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|Section A: Main|
|Section A: Around Town|
|Section A: Religion|
|Section A: Homes|
|Section A: Main continued|
|Section A: Nassau Sports|
|Section B: At Your Leisure|
|Section B: At the Movies|
|Section B: Going Places|
|Section B continued|
|Section B: Television|
|Section B: Classified|
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|Table of Contents|
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
page A 12
page A 13
Section A: Nassau Sports
page A 14
page A 15
page A 16
Section B: At Your Leisure
page B 1
Section B: At the Movies
page B 2
Section B: Going Places
page B 3
Section B continued
page B 4
Section B: Television
page B 5
page B 6
Section B: Classified
page B 7
page B 8
page B 9
page B 10
page B 11
page B 12
F LO R I D
N EWS PAPER
i MY*% "i
FRIDAY, AUGUST19 2005/28 PAGES 2 SECTIONS
It's raining frogs
(EK'L) FEL-~i RE
50 YER5 AGO
Eighteen new teachers
were added to the staff of
Fernandina High School due
to an increase in enrollment
and some resignations the
previous school year.
August 19. 1955
Fernandina Beach Cable
Television announced it had
accepted a proposed merger
with Seaboard Coastline
Industries of Jacksonville.
August 20, 1980
"We've established a
Cadillac level of service with a
Ford Escort revenue stream."
Interim City Manager
Zachary Zoul told Fernandina
Beach Commissioners as
budget deliberations began.
August 23, 1995
AROUND TOWN ...........8A
CLASSIFIEDS ........................ 7B
GOING PLACES ................. 3B
OBITUARIES ....................... 2A
OUT AND ABOUT ............ 1B
151styear No. 66
Fernandina Beach, L
Printed on 100% recycled
newsprint with soy based In,.
1 842 .4. .13
1 84264 00C13
Marshall repays $1,358 for phone calls
Nassau County Commissioner
Marianne Marshall has voluntarily
reimbursed $1,358 for her govern-
ment-issued cell phone bills, includ-
ing numerous calls with a former
county employee during a time
when he was suing the county.
Marshall began June 10 repay-
ing her entire bill each month.,
On May 26 and June 7, she paid
back i.l, 182 to cover all of her coun-
Eight months after a letter to
the governor alleging "gross mis-
management" of county' govern-
ment, a fact-finding probe by top
county officials has spent thousands
of dollars on staff time and copy
services in pursuit of the answer
to this question:
Why was I14,000 in wetlands
initiation work at the new judicial
annex paid for yet never completed?
The county's internal "tact-ind-
ing team" is chedul,-d t6preent iL-,
findings to that quesn begin'iItg
at 9 a m. Wednesday at the County
Building on Pages Dairy Road in
The Nassau County Judicial
Annex on William. Burgess
Boulevard opened last year. But
'after neighboring property flood-
ed repeatedly, Commissioner
Marianne Marshall discovered that
wetlands mitigation work the coun-
ty paid $14,000 for was never done.
After learning of this, Clerk of-
Court John Crawford wrote the gov-
ernor urging a state investigation
and alleging "gross mismanage-
ment" of county government
A state investigation has not
taken place, but a county internal
"fact-finding team" has spent the
past several months gathering infor-
When asked if next week's pres-
entation will finally answer
COUNTY Continued on 3.4
ty cell phone bills dating back to
January 2003. Those payments
included dozens of calls with former
county engineer Jack D'Amato
before his lawsuit with the county
was settled last November (Story,
Marshall said Wednesday a cell
phone controversy in Clay County
prompted her to pay the bills.
"It just triggered in my mind
when I heard that," Marshall said
about that controversy. "I made a lot
of calls last year" when I ran (for re-
were a lot of calls
Saying with the cam-
a paign, but it
L never increased
-- Records of
I Marshall's cell
Marshall phone bills dat-
ing back to 2000
show she has
used her county phone on a daily
basis, sometimes as many as 35
calls a day.
Employees and commissioners
are only required to pay back the
county for personal calls, but
Marshall paid the entire bill. When
asked Thursday if she would also
pay bills prior to 2003, she said she
would consider it.
Marshall said she voluntarily
repaid the bills in May, and no one
with the county asked or prompted
her to make the payment.
"It had been mentioned years
ago, and I did pay for a while," she
said. "I talked with (former clerk of
court Chip Oxley) and he said if
you make personal calls, pay it
Oxley said Tuesday he was con-
cerned about the number of calls on
Marshall's phone and did talk to
her about paying back the calls. He
could not remember an exact date,
but said it was probably in 2000 or
"1I did talk to her about it," he
CELL Continued on 3A
I H''Ti'. i& ~H~dJM.N MAIC' 1.1 NEW~-LL..DER
A house on the former
Mount Hope estate is
moved in parts as peo-
ple gathered to watch
Thursday morning. The
home, owned by David
and Iris Jacobsen. was
moved farther south on
First Coast Highway.
The project closed a
portion of the highway
for an hour and a half.
The eight-acre site
Lane and Scott Road
will be the site of 24
Peckreunion a grandaffair
GLENDA S. JENKINS
I News Leader
Peck graduates and friends bid each other farewell
SThe group devoted a full weekend to socializing,
S.'-, recounting history and reflecting on the good times at
their alma mater during the Peck High Grand Reunion,
And though they spent many hours'reflecting on the
past. they also urged each other to investing the future.
"Do everything in your power to help every child
in your community. Give them some hope," James
-"Mickey Moon"Mullen said.
f l.. Mullen, a retired U.S. Navy commander, told the
... banquet audience that every child should have the
opportunity to attend college.
"There should never be a child denied a college edu-
cation because his family did not have the funds to send
them to school," he said. "The kids need help and we
can help them. We want our children to be victors, not
Sa victims "
S Mullen and others urged Peckites, as alumni call
themselves, to become committed to doing more for
1 and in the community where they grew up.
B. i "I see this occasion as a time for us to remember,
GLENDA S. JENKINS/NEWS-LEADER historian Willie Mae Ashley said. "Let this occasion be
E. Veronica Pace stands with a portrait of her the one that says, 'We have miles to go before we
great-grandfather, Professor William sleep.'"
Henderson Peck, principal of Peck High
School starting in 1887. PECK Continued on 6A
LOOL-ll9 111 11IA0110~
Vj~ojA IPANi W SZPorch,
9N Ilea-M*t**** 30OZOT 8 P ~the News Leader
GLENDA S. JENKINS
Fernandina Beach Commis-
sioners rejected Tuesday a proposal
to build a 36-unit hotel at 46 S.
Citing combined lots and the
possible future displacement of res-
idential property along South
Fletcher Avenue, commissioners
denied a conditional use request
submitted by Amelia Beachfront
The commission voted S-2
against the request to build the
Amelia Resort Hotel on 0.67 acres
immediately south of the Terraces
Inn, disregarding a recommenda-
tion from the Planning Advisory
Board and city staff.
Mayor Ken Walker and Vice
Mayor Beano Roberts voted in
favor of the measure, commission-
ers John Crow, Joe Gerrity and Bill
Commissioners debated the pro-
ject's use of combined lots and
questioned its compliance with the
beach overlay district. The overlay
discourages combining lots if doing
so changes "the predominant char-
acter of the area."
City planner Catherine Hartley
called that criterion "a subjective
standard" that staff evaluated based
on the existence of commercial
establishments in the immediate,
HOTEL Continued on 4A
Values come first
J.E "Jim" Morgan has spent
his life in a quest for God's pur-
pose in his life, a journey, of "faith
in search of reason." The wisdom
he has accrued through the var-
ious paths he has taken is shared
through his work as an empow- _--
erment consultant. He relates -
some of his experiences and the ._
lessons he has learned in his just- sn .. .
published book, Redistribute -
Values, Not Wealth ... For a More -
Rewarding Life. .
Chatting with this interesting-...
story-teller over a cup of coffee is
a delightful experience as he .
entertains with real-life anecdotes
from his experience as a former
New York Police detective, FBI
special agent, university professor ALICE WALSH/NEWSLEADER
and author of more than 50 pub- Dr. J.P. Morgan relates inci-
lished articles. With a doctor of dents from his life's journey,
ministry from St. Mary's lessons learned and the
importance of values in a
AUTHOR Continued on 4A just-published book.
90 NeStS 2 nests lostto erosion. 5 nests destroyed bydogs.
1559 Hatchllngs 25 hatchlings lost to lighting
Please tumn offorredirelighsshingtdrealyonthebeachisagal nthe I=atlo arnes
Will, W I I m
FRIDAY, AUGUST 19,2005 NEWS News-Leader
so" GN* o g%
ftw_ _- tld m
I At 0*m
511 Ash Street,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904) 261"3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for email addresses:
Office hours are. 830a.m. to 500 p.m.
Monday through Friday ,
The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday by The Fernandina Beach
News-Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Femandina Beach, FL 32034. Periodicals
postage paid at Femandina Beach, Fla. (USPS 189-900) ISSN# 0163-4011.
Reproductions of the contents of this publication In whole or In part without written permis-
sion from the publisher are prohibited.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, P.O. Box 766, Femandina
Beach, FL 32035. The News-Leader may only be sold by persons or businesses author-
Ized by the publisher or circulation director.
NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS: The News-Leader assumes no financial responsibility
for typographical errors In advertising. When notified promptly, the part of the advertise-
ment in which the typographical error appears will be reprinted. All advertising Is subject to
the approval of the publisher. The News-Leader reserves the right to correctly classify, edit
or delete any objectionable wording or reject the advertisement In its entirety at any time
prior to scheduled publication if it Is determined that the advertisement or any part thereof
Is contrary to the general standard of advertising acceptance.
Mail in Nassau County ............. . .. .$29.00
Mail out of Nassau County ............... .$57.00,
Community News: Monday, 5 p.m.
Letters to the editor: Monday, 12 p.m.
Church Notes: Monday, 5 p.m.
People and Places: Thursday, 3 p.m.
CNI | Nppn,
Classified Ads: Monday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Friday, 3 p.m.
