions to
Gregory Smith, M.D., Sports
Medicine, 1250 S. 18th St.,
Suite 204, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034. For
appointments, call 261-8787
or visit www.gsmithmd.com.
Jags fans wanted for TV _
Have you ever wanted to be in
a television commercial? With the
2005 football season just around
the corner, the Jacksonville Jag-
uars announced today they are giv-
ing thousands of season ticket
holders and their families the
chance to appear on television
when the team films its new round
of commercials atAlltel Stadium on
Billed as the "Ultimate Fan
Casting Call," the team is inviting
thousands of energetic season tick-
et holders of all ages to arrive
dressed in their favorite Jaguars
game day attire. Drawings for spe-
cial Jaguars prize packs will also
take place for casting call partici-
Fans who want to participate
in the shoot must arrive at the sta-
dium by 10 a.m. and should enter
through Gate 4 and proceed to the
Bud Zone, which is located in the
South end of the Stadium. Free
parking is available in Lot D.
"Jaguars fans are the best in
the NFL and I can think of no bet-
ter way to show true team spirit in
a television commercial than-to
have real fans giving their all in
support of their team," said Wayne
Weaver, Jaguars chairman and
CEO. "Capturing the excitement
and passion I see every Sunday
during home games is our goal -
and I know our great fans will deliv-
Filming television commercials
as well as recent movies such as
John Travolta's "Lonely Hearts"
has become a thriving industry in
Jacksonville. Jacksonville's Film
and Television Office, a division
of the JEDC, estimates that hun-
dreds of commercials are filmed
somewhere in Jacksonville every
year. The entire industry is esti-
mated to contribute nearly $100
million to the local economy annu-
ally and give thousands of people
the chance to appear on camera.
"Participating in a commercial
is a great way for people to expe-
.rience the production process and
get in front of the camera," said
Todd Roobin, Chief of Jackson-
ville's Film and Television Office.
"We are pleased to work with the
Jaguars on this fun and exciting
,5,: -.011111 ",-.k z
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S BUN i kijON1S/NEWS-LEADikR
Joey Lindberg, 12, above, is one of the 40 youths participating this week in a baseball camp in Yulee. The
camp runs through today and is under the direction of Hilliard Middle-Senior High School head baseball
coach Windle Higginbotham.
Nikki Bembenick, 7, above, and Gracie Undberg, 8, right,
hone their fielding skills with some fly balls. Below,
Higginbotham talks with the older boys on Tuesday.
ON THE WATER WITH
FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2005
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA
-- ------ -
The Yulee Midget Braves went 19-0 this season and.captured the division title. The team
includes, front row from left, Colt Frost, Deaven Meech, Brent Lumpkin Jr., Kyle Nabors,
Matt LeBlanc, Ryan Steward; middle row, Andrew McCance, Eric Arnette, Cole Marinell,
Chris Lindsay; back row, manager Brent Lumpkin and coaches Bryan LeBlanc and Eddie
Steward. Not pictured: Andrew Gonyeau and Michael Adams.
of the season
Team Fernandina Stingrays hosted Ponte Vedra in
the second meet oftheseason on Saturday.,,TFSipre-,.,
V a 97t89 aSaespite hattemittentAd-'torretimes'.l
heavy rains froih Tropical Storm Arlenie. '
Shannon Philo set a new team record for the 50-
yard backstroke with a time of 39.27. Lance Croft
broke a team and pool record in the 50-yard freestyle
with a time of 23.30. He also broke the 50-yard but-
terfly team record with a 25.86.
"A" time achievers are Maggie Roebuck (25 free,
25 back and 25 breast), Avery Douglas (25 breast),
Lance Croft (50 free and 50 fly) and Alex Berg (50 free
and 50 fly).
"B" time achievers are Julia Hernandez (25 free,
50 free and 25 back), Avery Douglas (50 free), Megan
Altman (50 free, 25 back and 25 breast), Kaylyn
Chauncey (50 free, 100 free and 50 breast), Shannon
Philo (50 free), Sara Edwards (50 free), Hannah
Wrenn (50 free), Francesca Ferrara (50 fly), Conner
Lawrence (50 free and 50 fly), Patrick Croft (50 free),
Thomas Seidel (50 free), Alex Berg (100 free) and
Lance Croft (100 breast).
Team Fernandina Stingrays will host the Magnolia
Point Marlins on Saturday at 9 a.m.
Results for the Ponte Vedra swim meet-
6-and-under 25-yard freestyle: 1. Kelly Hill, 26.61;
2. Sydne Caddy, 26.77; 5. Madeline Jarman, 28.91; 6.
Katie McNeil, 29.06; 7. Katie Brauda, 29.76; 9. Olivia
Ballard, 39.03; 10. Abby Hamilton, 45.37; 11. Juliana
6-and-under 25-yard backstroke: 1. Katie Brauda,
28.50; 2. Kelly Hill, 29.19; 3. Sydne Caddy, 30.40; 4.
Katie McNeil, 30.60; 6. Madeline Jarman, 33.81; 12.
Abby Hamilton, 49.49; 13. Olivia Ballard, 51.06.
8-and-under 25-yard freestyle: 1: Maggie Roebuck,
,17.29; 4. Julia Hernandez, 19.35; 5. Zoe Reyes, 21.13;
6. Chloe Birch, 21.49; 8. Megan Combs, 24.74; 9.
Mary-Kate Kaywork, 25.21; 11. Madison Caddy, 26.06;
12. Sarah Moore, 26.07; 13. Sydni Middaugh, 26.19;
16. Morgan Long, 28.66; 17. Coral Wilcox, 29.03; 21.
Emma Priest, 33.58; 22. Peyton Guerrin, 37.33.
8-and-under 50-yard freestyle: 3. Avery Douglas,
40.98; 4. Megan Altman, 41.76; 5. Julia Hernandez,
42.50; 7. Zoe Reyes, 49.65; 8. Mary-Kate Kaywork,
53.29; 9. Megan Combs, 53.39; 14. Sydni Middaugh,
1:02.35; 15. Coral Wilcox, 1:02.71; 16. Morgan Long,
1:03.70; 18. Emma Priest, 1:12.18; 19. Jade Beasley,
8-and-under 25-yard backstroke: 1. Maggie
Roebuck, 20.27; 2. Megan Altman, 23.02; 3. Julia
Hernandez, 23.47; 4. Sarah Moore, 24.67; 5. Coral
Wilcox, 25.21; 6. Zoe Reyes, 25.40; 8. Chloe Birch,
28.77; 9. Madison Caddy, 28.96; 12. Emma Priest,
31.24; 13. Jade Beasley, 33.79; 15. Peyton Guerrin,
8-and-under 25-yard breaststroke: 1. Maggie
Roebuck, 22.97; 2. Avery Douglas, 23.24; 3. Megan
Altman, 25.21; 4. Megan Combs, 27.15; 6. Madison
Caddy, 30.27; 7. Sydni Middaugh, 31.50; 9. Sarah
Moore, 33.73; 10. Kelly Hill, 33.85; 12. Morgan Long,
34.99; 15. Katie Brauda, 42.17; 16. Jade Beasley, 50.46.
8-and-under 25-yard butterfly: 3. Avery Douglas,
23.78; 4. Chloe Birch, 25.03; 5. Mary-Kate Kaywork,
26.07; 13. Peyton Guerrin, 49.51.
8-and-under 100-yard medley relay: 1. Megan
Altman, Avery Douglas, Maggie Roebuck, Julia
Hernandez, 1:31.57; 2. Coral Wilcox, Megan Combs,
Chloe Birch, Mary-Kate Kaywork, 1:51.18; 6. Sarah
Moore, Zoe Reyes, Emma Priest, Kelly Hill, 2:14.17;
7. Jade Beasley, Peyton Guerrin, Sydni Middaugh,
Morgan Long, 2:27.08.
10-and-under 50-yard freestyle: 1. Kaylynn
Chauncey, 34.79; 2. Corinne Priest, 37.05; 4. Caitlyn
O'Rourke, 43.13; 5. Savanna Edwards, 43.47; 5.
Michelle Manson, 43.47; 9. Sara Brauda, 45.88; 10.
Kayla Hernandez, li'.43; 15. Anna Cantor, 1:10.73;
SWIM Ciltifnmed on 13A
FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2005 SPORTS NEWS-LEADER
SWIM Continuedfrom 12A
16. Sarah Curtright, 1:22.50; 17. Alex Curtright,
10-and-under 100-yard freestyle: 1. Kaylynn
Chauncey, 1:21.27; 2. Corinne Priest, 1:24.31; 4.
Savanna Edwards, 1:36.79; 6. Caitlyn O'Rourke,
1:37.76; 7. Michelle Manson, 1:39.95; 8. Ashley
Rainwater, 1:52.17; 9. Melissa Benner, 2:01.23; 12.
Sarah Curtright, 2:43.23; 13. Alex Curtright, 3:09.13.
10-and-under 50-yard backstroke: 1. Corinne Priest,
45.32; 2. Sara Brauda, 50.84; 3. Kayla Hernandez,
55.10; 5. Michelle Manson, 58.25; 6. Ashley Rainwater,
59.31; 7. Anna Cantor, 1:00.18.
10-and-under 50-yard breaststroke: 1. Kaylynn
Chauncey, 45.48; 2. Caitlyn O'Rourke, 57.70; 5. Ashley
Rainwater, 1:03.99; 6. Kayla Hernandez, 1:06.49; 7.
Melissa Benner, 1:07.07; 10. Sara Brauda, 1:10.66; 11.
Sarah Curtright, 1:35.96; 12. Alex Curtright, 1:36.23;
13. Anna Cantor, 2:12.71.
10-and-under 50-yard butterfly: 5. Savanna
Edwards, 1:06.84; 6. Melissa Benner, 1:09.38.
10-and-under 200-yard medley relay: 1. Sara
Brauda, Caitlyn O'Rourke, Corinne Priest, Savanna
Edwards, 3:23.57; 3. Melissa Benner, Michelle
Manson, Kayla Hernandez, Ashley Rainwater, 3:58.73.
11-12 50-yard freestyle: 2. Shannon Philo, 30.70; 3.
Sara Edwards, 30.71; 4. Hannah Wrenn, 32.14; 5.
Chelsey Huberdault, 32.98; 11. Stormy Akins, 41.67;
13. Lindsay Clauson, 1:00.44; 14. Irenna Qualls, 1:06.57.
11-12 100-yard freestyle: 1. Sara Edwards, 1:09.32;
2. Shannon Philo, 1:09.43; 3. Hannah Wrenn, 1:12.48;
4. Chelsey Huberdault, 1:15.25; 6. Maggie Schweitzer,
1:27.98; 12. Rachel Taylor, 1:34.49; 13. Stormy Akins,
1:38.23; 14. Lindsay Clauson, 2:15.64; 15. Irenna Qualls,
11-12 50-yard backstroke: 2. Shannon Philo, 39.27
(new team record); 4. Maggie Schweitzer, 47.73; 6.
Irenna Quails, 1:09.42.
11-12 50-yard breaststroke: 1. Hannah Wrenn,
42.63; 3. Maggie Schweitzer, 44.90; 8. Rachel Taylor,
1:02.09; 9. Lindsay Clauson, 1:05.29.
11-12 50-yard butterfly: 1. Sara Edwards, 40.62; 3.
Chelsey Huberdault, 46.62; 5. Rachel Taylor, 53.22.
11-12 200-yard medley relay: 1. Chelsey
Huberdault, Hannah Wrenn, Shannon Philo, Sara
13-14 50-yard freestyle: 2. Lindsay Moody, 31.03; 3.
Sarah Byrne, 32.43; 5. Olivia Casey, 34.24; 6. Kristin
Manson, 35.04; 7. Loren Kelleher, 35.96; 8. Courtney
13-14 100-yard freestyle: 2. Loren Kelleher, 1:15.89;
3. Olivia Casey, 1:15.93; 4. Carolyn Coggins, 1:33.48.
13-14 100-yard backstroke: 1. Lindsay Moody,
1:23.36; 4. Kristin. Manson, 1:37.93; 5. Courtney
Lowary, 1:39.99; 6. Erica Shelton, 2:05.03.
13-14 100-yard breaststroke: 1. Olivia Casey, 1:29.49;
2. Sarah Byrne, 1:32.52; 3. Kristin Manson, 1:38.74; 4.
Erica Shelton, 1:59.44; 5. Courtney Lowary, 2:02.60.
13-14 50-yard butterfly: 2. Sarah Byrne, 36.28; 4.
Lindsay Moody, 38.79; 6. Loren Kelleher, 43.75; 7.
Erica Shelton, 57.26.
13-14 200-yard medley relay: 1. Lindsay Moody,
Olivia Casey, Sarah Byrne, Loren Kelleher, 2:34.44.
15-18 50-yard freestyle: 3. Amber Roberts, 33.15; 4.
Traci Roggie, 37.36.
15-18 100-yard freestyle: 3. Rachel Christian,
1:05.82; 4. Francesca Ferrara, 1:07.25; 5. Traci Roggie,
15-18 100-yard backstroke: 2. Traci Roggie, 1:49.49.
15-18 100-yard breaststroke: 1. Rachel Christian,
15-18 50-yard butterfly: 2. Francesca Ferrara, 32.44;
3. Rachel Christian, 34.17.
11-18'200-yard medley relay: 2. Amber Roberts,
Francesca Ferrara, Rachel Christian, Traci Roggie,
6-and-under 25-yard freestyle: 3. Dalton Thrift,
32.83; 5. Jonathan Balyeat, 39.57; 6. Camp Priest,
40.70; 7. Carson Hubbard, 43.40; 8. Dylan Hernandez,
6-and-under 25-yard backstroke: 3. Camp. Priest,
45.82; 4. Dalton Thrift, 48.50; 6. Carson Hubbard,
58.12; 7. Jonathan Balyeat, 1:20.55; 8., Dylan
8-and-under 25-yard freestyle: 1. Michael Combs,
20.57; 3. Matthew SooHoo, 21.56; 4. Carson Nave,
.21.66; 6. Stephen Oliver, 23.61; 10. Paul Borgman,
36.37; 11. Nick DeWald, 40.32; 13. Patrick Borgman,
8-and-under 50-yard freestyle: 2. Matthew SooHoo,
47.54; 6. Paul Borgman, 1:37.04; 7. Nick DeWald,
1:40.51; 8. Patrick Borgman, 2:09.78.
8-and-under 25-yard backstroke: 1. Carson Nave,
25.54; 3. Stephen Oliver, 31.59; 6. Nick DeWald, 44.83;
7. Graham Croft, 55.81.
8-and-under 25-yard breaststroke: 1. Michael
Combs, 26.73; 3. Stephen Oliver, 31.60; 4. Carson
Nave, 32.60; 9. Matthew SooHoo, 37.06.
8-and-under 25-yard butterfly: 1. Michael Combs,
28.43; 6. Patrick Borgman, 1:08.48; 7. Paul Borgman,
8-and-under 100-yard medley relay: 1. Carson Nave,
Michael Combs, Matthew SooHoo, Stephen Oliver,
1:48.54; 4. Graham Croft, Patrick Borgman, Paul
Borgman, Nick DeWald, 3:49.23.
10-and-under 50-yard freestyle: 1. Josh Reeve,
39.25; 2. Christopher Azar, 41.44; 3. Nathan Seidel,
42.03; 4. Johnathan Azar, 43.37; 5. Timothy Seidel,
Boys in the 13-14 age group dive into the water at the Atlantic Recreation Center Saturday
when the Team Fernandina Stingrays hosted Ponte Vedra.
10-and-under 100-yard freestyle: 1. Josh Reeve,
1:25.82; 2. Nathan Seidel, 1:32.71.
10-and-under 50-yard backstroke: 1. Johnathan
Azar, 52.93; 2. Timothy Seidel, 53.57.
10-and-under 50-yard breaststroke: 1. Christopher
Azar, 57.91; 4. Nathan Seidel, 1:04.29.
10-and-under 50-yard butterfly: 1. Josh Reeve,
53.03; 2. Johnathan Azar, 53.40; 3. Christopher Azar,
55.91; 5. Timothy Seidel, 1:05.94.
10-and-under 200-yard medley relay: 1. Timothy
Seidel, Christopher Azar, Josh Reeve, Nathan Seidel,
11-12 50-yard freestyle: L Conner Lawrence, 30.09;
2. Patrick Croft, 30.92; 3. Stephen SooHoo, 35.17; 4. Ian
Paul, 36.41; 9. Michael Azar, 59.67.
11-12 100-yard freestyle: 1. Patrick Croft, 1:15.07;
2. Ian Paul, 1:32.26.
11-12 50-yard backstroke: 2. Jacob Seidel, 45.82; 4.
Ian Paul, 50.63.
11-12 50-yard breaststroke: 1. Conner Lawrence,
41.89; 2. Patrick Croft, 44.60; 3. Stephen SooHoo,
51.63; 6. Jacob Seidel, 1:00.70.
11-12 50-yard butterfly: 1. Conner Lawrence, 34.25;
2. Stephen SooHoo, 52.41; 3. Jacob Seidel, 53.56; 4.'
Michael Azar, 1:06.10.
11-12 200-yard medley.relay: 1. Stephen SooHoo,
Conner Lawrence, Patrick Croft, Ian Paul, 2:49.73.
13-14 50-yard freestyle: 1. Thomas Seidel, 27.90; 2.
Billy Lowstetter, 45.74; 3. Bobby Lowstetter, 53.22.
13-14 100-yard freestyle: 1. Dakota Lawrence,
1:14.00; 2. Billy Lowstetter, 1:50.49; 3. Bobby
13-14 100-yard backstroke: 1. Thomas Seidel,
1:13.34; 2. Bobby Lowstetter, 2:29.75.