Legal Notices: Friday, noon
Retail Advertising: Friday, 3 p.m.
Classified Ads: Wednesday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Tuesday, 5 p.m.
Retail Advertising: Tuesday, 3 p.m.
Student teachers pose in front of Peck High School on Student Government Day in this photo from the 1949-50 annual. Front
row is S. Reed, M. Simmons, V. Manning, E. Harris, J. McCollough, Marlens Simmons and C. Rice; middle row, J. Coakley
(prin.), M. Gadson, D. Armstrong, G. Robinson, M. Drummer, N. Mosley and H. Traeye; back row, A. Coleman, R. Cook, E.
Coakley, J. Harris, L. Williams, and R. Smith. Not shown is L.M. Matthews, sponsor. Peck alumni held a reunion last weekend
in Fernandina Beach. The News-Leader, 511 Ash St., Fernandina Beach, welcomes Looking Back submissions. They also may be e-
mailed to Sian Perry at email@example.com.
Use your smarts to beat heat, humidity
bathing, and run the exhaust fan
or open a window to remove heat
Use your kitchen exhaust
fan to remove excess heat, mois-
ture and cooking odors while
cooking. Don't bother if it does-
n't exhaust to the outdoors; mois-
ture and heat will just be recircu-
lated, and the energy used
simply produces more heat.
Hot air and moisture enter
the house each time the door is
opened. Try to keep in-and-out
traffic to a minimum.
Ventilated awnings and
other means of shading windows
from direct sunlight really help;
about 26 percent of the excess
heat in the house comes through
glass windows and doors.
Use light-colored draperies,
blinds and shades on the sunny
,.. Terry of Gray,
Ga., and their
.. Nick and Gabe;
and niece Allyson
f- ." I Long McNeal and
-'. 7 A husband Wayne
S and their children
of Gray, Ga.
A memorial service was held at
2 p.m. Sunday in the Chapel of
Bridges Funeral Home in Gray,
with the Rev. Barry Collins offici-
In lieu of flowers, the family
requests that contributions be
made to the First Baptist Church
Building Fund, PO. Box 429, Gray,
Bridges Funeral Home. Gray. Ga.
coffee for seniors
The Volunteer Outreach
Interagency Communication for
the Elderly (VOICE) invites sen-
iors to attend a Summertime
Coffee for Seniors from 9 a.m. to
noon on Aug. 20 at St. Vincent's
Hospital, DePaul Building, 4th
Floor, Terry Conference Center,
1801 Barrs St. in Jacksonville.
There will be a presentation
about the Medicare Part D
Prescription Drug Program and
Advance Directive. Speak with
representatives from the Aging
Network and hear timely pre-
sentations. Over 20 exhibitors
will host boots at the event, and
seniors and their caregivers can
receive helpful information.
The event is free and open to
the public with door prizes, free
parking and refreshments.
Seniors requiring special assis-
tance should call Betsy Clark,
Club 55+, at (904) 308-7357.
Low Country Boil
The Democratic Party's
annual Low Country Boil is
scheduled for 7 p.m. Aug. 20 at
the Atlantic Recreation Center
in Fernandina Beach.
Democratic candidates for
governor in 2006 Jim Davis,
Scott Maddux and Rod Smith -
will be guest speakers. Music by
the.Amelia River Band and
silent and live auctions will com-
plete the evening's events.
Advance tickets are available
at Democratic Headquarters,
401 S. Eighth Street, Fernandina
Beach, or by calling 261-8460 or
261-3364. Tickets are $40 in
advance, $50 at the door.,
Dave Howard, former chair-
man of the Nassau Cpunty
Democratic Club, will entertain
Democratic candidates for gov-
ernor and any other interested
Democrat at 5 p.m. Saturday at
Art & Antiques, 702 Centre St
Refreshments will be served.
For information, call (904)
The Nassau County Local
Housing Partnership will meet
at 4 p.m. on Aug. 23 at Branch
Banking and Trust, 1699 South
The Amelia Book Island
Festival Committee invites all
volunteers, members and
friends of the festival and inter-
side of the house.
Be sure your clothes dryer
is vented properly to the outside.
It should never exhaust into the
Use small appliances for
cooking when you can instead of,
Set your air conditioner fan on
"auto," not "on." The automatic
setting removes much more
humidity from the air.
If you live in a moist, shady
area or near the beach, and you
notice problems with mildew,.
you may want to purchase a
portable dehumidifier. High
humidity is not only uncomfort-
able; it can promote mold
growth, rot and dust mites.
Reference: Florida Public
.ested public to an informal cof-
fee at 10 a.m. onAug. 24 at
Jacquie Leary's home, 2729
Ocean Oaks Drive N.
Attendees will have the
opportunity to meet two of the
featured authors for this year's
festival. Terri Ridgell, author of
Operation: Stiletto, and poet.
Nola Perez, author of In the
Season of Tropical Depression,
will talk about their writing and
their part in the festival. Atten-
dees also will get an update on
festival activities and different
roles available for volunteers.
To RSVP which is request-
ed but not required call 261-
8087 by Aug. 23.
For information about the
festival, visit www.bookisland.
org, e-mail festival planners at
firstname.lastname@example.org, or call the
festival hotline at 491-8176.
North Hampton Community
Amenities Center will host a
blood drive from 2-6 p.m. on
The procedure includes a
medical history, a mini-physical
and food. It is complete in about
30 to 45 minutes. The actual
donation is completed in 5 to 7
minutes. To give blood, you
must be in general good health,
age 17 or older, weigh at least
110 pounds and have eaten a
meal prior to donating.
, Contact May Gunter at 548-
0667 for information. Identifi-
cation is required to donate.
The American Beach
Property Owners Association
invites families and friends of
American Beach to celebrate its
70th anniversary with an
"Evening of Reminiscing and
Fun" at Evans Rendez-Vous
from 4-8 p.m. on Sept. 4 ($20
donation) and an "Old-Fashion
Family Picnic" from 2-7 p.m.
($5 donation) on Sept. 5.
Contact J.M. Smith at 261-7906
for additional information.
The Northeast Florida
Community Action Agency, Inc.
announces that a U.S.
Department of Agriculture com-
modity food'distribution for all
Nassau County residents will
take place at noon on Sept. 14 at
the MLK Jr. Community Center
at 1200 Elm St. in Fernandina
Beach and at noon on Sept. 15
at the Callahan County
"It's not the heat, it's the
That little observation is
never so true as in Florida dur-
ing the month of August. Ideally,
indoor humidity should range
around 45 percent for optimum
comfort But even with the air
conditioner set at 78 or 76
degrees, the air can still seem a
bit stuffy when the outdoors
feels like a huge, sweaty sauna.
And the higher the humidity
level within the home, the harder
your air conditioner has to work
to remove it.
Daily activities such as cook-
ing, bathing, washing clothes
and watering plants add a good
deal of moisture. Even breathing
Lynda Sue Thompson Idenden,
53, of Shirley Hills, Briarcliff Road
in Macon, Ga., died Thursday, Aug.
Mrs. Idenden was a lifelong res-
ident of Macon, Ga. A graduate of
Mercer University with a Master's
Degree in Sociology, she was a
child counselor at the Bill Ireland
Youth Center, and was also a mem-
ber of First Baptist Church of Gray.
Mrs. Idenden is survived by her
parents, Dennis F. and Norma
Thompson of Gray. Ga.; sister, Patty
T. Long and brother-in-law Robert
(Robby) Long and their children,
Brittainy Long, Chipl Long. Ryan
Long, Wess Long and Brad Long.
all of Amelia Island; brother. H.
Dennis Thompson and sister-in-law
FOR THE RECORD
The Aug. 17 editorial, "County county officials still have much to
still faces crisis," ended in mid- do to achieve that end."
sentence as published. The last *
paragraph of the editorial, in its The News-Leader strives for
entirety, was: accuracy. We will promptly correct
"The only way out of this mess all factual errors. Please notify the
is to restore confidence in both editor of errors at
bond raters in New York and tax- mparnell@fbnewsleadercom or
payers in Nassau County. Our call (904) 261-3696.
*U, *- "- :'
9et 5 & Delivery FR EE Removal of Old Bedding
S 30 1891 S 8th St. Fernandtna Across from McDonalds
at home for
Z .= 12 hours
about 5 1/2
:. pints of
water just by
breathing in and out! Here are
some ideas that will increase the
comfort level in the home during
Wash clothes, dishes and
floors during' the coolest part. of
Cook with covers on pans
If you don't have glass*
shower doors, use plastic shower
curtains rather than moisture-
holding fabric curtains.
Keep the bathroom door
closed when showering or
ALICE \\ALSH. adds a lot;
News-Leader four people
nS To OBITUmARYd
Lynda Sue Thompson Idenden
Aisland Jormas rand Gift^
yB Saturday, Aug. 20, 10am-2pm
~Wedding and Formal Dresses ~
-- ~ Gift Items ~
401 A. South 8th Street Fernandina Beach, FL 904-277-3772
FRIDAY, AUGUST 19,2005 NEWS News-Leader
to repay cell calls
Nassau County does not have
a written cell phone policy, but
employees are asked to reimburse
the county for personal calls.
Interim Administrative Ser-
vices Director Cathy Lewis said
employees are told the county-
issued cell phones are government
property and should be used for
Since the arrival of County
Administrator Mike Mahaney in
August 2004, she said the county
has become more assertive about
enforcing this policy.
Employees working under the
Board of County Commissioners
have had phones taken away from
them, or received reprimands as a
result of abuse of county phones
within the past year.
She said the county reviews
employee cell phone transactions,
looking for non-county numbers,
after-hours calls, and will even call
numbers that might be a concern.
"It's kind of like Big Brother
COUNTY Continued from 1A
Crawford's allegation, team mem-
ber and County Attorney Mike
Mullin said it's "hard to say," but
it will be the responsibility of the
county commission to make that
Commission Chair Ansley
Acree said Monday she hopes the
presentation will "put the issue to
bed," and the commission will
finally know why the work was
paid for but never completed.
She also believes the facts will
show the matter could have been
handled by normal county proce-
dures, without requests for state
But what happens once the
commission gets its facts is anoth-
Mullin said it's possible the
commission could request a
"more formal" investigation, or
have another agency investigate
the matter further, such as the
state attorney's office.
"Part of our mission was to
give (the commissioners) the
facts, and let them act on the facts
as they deem necessary," he said.
"I can't tell or presume what they
The state attorney's office con-
firmed it received Crawford's
complaint to the governor's office,
however it was deferring to the
State Attorney, Harry L.
Shorstein said he felt the
county's internal investigation was
the appropriate way to look into
what appeared to be a "civil mat-
"I have no idea that anything is
criminal involving that investiga-
tion at this time," Shorstein said.
"But if the county's investigation
finds evidence of criminal wrong-
doing, we'd be happy to look fur-
One thing's for certain, mem-
bers of the public who attend the
fact-finding investigation should
be prepared for a long day. Mullin
said the meeting could easily last
The day will begin with a
PowerPoint presentation that will
address certain aspects of billing
along with an overview of the
Then additional data will be
presented, including transcripts
of interviews with county employ-
watching you," she said.
Sue Butler in the county admin-
istrator's office is in charge of
reviewing the records for all
employees who work for the
She said it's more difficult to
distinguish between personal and
business calls on the bills of com-
missioners and the county admin-
istrator, because they deal with
the public more frequently than
an average county employee.
According to the clerk's office,
each month every county depart-
ment head is sent a copy of their
department's bills, charges and a
reimbursement memo. The memo
directs them to review the calls
and reimburse the county for any
that were personal.
Personal calls are determined
by the user and the reimburse-
ment rate is based on the cost per
minute of the phone's calling plan.
All personal calls must be reim-
bursed at that rate, even if a call
was made during a "free minutes"
period of the phone's calling plan.
ees and agencies involved in the
With so much information, it's
possible another meeting will be
needed to complete the review of
the findings or to answer the com-
"If we have to have another
(meeting) we'll have to have
another one. I can't predict how
long it's going to take," Acree
Mullin's assistant Ann Myers
said the county had spent $3,450
to have a professional copy serv-
ice print hundreds of pages of'
exhibits and transcripts for each
Staff was still organizing and
indexing information for the com-
missioners this week.
The county has also made
extra copies for the public, which
will be available upon request and
payment of 15 cents per page.
Services Director Cathy Lewis
said the county set aside $10,000
in reserve litigation expense to
pay a court reporter and for the
However, the cost in staff time
,dedicated ti th-,e pr. iect c. uld ulti-
mately be far greater. There were
326 staff hours spent on the inves-
tigation, according, to a county
The members of the fact-find-
ing team were Mullin, Lewis,
County Administrator Mike
Mahaney and County Engineer
Nassau County Commissioner
Marianne Marshall had numerous
cell phone conversations with Jack
D'Amato at a time when the for-
mer county engineer was suing the
Marshall's county cell phone
records, obtained through a public
records request, show more than
100 calls sometimes several a
day were made between
Marshall and D'Amato from
September 2002 to November 2004.
During that time, D'Amato had
a suit pending against Nassau
County. Both Marshall and
D'Amato were adamant Wednesday
that they never discussed the liti-
Marshall said she and D'Amato
worked closely while he was coun-
ty engineer, and talked on a regular
basis both before and after he
retired from that post in August
CELL Continued from 1A
said. "She knew I was pulling her
records. I don't remember the exact
words, but it was like, 'Hey see all
this talking you're doing'."
'Oxley said Marshall's phone
usage was one of the reasons he
started requiring all employees to
pay for personal calls. "They were
just using it all the time, and (tax-
payers) were paying for it," Oxley
said. "Mainly (hers) is the one that
bothered me a lot."
Marshall said she makes calls
a suit against
shortly after his
D'Amato tinued because of
of information on
county projects such as the North
End Boat Ramp and drainage prob-
The calls continued despite an
admonition from County Attorney
Mike Mullin to limit contact with
plaintiffs during litigation.
"(Mullin) knew I was talking to
him," Marshall said. "Did he like it
-no. But I needed information on
Mullin said Wednesday he is
always concerned when a com-
missioner makes contact with a
plaintiff in a county lawsuit, but
there's nothing in state or county
on her personal cell phone that
involve county business, but she
doesn't ask for reimbursement She
said she also has never asked the
county to reimburse her for meals.
when traveling on county business,
and the first five years she was in
office she said she never asked to
be reimbursed for mileage.
"You have to be accessible to
the people," she said. "I'm never
home and I rely on (the phone) a
lot. I have to. That voicemail box
fills up in a New York minute."
Delinquent landfill bills due
Nassau County Tax Collector sidering increasing the assessment
Gwendolyn M. Miller and staff will back to $100.
begin issuing delinquent landfill
bills next week in an effort to collect N
overdue landfill assessments on
behalf of the Board of County liy N ty
Tax bills and property liens filed
by the county are against the prop- I W ho's 50
erty and are the responsibility of
the present owners to settle.
Effective Aug. 1, the Tax
Collector's Office became respon-
sible for the collection of unpaid
landfill bills, some dating back to
1987, which was the first year of
the special assessment
More than 3,000 bills will begin j
reaching property owners next
:week. About 27,000 landfill bills are
Sent out each November to county HAPPY BIRTHDAY
i property owners. JULIE
The landfill special assessment Love, Mom, Dad,
was created by the commission in Sister & Brother
1987 in an effort to fund the clo-
sure and monitoring of three for-
mer landfills. The assessment was
originally $100 but was later
reduced to the present tax of $45.
Commissioners are now con-
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COUPONS are nice.
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"I don't know if I'd characterize
it as 'unhappy,"' he said concerning
his feelings about Marshall's con-
tact with D'Amato. "But I'm always
concerned whenever there's con-
tact with a plaintiff, that it not be
construed as encouragement (for
If a commissioner discusses
matters that might have some bear-
ing on the litigation, Mullin said
there would be ethical concerns.
In this case, he said, Marshall says
that didn't happen.
'The preference is that they
don't have conversations," he said.
"But I understand people have rela-
tionships with people they worked
with, and they're not necessarily
going to do or say anything that
would hurt the county. We'll have to
take what Marshall says as a given,
that she didn't do that."
D'Amato said his attorney dur-
ing the case also advised him about
communicating with Marshall, and
told him not to discuss the case.
What the records show
"My attorney said my rights do
not go away I'm still a citizen of the
county," he said. "I have the right to
talk to anyone I need to talk to. I
didn't want to talk about things that
could jeopardize my case. But just
because I sued, I didn't go away
D'Amato retired after a two-
month investigation by the county
into his management practices
when five public works 'employees
made allegations of disrespectful
treatment and language and com-
plained that D'Amato created a hos-
tile work environment.
D'Amato said the investigation
made it impossible to do his job
effectively, retired, and then sued
the county over the issue in
September 2002. His case was not
settled until two years later, when
he was awarded $20,000 for attor-
ney's fees through a mediated set-
D'Amato had requested close
to $175,000, Mullin said.
According to the clerk of court's office, former county com-
missioner Dave Howard was the only commissioner regularly
paying back cell phone calls since 2000. Records show
Howard made 12 payments from 2000 to 2003, the highest of
which was $115.75 in August 2001.
The only other commissioner who has repaid bills since
2000 is current Commissioner Tom Branan. Branan made a
payment of $65.43 on Jan. 20, 2005, shortly after taking
office. He said it is his intent to reimburse the county for all of
his cell phone bills.
Commissioners Jim Higginbotham and Floyd Vanzant are
also issued county cell phones, according to the clerk's office.
Both said Wednesday they primarily use their personal cell
phones for personal calls and use their county phones only
for county business.
Commissioner Ansley Acree said she uses her personal
cell phone for county business.
Marshall, D'Amato talked frequently
all RED DOT
Sale valid on select items. Entire stocks not Included unless specified. Styles will vary by store. Offer does not apply to temporary price
reductions. Discount Is off the lowest ticketed price, Reductions taken at the register. Price adjustments cannot be made to
previously purchased clearance Items. Clearance merchandise not available In all stores. Excludes shoes In the shoe department.
Five Points Plaza, 814 Sadler Rd., Fernandina Beach (904) 206-4480
Mon.- Sat.10-9, Sun. 12-6 1-888-Stein Mart
41 FRIDAY, AUGUST 19.2005 NEWS News-Leader
Commissioner seeks audit
of city golf pro's contract
GLENDA S. JENKINS
The city needs to verify how
much golf pro John Vickers has
earned through his incentive-based
contract, Fernandina Beach City
Commissioner Bill Leeper said
Tuesday, calling for an audit
Vickers should receive com-
pensation for his work "like any
other department head," Leeper
said. "Some things here really dis-
turb me," he told city commission-
ers, passing out a summary of
Vickers' earnings calculated using
figures prepared by City Manager
"I am not criticizing the golf pro
at all... I am criticizing the city for
allowing this contract to exist,"
"I arrived at a total gross (rev-
enue) for the pro of $1,976,471,"
he said. "Divided by four, it comes
out to $494,117 per year."
Given planned 'golf course
improvements, "That's a concern,"
"With all this revenue that the
city is missing, we could put that
money back in the golf course and
make it a first-class facility," he said.
Improvements "should not just
be the burden that comes from the
taxpayer," Commissioner Joe
Gerrity said. "Some should come
from the pro's contract"
The commission asked Mearns
to negotiate new terms for Vickers'
contract after questions were raised
during a recent commission retreat
Mearns asked the commission
to renew Vickers' contract and
called Vickers to a commission
meeting to defend his compensa-
tion for managing the golf course.
"I guess philosophically the
question is, if-I'm successful and I
do a great job for my golfers and for
you, then is it viewed that it gets to
be a point where it's too much
money?" Vickers said Aug. 2.
"I view my contract as a win-
win," he said. "The better job I do,
the more money the golf course
makes, the more money I will
make," Vickers said, conceding that
he has been successful financially.