13-14 100-yard breaststroke: 1. Dakota Lawrence,
13-14 50-yard butterfly: 1. Thomas Seidel, 35.27; 2.
Dakota Lawrence, 38.71.
15-18 50-yard freestyle: 1. Lance Croft, 23.30 (new
team and pool record); 2. Alex Berg, 23.50; 3. Joel
Gauthier, 27.23; 4. Jon Seidel, 27.59; 5. Ellwood Janney,
15-18 100-yard freestyle: 1. Alex Berg, 57.39; 2.
Jon Seidel, 1:03.17; 3. Joel Gauthier, 1:04.44.
15-18 100-yard backstroke: 1. Ellwood Janney,
15-18 100-yard breaststroke: 1. Lance Croft, 1:11.97;
2. Joel Gauthier, 1:19.64; 3. Ellwood Janney, 1:32.67.
15-18 50-yard butterfly: 1. Lance Croft, 25.86 (new
team record); 2. Alex Berg, 26.44.
11-18 200-yard medley relay: 1. Thomas Seidel,
Lance Croft, Alex Berg, Joel Gauthier, 1:59.44; 2.
Ellwood Janney, Robby Bunk, Dakota Lawrence,
Tommy Oliver, 3:55.40.
QuarterbackClubmeets 27-30 at FBHS. Registration
begins at 8:30 a.m. The camp is
The next executive board open to girls who have completed
meeting for the Femandina grades 2-8.
Beach QuarterbadkClub is at The cost is $60 and players
6:30 p.m. June 20 at Spanky's must bring glove, cleats, tennis
restaurant. shoes, bat and catcher's equip-
Visit the club's website at ment (if applicable). Campers
www.fbhspirates.com. may also want to bring money for
the concession stand.
Cheer camp Monday through Wednesday
Michella Alderman and five fel- will be a basic skills camp with
low members of the Florida A&M Thursday reserved for a specialty
University cheerleading squad -., -,pamp.,Studi4ats,may choose two
will conduct a cheer camp at the specialties from pitching, catch-
Martin Luther King Jr. Recreation ing, slap hitting, hitting, infield
Center on Elm Street June 24-25. fielding and outfield fielding.
Pre-registration will be at 8 a.m. Camp includes offensive and
the first day of camp. defensive skills, proper throwing
The event is open to children and base running, basic funda-
ages 7-17 and the cost is $25. mental, games, T-shirt, awards
The sessions will be held from 8 and prizes.
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and the
campers will perform at 4 p.m. Yulee Pop Wamer
June 24. Yulee Athletic Association will
Applications may be picked up hold regular sign-ups for Pop
at the Martin Luther King Jr. Wamer football and cheerleading
Recreation Center. For informa- from 9 a.m. to noon July 16, July
tion, contact Phyllis Alderman at 23 and July 30 at the athletic
206-3060 or 225-8625, Alma building at the Yulee Sports
Bailey at 206-2687, Lillian Complex on Goodbread Road. A
Lambert at (904) 891-6295 or the copy of the applicant's birth cer-
Police Athletic League at 277- tificate, current wallet-size picture
7347. and a copy of the student's report
Michella Alderman is a 2003 card for the last semester of
graduate of Fernandina Beach school are required.
High School and is now in her For information, contact Kim
third year at Florida A&M. Hiahsmith at 225-8418 or Chris
Amelia Island Youth Soccer
will hold tryouts for a U-14 coed
"classic" soccer team June 20-21.
Depending on the level of partici-
pation, additional tryouts may be
required to ensure everyone who
is interested has an opportunity to
try out. The additional tryouts (if
necessary) will be June 27-28.
Tryouts will be at 5:30 p.m. each
day at the Ybor Alvarez Soccer
Complex on Amelia Island.
Players must not turn 14 years
old before Aug. 1 to be eligible.
Younger players from the U-12
division are welcome to try out.
Players will be judged on skills
such as dribbling, passing, shoot-
ing and the ability to play as a
team. The team that is selected
will play together during the fall
season to represent AIYS.
Traveling to compete against
other classic-level teams is
For information, contact Pete
Kovalick at 225-8758 or Chris
Phillips at 261-3531.
Ron Veal Football Camp
The fourth annual Ron Veal
Football Camp will be held from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. July 21-23 at
Buccaneer Field. Sign up the day
.before the camp from 10 a.m. to
2 p.m. at Buccaneer Field or reg-
ister the first day from 8-9:30 a.m.
The camp is open to ages 9-
17 and the fee is $35 on July 20
and $40 the first day of camp. For
information, contact Veal at (678)
Femandina Beach High
School softball coach Lesley
Slaughter will offer a softball
camp from 9 a.m. to noon June
Turner at 483-7436.
Physical examinations for Pop
Warner will be held on July 30
from 10 a.m. to noon. The cost is
$10 per athlete.
Old-timers baseball game
Dig out those old cleats and
dust off your glove. Former
ballplayers willing to leg out one
more hit are, urged to sign up for
an old-timers baseball game on
July 3 at the Fernandina Beach
High School field. The
Fernandina Beach Police and the
Amelia Island-Femandina Beach-
Yulee Chamber of Commerce are
hosting the game as part of
Femandina's Fourth & Family
Festival on July 4.
Any former high school player
living in Nassau County is
encouraged to participate in the
game, which will pit East Side
player against their West Side
counterparts at 2 p.m.
The event will benefit Dreams
Come True, an organization that
grants wishes for children with
life-threatening illnesses in
Northeast Florida and Southeast
Admission will be $3. Anyone
interested in playing or sponsor-
ing the event should contact
Officer Marty Scott of the
Femandina Beach Police
Department at 277-7342 ext. 233
or Sandy Price, the chamber of
commercial special events coor-
dinator at 261-3248, ext. 100.
Amelia Island Youth Soccer is
holding tryouts for a U-12 "clas-
sic" boys soccer team on June 22
and June 23. Tryouts will be at
5:30 p.m. each day at the Ybor
Alvarez Soccer Complex on
Amelia Island. Players must not
turn 12 years of age before Aug.
1 to be eligible to play. Players
will be judged on skills such as
dribbling, passing, shooting, etc.,
as well as their ability to play as a
team. The team that is selected
will play together during the fall
season and travel to other towns
for games against other classic
For information, call Doug
Bailey at 261-9828 or 261-9884
Register for soccer
Amelia Island Youth soccer
will, hold registration during soc-
cer camps from 8:30 a.m. to noon
today through June 17 and 5-9
p.m. June 16 at the Ybor Alvarez
complex on Bailey Road.
Registration will be held from 9
a.m. to 2 p.m. June 25 and from
6:30-9 p.m. June 30 at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
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 reg-
istration 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 second, $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 com-
plete 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.
Summer trackand field
Sunshine State Games and Jr.
Olympics AAU/USA track and
field training will be held Monday
through Friday beginning at 3:30
p.m. at the Fernandina Beach
High School track. Fee is $65
and includes all AAU and
USAT&F memberships. Divisions
are bantam (bornm in 1995),
midget (1993-94), youth (1991-2),
intermediate (1989-90) and
young,(1987-88). Call 415-3679.
The following camps will be
held at Callahan Middle School:
Volleyball camp from 3-6
p.m. Aug. 1-4 for grades 5-9.
Cost is $60 for four-day camp
with offensive and defensive
skills, drills, strategies, contests
Basketball camp from 6-9
p.m. Aug. 1-4 for grades 5-9.
Cost is $60 for four-day camp
which includes offensive and
defensive skills, drills, strategies,
contests and scrimmages.
A 3-on-3, three-point shootout
and slam dunk basketball tourna-
ment will be held at 1 p.m. June
25-26 at Peck Gym for anyone 16
years old and up. Fee is $21 per
team, $7 per player for individual
contests. First- and second-place
trophies will be awarded in the 3-
on-3 tournament and trophies will
go to the individual winners of the
three-point shootout and slam
dunk contests. For information,
call Amos Melton at 261-4316 or
Freddie Johnson at 225-5570.
Rtver Raft Race 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 benefit the Nassau
County Special Olympics.
Deadline is July 1. Applications
and rules are available at Lands
End Deli at 604 North 14th St.,
For information, call 277-0016.
Femandina Beach Pop
Warner will hold football sign-ups
from 6-8 p.m. June 21, June 23
and July 26 and from 9 a.m. to
noon June 25 and July 30 at the
ballpark. Pop Wamer is raffling an
HDTV big screen television. For
tickets, call 415-6223.
Call Randall Mabe at 225-
5474, John Spence at 261-3803
or Mama Hancock at 277-8768 or
Yoga events for May
Y Yoga offers a stretch class
at 8 a.m. Wednesday. Ball and
core classes are at 9 a.m.
Wednesday and 6 p.m.
Thursday. Hot yoga sessions
are at 7 p.m. Thursday and
The weekend series was post-
poned until June 26 at 9 a.m. It
includes a kayak adventure, yoga
session on a sandbar and a gour-
met lunch. Cost is $60.
Family yoga sessions will be
offered on the second and fourth'
Saturday in June and July. It is a
fun approach to yoga with kid
friendly postures which resemble
animals and elements of nature.
The cost is $15 per family per
session (no restriction on age or
family member size). The ses-
sions are June 25, July 9 and
July 23. Cost is $50 for all four
The summer tiki yoga session.
is at the Scott Road beach
access at 8 pm. June 22 (full
moon). Call 415-9642.
The McArthur Family YMCA is
offering its Learn to Swim pro-
gram, which involves five different
components: personal safety,
stroke development, water sports
and games, personal growth and
rescue. Classes are Monday
through Thursday for two weeks.
Eight 45-minute classes are con-
sidered a session and six out of
the eight are guaranteed. Group
lessons are for those ages 3-12,
with private lessons also being
offered. Call 261-1080.
The city of Femandina Beach
Recreation Department is offering
the following activities:
Adult volleyball is held from
7-9 p.m. Tuesday and Friday, and
from 5-8 p.m. Sunday at Peck
Gym. Cost is $3 per day ($5 non-
city residents) or $50 for three
months for city residents ($65 for
Free junior basketball court
time for ages 18 and under at
Peck Gym is held on Saturdays
from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Maximum
number of participants is 20, and
school identification is required.
Six-week adult tennis clinics
are offered at the Central Park
courts with instructor Lanny
Kalpin. 3.0/3.5 doubles/singles
clinic on Tuesdays or Wednes-
days from 6-7 p.m. or Thursdays
from 7-8 p.m. Beginner clinic on
Thursday from 6-7 p.m.
Advanced beginner clinic on
Friday from 9-10 a.m. Fee is
$66 for city residents, $71 non-
city. Maximum of five participants.
Register at the Atlantic Center.
Call Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-
Private, semi-private (two
people) or group (three or more)
tennis lessons will be available in
morning or evening sessions at
the Central Park courts. Private
fee is $40 per hour for city resi-
dents, $45 non-city. Semi-private,
fee is $42 per hour for city resi-
dents, $47 non-city. Group rate is
$44 per hour for city residents,
$49 non-city. Call Lanny Kalpin at
491-0255 or 557-8110. Register
at the Atlantic Center.
Summer youth tennis camps,
seven one-week sessions offered
for boys and girls ages 5-16
(beginner to intermediate), will be
held at the Central Park courts
with instructor Lanny Kalpin June.
20-23, June 27-30, July 5-8, July
11-14, July 18-21 and July 25-28
from 9 a.m. to noon. Cost is $50
per week for city residents ($45
per week if siblings), $55.non-city
($50 if siblings). Limit is 20 per
camp. Register at the Atlantic
Center. Contact Kalpin at 491-
0255 or 557-8110.
Soccer Made In America with
professional trainer and U.S.
Women's U-23 National Coach,
Aleks Mihailovic, returns to
Amelia Island for a soccer camp
June 27 through July 1. The
camp is not associated with any
other camps being conducted on
Amelia Island. The camp runs
from 9 a.m. to noon or 6-9 p.m.
for ages 4-17 (choose one ses-
sion) at the Fernandina Beach
Athletic Complex. Fee is $109 for
first family member, $95 addition-
al family member, Each partici-
pant receives a T-shirt and certifi-
cate of achievement. Register by
June 24 at the Atlantic Center.
Call 277-7350 for information.
Callaghan's English Soccer
Camp will be held July 18-22 at
the Fernandina Beach Athletic
Complex for ages 5-14 from 9
a.m. to noon and from 3-6 p.m.
for ages 15-18. World class
coaching by some of England's
finest coaches. Cost is $115 per
person $10 discount for additional
sibling) and includes T-shirt.
Register by July 15 at the Atlantic
Atlantic Center pool is open
from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday
through Sunday. Admission is $3
for city residents, $5 non-city resi-
dents. Summer passes (valid
through Labor Day) are available.
The MLK Center pool is
open. Public swim hours are 11
a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through
Friday and from 12-5 p.m. week-
ends. Admission .is $3 for city res-
idents, $5 for non-city residents.
Summer passes are available for
individuals, couples and families
and may be purchased at the
Red Cross levels 1-5 swim
lessons and stroke clinics are
offered. Fees for levels 1-2 is $25
for city residents, $30 non-city.
Fee for levels 2-5 is $35 for city
residents, $40 non-city..StroIkeE'
clinic fee is $25 for city residents,
$30 non-city residents. Register
at the Atlantic Center. Call 277-
Summer scuba courses with
weekend and evening classes
June 17-19 and June 24-25..
Morning or evening classes will
be offered July 11-16 and July 24.
All classes will be held at the
Atlantic Center pool or MLK
Center pool for ages 12 and up
(ages 10 and 11 at instructor's
discretion). Register at the
Atlantic Center. A "Discover
Scuba" class will be held at the
Atlantic Center pool on June 3 for
those interested in scuba but not
sure if they want to through certifi-
cation. Cost is $25. For informa-
tion, contact Kathy Russell at
Local marine adventure day
camp will be held from 8 a.m. to 5
p.m. June 20-24. Cost is $225.
Florida Keys Marine Science
Camp will be June 27-July 1.
Cost is $550. Scuba certifica-
tion/Florida Keys Camp combo
cost is $700. Both camps are
ages 10 and up. Register at the
Atlantic Center. Minimum down
payment of $100 with balance
due two weeks prior to camp.
Call Kathy Russell at 753-0216.
Central Park tennis court
keys are available at the Atlantic
Center for $5 refundable deposit.
Aqua 1 water aerobics is
held from 9:05-9:50 a.m. at the
Atlantic Center pool or 6:30-7:15
p.m. at the MLK Center pool.
Cost is $5 per day or $45 per
month for city residents and $6
per day or $50 per month for non-
city residents. Weekly rates avail-
able. Register on the 15th of
every month at the Atlantic
For private swim lessons,
call Jesse at 277-7350. Single
session (30 minutes) is $20 for
city residents, $25 non-city. Four-
session package is $48 for city
residents, $50 non-city. Eight-
session package is $88 for city
residents, $90 non-city.
Lap swim at the Atlantic
Center runs from 6-8 a.m.
Monday through Friday. Cost is
$3 for city residents, $5 all others.
Lap swim is also available during
public swim hours.
Coed exercise is held from
6:30-7:30 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday at the MLK Center.
Shotokan karate classes for
ages 6 and up with instructor
Jerry Williamson are offered from
3:30-4:30 p.m. Monday and
Wednesday at the Atlantic
Recreation Center. Fee is $40
monthly for city residents ($45 for
non-city). Uniforms available
through the instructor. Register at
the Atlantic Center.
FRIDAY, JUNE 17,2005 SPORTS NEWS-LEADER
Fishing still red hot offshore
The Nassau Bassmasters held its annual youth fishing tournament Saturday
at the home of Robert Wilcox in Nassauville. Above are the winners in the 1-
5 age group: first, Cobie French; second, Solon Linville (big fish); third,
Kaisen Henderson; fourth, Dillon Ricks; fifth, Caitlynne Youmans.
The 6-10 age group winners included Colby Roe, first; Coby Roe, second;
Courtney Dietz, third; Johnathan Youmans, fourth; and James Lee Brooker,
1) offshore fishing continues to
be red hot for schooling
kings, cobia, barracuda and
the occasional sailfish. Brian
Rowe hooked and released a nice
Atlantic sailfish recently at Georgia's
Grey's reef while live bait trolling with
"We caught a bunch of kingfish, but
not any real big ones," Rowe said. "It
was an exciting fight during the twenty
minutes that it took me to land and
release the fish on
T Laoss 20-pound kingfish
H a tCapt Ryan
found a good king-
k s s'.'i t fish bite at theSt.
brJra'cd Marys sea buoy.
Na 'pThe fishing
faction was fast and
Tery Lacoss furious during the
r Nearly morning
'-- charter on the
ON THE Miss Val,"
Rodeffer said. "My
WATER guess is that we
had at least 20
kingfish strikes, mixed in with a few
barracuda and sharks."
Mackerel fisherel fishermen will be pre-fish-
ing for the upcoming 23rd annual
Nassau Sport Fishing Association
Kingfish Tournament of Champions
this weekend. If the weather holds,
look for big kingfish to move onto
many of the of the offshore reefs and beaches
of Northeast Florida.
Tides at the St. Marys jetties
Saturday will have a low tide arriving at
11:50 a.m. and a high tide at 6:35 p.m.
If the kings move in close, the low tide
should offer the best kingfish action at
this popular inlet at channel markers
15 and 16 and on both the north and
south color changes.
Brian Rowe, center, caught and released this beautiful sailfish at Grey's
reef recently. Also pictured are brothers John and Rodney James, right.
Menhaden are schooling at the
south end of Amelia Island. Greenies
can be jigged at the tip of the south
jetty rocks and cigar minnows are
schooling at the STM buoy and off-
.shore fish havens.
Red bass fishing has been slow in
the backwaters of Amelia Island during
recent days. However, good catches of
flounder are coming during the falling
tide while rigging a live bullhead min-
now to a 1/4-ounce led head jig and jig-
ging the live bait slowly along the bot-
Sea trout are also blasting topwater
plugs during the first portion of the
falling tide, which should offer excel-
lent action early on Saturday morning.
Freshwater bass fishing remains
good in both Boggy and Lofton creeks
early in the morning.
Fishing with trick worms during the
falling tide is producing largemouth
bass to five pounds.
The News-Leader encourages local
anglers to submit photographs of excep-
tional catches. We will publish them in
this space on Fridays. E-mail photos to
bjones@fbnewsleadercom, 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
The 11-15 age group winners included Chad Roe, first; Jessica Linville, sec-
ond; Schannel Bryant, third; Chelsea Lucas, fourth; and Logan Pay, fifth.
Youth fishing clinic
The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission, the Florida
Foundation for Responsible Angling
and Fort Clinch State Park will offer a
free Kids' Fishing Clinic for children of
all ages at the Fort Clinch State Park
on June 18 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
This free clinic allows young people
to learn the basics in environmental
stewardship, fishing ethics, angling
skills, and safety. In addition, environ-
mental displays will provide kids with a
unique chance to experience Florida's
marine life firsthand.
Fishing equipment and bait will be
provided for participants to use during
the clinic, but those children who own
fishing tackle are encouraged to bring
it. A limited number of rods and reels
will be given away on a first come, first
Registration will open at 9 a.m., and
there is no pre-registration. An adult
must accompany participants to this
catch-and-release event Participants
should remember to bring sunscreen
and drinking water. No alcoholic bever-
ages will be permitted.
Local sponsors are being con-
firmed. If you or your company would
like to help sponsor this event, or if you
would like to volunteer at the clinic,
call Marie Bucher at 277-7233 or Gail
Gainey at (850) 488-6058.
Free hunter safety course
Brickyard Hunting Club is sponsor-
ing a free hunter safety course June 24-
25. Register on the first day. The camp
will run from 5-9 p.m. June 24 and from
8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. on June 25.
Hamburgers, hot dogs and sodas
will be provided for lunch on Saturday.
Take CR 108 to Lessie Road. Turn
north, travel about five miles and turn
right onto White Oak Road to
Brickyard Hunting Club.
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.
For information on Nassau
Bassmasters, call Bob Schlag at (912)
729-2282, Billy Kittrell at 225-0267 or
Eddie Jinright at 845-3998.
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International Gaming Casino
RouLette BLackjack Craps Table
Slots Escapade Stud Poker Poker
$10 CASH ONLY
per person includes buffet meal
Escapade Casino is located in downtown
Fernandina Beach at Fernandina Harbor Marina.
For Reservations, Tickets and General Information,
The local volunteers of US
Coast Guard Auxiliary
Flotilla 14-1, Fernandina
Beach, will offer a Global
Positioning System (GPS)
program on June 18 from
8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at the
Amelia Island Lighthouse
Cottage. The cost to cover
materials is $25 per person.
You must bring your own
hand-held GPS. Those with-
out a GPS will not be admit-
For information contact
Bob Sperry at 277-7191 or
Roy Druden at 261-8633.
The Jacksonville Shell
Club presents the 39th
Annual Shell Show and Fair
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on
Saturday and Sunday, July 2
and 3, at the Jacksonville
Beaches Women's Club,
1315 N. Second Ave.
There will be displays of
worldwide and local
seashells, fossils and shell
art, with lots of items for sale.
Admission is $3 for adults,
children 10 and under are
free and seniors are $2. For
more information, call (904)
The second Amelia Island
Plantation Dog Parade will
be held at 91:30
beginning at the
Blue ribbons .
and prizes will
be awarded for
each anily The
benefits the Nassau
Costumes are optional. There
is a $100 entry fee.
Pre-registralion is avail-
able at Redbones Dog
Bakery and Boutique, 809 S.
Eighth St., or call 321-0020.
Meet interesting singles
from Jacksonville and sur-
rounding areas in a series of
mini face-to-face "dates."
' Next session is July 11.
Register online at www.Pre-
Dating.com/jacksonville or call
Chris at (904) 583-0231. E-
Theatre presents the comedy
"Cash on Delivery" at 8 p.m.
tonight and Saturday, and
June 22-25 at 109 Cedar St.
Adult tickets are $12; student
tickets are $7. Box office
hoirs are 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on
and 6 p.m.
nights. Call 261-6749
for reservations and informa-
The theater will hold audi-
tions for the comedy, 'The
Champagne Charlie Stakes,"
at 7 p.m. on June 20 and 21
at 209 Cedar St.
Performances will be from
Aug. 11-28, and Catherine
Templeton is the director.
Three men and two women
are needed for the cast. For
more information, call the the-
As part of its popular film
Cinema at JMOMA, the
Jacksonville Museum of
Modern Art will screen highly
pendent films every Wednes-
day at 7 p.m. in June and July
(June 22, 29 and July 6, 13,
20, 27). "Titled Underground
includes films from South
Korea, France, Italy, Norway,
Germany, and the United
States. Admission is $5
JMOMA members; $7 non-
For information call (904)
366-6911 or visit
The Alhambra Dinner
Theatre season lineup
includes "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 @ alhambradinnertheatre.
OUT Continued on 4B
T" ^ r t "
Amelia Islands 'Three Stoo
River otter trio makes
homeowner pond their home
PAT FOSTER TURLEY
For the News-Leader
Sitters, slip-sliding down
river banks, cracking
shells upon their
fully iri currenfs and eddies. Yes,
we've all seen otters on the
nature channel and yes, most of
us enjoy watching them. But
here on Amelia Island, we don't
have to turn on our television
set to enjoy these frisky crea-
tures. We have otters right here
River otters (Lontra canaden-
sis) are found
streams, ponds IfotterS
shores of North here, their
America, any- the island
where there is
an abundant in and C
drink and ample
cover. It helps, -
too, if they are
undisturbed by humans in their
vicinity, and are not trapped for
their thick pelts. Luckily, we
have all those features that river
otters need here on our island.
Walk down on the docks at
our marina, near Bretfs restau-
rant, and if you are lucky you
might see otters
-.- on the piers,
drying off and
in forage leaving their
scent marks to,
is hope for hold their terri-
fauna even stories. Maybe,
like others, you
1ong our will glimpse a
landscape. large male otter
land on First
north of Centre
Street. Or; if you are even lucki-
er, like I am, to live on a natura-
listic retention pond in our
island's interior, you might also
S.'- i r' :, F' rTF.. t E. I
To the observant, a trio of river otters can be s
denced by the ripples in the water and yes, .a fi
look very closely in the retention pond in Sin
see "The Three Stooges."
Larry, Moe and Curly travel
in a group from retention pond
to retention pond from Simmons
Road to Sadler and maybe
beyond. It is unusual to see a
group of three adult otters, year
round. Usually, river otters are
seen singly, or a mother is seen
with smaller cubs. sometimes a
pair is seen together briefly for
breeding, or even occasionally a
grouping of same-sexed animals
is seen in a social gathering. But
for at least the p
others is often s
- these must b
mals, maybe th:
sisters who hay
share their dom
month in our hi
tion pond in Sir
trio sneaks thrc
Forth& \ Lad1r
S submarine patrol reports,
faded photographs and
replicas of hundreds of
U.S. submarines line the
shelves and walls of the St.
Marys Submarine Museum.
Avid history buffs and nostal-
gics alike can enjoy the muse-
um's more than 11,000 items.
"We get a lot of relatives who
visit, especially wives of men
whose boats are off to sea," said
retired Master Chief John
Crouse, museum manager.
He once saw a woman start
giggling uncontrollably while
looking at a photograph of a ship
returning from sea.
"I asked if she saw a picture
,of her daddy and she said. 'No.
me,'" Crouse said. "She was
about 5 years old, standing with
her mother on the pier. waiting
for her dad to come home."`
The museum has a personal
'visitors can come in
here and get close to
things and read things:
not like some museums
where it's all in big
display cases and you
have to stand back
and don't get to touch
RETIRED MASTER CHIEF JOHN
CROUSE, MUSEUM MANAGER
touch to it. "Visitors can come in
here and get close to things and
read things; not like some muse-
ums where it's all in big display
cases and you have to stand back
and don't get to touch as much."
Visitors can view submarine
videos ur even arrange ahead ofc
THEATER FOR KIDS tnumpty-
Fernandina Little Theatre b mllp y
presents "Humpty Dumpty *|
is Missing," an affectionate a
spoof on the private-eye
thrillers of the 1940s. The '
summer theater camp fea-
tures children performing .-
theater for children and Stars
Grace Hanlon, Graham Jewell. Amelia Johnson,
James Martin, Wendall McGahee, Ashleigh
McKendree, Josh Stanley, Katie Stanley. Jacob Taylor
and Maya Williams.
Performances are tonight and Saturday and June
23-25 at 7:30 p.m.at the theater, 1014 Beech St. in
downtown Fernandina Beach. Tic kets are $4 for chil-
dren 12 and under and $6 for adults. They are avail-
able at the theater and the UPS store next to Publix.
fE TEA TASTING
Barbara Johnston, o\-ner of.'
Latitudes Coffee Roasters &
Tea Merchants of Fernandina
Beach, will host a tea tasting
seminar on June 22 from noon to 1 p.m. at the Nassau
County Courthouse in downtown Fernandina Beach
as part of the Women's Information Exchange.
The program is free and open to the public.
Brown-baggers are welcome. Reservations are sug-
Box lunches may be purchased for $10 and must
be prepaid by today. They will be provided by the
Happy Tomato and may be ordered at any branch of
,- F 'i ". 'i i' THE STE MARY
The St. Marys Submarine Museum, on the wat
toric downtown St. Marys, boasts about 10,00
year and is quickly outgrowing its location in a
time to read boat files and patrol
'logs stored in the museum's
SOn average, the museum has
about 10,000 visitors per year
since it opened in March 1996 in
a former movie house on the
waterfront in the historic district.
"We get calls from all over the
county for people to come and
visit." said Cindy Hagemann.
place for anybo
est in submarine
Among the r
a quilt by a gro
Salt Lake City.
squares is dedi
the Nassau County Public Libraries..
Make checks payable to FCCJ. They may be taken
to the FCCJ Betty P. Cook'Nassau Center or to any
branch of the Nassau County Public Libraries. No
refunds will be given. For more information call the
Fernandina Beach branch library at 277-7365 or
FCCJ Nassau Center (904) 548-4467.
The Nassau County Motorcycle Association'
announces its Summer Fest Poker Run beginning at
9a.m. June18 at Murray's Grille in Yulee. -
Registration is 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m..first bile out at 11
a m.. last bike in at 3 p.m Hotdogs. hamburgers and
drink specials will be available. $Cost is 10'per bike
and $5 per passenger. Unlimited poker hands are $5
each. 50/50 winner for best poker hand. There will
be raffles. music and biker games. For information -.
contact Ron Harnage at 225-2671 or Debbie
Ellington at 321-2466.
ART OF NETMAKING
Genealogical Society meets
'June21 from 7-9 p.m. at First
Coast Community Bank,
1750 South 14th St.,
Billy Burbank. a third-gen-
eration netmaker, will pres-
ent an informative program
on the history of shrimping
in Fernandina. Burbank has experienced the net-
making industry evolve from shrimp nets to sports
FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2005
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FL
es' Family fun,
on July 4
The first "Fernandina's Fourth
& Families Festival" will be held
July 4 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. in
Activities being planned
include a Public Safety Vehicles
Display (police cars, fire trucks,
S and more), All-American Apple
F. W Ti i Ef '.i Pie Contest, Parent-Child Look-a-
een here evi- Like Contest, Fun for the Kids
iirry back if you area, music, a Made in the USA
nmons Cove on arts and crafts show, and more.
Old ballplayers willing to leg
out one more hit are urged to
sign up for an old-timers baseball
past year a trio of game. Fernandina Beach Police
lighted mid-island and the Amelia Island-Fernandina
)e the same ani- Beach-Yulee Chamber of
ree brothers or Commerce are hosting an old-
e decided to timers baseball game as part of
iesticated territo- the festival.
Fernandina Beach Police
rs and I see the Officer Marty Scott said players
about once a are needed to participate in the
homeowner reten- game, which will match East Side
rmons Cove The players versus West Side players.
>ugh the Proceeds from the game will
benefit Dreams Come True,
ttlinued oin 4B which helps fulfill the dreams of
local children battling life-threat-
Parents and children may
bring their bikes, wagons, scoot-
ers, etc. to the festival and deco-
rate them with streamers and
designs made in the Wal-Mart
Craft Center. Showcase your fam-
ily's creative vehicles by joining
in the 7:30 p.m. Independence
Day Parade through downtown
Fernandina Beach, followed by,
fireworks at dusk, courtesy -f the
city of Fernandina Beach.
ai 'The parade lineup will begin at
6:30 p.m. in the ball field parking
lot at Ash and 11th streets.
1 .f',' Immediately following the
parade, at 8:30 p.m., a brass band
concert featuring the Amelia
Brass Ensemble will be held in
S SUBMARINE MISEUM front of the Chamber Depot at
terfront in his- the foot of Centre Street. A spe-
)0 visitors a cial guest (to be announced) will
former movie, sing the national anthem as the
concert finale and prior to fire-
works at dusk.
Registration is $5 per entry,
ig director of the except Veteran's groups, which
vention and' will be free, and pedal-powered
u. "It's definitely a vehicles decorated at the Fourth
)dy with an inter- & Families Festival. Applications
ae history to visit." can be faxed, e-mailed or picked
many relics hangs up at the chamber's Gateway
up of women froin office. All participants should pre-
Each of its., register by June 29.
cated to one of For more information, to par-
?ontinued on 4B FOURTH Continued on 4B
nets. He will demonstrate the art of netmaking.
The AIGS meeting is free and open to anyone
interested in the subject. New members are wel-
come. Call Teen Peters at (904) 548-4465.
A -Postcards from
opens June 21 with a
reception from 6-8 p.m. and continues through July
19 at the Florida Community College North Campus
art gallery, building D, room 301,4501 Capper Road.
SThe exhibit will feature enlarged 1900s-era
Jacksonville postcards from the collection of
Andrew Bachmann. who will give a presentation at 7
,p.m. June 21. He will share his rarest Jacksonville
postcards and discuss postcard collecting.
Fornmore information call (904) 766-6786.
Local residents can meet and talk with ham radio
operators and see lor themselves what this "radio
service" is really about on June 25-26.
The Nassau County Amateur Radio Society
(NCARS). in conjunction with the Amateur Radio
Emergency Service (ARES), will hold a demonstra-
tion of emergency communications abilities at the
Ron Anderson auto outlet in Fernandina Beach
(1852 Sadler Road) from noon on Friday, June 24,
through noon on Sunday, June 26.
For more information contact Richard Freeman.
at 261-8956 or by e-mail at KI4GTSyahoo.com.
Sub museum offers
look into the deep
F ONTHE ISLAND
FRIDAY. JUNE 17, 2005
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So'a.mt. %2:00 p.11.
The Place to Be on Sat
Corner of Centre St. & 7th St. A
In downtown Historic Distric
9:00 1:00 every Saturday
Dirc tr ,I SAl[ Oper.ion,
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3487 E. State Roi
FRIDAY, JUNE 17.2005 LEISURE News-Leader
OTTERS Continuedfrom 1B
pinewoods bordering the pond
- an undisturbed natural area
bordering the city golf course -
and hunts for frogs, fish and
crayfish along the marshy pond
shores. Usually they are partial-
ly hidden in the vegetation, but
the large ripples they make
while swimming are unmistak-
able, if you are observant
I am not as good a sleuth as
they are, and as I try to sneak in
for a closer view they always
spot me, and one or more
periscopes its head and neck out
of water to look at me, "huffs" a
warning to the others and they
all disappear down the storm
drain to more secluded waters.
Usually, though, even if I don't
see them, I know they've been
visiting. The pinewoods litter is
often mounded with otter-gath-
ered humps of brush and scent-
filled scatss" marking their terri-
tory, placed neatly on top.
One early morning, in late
winter, they must have had a
party in the woods. The entire
area was covered with mounds
of brush and otter scat piles,
maybe an otter group's celebra-
tion of the coming spring. As a
former otter researcher, I know
and love these signposts, right
in my very own yard. It means
to me that all is well with our
pond and its food chain. If otters
can forage here, there is hope
for the island's fauna even in and
among our developed landscape.
A couple of months ago I was
called by a resident of nearby
Eislesworth development, to
tend to an otter thought to be
trapped in an abandoned fish
FOURTH Continued from 1B
ticipate, volunteer or to be a
sponsor, contact Scott at 277-
7342, ext 233, or Sandy Price,
chamber of commerce special'
events coordinator, at 261-3248,-
Other festivities surrounding
the July 4 holiday include:
The Cats Angels 4th
Annual Super Raffle with thou-
sands of dollars in prizes. The
drawing will be held on July 4,
you need not be present to win.
Tickets are $1 each, seven
for $5, 15 for $10 or 50 for $30.
All proceeds go to the
Tickets can be purchased at
Best Friends Cards, Gifts &
Party, now located next to
Publix, or at the Cats Angels
Thrift Shop, now located behind
the Loop Pizza Grill, facing 14th
trap in this community's reten-
tion pond. By the time I got
there, the trap was submerged
and there was no sign or sound
of any otters. I searched around
and found lots of otter scat and
resting signs in the adjacent con-
servation area woods but no
otters. Just as I was leaving,
state Fish and Wildlife
Commission officers arrived
with a boat and they went on the
pond to find and remove the
trap. It was a "funnel trap," a
cylindrical mesh column about
two feet in diameter and six feet
long, with a funneling entrance
to trap fish. But luckily it didn't
trap an otter, this time. The bot-
tom of the trap was broken, and
the otter had managed escaped.