"I've always viewed myself as a
business partner truly with the city
and with the golf course. Based on
what services I have to provide, it
requires an investment on my
part," he said. "At some point and
time throughout the year, I may
have upwards of $100,000 of my
own money invested. And I'm also
assuming some risks ... so it's
roi Ia Iff* .IH
William Bauer, M.D.
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(important) to manage the busi-
ness, not only for the golfers and
the golf course and the city's best
interest But when I do it that way
then it benefits me."
"What drives the golf course is
incentive," Vice Mayor Beano
Roberts said Tuesday. '"To take
away the incentive from the golf
pro takes away the golf course's
ability to succeed."
"Regarding Mr. Vickers' rev-
enue, I will request that I want his
books," Mearns said. "Mr. Vickers
is very open to this three-legged
approach... He has to give some-
thing up, the golf course has to
give something up and the city has
to give something up" to pay for
"There's no reason our golf pro
can't be paid just like any other
department head to manage the
golf course," Leeper said.
Vickers receives $16,000 annu-
al pay plus $5,000 in insurance and
retirement benefits plus 4 percent
of golf cart receipts, 35 percent of
driving range receipts and all snack
bar and pro shop receipts minus 5
percent to the city. He receives all
revenues from golf lessons and pro-
fessional services. He pays the city
rent for use of its facilities.
HOTEL Continued from IA
vicinity. In addition to hotels at the
corner of South Fletcher and
Atlantic avenues, the Elizabeth
Pointe Lodge is nearby on South
Stephen and Susan Hancock
own the property at 46 S. Fletcher
Ave. A house is there now, but the
lot is zoned cpmnmercil, Next door
a house owned by Anne Cox
Parrish is also on property zoned
Parrish told commissioners
that house has been her family
home since 1960. She and her hus-
band did not oppose the hotel, but
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urged that its parking lot not be
allowed to come right up to their
Permitting more commercial
development in the area could
eventually eliminate residences,
Leeper said, leading to "a domino
effect" of future zoning changes
that could eventually alter the
existing residential character of
"I don't want to see South
Fletcher full of hotels," Leeper
But the overlay's requirements
do not apply to the proposed hotel
project because the lots were com-
bined before the city adopted the
overlay, said Jeffrey Tomassetti,
attorney for the property owners.
He said that surrounding com-
mercial zoning and other lodging
structures have already set a
precedent for similar commercial
development. "If we're playing
dominos, we're in the middle. not
on the end," he said.
"My concern is not with this
particular resolution ... but is pro-
tecting that commercial area from
encroaching into the residential
area," Walker said. "But I don't
think it applies in this case."
hotel is pro-
posed at 46
the house on
the left now
and south of
S" hotel site.
"If this area was zoned any-
thing but commercial, we would-
n't be having this conversation.
This is permitted there," Roberts
said, adding that no commission
would change residential zoning
into commercial "for the purpose
of prostituting the beach overlay."
Future commissions would
never change the residential zon-
ing, he predicted.
"It would be very difficult for
any commission to allow future
zoning to change from that which
it is now," Roberts said. "I don't
think a commission is going to be
that insensitive to the wishes of
"You never know what future
commissions are going to do,"
In contrast to the hotel vote,
approved a special use permit for
construction of a single-family
home on combined lots at 2540 S.
Fletcher Ave. because it will
replace an eAsting home.
, "The fact that a house sits on
the two lots now makes a differ-
ence to me," Crow said. "It's a
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AUTHOR Continued from 1A
Seminary and University of
Baltimore, a master's degree in pub-
lic administration and a bachelor
of business administration, he has
lectured throughout the U.S. and in
Canada and England. Yet, in spite of
his academia, he is as warm and
unaffected as the boy next door.
Now, in retirement. Morgan is
."active':as aq empowerment con-
sultant, and is certified as a divorce
"financial analysis and a "state 6dfl
Florida court mediator. '*
So, what does an empowerment
consultant do? "I try to identify the
choices people can make in life,
and then let them choose," he
explains. "So often, people don't
realize their options. I clarify the
possibilities for them."
Morgan considers his work a
mission. "I live frugally, and only
charge enough to cover my
expenses. If I make more, it goes to
the church and maybe for an
extra round of golf. As a financial
divorce counselor, I only charge
,$295 for unlimited consultation."e
Speaking of American lifestyle,
he says, "We have become so mate-
rialistic, and expect instant gratifi-
cation instead of setting long-term
goals. But if people put values first,
the wealth will follow. Values like
determination, patience and love of
fellow man can eventually lead you
"But it's important to set priori-
ties. A person can work excessive-
ly long hours to provide the family
with nice things but maybe they
need more love and attention than
Morgan's search for a mission
started early. "I had dreams of
becoming a priest, but since I was
an only child they wouldn't take me
into the seminary until I was out of
high school. Then I discovered
girls, and met the sweet 16-year-
old who eventually became my wife,
and the priesthood didn't look as
In spite of their long and happy
marriage, Morgan sometimes won-
dered if he had "copped out" on
what may have been a calling. "But
then, one evening, as I looked
around at my family, my children
and grandchildren, I realized that I
was affecting all of them and reach-
ing others through them, and I final-
ly gained peace of mind knowing
this was what I was meant to do."
I When Morgan's wife, who is in
fragile health, needed a new kid-
ney, his daughter donated one of
hers, with the blessing of her chil-
dren. "Such generosity, love and
personal sacrifice are some of the
values that get passed on from gen-
eration to generation," he says, "and
that's the real wealth."
Those who read and enjoy
Morgan's current book will be
pleased to know that he is working
on a second book: I Almost Died
Laughing ... Back When Law
Enforcement Was Fun.
Morgan has also explored the
positive effects of magnets as an
aid in certain health conditions. To
learn more, visit his web site at
Morgan is scheduled to sign
books at Alexander's in the
Palmetto Walk Shopping Village,
4924 First Coast Highway, 1-3 p.m.
I DON'T MISS THE BOAT]
FRIDAY, AUGUST 19, 2005 NASSAU News-Leader
WEST SIDE NEWS
The West Nassau High
School Class of 1985 is plan-
ning a reunion Sept. 17 to com-
memorate the 20th anniversary
Planned events include a
pep rally and family day. This
will be a great time to recon-
nect with old friends, relive the
glory days and reflect on how
things have changed over the
past two decades. Visit the web-
site at www.wnhs.myevent.com
to register, sign the guest book
or add a "before and after"
photo. For information call
(904) 318-0888 or e-mail
The Nassau County
Watershed Action Volunteer
(WAV) Program is looking for
people to measure water levels
in stormwater treatment sys-
tems in the Griffin Road area of
Anyone interested in volun-
teering for the WAV stormwa-
ter data collection project or
other volunteer activities may
call Nassau County WAV
Coordinator Paula Staples at
4-H is a community of young
people learning leadership, citi-
zenship and life skills. Nassau
County has a very active 4-H
program and invites all youth
ages 5-18, as well as adults, to
become involved as members
or volunteers. There is no
charge to join 4-H.
Areas of interest include
rocketry, animal sciences, foods
and nutrition, gardening,
sewing and more.
To learn more about joining
the Nassau County 4-H pro-
gram, contact the Nassau
County Extension Service at
The staff of Rep. Aaron
Bean holds office hours in
Callahan and Hilliard the first
Thursday of each month.
Hilliard hours are 10:30-11:30
a.m. at the Hilliard Town Hall.
Office hours-for Callahan are
1:30-2:30 p.m. at Callahan City
Hall. Appointments are not nec-
essary but may be made
through the district office ,at,
491-3664. : nsohib- ,uoD Ebhc
To serve food stamp cus-
tomers in Callahan, the
Department of Children and
Families will has a location
open on Thursdays from 1-5
p.m. at the County Office, 45397
Mickler St Since most issues
can be handled by telephone,
residents in western Nassau
County, including Callahan,
Hilliard, and Bryceville, can call
the Fernandina Beach office
toll-free at 879-9329.
Local hams look to
A person looking for a hobby,
but who also wants the satisfaction
of knowing they are helping others
in a time of emergency and would
like to become part of a larger
group of doing the same thing,
should consider being an amateur
That's what Dwayne Morris,
president of the Nassau County
Amateur Radio Society (NCARS)
thinks, with about 60 other mem-
bers currently on the organization's
They would like to interest other
people in becoming members of
NCARS members are, from
Boulougne, Bryceville, Callahan,
Fernandina, Hilliard, O'Neil,
Jacksonville and Georgia and meet
the fourth Thursday of the month at
7 p.m. at the Nassau County
Emergency Operations Center at
Nassau Place in Yulee.
This is a wholesome hobby that
attracts people from all walks of life,
of any age, gender or physical abil-
ity. And don't be surprised if the
rest of the family takes up the
Morris has been president of
NCARS since it officially started in
1995. His wife Lori is secretary. He
said many couples are active in the
Another NCARS member, who
Dwayne Morris, president
Radio Society, demonstrate
skills, communicating wit
his vehicle miles away. Lis
member and Nassau Coun
is also Nassau County Emerg
Coordinator, Daniel McEach
serves as liaison between Ama
Radio Emergency Service (AR
NCARS volunteers and Na
County Director of Emerg
Services Nancy Freeman. His
Vicki became a member
although she admits to being
about talking on the radio.
Other. officers include
President Tony Musslei
Activities Coordinator Ric
Hawkinson, and VE Team li
Would-be ham radio operators have choice oflicenses, classes
West Nassau Correspondent
Dwayne Morris, president of the
Nassau County Amateur Radio
Society, said test sessions are held
for those not already licensed to be
There are currently three lev-
els of testing. The first and most
popular is the entry level for begin-
This is the Technician Class
License, which requires taking a
35 multiple-choice written exam.
Morris said the Technician Class
Dwayne Morris, president of
the Nassau County Amateur
Radio Society, recently erect-
ed this 300-foot tower in his
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test is given in Callahan every
- According to the web site of the
American Relay Radio League, the
national association for amateur
radio operators which helps hams
get started,, this license allows all
ham radio privileges above 30
megahertz (MHz) and includes the
popular 2-meter band.