I climbed on the boat with
the crew and we toured the
pond looking for otters. And, lo
and behold, three otters, Larry,
Moe and Curly no doubt, were
climbing up on the opposite
bank, saw us and "huffed," then
disappeared into the woods.
Another misadventure for these
Two weeks later, they were
back again, crunching fish on
my pond and leaving their scent-
posts behind. Maybe you will
see them, too, in your own pond,
if you look. It would be great to
hear from you if you do. And, if
you have any other wildlife ques-
tions, feel free to contact me.
Dr, Pat Foster-Turley is a
Ph.D. zoologist, biodiversity spe-
cialist and natural history observ-
er on Amelia Island. Contact'her
share your own observations, ask
questions or to request a tour or
Street and Publix (look for the
The Fernandina Beach
Golf Club, 2800 Bill Melton
Drive, presents Les DeMerle
and Bonnie Eisele with "Cele-
bration USA," a dinner, show
and dance on July 2 at 7 p.m.
Enjoy a buffet dinner and
music that includes the Big
Band classics, Motown, beach
music, show tunes and jazz.
Tickets are $40 per person.
There will be a cash bar. Dress
is resort casual. Call 277-7357
The Kiwanis Club of St
Marys, Ga., will hold its 37th
annual Independence Day
Celebration on July 4 in down-
town St Marys.
For vendor information, call
Chuck at (912) 576-5110. For
race information, call Troy at
* le C -- P es
a.e m q
Copyrighted Material Ur
3 $. Syndicated Content .- .
Available from Commercial News Providers"
0a 4, 1M
OUT Continued from 1B
The Police Athletic League,
in cooperation with the Amelia
Arts Academy, will produce the
'70's musical "The Wiz" on July
26 and 29 at the Peck Center.
The book by William F. Brown
and music and lyrics by Charlie
Smalls is an adaptation of The
Wonderful Wizard of Oz by Frank
The musical is under the
direction of Nanette S. Autry, cho-
rus and drama teacher at
Femandina Beach High School.
For information, contact Autry
Cafe Nexus is a Friday night
spot for folks high-school age and
up. Enjoy good caffeinated bever-
ages and see some great bands
and comedians without all the
smoke and booze. The cafe is
located in the basement under-
neath Memorial United
Methodist Church's sanctuary
(at the comer of Sixth and Centre
streets). Doors open at 7 p.m.,
show starts around 8:30 p.m.
Admission is free.
Call (904) 415-6161 for infor-
mation. Visit www.cafenexus.org.
The North Florida Bluegrass
Association will hold its monthly
gathering today and all day June
18 at Kathryn Abbey Hanna Park
in Jacksonville, 500 Wonderwood
Drive. For more information call
Toby Vanderbilt at (904) 284-
8901 or Hanna Park at (904)
249-4700 and ask for Bob Erving
or Claudia Waldo.
Nelson Rangell performs at 5
p.m. on July 17 at Sea Walk
Pavilion in the city of
Jacksonville Beach's 4th annu-
al Summer Jazz Concert
Series. Jimmy Sommers head-
lines on Aug. 21. Admission to
both concerts is free. Bring your
blanket or lawn chair and enjoy a
great evening of jazz. Check the
website at www.jacksonville-
beach.org for more information or
call the city's event hotline at
1878 Tavern & Grille, 12 N.
Second St. Live entertainment.
Beech Street Grill, 801
Beech St. John Springer on
piano Fridays and Saturdays
starting at 7 p.m. Call 277-3662.
Beef '0' Brady's, 1916
South 14th St. Sports on 19
TVs, cable and satellite; video
games for kids. Call 261-0555.
CaM Karibo, 27 N. Third St.
Live entertainment. Call 277-
The Crab Trap, 31 N.
Second St. Live entertainment.
Florida House Inn, 20 S.
Third St. Live entertainment. Call
The Green Turtle Tavern,
's 40- m e *550
*w or 0
qp owm op
qw Goob a amft-
SUMMER FUN FOR KIDS
'Read Around Florida'
The Nassau County Public
Libraries "Read Around Florida"
summer program schedule
Femandina branch, Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center at
3:30 p.m. Wednesday: June
22, Jacksonville Zoo; June 29,
Harry Potter Magic Show.
Yulee Branch, Betty Cook
Nassau Center David Yulee
Room at 3:30 p.m. Thursday:
June 23, bookmaking fun; June
30, nature program (UF
Theater for kids
Femandina Little Theatre
presents "Humpty Dumpty is
Missing," an affectionate spoof
on the private-eye thrillers of the
1940s. The summer theater
camp features children perform-
ing theater for children and
stars Grace Hanlon. Graham
Jewell, Amelia Johnson, James
Martin, Wendall McGahee,
Ashleigh McKendree, Josh
Stanley, Katie Stanley, Jacob
Taylor and Maya Williams.
Performances are tonight
and June 18 and June 23-25 at
7:30 p.m. at the theater, 1014
The New Horizons Summer
Band meets at 6:30 p.m.
Tuesday through Aug. 23. Don
Reynolds, director of the award-
winning Fernandina Beach High
School band, holds the baton
through Labor Day. Call 277-
1225 for information.
A Nouveau Art Show runs
through June 28 at the Island Art
Association gallery, 18 N.
Second St. The theme is "Music
in the Air' to coincide with the
Amelia Island Chamber Music
Festival. Call 261-7020.
The Jacksonville Museum
of Modern Art, 333 North Laura
South Third Street Live enter-
tainment. Call 321-2324.
Gourmet Gourmet, 1408
Lewis St. and A1A. Solo guitarist
John Kaminski 6:30-9:30 p.m.
Thursday; Dos Guitar Trio 6:30-
9:30 p.m. Saturday. Call 261-
Hammerheads, Sadler Road
and Fletcher Avenue. Open
mike Monday nights.
Cuisine, 802 Ash St. Live enter-
tainment Fridays and Saturdays.
Midtown, 1930 Woodrow
Drive. Jimmy Jam tonight: Black
Creek Saturday; karaoke with
Daddy-O Sunday. Call 261-
O'Kane's Irish Pub and
Eatery, 318 Centre St. Live
entertainment. Call 261-1000.
The Palace Saloon, 117
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Beech St. in downtown
Femandina Beach. Tickets are
$4 for children 12 and under
and $6 for adults. They are
available at the theater and the
UPS store next to Publix.
Amelia Community Theatre
will hold two one-week sessions
of children's theater camp for
ages 7 through 12 July 11-15
and July 18-22. Camp will be
from 9 a.m. until 11:30 a.m.,
Monday through Friday.
Registration Is $25 for one
week. There is a limit of 10 chil-
dren per session. Call 261-6749
for information or a registration
Arts camps available at the
Amelia Arts Academy this sum-
Fun camp for pre-schoolers.
You Gotta Have Art,
Photography (new), Drum Fest
with Les DeMerle, Ballroom
dance, Guitars Galore and The
New Horizons Band (all wel-
come during summer).
For dates/times/fees call
277-1225 from 10 a.m. to 5
St., Jacksonville, presents cutting
edge sculptural installations in
"Activating Space: Sculpture
as Environment," through Aug.
21. Call (904) 366-6911.
The Amelia Island Museum
of History will feature a tempo-
rary exhibit, "Summer and the
Beach on Amelia Island," with
photographs and memorabilia
relating to historic summer and
leisure activities, until Sept. 1. For
information call 261-7378.
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,
Centre St. Gitilo this weekend;
D.J. Kris Kiger Friday and
Saturday. Call 491-3332.
PLAE (People Laughing And
Eating) Restaurant and Lounge,
Amelia Island Plantation Spa &
Shops, 80 Amelia Village Circle.
Live entertainment. Call 277-
The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island, 4750 Amelia Island
Pkwy. Live entertainment in The
Lobby Lounge 8 p.m.-midnight
Sunday-Thursday and 9 p.m.-1
a.m. Friday and Saturdays. Call
Rivers Edge Dell & Sports
Bar, 915 S. 14th St., Jasmine
Plaza. Live entertainment. Call
Sandy Bottoms Beach Bar
& Grill. Live entertainment. Call
277-0814 for reservations.
Seabreeze Sports Bar, 2707
Sadler Road. Live entertain-
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Tuesday and Wednesday from
9:30 a.m. to noon. Call Carol
Winner at 491-9995.
Ribault's Gallery of Fine Art,
319 Centre St., offers "true origi-
nal" lithographs, serigraphs,
monotypes, paintings and portrait
commissions by Gary Arseneau,
artist and owner. Open 10:30
a.m.-4:30 p.m. and 6:30-9:30
p.m. daily. Call 321-0021.
The STUDIO, 205-1/2 Centre
St., features original fine art by
Karen McFadyen, including
watercolors, drawings and oil
paintings. Karen welcomes por-
trait and other commissions,
including murals, and offers
classes in drawing and painting.
Open weekday afternoons and
by appointment. Call Karen at
Susan's Slightly Off-Centre
Gallery & Gifts, 218 Ash St., fea-
tures art with functional and non-
functional designs of contempo-
rary ceramics, glass and wood.
Open 11 a.m.-6 p.m. daily or by
appointment. Call 277-1147.
Swamp Art Too, corner 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 Waterwheel Art Gallery,
5047 First Coast Hwy.,
Femandina Beach, features origi-
nal works. Gallery hours are 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday and 1-4 p.m. Saturday. For
information call 261-2535.
The Weaving Studio, 205 1/2
Centre St., features handwoven
wearable art by Lynette Holmes.
Open 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday. Call 557-1187.
The deadline to submit items to
Out & About is 5 p.m. Tuesday.
Reach Sidn Perry at
ment. Call 277-2300.
Sliders Seaside Grill, 1998
S. Fletcher Ave. Jazz entertain-
ment 7-11 p.m. Friday and
Saturday. Call 277-6652.
Spanky's Seafood Grill and
Bar, 960062 Gateway Blvd. Live
entertainment. Call 261-7100.
Sparetime Lounge, Nassau
Bowling Center, 50 US 17.
Yulee. Live entertainment. Call
The Surf, 3199 S. Fletcher
Ave. Alphonzo Home tonight;
Hipp Street 1-5 p.m. and Duane
Sanders 6 to 10 p.m. Saturday;
Gary Keniston 1-5 p.m. and D.J.
Dave 6-10 p.m. Sunday; Chris
Mucci Monday; Scott Thibodeau
Tuesday; D.J. Dave
Wednesday; W. Harvey
Thursday. Call 261-5711.
Uncle Charlie's Room, 117
Centre St. Live entertainment
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FRIDAY, JUNE 17.2005/News-Leader
FRIDAY 1EENNGs ER=-s IIMORNING JUNE-17,11005
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The Fernandina Beach City Commission meetings are broadcast live on Fernandina Cablevision (QC)
Channel 7 @ 6pm each first and third Tuesday of the month.
Your Local Cable TV Providers
Comcast (MIF) Adelphia (CEN)
Serves Fernandina Beach/Amelia Island Serves Yulee
1600 So. 14th Street Fernandina Beach Highway A1A, Nassau Plaza Yulee
(904) 261-3624 (904) 225-9785
Serves Callahan & Hilliard
(904) 261-3624 )
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For LOCAL news on-line visit the News-Leader at www.fbnewsleader.com -
NEWS-LEADER / FRIDAY, JUNE 17,2005
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.
100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 204 Work Wanted 403 Financial-Home/Property 606 Photo Equipment & Sales 619 Business Equipment 800 REAL ESTATE 813 Investment Property 858 Condos-Unfurnished
101 Card of Thanks 205 Live-In Help 404 Money To Loan 607 Antiques-Collectibles 620 Coal-Wood-Fuel 801 Wanted to Buy or Rent 814 West Nassau County 859 Homes-Furnished
102 Lost & Found 206 Child Care 500 FARM & ANIMAL 608 Produce 62i Garden/Lawn Equipment 802 Mobile Homes 815 Kingsland/St. Marys 860 Homes-Unfurnished
103 In Memorlam 207 Business Opportunity 501 Equipment 609 Appliances 622 Plants/Seed/Fertilizer 803 Mobile Homes Lots 816 Camden County 861 Vacation Rentals
104 Personals 300 EDUCATION 502 Livestock & Supplies 610 Air Conditioners/Heaters 623 Swap/Trade 804 Amelia Island Homes 817 Other Areas 862 Bed & Breakfast
105 Public Notice 301 Schools & Instruction 503 Pets/Supplies 611 Home Furnishings 624 Wanted to Buy 805 Beaches 850 RENTALS 863 Office
106 Happy Card 302 DIet/Exercise 504 Services 612 Musical Instruments 625 Free Items 806 Waterfront 851 Roommate Wanted 864 Commercial/Retail
107 Special Occasion 303 Hobbles/Crafts 600 MERCHANDISE 613 Television-Radio-Stereo 700 RECREATION 807 Condominiums 852 Mobile Homes 865 Warehouse
108 Gift Shops 305 Tutoring 601 Garage Sales 614 Jewelry/Watches 701 Boats & Trailers 808 Off Island/Yulee 853 Mobile Home Lots 900 TRANSPORTATION
200 EMPLOYMENT 306 Lessons/Classes 602 Articles for Sale 615 Building Materials 702 Boat Supplies/Dockage 809 Lots 854 Room 901 Automobiles
201 Help Wanted 400 FINANCIAL 603 Miscellaneous 616 Storage/ Warehouses 703 Sports Equipment Sales .810 Farms & Acreage 855 Apartments-Furnished 902 Trucks
202 Sales-Business 401 Mortgages Bought/Sold 604 Bicycles 617 Machinery-Tools-Equip. 704 Recreation Vehicles 811 Commercial/Retail 856 Apartments-Unfurn. 903 Vans
203 Hotel/Restaurant 402 Stocks & Bonds 605 Computers-Supplies 618 Auctions 705 Computers & Supplies 812 Property Exchange 857 Condos-Furnished 904 Motorcycles
THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY Is LOCATED ON PAGE 9B
102 Lost& Found
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.).
STAY 'N COUNTRY RANCH
New Horse Boarding-Training Facility,
1/2 mile oh left-Blackrock Road-Yulee
Come see our facilities.
Sat. June 18th, 3-6pm
DIVORCE $275-$350* Covers children,
etc. Only one signature req'd. *Excludes
gov't fees. Call weekdays (800)462-2000
ext. 600 (8am-7pm), Divorce Tech.
Established 1977. FCAN
IS STRESS RUINING Your Life? Read
DIANETICS by Ron L. Hubbard. Call (813)
872-0722 or send $7.99 to Dianetics,
3102 N. Habana Ave., Tampa, FL 33607.
All Real Estate advertised herein
Is subject to the Federal Fair
Housing Act, which makes It illegal
to advertise any preference,
limitation,, or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or'national
origin, or the intention to make any
such preference; limitation or
The News-Leader will not knowingly.
accept any advertising for real
estate which is in violation of the
law. All persons are hereby
informed that all dwellings
advertised are available on an equal
If you believe that you may have
been discriminated against In
connection with the sale, rental or
financing of housing, call the United
States Department of Housing and
urban Develipmnt HUD -
1(8001669?'97 `7,:r for the hearing
Impaire. 1(800"92 7-9275.
J 201 Help Wanted
ORIVER Coven.ajt Trani porr EAC,:IfTf
ba;-&-beneali.-.f lr..e>perienceoa ar.e'r',_
0/0. Solos, Team-. & Graduate Students.;
Bonuses paid w .-Ekl Equal ODportuniry
Employer. (888.iMORE PAY (888'i667-
Looking For Qualified Restaurant
Servers oveer tne age :,r igheren [Ec
work day., emFporar, p.:.iithor.' at Tr.e
Beach Club of Summer Beach. (904)277-
4664, ask for Nancy.
AUTO TRANSPORT The Waggoners
Trucking. hiring exp. & non-exp. drivers
for auto transport in SE regions. Must
have valid Class A CDL & verifiable 2 yrs
OR 200K miles OTR. Need stable work
history & clean MVR. High earning
potential, great benefits. & matching
401K. Contact Susan at (866)413-3074.
HAIR STYLIST & NAIL TECH Full or
part-time position available at Cut 'n Up.
MTS is hiring for an experienced
ASV/Skid Steer Operator. Laser experience
a plus. Drug free work place. Benefits
offered. (904)261-3902. 2424 Russell Rd.,
FB to complete an application.
GUTTER INSTALLER NEEDED Would
like experience, but will train. Must, have
driver's license & be able to read a tape.
MOVIE EXTRAS Earn $1bu-$3uu/oay.
All looks/types needed. No experience
necessary. TV, music, videos,
commercials, film, print., Call toll free 7
days (800)260-3949 ext. 3023. FCAN
IMAGES SALON Stylist heeded for high
traffic salon in great location. ,Booth
rental. Contact Stephanie (904)321-2413.
2 OPENINGS 1 F/T Product
Specialist & 1 P/T Inside Sales. F/T
40 hrs/wk. P/T approx 20 hrs/wk. $8 to
$9/hr. Valid Dr. Lic req'd. Some heavy
lifting. Sherwin-Williams, Fernandina
Beach (904)277-3800. EOE. M/F/D/V
LOCAL TRACTOR-TRAILER DRIVERS;
2 years verifiable experience,
Call 1-800-392-4957, ask for Sue,
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
A few good reasons to talk to us area:
Personal Time Pay
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
PART-TIME OFFICE HELP NEEDED -
Monday & Wednesday, 8:30-5:00. Must
have excellent telephone skills and enjoy
working. with the public. If you are self
motivated and a team player please fax
your resume to (904)261-3698.