Many technician licensees use
the small (2 meter) hand-held
radios to stay in touch with other
hams in their area.
Technicians may operate FM
voice, digital packet (computers),
television, single-sideband voice
and many other interesting modes,
including making international
radio contacts by satellites, using
. relatively simple equipment
The second level is the General
Class license, which requires learn-
ing the five-word-per minute Morse
code and the third is Extra Class,
the ultimate in amateur radio oper-"
All three class licenses are grant-'
ed by the Federal Communications
People can prepare for each of
these levels from manuals, teaching
videotapes, an "in-person" course
and an on-line course, all of which
are offered by ARRL.
The amateur radio license
examinations are administered by
ham radio volunteers on a
scheduled basis, but it is up to the
would-be licensee to locate a testing
As far as cost of equipment is
concerned, Morris said a good 2-
meter band with antenna' set-up
starts at about $300. When the
interest is expanded to include high
frequency radio licensing, allowing
a person to talk across the world,
the cost expands too.
At this point, expect to pay any-
where from $800 to $10,000, he
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boost membership, effectiveness
an interest in getting her license during hurricanes or other disas-
too. ters, NCARS wants to increase its
"It's really been a good thing for membership to do its job most effec-
our family. It's a hobby, but we do tively, said Morris.
things together," he said. McEachern, who just got his
Morris' big interest is in the General Class License, said his
Repeater System and keeping it main interest now is the emergency
,. maintained in fact he recently preparedness aspect and acting as
S" erected a 300-foot tower in his yard. a liaison between ARS volunteers
.. He also combines his love for com- and Freeman at the Emergency
puters with his hand-held 2-meter Operations Center.
band radio in his home. If Freeman felt someone was
While on the Internet, his com- needed at the shelters to commu-
puter is linked to his radio, which in nicate with the 911 Center, volun
turn is tied to a repeater and "any- teers would be sent to those places.
body in the world that comes up on In area schools used as shelters,
PHOTOS BY ULSPINKS/FOR THE NEWS-LEADER theircomputer with Echolink (soft- Nassau County Emergency
of the Nassau County Amateur ware) can tie to my computer and Management has 2-meter antennas
es his home computer with radio connect to it," said Morris. and some radios already in place, he
h a fellow ham operator traveling in While in his truck, he hooks his said.
tening to the conversation is NCARS Global Positioning System device But Morris said many of the
ity Emergency Coordinator Daniel to his laptop, which allows him to operators would take along theii
relay signals with other hams using own radios as backup equipment.
the same mode. NCARS also acts in conjunction
While ham radio operators com- with other emergency networks.
ency James Morris. municate with each other for fun, That's one of the things thai
hern, Employed by the Florida Air they also use radio setups and makes amateur radio operators real
ateur National Guard as Communications antennas to provide backup emer- ly the "cream of the crop," saic
ZES), Supervisor, Morris said his inter- agency communications for law McEachern. "Because they are will
ssau est in communications started when enforcement, Homeland Security, ing to support and serve the com
ency he was a teenager with CB radios. FEMA, fire departments, the munity."
wife After graduating from high school, American Red Cross, and other From Sept 9 to the end of the
too, he went into the Marine Corps in agencies during emergencies. month, NCARS will hold amateur
, shy communications. During last year's hurricanes, radio classes at the Emergency
In addition to his. wife getting Morris said he "floated" between Operations Center on Monday
Vice her radio license, Morris said his the 911 Center at the Nassau nights and Saturday mornings for 3
man; brother and father have taken up County Sheriff's Office and the hour sessions.
hard amateur radios. Emergency Operations Center in For more information, cal
Paul And most recently, one of their Yulee. Morris at (904) 879-1797 or e-mai
aison three children, Aubrey, has shown Since this group mans shelters him at email@example.com
FRIDAY, AUGUST 19,2005 NEWS News-Leader
TRUCK SAFETY INSPECTION
Police officers, includ-
ing Officer Rich Benton
(foreground), joined law
from the Florida
Transportation in con-
ducting a tractor-trailer
weight and safety
From 7-11 a.m. com-
mercial vehicles were
stopped at a checkpoint
on Indigo Street and
checked for safety and
weight violations. As a
result of the inspection,
12 trucks were taken
out of service and 28
traffic citations were
issued. The inspections
Judge declines to dismiss
Judge Brian Davis denied
motions by Clarence "Jake" Card's
attorney to dismiss the charges
against Card and a motion to sup-
press evidence based on the arrest
Davis did rule in Card's favor
that the State Attorney's Office
must provide Card and his attor-
ney with the names of the individ-
uals Card allegedly defrauded.
Card, 46, was arrested March 4
and charged with schemes to
defraud, second-degree grand theft
and fraudulent claim of sales tax.
He is accused of purchasing thou-
sands of cell phones at a govern-
ment discount and reselling them
at a profit.
Card, who had
-ii i been employed
with the Nassau
& County Sheriff's
1995, used his
position as a
deputy to obtain
Card a government
munications and purchased 14,000
cellular phones at prices from 99
cents to. $5 per phone. He is
accused of selling those phones to
an authorized Nextel dealer for
Stephen J. Weinbaum, Card's
attorney, argued at Thursday
morning's hearing that the affi-
davit for the arrest warrant did not
contain facts, only conclusi
it did not give probable c
In the affidavit, prep:
Maj. Carl Woodle of the
County Sheriff's Office,,
viduals are named; Woodl
to the victim only as Next
"There is not one sing
provided of a person," We
said. "... As far as you kn
could have been the ja
Donna Thurston, a pro
with the State Attorney's
said the affidavit made it"
they spoke to agents of Ne
It's clear they have talked
Davis agreed, and den
motion to suppress eviden
ed to the arrest warrant.
ons, and In his motion to dismiss the
cause to charges against Card, Weinbaum
,said the information in the charges
ared by was so "vague, indefinite and con-
Nassau tradictory" that it could hinder his
no indi- ability to prepare a defense. Davis
le refers denied that motion.
el. Another hearing for Card was
le name tentatively set for Sept. 26 at 11
ainbaum a.m., when Davis will rule on a
ow, this motion to declare Card unable to
nitor at pay for his legal costs.
"There is no doubt that ...
Dsecutor (Card's) debts far exceed his
Office, assets," Weinbaum said. "Even if
obvious he were to liquidate all his available
extel.... assets, he would not be able to pay
d to the for the costs of his case."
Card pleaded not guilty to the
nied the charges on May 11; he was fired
ce relat- from the sheriff's office after his
PHOTOS BY GLENDA S. JENKINS/NEWS-LEADER
Idella Middleton Gore poses with her former teacher, Dr.
Nettie Cook Dove, above, during the Peck Reunion farewell
reception. Peck Reunion committee member Louryne
Spaulding presents former Peck teacher Alice B. Card with
a gift, below. Friends created a pictorial display featuring
Card and recognized her as a dedicated teacher in Peck's
elementary school department.
M Yrn-.-- .
Sixth man arrested in
A sixth suspect was arrested
Wednesday night in connection
with #he July 4 shooting on
Benjamin Street that left three peo-
S OntAtio T'yree Napier, 22, of)
::l.-1,' \ill1- turnrr d rl m sel in al
the Jacksonrvili 'Ja and he has
been charged with three counts of
aggravated battery with a firearm
charges in Duval
-' The incident
,occurred at 306
Napier abolut-i-a.in. July
4. Police believe
pulled up to the residence and
shots were fired
vehicles, injuring t
were in the yard.
All of the victim
from the hospital
Five others hav
in connection wit
Larty DeAn Moitf
Davis, 18 and Rol
18, of Jacksonv
from one of the Richard Boatright, 18, of Callahan,
three people that were all arrested last month.
According to Fernandina Beach
as were released Police Detective David Bishop,
shortly after the bond for Napier has been set at
ve been arrested Bishop declined to comment on
th the shooting. a possible motive for the shooting
gomery, 19, and, but confirmed that police believeA
Sauindeis, 27, of the victims may notilidv(ebd hf'ie '!
t, Derek Carman intended targets of the shooting.
bert Jay Bodary, He said investigators are continuing
ille and Kevin to interview witnesses.
EC t r 1911, also attended the reunion.
SContinued from 1A "I'm so proud to come back,"
Another former Peck student Pauline told her friends "Peck
and teacher, Dr. Nettie Cook prepared us well," she said, recall-
Dove, who also attended school in ing her father's stern warning to
the one-room wooden frame his students, "'If I can't appeal to
structure that preceded the brick your pride, I'll appeal to your
building on 10th Street, told alum- hide.'"
ni to pool their resources to sup- "How proud I am to know that
port the parent alumni associa- 1'bti'ihbi'e this building. and i',
rnTIti fi l 9 fund l. .,la ilip .',,_ i' n'.: .hat y.,u'ihat. th'is kind' .
deserving students. legacy," said Pace, who serves as
"I challenge each of you to the executive director of the
give of your time, your talent, and Washington, D.C., Office of
your treasure to make our Aging.
community and our children the "Our history is so, so impor-
very best that they can be," she tant. We must keep our history.
said. No one is going to do it for us. It's
Peck administrators, regard- up to us to do it," she told more
ed as extended family, used cor- than 100 alumni and guests gath-
poral punishment frequently but ered Aug. 12 in the Willie Mae
gave students the best and pre- Hardy Ashley Auditorium.
pared them for life, alumni said. "So many of you have done so
"Students today don't have much," said Pace, noting the chal-
respect for anyone," Charles lenges of becoming educated in a
Mosley said. "Discipline, that's segregated environment and
what we had back then and it kept recalling the important lessons
us alive." that black schools conveyed to
Antoinette Pauline, daughter its students.
of Principal A. Quinn Jones Jr., "We were taught you had to be
and E. Veronica Pace, great- 'better than,'" she said. "I thank
granddaughter of Professor you for doing my great-grandfa-
William H. Peck, the principal for other so proud."
whom the school was named in firstname.lastname@example.org
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NOTICE OF AGENCY ACTION TAKEN BY THE
ST, JOHNS RIVER WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT
Notice is given that the following permit was issued on August 9, 2005.