CABLE TV TECHS needed in
Fernandina Beach, Jacksonville and St.
Marys, GA. Truck or van required. No
exp. necessary. Call VIRTEK at
(904)739-7690 ext. 105 or 125. EOE
ACCESS TO COMPUTER
Workfrom home on-line.
S$500-$1500 PT to
COURT RECORDS CONTRACTOR -
Nationwide company seeks experienced
Independent Contractors to collect &
research public records In Florida courts.
Laptop preferred. Pay based on
produrtinn F'3 re-ume tno Ka3.i.
5662 -"2"46 *:.r 7,1iiI
;. ller.7'.:r....:e ,.: ....-.[ c:. :._ E r _
Hiring txperA, nce- Lawvn ,Mantenance
.Personnel -. 40 hour&s-eekly. 'Call. 753--.
MEDICAL ASSISTANT for peaiacric
office. Experience preferred Full time
w'b~, nefirs Fax re-ume to k9041491-3173
Director of Nursing Services
OSPREY VILLAGE ASSISTED LIVING
COMMUNITY, Amelia Island's premier
Retirement community is In search of the
right person to fill the position of Director
of Nursing Services in our Assisted Living
Center. Candidate must be FL licensed
L.PN. and- knowledgeable of the Florida
Statutes for long term care. Supervisory
experience preferred. Competitive salary,
benefits after thirty days. Please fax all
resumes to (904)277-0075 or email
EXPERIENCED ELECTRICIAN NEEDED
- & helper. Top pay, benefits, Insurance,
truck & cell phone. Call (904)225-0959.
HELP WANTED FOR GLASS SHOP -
Must be construction-minded & work well
with hands. Glass experience helpful.
Apply In person, Amelia Glass, 1951 S.
FAST-PACED MEDICAL OFFICE -
seeking .pleasant, detail oriented multi-
tasker for front office position. Fax
resume to Leslie, (904)261-9353.
DIRECTOR OF NURSING
120 Bed Skilled Nursing Facility
Life Care Center of Hilliard, has a leadership opportunity available for a patient
oriented RN that enjoys working with people and animals. This position is
responsible for the daily operation of the nursing department. Prior management
experience a plus! We offer competitive pay and
benefits, so if you share our heartfelt approach to caring for the elderly,
and would like to join our family contact Darlene Tait or Brenda Williams at:
(904) 845-3988 or fax resume to (904) 845-7414 or visit with us at:
Life Care Center of Hilliard U.S. I and 3rd Street in Hilliard, FL
(Just 30 Minutes North of Jacksonville and Across from Post Office, Hilliard)
EOE/DRUG FREE WORKPLACE ,
AMELIA ISLAND CARE CENTER
IS CURRENTLY SEEKING PERSONS
FOR THE FOLLOWING POSITIONS:
Positions for LPN available in 70 bed home for the developmentally dis-
abled. Positions require current Florida licensure. Flex scheduling available.
$1,000 Sign-On Bonus available.
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.
RLA Resident Living Assistants
Will assist clients in all areas of daily living and self-care duties.
RSM Residential Service Managers.
Full-time positions available for first line supervisors. Supervisory experi-
ence in health care/residential setting with challenged individuals desired.
Experience in therapeutic positioning and ROM exercise. Need 2 years with
the developmentally disabled with associates degree preferred.
COOK FT POSITIONS (I Ia-7:30p)
H.S.diploma/GED required. Prefer person with experience in quantity food
preparation and supervisory potential.'
WHEELCHAIR SPECIALIST/PHYSICAL THERAPIST
Consultant with experience in assistive technology adaptive equipment
and wheelchair modifications.
HUMAN RESOURCE COORDINATOR
Responsible for coordinating all operational activities within personnel as
well as the efficient operation of all associated administrative functions.
AMELIA ISLAND CARE CENTER
2700 Atlantic Avenue Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
EOE/DRUG FREE WORKPLACE. DRUG TESTING IS REQUIRED.
a nNIusK: NICEcu I KNAInn-JI a-
MONEY If you are 55 & older, With
limited income, we may have the training
& employment opportunities that are just
right for you. Call Experience Works, Inc.,
Myrtle Collins, (904)997-3100 x 2371.
Funded by FL Department of Elder Affairs.
Electrical Not Just a Job But a Futurel
- Non exp. & exp. helpers for Nassau
County and surrounding area. Bnfts, paid
vacation & holidays, 401K exc health Ins,
career position, drug free workplace, rapid
advmt, is within your reachI Applications
taken 8-11am & 1-4pm Mon & Tues @
10477 New Kings Rd, lax, FL 32219 or
CDL DRIVER for local hauls. Haul sod
& plants. $12.50/hr. Call Tammy at
BEACHSIDE MOTEL now accepting
applications for P/T housekeepers. ,Must
be able to work weekends. Includes sign-'
on bonus. Apply at Beachside Motel, 3172
S. Fletcher Ave. No calls please.
ELIZABETH POINTE LODGE Weekend
P/T front desk to do night audit 3pim-
11pm + mid shift 12 noon-8pm. Please
apply in person, 98 S. Fletcher Ave.
Amelia Island Parent Coop Preschool.
- now hiring 3's teacher, 4's teacher & aid.
8:30am-12:30pm. Experience preferred.
Call (904)491-8841, leave message.
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.
Growing Heating & Air Company In
Yulee looking for experienced Mechanics,
Service Mechanics, & Duct Helpers or
Installers. For more Info call (904)225-
PART-TIME ASSISTANT MANAGER -
Apply at Cold Stone Creamery, 808 Sadler
Immediate Openings for motivated and experienced
Landscape Maintenance Crew Leaders
Valid Driver's License
3 years experience
En 1hsh/Spanikh iel'lij i .
Landscape Maintenance Technician
Valid Driver's License Helpful
Experienced or Will Train
Join ihe team at Martex Services.
Send your resume by fax to (904) 261-0821,
or call us at (904) 261-5364,
or email to firstname.lastname@example.org. EOE
Driver CDL-A req'd.
Home Every Night &
Ayg. $768 $999/wk
Sunday calls welcome
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
Our OTR Co. Drivers avg.
$40,000 to $55,000
Paid all miles
Good home Time 2 to 3 days
off Time out 5 to 10 days
No Tank Exp.? Will Train'
as long as you have 1 yr
Medical, Vision, Dental,
Drug & Life Ins.!
Retirement 401(K) with
Co. Match + Profit Sharing
We Require: '
Class A CDL w/X end.
1 yr OTR Exp.
Please call Rogers Cartage
EXPERIENCED PLUMBER needed for
service & remodel work. valid driver's
license. Rotating 24/7 on call required.
Top pay & Denefit:. (904)261-9464
NEED RIGHT-HAND PROFESSIONAL
WITH GREAT EXPERIENCE? Executive
Assistant w skills: advanced computer,
shorthand, oral/written communication,
management. Career experience:
pharmaceutical, manufacturing, retail,
construction/real estate development,
marketing, and non-profit foundation.
Now Hiring Assistant Managers
Fernandina, Kingsland, St. Marys, Brunswick, Jacksonville
At Taco Bell we're growing every day, and we need
great people like you to keep us moving ahead. You will
enjoy great benefits, competitive salary, and a career
with a future. You make the call!
'COMPETITIVE SALARY BONUS PLAN
PAID VACATION FLEXIBLE WORK SCHEDULE
401 (K) Retirement Plan Medical and Dental Plan
Great Things Start Here!
Email resume email@example.com
Fax resume to (912) 729-1192 ftlb%
Great Things Start Here? aCO
17506 tb 6.8 B ,. :
^ SECURIGUARD4 INC.
LOOKING FOR A CHALLENGING NEW CAREER?
APPLY FOR A FULL-TIME OR PART-TIME POSITION
ON THE SECURITY GUARD FORCE AT THE
NAVAL SUBMARINE BASE, KINGS BAY, GA
STARTING SALARY $9.09 $13.09
Applicants must meet the following requirements:
Minimum 1 year of full-time verifiable Security/Law
Enforcement Experience or Graduate of a recognizable Law
Enforcement Academy. Will also accept Military Veterans
with Honorable Discharges.
Minimum 21 years of age
Possess a High School Diploma or GED
Possess a Valid U.S. Driver's License
No Criminal Record
Applicants are required to pass a physical exam, drug screen,
background check and a physical fitness assessment.
For further information Please Call (912) 576-8695
Apply in Person
4499 Hwy. 40 East, Suite C
St. Marys, GA 31558
GREAT BENEFITS AVAILABLE:
MEDICAL COVERAGE, PAID VACATION, PAID HOLIDAYS, 401K PLAN,
TRAINING PROGRAMS, INCENTIVE & AWARD PROGRAMS,
REFERRAL BONUS, PROMOTION OPPORTUNITIES
1878 TAVERN & GRILLE now hiring
waitstaff, line cooks & dishwashers. Apply
In person after 4pm.
SPORTSMAN'S PARADISE Yearly
memberships. Hunting, fishing, lodging &
meals conveniently located In White
Springs, FL. Sign up before rates increase.
For Info call (800)655-6661. FCAN
S/E & 3-STATE Run T/T Drivers. Home
weekends. Mileage pay, benefits, 401K.
Trainees welcome. Miami area. Exp. req.
21 min age/Class-A CDL. Cypress Truck
Lines (800)545-1351. FCAN
SUMMER HELP NEEDED
Sales reps for award-winning new
"home-party" line in this area. Earn
as you work, set own hours, free trng.
Must be 18. Conditions apply,
Call toll free (866)587-7507.
OLD SOUTH YANKEE STORE
1667 South 8th Street
P/T position. F/T Manager Trainee.
Good starting pay. Apply in person.
Earn $$$ Helping MDsI Process medical
.claims from home. Call the Federal Trade
Commission to find out how to spot
medical billing scams. 1(877)FTC-HELR
A message from the News-Leader and the
474323 S.R. 200
CALL MON.-- FRI. 9=-5
*'' """.' )od---sBrQ r cord'
Sales Reps, Sales Managers
$7000/wk Is what our top sales people
earn. Highly successful national co.
expanding. Will train. Call Jay (800)685-
DATA ENTRY Work on your own.
Flexible hours. $$$Great Pay!$$$.
Personal computer required. (800)873-
0345 ext. 300. FCAN
HEATING, A/C & REE
Must be at least 18 by 7/1/05
Be HS grad or GED by 7/1/05
Have driver's lic. & trans-
Apply In person on
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22, 2005
at 10 A.M. promptly.
96042 LOFTON SQUARE CT.
YULEE. FL-32097- .
is Now Hiring Drivers for their
APPLY IN PERSON AT:
2020 Sadler Road, Fernandina Beach
1 A .' 2 Pizzas
1-Topping Pizza "ANY WAY"
A*& 1 Side 1 & 1 Side
*Bread Sticks 8 ** Bread Sticks
Cheesy Bread Cinna Stix Cheesy Bread Cinna Stix ;
2 Liter of Coke 2 Liter of Coke
$1099 $12" 9179 $ 99
10" *12" 2 medium 2 large
medium large m ,,,i ,,m op.,,2..: rg
A GREAT PLACE TO WORK
Positions Available in:
Valet Parking Food & Beverage
We are pleased to offer
an array of benefits that include:
Competitive wages; medical, dental, vision coverage;
health care and family care spending accounts; paid
vacation; sick and holiday pay; 401 (k) plan; education-
al assistance program; promotions/transfers; two-day
orientation; on-the-job training; employee discounts;
complirhentary employee meals; well-tailored uniform
and so much more!
HIRING BONUS AVAILABLE
for culinary, housekeeping and stewarding positions.
HOURS OF APPLICATION:
Tues. 2-7pm; Wed. & Fri. 9-11 am, 2-4pm
Please call to schedule appts. outside of application hours.
EMPLOYMENT HOTLINE 904-277-1076
Direct Line 904-277-1054 EOE/DWFP
*: :- Lo mil ILE
L A N D S C A'P E M AN A GE M E N T
8B FRIDAY, JUNE 17,2005 DECLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER
I 201 Help Wanted
COOKS NEEDED Fry, grill & broil; and
expediter. Good working conditions. Apply
in person after 5pm, 31 N. 2nd St., The
HOUSEKEEPERS WANTED Experience
desired. Apply in person at Amelia
Rentals, 5211 S. Fletcher, Fernandina
WINN-DIXIE Now hiring F/T meat
cutter. 40 hrs/wk. Benefits. Flexible
schedule. Apply online: winn-dlxle.com or
inquire with store mgmt. in Fernandina
SR. SBA LOAN PROCESSOR POSITION
- available at First Coast Community
Bank. 5+ years bank loan experience
required. Fax resume to Lori J. at 491-
BEST WESTERN AMELIA ISLAND -
hiring FT front desk agents. Flexible shifts
needed. Also hiring housekeepers. PT/FT,
weekends needed. Apply in person, 2707
Sadler Rd. (904)277-2300. Great pay!
EXP'D ONLY OFFICE HELP QuickBooks
exp. & construction knowledge a plus.
HIGH SCHOOL EXCHANGE STUDENTS -
arriving August need Host Families. Has
own insurance & spending money.
Promotes World Peace! American
Intercultural Student Exchange
(800)SIBLING. www.alse.com. FCAN
LAND SURVEYING company needs
experienced instrument operator. Please
CINEMA 7 is now hiring for all positions.
Apply in person at 1132 South 14th Street
CFI HIRING RECENT Student Grads -
Starting $.26, increases to $35 in 1 year.
Class A CDL required. Local orientation.
(800)CFI-DRIVE (800-234-3748) or
HOUSE CLEANING Part-time help
needed. Must be able to6 drive automatic &
stick shift vehicle. Call 708-8364 or 225-
OPTOMETRY OFFICE needs F/T
person. Fast-paced environment,
Computer skills. Apply in person M-F,
9am-lpm, 2-5pm. 1411 S. 14th St., Suite
i 204 Work Wanted
WILL CLEAN CEMETERY LOTS If
Interested call cell #583-2111.
204 Work Wanted I 1306 Lessons/ClassesI 601 Garage Sales 601 Garage Sales
METAL & SHINGLE ROOFS/DECKS
INSTALLED Additions, Home Repair, All
Type Carpentry. For quote, call Jim
eBay OPPORTUNITY 100,000 people
are earning a full time income at home
with eBay. Are you ready? If so contact
Eric at (866)932-2924. FCAN
Profitable Online Business For Sale -
Home-based. Family owned 6 years
online. Complete Internet marketing &
site training included. $48K. Call Richard
after 2: (407)322-4242. FCAN
RETAIL Great biz opportunity. Price
includes inventory, fixtures, furnishings &
signs. On Island. $25K. Call Phil at Amelia
Coastal Realty (904)261-2770.
#1 CASH COW 90 vending machine
units. You OK locations. Entire business
$10,670. Hurry! (800)836-3464 #802428.
PROFESSIONAL VENDING ROUTE &
equipment. Brand name products, all
sizes. Financing available w/$7500 down.
(877)843-8726 (B02002-37). FCAN
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 machines, free candy all for
$9,995. (888)629-9968. B02000033. Call
us: We will not be undersold! FCAN
AUTHENTIC $150K $200K 1st Yr.
Potential 24/7 msg (888)783-7182 or
www.freedomroad.biz "Serious Inquiries
FOR LEASE with option to buy a 6
C.O.P liquor license. For details call
HELP WANTED Earn extra Income
assembling CD cases from any location.
No experience necessary. (800)405-7619
ext. 90, www.easywork-greatpay.com.
(not valid In SD, ND, WI or MD). FCAN
EARN DEGREE ONLINE from home.
Business, paralegal, computers. Job
placement assistance. Computer &
financial aid if qualify. (866)858-2121.
FREE LESSON Sat. 6/25. Experience
the power! Diesel semis, heavy
equipment. Employers onsite, free
hotdogs, fun for all. National Truck &
Heavy Equipment Operator School
Age 8 to 80. Held at Peck Center or your
home. It's easy when you know how!
Call Jan, 583-2870.
GUITAR LESSONS Beginner to
Intermediate. $10 for 30 minutes. Call
Dune% Club Vllo
-fl U h' u
~~ I I .F ~ E,
re.j d I-'p-i a vi.:
rA.e I j ,I r ari r
Qrrt,,,.t a r i 4560.P00
Swimming Lessons taught by
American Red Cross certified water safety
instructor at your home pool or mine.
Contact Brittany (904)491-0091,
1404 Money To Loan I
$50,000 FREE CASH Grants 2005!
Never repay! For personal bills, school,
new business. $49 billion left unclaimed
from 2004. Live operators (800)785-6360
ext. #75. FCAN
IMMEDIATE CASH! US Pension Funding
pays cash now for 8 yrs of your future
pension pymts. Call (800)586-1325 for a
free, no-obligation estimate.
$50,000 FREE CASH Grants 2005!
Never repay! For personal bills, school,
new business. $49 billion left unclaimed
from 2004. Live operators (800)856-9591
ext. #113. FCAN
I 503 Pets/Supplies I
HOUSE OF PETS/CARDS Sales store
wide Guinea Pigs $19.88,
Hamsters/Gerbils $3.00, Parakeets
$12.88, Talking Parrot $488.00. Fish sale.
Tanks & cages 20%. off. Great selection of
cards Sports, Pokemon, Yu-gi-oh,
Supplies. Open daily. Beech & 8th St.
June National Adopt-a-Cat Month
Cats Angels' adoption fee only $50.