Applicant: Deep Creek Plantation Development permit # 4-089-98173-1.
The project is located in Nassau County, Sections 20, 22, 23, 24, Township 1
North, Range 23 East. The permit authorizes a SURFACE WATER MANAGE-
MENT SYSTEM on 910+ acres to serve a single-family residential community
known as Deep Creek Plantation. The receiving body of water is St. Mary's
The file(s) containing the application for the above listed permit is available for
inspection Monday through Friday except for legal holidays, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00
p.m. at the St. Johns River Water Management District (District) Headquarters,
4049 Reid Street, Palatka, FL 32178-1429. A person whose substantial interests
are affected by the District permitting decision may petition for an administra-
tive hearing in accordance with sections 120.569 and 120.57, Florida Statutes,
or may choose to pursue mediation as an alternative remedy under section
120.573, Florida Statutes, before the deadline for filing a petition. Choosing
mediation will not adversely affect the right to a hearing if mediation does not
result in a settlement. The procedures for pursuing mediation are set forth in sec-
tion 120.573, Florida Statutes, and rules 28-106.111 and 28-106.401-.404
Florida Administrative Code. Petitions must comply with the requirements of
Florida Administrative Code Chapter 28-106 and be filed with (received by) the
District Clerk located at District Headquarters, Highway 100 West, Palatka, FL
32177. Petitions for administrative hearing on the above applications) must be
filed within twenty-one (21) days of publication of this notice or within twenty-
six (26) days of the District depositing notice of this intent in the mail for those
persons to whom the District mails actual notice. Failure to file a petition with-
in this time period shall constitute a waiver of any rights) such persons) may
have to 'request an administrative determination (hearing) under sections
120.569 and 120.57, F,S., concerning the subject permit. Petitions that are not
filed in accordance with the above provisions are subject to dismissal.
Because the administrative hearing process is designed to formulate final
agency action, the filing of a petition means that the District's final action may
be different from the position taken by it in this notice of intent. Persons whose
substantial interests will be affected by such final decision of the District on the
applicant have the right to petition to become a party to the proceeding, in accor-
dance with the requirements set forth above.
JUMP-UP RATE OPTION
FRIDAY, AUGUST 19,2005: 'TORmJA News-Leader
Scared to death? US will pay fuKnral
FLORIDA'S OLDEST WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
ESTABLISHED IN 1854
The News-Leader is published with pride weekly for
the people of Nassau County by Community
Newspapers, Inc., Athens, Georgia. We believe that
strong newspapers build strong communities -
"Newspapers get things done!" Our primary goal is to
publish distinguished and profitable community-
oriented newspapers. This mission will be accomplished
through the teamwork of professionals dedicated to the
truth, integrity, quality and hard work.
FOY R. MALOY JR.. PUBLISHER
MICHAEL PARNELL. EDITOR
MIKE HANKINS, ADVERTISING DIRECTOR
ROBERT FIEGE. PRODUCTION DIRECTOR
BOB TIMPE. CIRCULATION DIRECTOR
on thispagearetheirownanddo notnecessartlyreflect
But what does
the public want?
Auditorium or gym?
The city islimiting use of the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center auditorium because a new floor
must be installed. But let's be frank here that's
not the issue.
Rather, the issue is should this auditorium be
used for its original purpose as an auditorium
or. as has become routine of late, for a gymnasi-
um providing physical recreation?
And, perhaps most important, who shall '
answer this question?
We'd like to put the question to the citizen
Parks and Recreation Board, but there isn't one.
City Manager Bob Mearns disbanded a Main
Beach advisory board that had helped with other
parks and rec issues, and nothing has been creat-
ed in its stead.
The city has advertised for new parks board
members, but we're told there have been only
four applicants. Perhaps citizens, taking note of
the city's apparent distaste for advice from the
public, are reluctant to get involved.
S t-.this..oqe of thoselissuesthat beg.or., I-,
public involvement in city government. There are
competing public interests at stake.
What about all the groups that have relied on
the Atlantic Avenue auditorium for their meetings
and events? Where can they go if this auditorium
is not available?
Gymnastics and other physical recreation pro-
grams are taking over the auditorium by day,
meeting the needs of numerous citizens. But is
this the only place for those programs? Is this the
best use of that facility?
The proposed city budget includes funds to
repair the floor and expand the building, but
apparently for the sake of the gymnastics pro-
grams, not the other public uses.
The city has decided the two uses are incom-
patible because of the wear and tear on the floor,
and has chosen to favor gymnastics.
This is what happens when bureaucrats
assume the power to make decisions about facility
use and programming without public input.
It's your facility and your tax money pays for it
but your voice is not heard.
We need a parks and recreation board to
advise city employees on just such issues. We can
never satisfy all needs, but at least we can listen to
Adam Kelly benefit
On behalf of the Kelley family, we would like to,
thank everyone that contributed their time and dona-
tions to make the Adam Kelley Memorial Benefit,
and Poker Run a great success. We raised a total of
$3,540, which was added to the memorial fund at
First Coast Community Bank. We would also like to
thank everyone that attended the benefit and the
Donations were made by the following:;
SAmelia's Bloomin' Baskets, Amelia Anchors
Aweigh Charters, Amelia Island Paint and Hardware,
Amelia Island Graphics, Amelia Island Photography,
Amelia Lock and Key, Amelia Styling Salon, Angel's
Porch Caf6, ASAP Carpet Care, BA Pig Barbeque,
Bailey House, Bank of America, Baptist Medical
Center-Nassau, Barbara Jean's, Beef O'Brady's, Best
Little Shorehouse, Bo and Mike's Detail. Brewer
Septic Tank Service, Crab Trap, Custom Creations,
Dairy Queen, Dome Healing Center, Down Under
Restaurant, Dottie B Florist, Dreamscapes Design, El
Potros, Elizabeth Pointe Lodge, Fernandina Beach
Municipal Golf Course, Floridason Karaoke, Food
Lion, Frankie Ford/Mary Kay, Fridaddy's, Golf Club
of Amelia Island, Gourmet Gourmet, Holly Allain-
Photography, Ink Doctor, Island Illusions/T. Jones and
J. Allen, Jenilin's, Jinrights Seafood, Lady Bug Lawn
Service, Leaders and Sinkers, Magna's Full Body
Salon, Motor City Cycles, Murray's Grille, NY Nails,
O'Kane's Irish Pub, Optimist Club, Perfect Tan,
River's Edge, Slider's Seaside Grill, Spanky's, The
Ashlee Michelle, Victor Blackwell, and Winn-Dixie.
Pye's Equipment Co.
Send letters by e-mail to: mpamell@fbnews
leader.com or mail letters to: Letters to
the Editor, P.O. Box 766. Femandina Beach,
~~ 4.: -
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VOICE OF THE PEOPLE
Will Nassau County Commissioners allow them-
selves to be blackmailed into approving the ravaging
of Crane Island? Are they quaking in their boots over
the prospect of having to defend their actions in court?
From what Commissioner Tom Branan said at
Monday night's joint meeting between county and city
commissions, this appears to be what is happening
S("Crane Island plans advance," Aug. 17). Those who
want to strip Crane Island and build 81.2 million homes
on it are suing Nassau County for denying them the
right to do so. Referring to this suit, Branan told the joint
meeting, "We can lose the lawsuit, have to pay 830,000
and Crane Island will be developed anyway." He went
on to say: "My heart says no; leave Crane Island as it
is. But my head says we have to do something about
Perhaps they need a taxpayers' lawsuit on the other
side to bolster their courage.
Robert M. Weintraub
Plenty of help from friends
i Tb4 Wp omlng-iWith.iA 'LittlenHelp From 'My
Friends, The Artwork of John Lennon" exhibit opening
at a Jacksonville hotel Aug. 26-28 is a fraud.
All so-called John Lennon serigraphs, woodcuts,
etchings and lithographs, posthumously reproduced
after his death in 1980, are actually non-disclosed fakes
with counterfeit "John Lennon" chopmark/signatures
Serigraphs, woodcuts, etchings and lithographs are
Original works of art created by living artists. By defi-
nition, rule of law and laws of nature, dead men don't
create art, much less sign it.
How did this fraud begin?- ,
In 1986, Yoko no hired chromists (someone who
copies art) to create work John Lennon might have
done if he had lived longer. Yoko Ono then took these
black-and-white reproductions of John Lennon's black-
and-white drawings and misrepresented them as orig-
inal printmaking i.e., lithographs, serigraphs, wood-
cuts, etchings, lithographs and the artwork of John
Lennon for 8500 to 88,000 each.
Shortly thereafter in 1986, when Yoko Ono found out
these non-disclosed black-and-white reproductions
were not selling quickly at the prices being asked, she
had them professionally colorized. Yoko Ono then con-
tinued to counterfeit John Lennon's personal chop-
mark/signature to each one to create the illusion that
he created them.
For the last 19 years, Yoko Ono and her business
associates have misrepresented more than 35,000
black-and-white reproductions and/or colorized fakes
as the "Artwork of John Lennon" at $500 to $8,000
each for a gross of over 8100 million dollars.
On page 670 of the Seventh Edition of Black's Law
.Dictionary, fraud is defined as: "A knowing misrepre-
sentation of the truth or concealment of a material fact
to induce another to act to his or her detriment."
Would the concealment of a material fact by Yoko
a "Copyrighted Material ,
SSyndicated Content "
Available from Commercial News Providers"
Ono and her business associates that the majority of the
so-called "Artwork ofJohn Lennon" wasn't even created
by John Lennon potentially induce the consumer to act
to his or her detriment?
In conclusion, without full and honest disclosure, the
consumer cannot give informed consent. I hope the
enclosed empowers those who may attend this so-
called "Artwork of John Lennon" exhibit, much less pur-
chase something, to understand the choices they have.