Adoption Center, Sadler & 14th.
(1) Sun Conure, $500. (1) African
Gray, $800. Come w/cages & toys.
AKC COCKER SPANIEL PUPPIES -
$300. Shots & wormed. Call (904)491-
FREE TO GOOD HOME (3) mixed
Labrador puppies, 6 wks old. Mom is full
Lab & Dad is Lab mix. Pis call (904)277-
2978 if interested, Iv msg if no answer.
FREE PUPPY female, short-haired, 5-6
months old. House trained. Very sweet,
loves kids & other animals. For more
information call 753-1690.
FREE CHIHUAHUAS to good homes.
Please call (904)491-6572.
601 Garage Sales
CAT'S ANGEL'S has replaced garage
sales w/new Thrift Store, Sadder & 14th,
behind Loop. Lots of great stuff: furn,
books, toys, household goods & more.
SAT. 6/18 8:30am-12pm. Twin bed,
wooden cradle, crib mattress, books, toys,
clothes, misc. 852 Park View PI. W.
Warer Oak Cliiarmrng Armklij lWjrd PjL'jrr''ni oh, nj ..'cr-
iqde. ii,,-.-il jU~ kind--0 i n,''.* a r, roum A I)LV.I.:.Ir1, 1 1
Ii'z '' bohr D. 1rr u. h; rhr',iighowticr 2 iii'uafc t C.,
ii''rnv 'iffi *1in ptr' hr F'I.r ln H.rdwlitiI Ilhr., bath iIn ...hr.
nle.-rr.).p.3:'UI4 ir-Lau.lr i n '.' unrk' .apLr.iilct A ''rjdcrfU
Sandcas iles Splaa~cuh r 'ocizr' tind p". -rn' riui. l; RorrPlac,' iori"pirat'k .'.nr,.i ''irfl['r~i. sa ns Lpgridicir,
bt a u rful I gurr, ~.h.d andJ ,p5ridead 'iir aerd unairton ich.." ', if, r,:c ri, r ,rihll,,m r, itb r,r n, K u ki r~,i.rm ., r,r Lht. 5'
fourth 'ljor in 11,, .wrhi,1 1 ummirf.. '5in. ,rd,bi, 1i Ii m
t~onh l,,-,rL~aJI, ir nhAuu-lal .3rnd ljnrvi ILIAu ru-I ... u,, r.h E:rrT ,1:ri -. i'r'ti-s..r n
EeO' o [ie pcoo''. r' i *.hv.p. r, rrurjntlnnd:Pn'1 in ~ral,,,,,pori,s. ra U-7111.1I-r~hir, ,0.1 Iri m i.inrriu- ii.:, itrb.:
01 loirenrai irilie.rir,. a r r .r,~d Iv. 'nic ft~'retl [ n j m i 1` i.as,, L 'm ur-F, I.'.I. ,n'J 'I ,r 'Ch,;h-* [.1~ h ,M i
S439.900 b. ITh, CiltCOut, .1i Amrl'., i .,rd d .i~bl, Oflred Ai $1.175.000.
LITTLE P[NI.Y ISLANVD ..Ji r, i'rtrmaIi.',i b ih..' erri, T, iij, '.j i -'I r.,ra,1N m-rr.ig.5 Oflerndt a, 293.000(
NORT H ff P'rON CLU.B DRIVE .- .w,,, 5hi4.;y. j, h .1, inrFNF.- 10 Harr' ,o.CIA o. Et,'.14 jb,u1..,,il-d Iin.. l' rl;iap Jrls
YARD SALE 473 Barnwell Rd. Fri & Sat,
8-2. Overdue purging! Household items, 2
sm ent centers, microwave stand, sofa/
chair, clothing (girls sz 5-16, boys 5-10),
toys, shoes, kids bedding, much more. No
early birds pis. Rain delays/cancels.
1633 OCEAN FOREST DR. Sat.,
7:30am-? Lots of goodies. Some
antiques. See signs on Scott Rd.
GARAGE SALE 2067A Natures Bend Dr.
Sat. 6/18, 9am. Golf clubs, books, & lots
GARAGE SALE Sat. 6/18, 7am-12pm.
2851 Bob White Ln. Clothes, kitchen
appliances, & other misc. items.
MOVING Amelia Rd., follow signs to
Garage Sale, Sat. 6/18, 7am-lpm only.
Pictures, glass, kitchen items, sofas,
server, stools, queen bdrm., rugs, outdoor
yard furn., chairs, so much more. Call for
Info on furn., (904)277-3481 evenings.
YARD SALE Sat. 6/18, 9am-2pm. 2149
St. John Ct. (Lofton Creek subdivision).
Tons of kids toys, furniture, new industrial
safety items, & other misc. items.
HUGE SUMMER CLOTHING SALE Fri.
& Sat., 8am-2pm. First Assembly of God,
302 S. 14th St. Designer clothing from
consignment store donations.
LATE SPRING CLEANING Wife
remodeled & I cleaned out garage.
Something for everyone. 85580 Elise Rd.,
Wilson Neck area. Follow the orange
signs. Sat. 5/18, 8-3. Air compressors,
ceramic tile, computers, home Interior,
tires, hunting bow.
YARD SALE Great bargains. Moving,
must sell everything Housewares,
clothes, books books, toys. 2137 Talbot Ct.
Sat., 6/18, 8am-Spm.
SAT., BAM-3PM 3679 S. Fletcher Ave.
Household items, tools, furniture.
MULTI-FAMILY SALE Picket fence
trundle bed frame, KS bedding set,
curtains, rugs, vacuum, dishes, boy's sz.
2-3T, toys, adult clothing & shoes,
household items, etc. 4175 River Marsh
Dr. (Riverside Subdivision). Fri. & Sat.,
NAME YOUR OWN PRICE! Moving
Sale. Household Items, furniture, tools,
van, kennel, work tables. Fri. & Sat. Only,
9am-3pm. 75276 Edwards Rd., Yulee.
MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE SALE 85801
Blackmon Rd., corner Blackmon &
Haddock In Wilson Neck area. Fri. & Sat.,
9-3. We have lots of things for all ages.
Toys, clothes, household, hunting &
fishing gear, books, videos, etc. No early
5-FAMILY YARD SALE 3816 Cayman
Cir., 8am-12pm. Washer & dryer, air
hockey table, furniture, 2 kitchen tables &
chairs, plants, antiques, knick-knacks, &
5-FAMILIES YARD SALE Flora Parke.
Estate items, children's Items, furniture,
dishes, & lots more. Forest Parke Dr. Frl.
6/17 & Sat. 6/18, 8am-?
YARD SALE Fri. 6/17 & Sat. 6/18, 9am-
? 2219 Jean Rd. (in Yulee Hills). No early
birds please. Lots of misc. Items, clothes,
toys, etc. Rain cancels.
GARAGE SALE 6/18, 8am-2pm. 1761 S.
Fletcher Ave. Men, women & children's
clothing, toys, tools, furn., appliances,
housewares, golf clubs (single & complete
sets), over 200 dozen golf balls (all
brands), & much more. Rain cancels.
85261 CLAXTON RD. Fri. & Sat., 9am-
5pm. Microwave,' baby swings, stroller,
walker, high chair, lamps, clothes, lots of
stuff. Corner of Claxton & Faye.
4-FAMILY GARAGE SALE Furniture,
household items, camping equipment,
freezer. 85620 Lana Rd. Fri. 6/17 & Sat.
6/18, 8am-? Rain or shine.
OTTER RUN 2 Family Yard Sale. 212 &
246 Palmetto Trail. Sat. 6/18, 8am-12pm.
MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE SALE 120 N.
15th St. Furniture, household Items,
home improvement. Sat. 6/18, 8-12.
YARD SALE Friday only. 774 Adams
602 Articles for Sale
Couch, chair, love seat, 2 TV's, antique
bedroom suite, & Singer sewing machine;
other misc. furniture. Call (904)261-
Girly-Girly's Antiques & Collectibles
Booth has relocated to Eight Flags
Antique Market on Centre Street! Visit
often to see what's new. Kathleen Hardin
SCRUBS SETS starting at $10. Call toll
Welder universal weight system, 2
yrs. old, $200. White double bed, hand
made, heart cut-out, solid, 6 drawers
underneath, no mattress, $150. 277-
Lawn mowers, weed eaters, chipper
shredder, washer & dryer, '88 Mazda
pickup (needs work). Call (904)225-8999.
NORTH 17 FLEA MARKET to open July
1st. Vendor space $10 a day. Limited
space available. Call (904)548-7297 for
CLAWFOOT TUB for sale. Needs to be
refinished. $350/OBO. Call Mary at
MOVING SALE Brand new dining room
set w/china cabinet & mirror included.
Wooden playground w/deck & slide. Call
MOVING SALE! 4-pc. outdoor wicker
set, teak bench, large planters, concrete
table, 8x10 sisal rugs, 24x36 stained
glass. Beachwalk Subd. Call 277-0582.
AUCTION this Friday at Jency's Country
Barn, 850918 US 17 North, Yulee, at 7pm.
Lic. No. AB2377 AU3343, Old & new.
1 603 Miscellaneous I
Run Your Ad STATEWIDE!!! For only
$450 you can place your 25 word
classified ad in over 150 newspapers
throughout the state reaching over 5
MILLION readers. Call this newspaper or
Advertising Networks of Florida at
(866)742-1373. Visit us online at
www.florida-classifleds.com. Display ads
also available. FCAN
Burled walnut Scottish chest, primitive
antique dresser, large armoire dated
1858, & couches, etc. Call (904)321-0277
or mobile # (904)610-8794;
U-PICK. $1.50 pint. '
(904)879-1529 for appointment.
Willie Lowe, Jr.
610 Air Conditioners
HEAT/COOL WINDOW Units. Used all
sizes w/warranty. Repairs to central &
window AC's. Refrigerators & freezers.
Kish's (904) 225-9717. We buy window
I. ., .e..urn 1n4s
Sofas, chairs, tables, baby furniture,
misc. household goods. Cats Angels' Thrift
Store, Sadler & 14th, behind Loop. Mon-
1615 Building Materialsi
METAL ROOFING Save $$$. Buy direct
from manufacturer. 20 colors in stock with
all accessories. Quick turn around.
Delivery available. Toll free (888)393-
V hosefomovr50flo plans
WE BULD OU PLA
ON YOU LOT
V Choose from over 50 floor plans. II ^lI
V We build in Duval, Clay, St. Johns
& Nassau Counties.
V View our floor plans at
www.sedaconstruction.com Construction Company
Call 724-7800 or 491-1955
r - 1
CLIP NOW & SAVE
Buy Now and Receive Free:
I E-Wired House Package Six Additional Phone
Electric Fireplace with Remote or Cable Outlets
* and Marble Surround Classique Style Interior Doors
I Full Security System w/Extra Key Pad Programmable Thermostal
Fungus Resistant Roof Shingles Built-In Over-the-Range
Upgraded Carpet Microwave
Upgraded Ceramic Wall Tile in 1 Bath
I (Valued over 5,000. Expires s.30.05. Sbject to change without notice.)
L .. COUPON MUS31 2 PflS' TO EALES ABNT FOR 1FRE I FMS.
Country Living! On 1.5 Walk to the Ocean! From
acres!! Close to FAA Center this 2 bedroom unit at Forest
in Hilliard, 3BR/2BA mobile Ridge Village!! Well main-
home ... 5 years old, financ- tained... $169,000.
ing available! #34706
NEWLY LISTED Custom built
3BR/2BA brick (on 3 sides) home
on southend of Amelia Island
near the Ritz. Move-in condition,
lovely yard with oak trees and
screened porch with hot tub.
Beach Investment. On the
ocean this could be used as
a duplex with 4 bedrooms, 4
baths, 2 kitchens & beautiful
North HamptonI Features many of
the upgrades that an ICI quality
built home will have! 4BR/3BA,
wood burning fireplace, greatroom
overlooks the quiet preservation
areal Screened lanai to relax on!!
202 Fernandina Cay Ocean
views from this 2nd floor fur-
nished 3BR/3BA beach condo
with elevator, Ready to move
in. $679,000 #34802
nuuIII lu num eo um nuuass
on 8 Acres! 3 parcels make up
8 acres off Nassauville Road
near Holly Point with concrete
block house to boot. Reduced
to $329,900. #32791
waieriruni nuitne & UoUK un
5 Acres. Approximately 3,000
SF in beautiful contemporary
home with guesthouse and
pool, dock and boat ramp.
Over 300 feet frontage.
Also available: Call and ask about HOLLY POINT ESTATES, waterfront listings from 1/2 acre to 1-1/2 acre lots
from $275,000. Also lovely lot on waterfront with dock (mobile home to be removed) for $375,000. Commercial
and deep lot on north side of AIA State Rd 200 2 acres for $650,000 ... corner lot also available.
BUILDING SALE Rock Bottom Prices!
20x30 now $2900. 30x40 $5170. 40x50
$8380. 40x60 $10,700. 50x100 $15,244.
Others. Ends/accessories optional. "Priced
to Sell!" Pioneer (800)668-5422. FCAN
STEEL ARCH BUILDINGS Genuine
SteelMaster(trademark) buildings, factory
direct at huge savings. 20x24, 30x60,
35x50. Perfect garage/workshop/barn.
Tools & Equip.
FOR SALE 1969 Massey Ferguson,
Model 220 tractor. Runs good. Call
(904)261-5827 or 753-2875.
Craftsman 25HP 6-Speed Lawn
Tractor with 46" mower deck, 36"
electric lift box scraper/plow blade, tire
chains. Excellent condition, $1400.
624 Wanted To BuyI
I BUY JUNK CARS & tow vehicles In
Nassau, Duval & surrounding counties.
Cash paid. Warren Womac (904)879-
1190, leave message & I'll return your
1701 Boats & Trallersj
FORMULA 23' SPORTS FISHERMAN-
225hp 2002 Mercury, cabin, new trailer.
1997 ALBIN 27' FISHING BOAT -
Excellent cond. 859-1162 (C), 491-0226
1987 WELLCRAFT 19 ft., 165HP I/O,
alum. trailer. Good condition. $3500/OBO.
1705 Campers & Supplies
'02 COLEMAN CAMPING TRAILER 19',
2 KS beds, A/C, heater, hotwater tank,
indoor-outside shower, screened room.
$5500. Very clean, 583-0345
802 Mobile Homes
MOBILE HOME Must sell. Great
investment. Owner moving. Callahan.
$75,000. Call (440)225-9219.
OFF ISLAND 3 biks to park boat launch.
1700sf, 3BR/2BA, 1.24 acres. New
appliances, carpet. Beautiful Spanish
oaks. Garage & workshop. Email .pics
avail. $132,500. (904)277-4673
802 Mobile Homes
FOR SALE 14X70 mobile home.
Furnished 2BR/2BA. 3 ton H.P. All
appliances. Completely refinished
inside/outside. Lot space #3 is $175/mo.
Trash & water included. Can be seen at
1854 Clinch Dr. or call (912)383-7200.
1804 Amelia Island Homesj
SIMMONS COVE Beautifull See info &
pix at www.owners.com, search: FL,
listing ID# APA3002. $375K. Opeh
House Sun. 6/19/05, 1-5, or call for
AMELIA PARK townhome on Park Ave.
3BR/2.5BA + loft. Fresh paint. New
,:.5roeti; Mile & counterrop- Granry ni.[
.5r.:.-.- 2-,war- a raarg 1462K $220,'
;..:4 4 -. l J-5 ..
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
ISLAND RANCH 3BR/2BA w/in ground
pool & hot tub. Bike to beach. Amelia
Coastal Realty (904)261-2770.
1515 COVENTRY LANE Lakewood
Subd. 3BR/2BA, 1700 SQ+. Immaculate.
$246,900. Call (904)491-5759. email:
firstname.lastname@example.org for pictures.
QUIET CUL-DE-SAC OCEAN OAKS
3BR/2BA + Den + Screened In
Veranda. Cement Block Construction.
Many upgrades. $459,500,
800-511-8188 or 630-205-1090.
FSBO 3BR/1BA, 312 Benjamin St.
$199K. Call 753-2593.
FREE VIDEO CD
"Anne Loves Amelia Island"
No obligation call
583-0734 or visit
C-21, John T. Ferreira & Son.
Anne Barbanel, Realtor
AMELIA HOME 3BR/2BA. New kitchen,
bathrooms, CH&A, electrical, plumbing,
flooring, paint, int. & ext. Fenced yard in
quiet neighborhood. $160,000. 261-6868
FSBO Just completed 4BR/3.5BA at
326 Marsh Lakes Dr. (Marsh Lakes
Subd). Broker protected will pay 3%.
Call Stephanie at 261-3350.
Visit www.oceanfrontamelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.
1725 S. FLETCHER Ocean View. Direct
beach access. Exc. duplex rental history or
single family. 4BR/3BA. 2750sf, 75x125
lot. $649,900 FSBO. (904)277-4421 eves.
806 Waterfront |
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for information. C.H. Lasserre,
FRIDAY, JUNE17.2005 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER 9B
Own your own
piece of the
J' a n0' 'vl'~.' A- -A
A *~, 5-~~ A.i.4.
24 HOUR LAUNDRY ZONE
8 FLAGS CINEMACENTER 1018 S. 14THST. FERNANDINA 277-2451
BALED STRAW I
Locally Owned & Operated
Repairs Restretches Small Installations
CARPET REPAIRS BY DAVE
96117 Cessna Dr. Yulee, FL 32097
Dave Conley Tel: 904-277-3382
OWNER Cell: 904-583-0885
I CLEANING SERVICE ]
& HANDYMAN SERVICE
277-2824 or 904-583-0012 cell
LIcensed, Bonded & Insured
Homes Condo's Rentals Offices
We Do Windows
Inside & Out Cleaning
CALL CATHY DURANCE
PERFECT CLEAN, INC.