For additional information, please go to my website
Artist, gallery owner
SThe 'real' deal
1 In response to the letter "A real Homecoming"
(Aug. 17). I would love to see a "real" homecoming
again! A "real" homecoming is toward the end of the
season, after a string of away games or even the last
.home game of the season. A "real" homecoming.
includes a parade, complete with floats made with,
loads of those hard-to-make toilet paper flower skirts.
You know, the ones that take weeks to complete, but
the camaraderie enjoyed by the students at the flower
parties made it all worthwhile.
And let's don't forget the days when clubs and class-
es had "Walking Skits" and "Decorated Cars" in the
parade. Way back when originality was the key. No pre-
planned "themes." The class or club with the most
original idea that worked together for a well-planned
array of activities from the parade to escapades to
dress-up days were tops.
No ones collecting thesc
F or those of you unfamiliar with the sport of : bodybuilders, wearing cold
rugby, I'll sum it up briefly: Large men intent stares and matching uniforms
on physically mauling one another as they plastered with corporate spon-
chase a small white ball up and down the sors.
field, spilling gallons of blood, sweat and testos- Our uniforms consisted of
terone in the process, with no pads, no helmets and matching pink CareBearT-
no forward passing. shirts we bought at Target that
My friends and I have been known to partake in said "Come on get happy."
this foreign game occasionally, and on a recent Suddenly, it wasn't as funny
weekend we were together for a tournament in as we had hoped it would be.
Chattanooga, Tenn. Especially when we learned
Now judging from my picture, you can see I don't Beniamin that the "Southeastern Select
exactly fit the criteria of "large man." I can also say price Team" was made up of three for-
with confidence that I don't fit the criteria of "fast .. mer U.S. national team mem-
man." bers, a giant Samoan, a giant
That's a handicap in a sport where the largest, NEWSROOM from Fiji, and I'm pretty sure
fastest men always win. VIEWS Herschel Walker, but it was,
Nevertheless, rugby is a great excuse to get hard to recognize him in the
dirty, drink beer and get the slobber knocked out of tiny white shorts and high socks.
you. Suddenly, I felt like one of the prisoners in a POW
And what our team lacks in size, speed, skill and movie who knows he's about to be flogged for no
general knowledge of the game, we make up for in particular reason. There's nothing he can do about
camaraderie and spirit In fact I'd say we were opti- ,it, he just puts his hands behind his head, drops to
mistic that by the time this little kickball tournament his knees and calmly prepares to endure a horrible
was over, we'd take turns drinking from the chalice beating.
of victory. I glanced back at our 145-pound winger who was
Then the games started. watching them jog past wearing a ghost white stare,
We were gathered around the beer keg when we a cigarette dangling precariously from his lower lip.
first laid eyes on our competition: But at kickoff, things went better than expected.
Jogging by us in single file were 10 men, the Inevitably the bigger, faster, stronger, better team
smallest weighing 220 pounds, all possibly raised by dominated the game. But turnovers and penalties
Yeah, it's been a while since I graduated from FBHS,
and things have changed, but not always for the better.
I have lent my thoughts, my home and my time to
Homecoming for the past several years and have been
truly amazed at the lack of interest from the students
and faculty at FBHS. Fernandina is still considered a
"small town." The community still likes to take their
kids to the parade, see the "beauty queens" and funny
floats, cheer the team on and be proud. The alumni
should be enjoying these festivities, but the current stu-
dents should be "putting on the show"!
Margaret Pikula Scott
Doweneed a light?
I was amazed by all the furor over the intersection
at 14th and Beech streets ("Fatal intersection not up to
standards," Aug. 17). In the few years I have lived here,
I have wondered why there is a traffic light there in the
Is there really so much traffic on 14th Street that
Beech Street traffic is halted for more than a few sec-
onds? Is there so much traffic that a stop sign would-
Before we react to one tragic incident by spending
8145,000 to improve that intersection and more money
in the future to maintain it, shouldn't we spend a min-
imal amount of money and effort on a traffic study?
Maybe stop signs on Beech Street would be just as
effective, and traffic along 14th Street would be
somehow left them frustrated and scoreless.
We were deadlocked 0-0 for several minutes,
when a minor miracle happened. A minor miracle
like the U.S. Olympic hockey team defeating Russia
in 1980, Carlton Fisk's Game 6 home run in '75 or
Jesus turning wine into water for the Galileans in 6
From out of a pile of bodies, the ball squirted
right into the hands of our 145-pound winger who
ran off 60 yards completely untouched.
Just like that, our little band of brothers had taken
a 5-0 lead at the half.
'To say we were fired up is too much of an under-
statement We walked around that field bowed up
like an army of human fighting cocks in blood-
stained CareBear T-shirts ready to take on the
By the time of the final whistle, we were 20-5 los-
ers, but our heads were held high knowing that we
stood toe-to-toe for a half against U.S. Rugby's
Southeastern Select team.
It wasn't until the ride home that we finally
learned the whole story. That team had an unwritten
rule that no one would score against us until they'd
completed at least six passes in a row.
We had been toyed with.
Somewhere south of the Choo-Choo, our 145-
pound winger took off his CareBear T-shirt and just
tossed it out the window.
Benjamin Price is a reporter at the News-Leader E-
mail him at bprice@fbnewsleadercom.
ww* a- a -a"mow 6- 0 F' -O
SI- -wm ;& _. -_ _
~ ** w
"Copyrighted Material --
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-a -0 a t-
Available from Commercial News Providers
To add your organization to
this list or to revise an entry e-
or call Heather at the News-
Leader at 261-3696.
Florida A & M University
Alumni Association meets at
2 p.m. on the third Saturday of
each month at the Peck Center.
Contact: 261-7906 or 879-
6 GFWC Woman's Club
meets the first Wednesday of
each month from October to
May at the Clubhouse at 9:30
a.m. at 201 Jean LaFitte
Avenue. Call 261-6088 and
leave a message or call Mary
Guardian Ad Litem needs
volunteers who will become
part of a court program to rep-
resent the best interests of
innocent children. For informa-
tion on the program or to
become a volunteer, call volun-
teer coordinator John Patterson
at (904) 630-2708 or (904) 630-
Association meets at 7 p:m.
one Thursday per month at
1010 Atlantic Ave. Contact: Jeff
H.E.AL Health Education
Alliance meets 11:30 to 1 p.m.
second Wednesday for holistic
health practitioners and anyone
interested in promoting and cel-
ebrating healthy living. Meeting
location varies. Contact: Carol
Beck 491-0250 or Teri Daggett
Association of North Florida
meets at 7 p.m. on the first
Tuesday of each month at
Robert E. Lee High School in
Jacksonville. Contact: Shelly
Simpson, 261-4655 or
Kiwanis Club of
Fernandina Beach meets at
6:30 p.m. on the first three
Monday of each month at the
Fernandina Beach Municipal
Golf Course Clubhouse.
Contact: Mike Pallen, 277-
4498, or Jim Shroads 491-
The Lions Club of
Fernandina Beach meets at
noon on the first and third
ypf l emor ForthPs
- ?124 adler Road. For
more information, call Ruth Fife
Lucky Kids 4-H Club.
Parents looking for a fun activi-
ty for their children between the
ages of 5-18 may bring them to
the Family Education
Center/Full Service School on
Felmor Road in Yulee on the
third Friday of each month for
4-H meetings. There is no cost
to join 4-H. If you have any
questions, contact the Nassau
County Extension Service at
Men's Newcomers Club
is open to all newcomers and
of Nassau County. Meets at
11:30 a.m. every third Thursday
at Fernandina Beach Golf Club
Clubhouse. Call Bill Gorski at
261-7839 or Richard Rothrock
Micah's Place Center for
Domestic Violence offers many
services to victims of domestic
violence in Nassau County.
answer the 24-hour hotline and
can provide information and
referrals, safety planning and ,
supportive counseling. Support
group for adults and children
will be held the second and
fourth Tuesday of each month.
Those in need may call the 24-
hour crisis hotline at (877)
ABUSE88 or 225-9979. 1
464054 SR 200, Yulee
FOR ADULTS & CHILDREN
Most Insurances Accepted
Call For Appointment
Dr. Robert Friedman
AlA at Bailey Rd.
Fr.andiFn.n a Beach. FL
F' ." lec."Yble .
"ZBE A REAi
Amelia Island, Florida
1i4 Firi Coasi H',. Amnelua land. FL 3203-1
NM.IN SiEs. OrnCE:
ililll .':-;. -; .us6 i"04 ; 261.l0244
THC RIIZ-C iRLrO AM[lLIA 14L ND S lES. OFricE
FRIDAY, AUGUST 19, 2005
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FL
Fond memories of rainy days at the beach
Not all days at the beach are full of sun
and bright blue skies. Sometimes rainy
days,force a change in routine, but can
offer surprising rewards.
When I was growing up, my family.
would pack up our old station wagon and
travel from Chicago to the isolated coast
of North Carolina. We counted on our
beach time. We also knew there were sure
to be some rainy days, but that was part of
My memories of those rainy days in
our tiny cottage on an isolated beach com-
munity are vivid. Everything was damp -
the sheets, towels and anything made of
If a Nor'easter came in we would begin
to plan our rainy day activities. Sometimes
we would head out to the movies it was
usually a very old movie, but a treat
nonetheless. Another favorite was a visit
to the weather beaten and weary old
:. beach arcade. You
could buy cotton
candy and ride the
two 'rides they
we would bowl with
little tiny balls that
hit miniature pins.
at the end of nar-
DickieAnderson makeshift bowling-
**alley was the fact
that real people
FROM TH reset the pins.
PORCH Sometimes those
real people had to
react pretty fast to avoid being hit by an ill-
timed ball rolling their way.
Beach houses always have games -
old worn-out games, but nonetheless fun,
to play. We even managed to finish entire
Monopoly games. There were usually jig-
saw puzzles that we would lay out on a
wobbly legged card table more often
than not it was some heavy European
landscape. A matchbook would keep the
card table level until the next new person
sat down to try and fit one of the pieces in.