*Bonded, Insured -
Please Call Us At 753-3067 ""'
CLEANING SE CE
Residential / Commercial
Licensed Bonded Insured
Member AIFB Chamber
904-491-1971 Cell: 904-742-8430
Ervin Altman 904-583-4387
Tile setting & repair Back splashes
Grout repair Wall tile
Shower backs Outside tile
Now Accepting MajorCredit Cards
LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Duster
'NICK ISABELLA, INC1
Color and Stamped Patios.
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Now doing Concrete Overlays
and Concrete Staining
261-3565 FREE ESTIMATES
LICENSE #694 A
| DECKS & DObC
DECKS & DOCKS
We Specialize in All Types
of Bulkheads and
DECORATIVE CONCRETE I
,r3,qr ,Concrete ir,c3, N ow irion8
E'(C A TING
* Custom Excavating
* Brick Pavers:
* Retaining Walls
* Around Pools
* Land Clearing ,
Greg R. Reid
Fennina rearh FL 32034
Mike Ethridge Office 904-879-2362
Owner Cell 904-226-4070
SPECIALIZE IN ALL VARIETIES
OFFENCE AND INSTALLATION
Licensed and Insured License #G04194900407
THIS SPACE AVAILABLE
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
to work for you!
__ GARDEN CENTER
Nursery & Garden Center
*Large Variety of Plants
& Rubber Mulch
Our Staff is eager to help with all
your gardening needs..
4245 State Road 200 (A1A)
I HOME IMPROVEMENT
Interior & Exterior Trim
Over 30 Years Experience
THIS SPACE AVAILABLE
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
to work for you!
HOME IMPROVEMENT |
Screen Room and Pool
Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated
Lic. SCOC 1311 49639
I HOME IMPROVEMENT I LAWN SERVICE i ROOFING
"use what you have"
d decorating, interior
painting, color selection,
organizing, prep. for sale,
move in help, vacation
home makeovers, etc.
Bo Wb'esIrigaitieds one.
& FENCE CO, INC.
Licensed & Insured
You need it, we can do it!
Fencing Chain Link / Privacy
Home Repairs Concrete Repairs
Pressure Washing Gutter Cleaning
Wood Work Critter Removal
Cell Phone: 904-703-5022
& Landscape, Inc.
Sales Service Repair
S Irrigation *Landscape
*Sodding all types
Quality work since 1987
Design Installation Renovations
Call for Quotes or Service
Installations Spring Tune-Ups
Maintenance Plans Landscape Lighting
Repairs & Expansions
Well Pump Testing
Call Today for Your Free Estimatel
Licensed & Insured
PROFESSIONAL SERVICES INCLUDE
TRIM, EDGE, BLOW, MOW, ETC...
3523 1ST AVE. EFERNANDINA BCH, FL 32034
PHONE: 904-277-3536 CELL: 904-556-1359
Free ."&a"' o.. Local Servce
Estimates 4 censed
comme rial & Insured
P ipe rt igan N Spring Specials
753-0747 CALL NOW.
James W. Cason
NEW & USED CARS
464054 SR 200 Yulee
Quality work at
No job iou small or ioo lfrge
* Licensed Bonded Insured
FREE ESTIMATES '))P 9'
Houses Trailers Patios
Wood Decks Cleaned & Resealed
LICENSED & INSURED
Larry Allen 904-813-4451
FI Lic # L05000026837
No job too big or too small
26 years experience
"Re.Roofing Is Our Specialty"
Nassau County's Largest
Roofing & Siding Contractor
Homebuilders & Homeowners
Re-Roofing New Roofing
I Vinyl Siding Soffit & Fascia
Free Estimates I
,. .. .'- '.'" ,.:,..'--'."
Chiles Consulting, LLC
J. Hunter Chiles, III PRE. (Ret'd.)
3523 S.Fletcher Ave.
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
IMSIl 9M 1 MM NIXNANCIr
jZ J 753-2457
Rainbow Tilt i& Home Service
"Old Tiel Liljfgmw"
Regrouting / Sealing Bathrooms / Kitchens
Acid Wash Cleaning Interior / Exterior
Top Soil* Sand & Gravel Fill Dirt
Hauling Tractor Work
Bush Hog Grading
THIS SPACE AVAILABLE
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
to work for you!
YOUNG TREE SERVICE
Over 20 Years Exp.
Member of B.B.B.
KIN 11:2H121A F-17-M HIM"M-U
twfi'l yfl WIP I-;?-?-
10B FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2005 CLASSIFIEDS NEWS-LEADER
Greater Nassau Women's Services
pregnancy care center
SERVICE S OFFERED:
., Free Early Pregnancy Testing Post-abortion Counseling &
Confidential & Compassionate Support Groups
Peer Counceling/Support Abstinence Education
-" Accurate Information on ALL Information on STD's
Pregnancy options Maternity & Baby Clothing,
SCommunity Referrals Supplies & Furnishings
MON: 12-4PM TUES: I1AM-3PM WED: IIAM-4PM THURU: 3PM-7PM CLOSED FRI, SAT & gUN.
227 .aderRodFena- ia eahFL303
904.25-888- 94.3 eR : -2 _
806 Waterfront 807 Condominiums I
BY OWNER 200' deep water near inlet,
dock, boat lift, picturesque family
property. $1.6m. 2 homes, 4 platted lots,
acres. (904)261-7452. Brokers protected.
BRAND NEW JACKSONVILLE CONDOS
- 3/2's start under $125,000. 2/2's start
under $110,000. Pool. balcony,
washer/dryer, security system, close to
shopping. Call Winning America Realty
FERNANDINA SHORES Sought-after
beach condo 3BR/2BA, 1.5 blocks to
beach, 3 min walk to sand! Remodeled
unit has small oceanview, perfectly
located by Main Beach and 5 min to
Historic Centre Street shops. Shows like a
model! New hrdwd firs, updated baths &
kitchen, new appliances, diamond-glass
mirrored walls & closet drs. New hunter
ceiling fans, new carpet, paint and tile,
brand new $6K Carrier air/heat unit, Sat.
dish and ADT sec. incl. prvt. entrance -
Swarofsky chandelier, wrap-around deck
facing ocean & bale. off MBR overlooking
Ft. Clinch Park. Pets allowed! Pool, ten.,
clubhouse low maint! Owner wants
quick sale only $265K! Hurry unit is
Unique & won't last! (904)335-7305
M ehlissa M cLaughlin I,~l~l'" Walk to beach. Priced for quick sale.
M elissa M cLaughlin Amelia Coastal Realty (904)261-2770.
R A *. "- I
REALTOR 808 Off Island/Yulee
904.993.0150 904.261.1012 AMELIA ISLAND WALK IN & BE WOWED! 4310 Hickory
Pl; Lrg corner lot on quiet cul-de-sac. 3/2
i li 503B Centre Street w/open fl plan, custom tiled kit fl, many
email@example.com Amelia Island, FL 32034 upgrades. $187,900. FSBO. 422-4709
-V --IL ur,.:..u:-BR/4BA,
I i li :0 .11- 0 Sf 41P ocean
I,. .- .'i ,B.'-- .^ ptacular
S" uwr F or the Atlantic
,, S' 'p r ,., n Ch ampionship
--- .'n, .d tennis. .
S ur'..,unJ ,I ourself with
... crir lnd living.
S, i. t 4 it;' .ts- bei t!
Sl~..' and four bomth
k.. 3.:. .'. :., -- i t+ 'F
and t'.r.,. & u i .,1
Just 200 ;.ar. -r, .
the beach & bii :i .
up to Ft. Clinch l'
Park. 2&i3Er it '-
landscaped wr,ciii:, l l
b and ii 'i.: ,*.'
J525.000-'.6/ 1o5i.itio.i) .
E S J...--'. -
PER JENCE E CELLrENCE
3253 CREWS RD. N. -. 3BR/2BA, cedar
siding, fireplace, Peachtree windows,
10'x23' deck, tile countertops, on 1.33
acres. $230,000. (904)206-0745
PHASE II now available slalling at $99.000.
Pie Conslruchon values. Average homesile
is 10+ acres. Bring your horses Check out
our weosile www lupeloplanfalion.com
or call Shaii Graham (19041 759 2782
808 Off Island/Yulee I 1814 West Nassau County
5 YR. OLD 3BR/2BA 1150SF HOME -
New flooring, appliances, paint. On one
acre, Rose Marie Rd., Yulee. $119,900.
Call cell #548-7215.
FIDDLERS WALK SUBD. off Barnwell
Rd. Beautiful 1/2 acre lot w/great oaks.
Lot #6. $95,000. (904)277-2993.
5 ACRE TRACT on Colby Rd. Well &
septic included. $49,900. (904)225-2007
MARSH FRONT LOT Jordan's Cove
subdivision. Tidal creek. 3/4 acre. Owner
financing. $10,000 down, $750/mo.
Pirates Wood Lots From $55,000,
Please call C.H. Lasserre Real Estate (904)
SECLUDED PRISTINE LOCATION Very
unique, Adj. to Summer Beach Golf
Course Steps to beach 2 lots each
90'x150' $220,000/ea. (904)277-4319
1 ACRE CLEARED Nest to large pond.
Beautiful grass. $45K. (904)225-2007
810 Farms & Acreage
CASH FOR YOUR ACREAGE
Call Wm. F. Sheffield, Inc., Realtors.
8TH STREET SHOPPING CENTER -
4400 sq. ft. Ideal owner user or
investment. 10,000 sq. ft.. w/high
exposure. For more info, or other
commercial opportunities, Amelia Coastal
4625 Village Drive 8-euiiuil
".., 1..rri..: bralar urjna nw ]BP: 2BA Br.l-ri
.... .... ..M.,;. .: .. oni-t in Mar'si. Ljit Iu l oil th ,
: ', :.. ".5 '" t .. .:; ., I~fis land Very ,0nall0 itiltia -i:ri-rt -,i
.. ..S lNJ b, TV .- $275,000 For more iinormatior call
D Steve er at ealt ives 94-415-1053s
... .. spil:uOusl, ,'if radEd to be wneel-
Iront door and widerne, doors
is i. hrr~ureoui Fully finished war, o3k bedruorns. ,Oyhill love
AMELIA.ISLAND e I S8e Ia ver at Realty/eutives 904-415-1053
FOR SALE 12 acres Hilliard, fronts US
Hwy 1. $179,900. Call (904)655-9315.
S 817 Other Areas
North Carolina Mountains Spring Is
blooming & is beautiful. A wonderful time
to look for real estate. See photos:
call (800)293-1998. Free brochure. FCAN
IRS AUCTION Sale of prime Orlando
area residence. 3/3, 3600+ ft., pool on 1
acre. 1745 Markham Woods Rd.,
Longwood, FL 6/30 at 10am. Visit
www.ustreas.gov/auctions/irs or call Gary
at (850)942-8990 ext. 249 for info. FCAN
OCEANWAY New 3BR/2BA, landscaped,
quiet neighborhood. $139,900. (904)225-
East Alabama Mountain Property for
sale, one hour west of Atlanta in
Piedmont, AL. Great for enjoyment or
Investment. 15 acres $54,250. 512 acres
$1,485,000. More info call Gary McCurdy
GRAND OPENING! Lakefront acreage
from $69,900. Spectacular new waterfront
community on one of the largest &
cleanest mountain lakes in America!
Large, estate-size parcels, gentle slope to
,water, gorgeous woods, panoramic views.
Paved roads, county water, utilities. Low
financing. Call (800)564-5092 ext 198.
WESTERN NC MTNS. North Carolina,
where there is cool mtn air, views &
streams, homes, cabins & acreage. Call
for free brochure of mountain property
sales (800)642-5333, Realty of Murphy,
317 Peachtree St., Murphy, NC 28906.
BEAUTIFUL NORTH CAROLINA Must
see .the beautiful peaceful mountains of
.Western NC Mountains. Homes, cabins,
acreage & investments, Cherokee
Mountain Realty GMAC Real Estate,
for free brochure (800)841-5868. FCAN
1851 Roommate WantedI
ROOMMATE WANTED to share 2BR/
2BA townhouse. FEMALE ONLY. Non-
smoker. No pets. $400/mo. + 1/2 utilities.
1st & last req'd. 321-3409 or 491-3114
o0 opportunities remain.
ff*~? ~ -, .4.. *a 65 L
-. ~ a ~ ~ ~ ~, f'L~r'~ I a tJs~'
FRIDAY, JUNE 17.2005 CLASSIFIEDS NEWS-LEADER 11B
1851 Roommate Wanted
ONE PERSON looking for one other for
quiet living arrangement. No drugs. No
alcohol. Fun, family environment.
3BR/1BA. References req'd. (727)510-
ROOMMATE WANTED to share
spacious house centrally located on Amelia
Island. Must love small dogs. $850/mo. +
1/2 utilities. (904)206-4463 or (904)415-
ROOMMATE WANTED to share 3BR
house on Amelia Rd. Util. incl,, $500/mo.
W/D, CH&A. Reliable references req'd. No
drugs, no alcohol. Call anytime 261-4346.
HOUSE TO SHARE Behind Food Lion.
Pool. $500 per month. Includes
everything. No drugs. References
required. 277-7818, 583-0705
CLEAN RESPONSIBLE NON-SMOKER -
to share 2BR/1.5BA townhouse. Close to
beach. $425/mo., utilities & DSL Included.
S852 Mobile Homes
FOR RENT 3BR/2BA on fenced acre,
Nassauville area. $850/mo. Call (904)
On Island/In Park Long term.
2BR/1.5BA: $160/wk. or $650/mo. Also,
3BR/1BA: $175/wk. or $700/mo. $500
deposit required. Call (904)261-5034.
OFF ISLAND 2 or 1 bedroom.
Available now. $595/mo. Call Becky at
206-1370, Heritage Realty.
ROOMS FOR RENT Share living
quarters. South Fletcher Ave. (904)491-
ROOM FOR RENT Private entrance,
private bath, close to beach. $100/week
+ $300 deposit. Call (904)277-8051.
UPSTAIRS APARTMENT Private
entrance, 2 rooms, full bath, large deck
overlooking pecan grove, partially
furnished. $500 + utilities. (904)261-
OCEANFRONT 2BR/1BA Upstairs.
Needs some living room -furniture.
Carpeted. No pets. $950/mo. S. Fletcher
$850 + ELECTRIC + DEPOSIT
Move In Now! Historic Area, 1BR/1BA,
beautiful furnishings/no pets or smoking,
credit ck/references req'd, (904)583-
OCEANFRONT 2BR/1BA condo, $1600.
3BR/3BA townhouse with pool, $1750.
Amelia Island Lodging Systems,
(904)261-4148 or (904)277-9702.
AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION 1
bedroom condo for long or short term
rental. Call Terrn at (904)261-4743.
Try a new standard of apartment living at
Somerset. Beautiful 1DR & 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.
3BR/2BA Top floor of duplex, 1 block
from beach, washer/dryer hookup, large
deck, very nice. Lease + deposit.
$1200/mo. Call (904)261-2491.
Affordable Living f.:.- ,-hiic.l- i.:..-
*r,ric.me p rE ,- ra, llli 1 .i 2 Or.d ..r:"n-is.
Dent b15 *.-.r, ir:,,me A.pPlI .5[ PC-- Oak
Apts., 996 Citrona Dr., Fernandina Beach;
(904)277-7817. Handicap Accessible apts.
available. Equal Housing Opportunity.
2BR S. FLETCHER DOWNSTAIRS
DUPLEX CH&A, washer/dryer. Lease
required. $750/mo. + sec. dep. Call
(904)261-7228 or 556-1264 for appt.
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)
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
2BR/2.5BA Beautifully furnished club
villa, marsh side of AIP, pool. 3 mos.
minimum. No smoking. No pets.
References. 1 mo. sec. dep. $1700 + until.
AMELIA WOODS 1BR/1BA, light &
bright w/vaulted ceilings. 2 blocks from
beach, faces pool. $875/mo. + dep. Will
accept short term rental. No smoking. No
pets. Call (904)491-0938.
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-
Visit our web site at:
THE COLONY 2BR/2BA, 2-car garage,
pool. Submit on pet. References required.
1BR AMELIA WOODS Patio, pool, close
to beach. New kitchen & bath, tile plus
carpet. Clean. NO PETS. $750/mo. +
FOR RENT 2BR/1BA apt. on S. Fletcher.
Recently remodeled & completely
furnished. Just bring your clothes & start
enjoying the beach. Avail. July 1; 6 mo.
miln. lease. $950/mo. + $300/dep. Water,
sewer, garbage pickup & electricity
provided. (904)321-4366, (904)557-8220
3BR/2BA OCEAN VIEW -. Available
monthly. Call Amelia Rentals (904)261-
2357 A 1st Ave. Furnished 3BR/2BA
duplex with 1 car garage, 1 block from
beach. Lease terms flexible.
$1,400/mo. Includes lawn care.
15 Willow Pond Home on golf
course at AIP. Main house is
3BR/2.5BA, screened porch & pool.
Detached guest house perfect for 4th
bedroom, office or guest suite.
Available now with flexible terms.
Includes lawn care & pool service.
30 Long.Point Dr. Large beautifully
furnished home on the Long Point Golf
Course over 3700 sq. ft. It has
3BR/4.5BA, family room, formal LR &
DR and 2 car garage. Available now,
flexible terms. $5,500/mo.
1518 Piper Dunes Luxuriously
furnished, oceanfront, 2nd floor condo
at AIP has 3BR/3BA and over 2300 sq
ft. Large wrap around porch with great
views. Gated Community with
amenities. 1 car garage and a pool in
the complex. Available I now.
Call Patricia or Sabrina at Chaplin
Williams Rentals, 261-0604 or visit
NORTH HAMPTON HOME *Approx.
2600sf, 4BR/3BA. Lawn maintenance
Included. $2100/mo. 415-2686
3BR/1BA 18 N. 14th PI. Available July
1st. Lawn maint. included. No smoking.
No pets. $975/mo. Call (904)277-2993
2703 Allen Ave. Cute 3BR/2BA 2
story house 2 block from beach.
Available soon for $1,300/mo. including
807 White Street New 3BR/2BA
house in Old Town. Approx. 1300 sq.
ft., bamboo floors throughout, washer &
dryer hookup. Available now for
2811 Ocean Mist Drive In Ocean
SOund. 3BR/2BA home, new carpet and
paint, approx 1845 sq. ft. $1700/mo.
including lawn care. Available now.
3450 S. Fletcher Ave. (Ketch
Courtyard). Oceanfront 2BR/2BA 4th
floor corner unit. Assigned parking &
community pool. $1800/mo., available
95025 Sea Walk NEW 3BR/2BA,
2000 sq. ft. home, 2car garage,
available now. $1,900/mo. includes
95457 Captains Way 4BR/2BA,
almost 2500 sq. ft. and 2 car garage.
On a cul-de-sac in a gated community.
Available now at $2,295/m6.
Call Patricia or Sabrina at Chaplin
Williams Rentals (904)261-0604 or
visit chaplinwilliamsrentals.com for
V j .* -' .. P MUNTEH
Large Apartments On-Site Management Clubhouse & Playground
Pool 20 Minutes From Fernandina & Jacksonville
OPEN 8:30A.M. 5:30P.M. Monday-Friday
A PA RTMEtNTSHilliard, Florida
The New Leaders classified section offers a wide variety of homes, for sale or rent. throughout Nassau County
and surroundingareas.To subscribe call 904-261-3696. We accept Visa. MasterCard and Discover.
Homes from the mid 200's
Directions: Flora Parke is located 6 miles
east of 1-95 on the southside of A1A.
Homes from the mid 200's
Directions: A1A to Chester Road, left on
Roses Bluff Road to Creekside on the left.
* E-wired house package
* Full security with extra keypad
* Six additional phone/cable outlets
* Built-in over-the-range microwave
* Electric fireplace w/ remote & marble surround
* Upgraded ceramic wall tile in I bath
* 20-year fungus resistant roof shingles
* Stain-resistant carpet
* Programmable thermostat
* Classique style interior doors
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. *Amoumt of free
options varies per community. SEDA Preferred lender
must be used. Free options apply to new construction
contracts only and do not apply to spec homes.
CGC020880 *Amout of FREE options varies per
community. Corp. 724-7800.
Fo hms avaiablenowvisi wwwselcntuio. S S san,
S. 1412 Plantation Oaks Tenr (Plantation Oahs) O Island
3BR,'2BA comfortable brick home located on the south end ,N the
Island off Buccaneer Trail. Sunroom adjacent to master bedroom,
large screened rear porch, fireplace in family room. .aulted ceilings,
twvo master baths. Lawn care included.
1,698 SF. 51,495 mo. Available Now.
CONDOS/TOWNHOMES ~ On Island
2012A Nature's Lane W. (Natures Walk) --
3BR/2.5BA, 2-car garage, nice two-story to home centrally located, close
to the beach and shopping. Amenities include breakfast nook and fire-
place in the living room. Lawn care included. 1,598 SF. $1,125/mo.
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES ~ On Island
436 Everglades Lane (Off Clinch Drive) 4BR/3BA,
2-car garage. Beautiful, spacious 2-storve 2 acre secluded
and heavily wood Lt 4Brl a4 L oms throughout
the house, firepla hi4nq1 n, M5r airt deck off master
bedroom, jacuzzi h l satellite dish, security system and pest
control included. 2,197 SF. $1,495/mo. Available Now.
4242 South Fletcher Avenue 3BR/3BA FURNISHED beautiful
oceanfront cottage, complete with walkover to the beach..Stunning view
from the rear covered patio. Amenities include large kitchen with break-
fast bar and refrigerator with icemaker; security system and lawn irrigation
system. Washer/dryer, pest control & lawn care incl. 1,400 SF. $1,750/mo.
2806 Ocean Sound Drive (Ocean Sound) 3BR/2BA,
2-car garage. This beautiful home is just steps from the ocean. Security
system, gas fireplace in the living room, a large kitchen and a refrigerator
with icemaker. There is a 300 SF .-...:T, ...ff r, i.',.,,, :..:.mi- 2,100 SF.
$1,450/mo. Available Early July.
96294 Heath Point Lane (Lanceford Creek Plantation)
4BR/3BA, this beautiful home located in Lanceford Creek Plantation on one
acre+ with a panoramic view of Lanceford Creek and has high tide access.
to the Intracoastal Waterway. This property comes with an in-ground
screened pool, a bonus room and porch off the master bedroom.
Washer/dryer, lawn care and pool care included. 3,676 SF. $2,950/mo.
Available to show by appointment.
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES ~ Off Island
24960 Twin Oaks Lane (Spanish Oaks) 3BR/2BA, 2-
car garage. Nice, well-maintained home features split floor plan, eat-in
kitchen. Extra room off the entry can be used as office or extra bedroom.
Large fenced backyard. Convenient location and minutes from Amelia
Island. Lawn care included. 1,354 SF. $1,295/mo. Available Now.
86004 Cathedral Lane (Lofton Oaks) 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage. Beautiful property minutes from Amelia Island. Irrigation system,
large kitchen with island, satellite-dish, fireplace in living room, tool shed,
fenced backyard.- Lawn care incl. 1,483 SF. $1,250/mo. Avail, Early July.
COMMERCIAL ~ On Island
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.
ATTENTION PROPERTY OWNERS Business has been good and we are continuing to expand our portfolio of rental
properties. If you would be interested in our leasing and management services for your property, please call Nip or Joy Galphin.
~~~Cl Codwl Banker--.s~s~'.~ ~-~-j1
OCEAN REACH New Listing
Four bedroom home within
walking distance to the Beach.
This home boasts a fireplace,
Julie plantation shutters, rear porch,
McCracken security system, and more.
904-261-0347 35197 $369,000
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.
S -NEED SPACE?? You'll love
this immaculate one level
home on 1.52 acres. This
light, bright split plan features
4 bedrooms and 2 baths plus
Josie an additional storage building
904-415-1952 in the large backyard.
josle@net-magic,net #35220 $289,000
GUSUUU IVlARSHl LUI
See Historic Fernandina and
,Amelia Island from this
Riverside lot off of Barnwell
Road. This large lot is waiting for
Deal your dream home Drive by
904-415-1952 today. $200,000 #34712
NORTH FLETCHER This
remodeled home is currently a
single family residence but could
be a duplex. Only 330 feet to
the ocean! Ocean views from the
upper deck and beautiful sunsets
over Ft. Clinch. Call for details.
OU..EANVIlW UUPLEA located
on the north end of the Island.
Each side is 2 bedrooms and
2.5 baths. The view and beach
access are great Good oppor-
Sandy tunity for investment, second
Pe9041aran home, or primary residence.
firstname.lastname@example.org e $665,000 #34404
m MINUTES TO FISHING
Totally updated mobile home
is ready & waiting for youl
SFeatures include all new kitchen
appliances, fireplace, ceiling
Molly fans, and washer & dryer. Has
Knowto20 three bedrooms, two baths, and
email@example.com a denim #34480 $87,500
PRIDE OF OWNERSHIP
abounds in this Meadowfield
home. Four bedrooms/ two
baths and backs up to a wood-
ed area for privacy. You'll love
Julie the tile & laminate flooring as
904-261-0347 well as the screened porch.
Jules@net-magic.net #35182 $258,000
NORTH HAMPTON This
home is situated on a lovely,
fully fenced private lot. Four
bedrooms, three full baths, and
Julie a three car garage. What more
McCracken could you ask for and no wait to
904-261-0347 build #35215 $358,000
BEAUTIFUL OCEAN VIEW
HOME with a 2 car garage on
Amelia's north end. This home was
built in 1999. It has 3-4 bedrooms
and 3 baths in over 2350 square
feet. Located just 200 feet to the
Beach, this home would be perfect
as a primary residence or vacation
TWO ACRES bordered by
the Royal Amelia Golf
Course. This property has the
potential to be used as a large
estate or divided into several
Carolyn large lots. Great location with
Cherry possible marsh & golf views.
c4r 5a.cor07 $779,000 #34754
ON SADLER 2.5 acres with
250 feet of frontage on Sadler.
Just a few blocks from the Beach.
This would be a prime location for
Shannon a restaurant or retail. Contact
Smith our office for more details.
904-626-4742 #3506 $1,250,000
ShannonSmtFLbelso3 .0 1250,000
__ __...... .._ 311 Centre Street ASSOCIATES
Amelia Island, FL 32034 ONED & OPERATED
__MLs. PEOPLE YOU KNOW, PEOPLE YOU TRUST
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12B FRIDAY, JUNE 17,2005 CLA iDmS NEWS-LEADER
NEW 3BR/2BA TOWNHOME -
Convenient Island location. No pets.
$1150/mo. + security. Flr/14th St.
Available July 1st. Call Ms. Wu (904)491-
TOWNHOUSE In Amelia Park. Approx.
2000sf, 2-car garage, balcony, 3BR/2BA.
S3BR/2BA Lawn maintenance
included, $1300/mo. 4BR/2BA Lawn
maintenance included, $1350/mo. Call
Arnie Zetterower, Palm III Realty, LLC.
3BR/2BA Huge fenced In yard.
$1100/mo. 861729 Worthington Dr. (Page
Hill Subdivision). No smokers. Call (904)
HOUSE FOR RENT 3BR/2BA, 1750sf.
96074 Seawlnds Dr. $1250/mo. + $1250
sec. dep. Available 7/1/05. Call
(904)261-2899 for more Information.
LARGE 4BR/1BA 2000sf. $1000/mo. +
security. Call 321-3404 or 491-9847.
1387 FIR ST. Brand new 3BR/2BA
townhome with loft. Convenient island
location. Pet considered. $1150/mo. +
security. Call Debbie (904)491-8985.
AMELIA PARK Large 3BR/3.5BA
townhouse. Master on main, 3-car
parking, private courtyard, porch w/park
view. $1550/mo. Long term. (904)261-
344 PINEY ISLAND DR. on marsh,
w/intercoastal views. 3BR/3BA with
recreation room, den or office. Over 3000
sq. ft. $2100. Call to see. Nick Deonas
Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006.
AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION -
3BR/3BA, beautiful view, on golf course.
$1750/mo. + deposit. Call (904)225-
1960 or (904)583-3800.
FOR RENT Home In Lakewood.
4BR/2BA, pool, deck, jacuzzi, sec. system,
detached garage In back, bult-ins In living
area. Avail. Aug. 1. $1400/mo. 491-4572
HISTORIC AREA 1BR/1BA cottage.
Carpeted. Carport. No pets. $525/mo.
505 Cedar St. (904)556-5722.
3/2.downtown. Very nice. $950/mo.
Pets okay. (540)533-4305
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-
Visit our web site at:
LOOKING FOR A long term, unfurnished
rental In the Amelia Island area? Visit our
website at www centurv2lferreira.com for
a complete listing or call Carol or Sherri @
Century 21 (904)261-3077.
Newly Renovated 2/1 near American
Bch. CH&A, W/D conn., new stove/refrig.,
screen porch. Sec. 8 apps OK. $795/mo.
OTTER RUN HOME FOR RENT 3 or
4BR/2BA, 2 years young, available now
for $1100/mo. Call Becky at 206-1370,
WALK TO THE BEACH 4BR/3BA,
2500sf, gourmet kitchen, family room,
fireplace, living room, covered porch,
security system. $1900/mo. (904)491-
3BR/2BA BEAUTIFUL HOME near
Plantation & Ritz Carlton on quiet cul-I
de-sac with 2 car garage. 1900 sq. ft.
$1325/mo. Available now. No pets orc
smokers please. (904)491-6809.
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
OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA.
Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.
HOME AWAY FROM HOME Fernandina
Beach, 3BR/2BA, large deck surrounding
front, short walk to beach. $800/week.
A.I. PLANTATION Beautiful 2BR/2BA
villa. Washer/dryer, kitchen, pool, etc. All
comforts of home. Enjoy ocean, bike
trails, restaurants. $155/night. (205)913-
OT"wawa 2&3w< awo"& f/- -
26 acre spring fed lake and within
opportunity to own the lifestyle you've cherished
at affordable prices. This private, gated community
:combines carefree living with a unique lakefront setting,
; ......t.; i complete with allithe amenities of a luxury resort,
" A1, 7.- : t ,
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'C '"" '. ^you've trunyfound Paradise.
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FROM THE MID 1OO'SL.
VISIT OUR DECORATED MODE SL
BROKERS ALWAYS WELCOMEL
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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 at Chaplin Williams
Rentals, (904) 261-0604.
APPROX. 500 SQ. FT. of office space
available in Bridgeview Center, E. SR 200.
Large reception/office & 1 private office.
Ample parking. (904)277-2465
600 SQ. FT. 2 connecting offices.
$900/mo. 11 S. 7th St. Call Lynette
(904)261-7411 or (904)521-6247 (cell
8TH STREET 3000 sq. ft. Great
visibility. $10/sq. ft. Call Phil at Amelia
Coastal Realty (904)261-2770.
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location
on AIA In O'Neal. 1250sf units. Curtiss
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.
SHORT TERM/LONG TERM Large &
small storage space available in historic
district on truck route w/loading dock. Call
321-2222. Will beat any advertised price.
AMELIA ISLAND RESORT AREA Prime
location on First Coast Hwy., north of AIP,
south of Ritz Carlton. 1008-1530 sq. ft.
501 CENTRE STREET Office space from
$325/mo. Immediate occupancy. Call
753-2474 or 261-9562.
ANTIQUE CONSIGNMENT SPACES
AVAILABLE Variety of sizes. Eileen's
Art & Antiques (904)277-2717.
866 Wanted to Rent
RETIRED COUPLE, respectful of your
property, seek quality rental 11/1/05 thru
4/30/06. Must be allowed to bring our 7
yr. old Lab (gentle & well mannered).
Write: D. Richer, 683 Hugel Ave., Midland
Ont. Canada L4R 5C9 prior to 9/30/05.
2002 MONTE CARLO Dale Earnhardt
#3, never driven. (904)225-2007
GREEN MACHINE '94 Pontiac
Bonneville. 144,000 miles, Runs good, but
needs 'some work. Only $1950. Call
1995 TOYOTA COROLLA DX $2400.
$500! Police Impounds -
Hondas/Chevys/Jeeps, etc. Cars from
$500. For listings 1(800)749-8116 ext.
2004 DALE, JR. Monte Carlo #8 Never
1992 FORD PROBE Good condition.
Needs some body work. Asking
2004 THUNDERBIRD CONVERTIBLE -
w/hard top. Excellent condition. Black.
2004 CAVALIER LS Loaded, 8K miles.
1986 FORD T-BIRD V6, AC. Moving,
must sell. $1000/OBO. Call 491-0336.
[ 902 Trucks
FORD F-15OXL '03-.-Likejs-ew. 11,375
U000 HARLEY DAVIDSON 883 Custom
Sportster, low mileage. $5000/0BO. Call
Real Estate, Inc.
3BRJ2BA on NORTH 18" STREET I-car garage
OCEANVIEW- 2BRIIBA Partially Furnished.
$700/ma Available now.
FIRST AVE.TOWNHOME- 2BRI1.5BAwith 1-car
garage. Walk to the beach. $800/mo. + utilities.
FURNISHED 2BR I BA Upstairs with oceanview.
3BRI2BA in OTTER RUN 2-car garage, lawn
maintenance included. $1,2501mo.+ utilities.
4BR/3BA OCEANVIEW HOME Great view and
easy beach access. 2,000+ SE $l,7501mo.+ utilities.
*487 So, FLETCHER 2BR/I BA oceanview.
HISTORIC DISTRICT PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
with 3 rooms.
5 POINTS PLAZA- Prime retail space in shopping
center with Applebee's, SteinMart and 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.
+ RACHAEL AVENUE : 3BR/2BA house.
Close to the beach. $1,475/mo.,includes
lawn maintenance. Available Now.
+ PLANTATION POINT : 3BIUR/2BA house.
with loft, 2-car garage. $1,350/mo.,
includes lawn maintenance. Avail. Now.
+ SOUTH FLETCHER AVENUE : 3BR/1.5BA
upstairs unit. Close to the beach.
$1,000/mo. Available Now.
+ SOUTH 5TH STREET : 2BR/IBA house.
in the Historic District. $885/mo.
+ FOREST RIDGE : 2BR/2BA condo.
Close to the beach. Community pool &
tennis courts. $825/mo. Available Now.
+ MAPLE COURT (OTTER RUN) : 3BR/2BA house.
2-car garage. $1,175/mo. Avail. Now.
+ CHAD STREET : NEW 3BR/2BA townhouse.
1-car garage. $1,195/mo. Avail. Now.
+ BLACKROCK ROAD : 3BR/2BA house.
2-car garage. $1,300/mo.
Available 7/1/05. No PETS.
+ N. HAMPTON CLUB WAY : NEW 5BR/4BA
house. 3,200 SF, 3-car garage. Screened-
in pool and jacuzzi, golf course view.
$2,000/mo. Available Now.
M F: I T I N A IfAIIijI