Bookshelves held dog-eared paper-
back books. The assortments offered
were always eclectic-- made up of resi-
dent books and books left by other cot-
tage renters. Each of us would claim a
cozy corner and bury ourselves in a book
that we had chosen.
I learned Scrabble from my word-
clever grandmother. The grownups would
We graduated from War and Crazy
Eights and learned new card games -
Russian Bank, Gin Rummy and a family
Choir tour for Yulee Baptist youth
The youth of Yulee Baptist Church went to the on staff four years at First
Baptist College of Florida recently on a "choir Baptist, Fernandina Beach,
tour." They sang at different churches and were and does a great job!
emphasizing salvation through Jesus July 11-16. Former music minister of
Their minister of youth. Julie Peterson, attended this church, 1994-97, Doug
the Florida Baptist College. Baptisms have dou- Allen, was guest soloist here
bled at Yulee Baptist this last year, Kim reported. .*" ': in the morning service, Aug.
On July 21, a large baby shower was given for p 7, singing -There Is A Love."
Micah's Place. The ladies made 55 pillows for the He and his wife "Kelly" and
children, plus other useful gifts were given. two sons, 10 and 13, were
Blackrock Baptist Church pastor, the Rev. Hilda vacationing at the beach for
Frank Camarotti, gives thanks: "I am so thankful Higginbotham the week before. They live in
for, the way the Lord has and is blessing our Oklahoma. They visited
church. Not only is our worship services filled *- ***--- Disney World on their return
with worshippers, but filled with the Holy Spirit of H qLDA'S home.
God. We have the opportunity to serve our mem- A The "Heritage Quartet,"
bers and community in many ways: There is the composed of Jeff
ministry to those in the hospitals, those who have Zimmerman, Hoyt Johns,
lost loved ones. There are those who are responsi- Mike Reed and Jim Swaringen, added much to the
ble for our socials and senior ministries. These service also!
are only some of the ministries we have at our First Baptist Church, Gray Gables, had senior
church. I found out a long time ago 1. as your pas- adult weekend July 30-31 with supper and games.'
tor, cannot carry out all these ministries success- "The Hillsman Quartet" was in concertL
fully by myself. I need your help! You will be On July 31, the senior adult choir sang at the
rpceivigi survey sheets to bee(i out'for iett n. e'r -l. At 7 p.m., they enjoyed a fifth
%'ear's conmitt-e.s, te-cht-rs, etc.' '""S'inday night'ing! A church-wide "Waterinelon ,.
"The Bible says that God has given each one of Fellowship" was enjoyed at 8 p.m.
us a gift or talent to be used to further His king- The orchestra has been sorely missed! We're
dom, to minister in His church. Our church year bringing it back! They will be playing for the 10:15
runs from October through September, so these a.m. service.
positions will start Oct. 1. (1 Cor. 12:4). Fill out the Celebrating God's Gifts. Amelia Baptist Church
survey sheet and hand it in to the office so our is planning an afternoon of celebration for the -
nominating committee can fill all the positions for many gifts God has given us. We are looking for
next year's ministries. Thank you." anyone who would like to share their God-given
Youth minister/associate pastor of First Baptist talent. Can you do any of the following? Sing, play
Church, downtown Fernandina Beach, "Rob" an instrument, graphics, acting, dancing, cross-
Hudelson writes from his desk: "It's hard to stitch, baking, whistling, cake decorating, photog-
believe we have been here three years! Looking raphy, leatherwork, speak a foreign language,
back. we remember many good times and bless- sign language. needlepoint, write poetry or prose,
ings from so many of you. My family and I have cooking, floral arranging, make gift baskets,
been changed by your love and support. It makes ceramics, gardening, painting, sketching, sculpt-
jt very hard for us to leave as we move to the next ing, weaving, stenciling, sewing, jewelry-making,
assignment the Lord has given us. I couldn't have woodworking, food garnishing, napkin folding,
asked for a better staff to work with! You are quilting, tie dyeing, embroidery, knitting, crochet-:
blessed. As I move to the role of pastor, I know 'ing, any other art of craft.
there will be many new roads to travel and I am The plan is to have a concert, a gallery and a
excited to see Jesus moving. Please pray for all of gift shop. We hope to serve light refreshments
the details of our move and wisdom and discern- after the concert In lieu of purchasing tickets, a
ment to lead this new flock. God bless." donation of 82 to 820 per person will be your gift
We will certainly miss this "special" little fami- to the youth mission project. All proceeds from
ly "Rob" and Amy have four precious little chil- the gift shop will go to this program as well. The
dren. They have moved to Phoenix, Ariz. "Rob" event is currently scheduled for Sept 10. "Every
has filled the pulpit several times in pastor Jeff good and perfect gift is from above." James 1:17.
Overton's absence here. Mike Reed, minister of Thoughts from Pastor Jackie Hayes, Springhill
music/associate pastor, has also filled in on sever- Baptist Church: "I don't know where the summer
al occasions. He plays several instruments also, went, but somehow it has vanished! Already
We have a great staff! Their wives have beautiful school is in session and, with that, we begin our
voices. Awana ministry! Dick and Debbie Hopper will
Mark Aug. 28 on your busy calendars! A group, again give their wonderful and a Godly oversight
"Evidence," will be at First Baptist Churcli for the to this awesome ministry to our children. Let me
evening service. They have a heart for leading suggest a couple of things you can do to make this
their audience to the throne of God in worship., year in Awana a great success. First, make a com-'
Mike Reed had the opportunity to hear this group mitment to have your children here each week. I
, during.the.Florida Baptist State Convention last
November. They were awesome! Mike has bee
2709 Sadler Road (
Fernandina Beach jA
2 77-3 76 8
Dave Turner, Inc. I
PLUMBING CONTRACTOR ^
474390 S.R. 200, Fern. Bch., FL 32034 i
(A1A between the TJ
Shave Bridge & O'Neil)
Trust the Water Experts
"THE BEST NAME IN WATER SINCE 1936"
BOTTLED WATER SERVICE OFFICE COFFEE SERVICE
WATER SOFTENERS & FILTERS
FERNANDINA BEACH 261-2887
HILDA Continued on '11A
It is probably uTmpoisible to oCer-
es5t.mae the alue of. gralllude
We I1l kno, hc.v, nhe It '. t10 be
thanked for ,onme mall kirndness or
good deed whlI h we hate done
loi anoihi. And ol coure. ;ome-
tne v.ho is trul Ih3nkfulI Iikel, to0
make ui eel so good about our.
ieI.e ihat we can't wall r per.
form another act of kindness for
Ihat person But perhaps, more
Imporaidn than The warm feEilng
thai we get ,'-hen someonee
expre tes uiEir gratitude 0 ust It.
The poiil,.e outlook i[hat grjahtude
uC'jall engenders in the person
.oho is grateful That i,. the feeling
OI being graiElul help! to keep u
lo-uied on the po*i.t.e Inlead o0
harp.ng or ho, bad ih.ngs are or
regretinn mthe padt. grtal-ude look;
for The po'it'e aspect and the sit.
,er lling And although we all
ma. OcCjionadily leel ,orr, oGr our.
Cet.ej we can dilculje .ome c-1
ihece Icelingi b\ getting into the
habit O reminding ourel.... s
how much tMe hae 10 be tr-d nful
lor Ou, good health. having
trends anri fam.i who :'are about
u. and e.en somethrig a n mun.
d.ane a3 going to work. are I'ule
h1rigs for which we O.ught to be
gratE.tuIl We shouldd spend .o',
Time each day counting oui bie;.
ing. We -Tght be pleasardl, iur.
phned to Ind that till ee,'c-,e
Lell will mike our I,.e.% better
G ive thanks to the Lord, ". '
for HeeIskgond 'j 0
His love endures foetem. a *. '/ y
.^.. Al.f.yi.j Chmrc iS^. ^ .. ..;'.
.. ........-. ". F. .
;.='. ".'.'J," :,.';. "-.,' -" .
We pressed our noses to the damp
screens hoping the rain would pass and
we could once more return .to the beach.
We knew that a storm would leave all
kinds of new treasures for us to find on
the edge of the foamy surf.
When the sun finally sent the storm
clouds retreating into the horizon we
would escape the confining cottage and
pop out, much like the sand crabs we
watched on the beach. We would wonder
at the changed beachscape, freshly
scrubbed and bare of the footprints.
Often after a storm the sea turned to
an eerie calm glassy stillness looking.
more like a lake than a mighty ocean.
Thankful for our freedom from rainy day
jail we gloried in the special sense of
peace that only a beach can bring.
E-mail Dickie Anderson at
Mr. Joyner, Miss Burbank
April Elizabeth Burbank of
Fernandina Beach and Mark
Shatnto Joyper Jr..of Kingsland,-r-,
Ga., l 'be rhaf 1e6d p .'_24,'' .i '
2005, at Bailey Road Church of
God in Fernandina Beach.
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Jayne and David Burbank
of Fernandina Beach. The
groom-elect is the son of Mark
Joyner and Dana Johns of
Alissa Mareth and Jim Guest,
both of Fernandina Beach. will,
Joseph E. and Marie B. Gill of
Yulee celebrated their 70th wed-
ding anniversary Aug. 18, 2005.
They were married Aug. 18,
1935, at Franklin Street Baptist
Church in Jacksonville.
The family is hosting a recep-
tion from 2-4 p.m. on Sunday.
Aug. 21, at Yulee Baptist Church.
The Gills' children include
JoAnn Carroll, Christine
Grovenstein, Lindy Cox (William
F Cox) and Andrea Norouzi (Dr.
They have nine grandchil-
dren, 15.great-grandchildren and
JEWELRY CO MEMBEiR
AM I Al RiAn
Downtown Historical District
217 Centre St. -261-3635
& TROPHY STORE >
HwyAIA&US 17- Yulee
Mr. Guest, Miss Mareth
be married Aug. 19, 2005, at
Walker's Landing. Amelia Island
The bride-elect Ui thi datigh'-"
t,: odf'CliVdy Wallace f Orange
Park and Jerry and Lynn Mareth
of Jacksonville. The groom-elect
is the son of James Guest Sr. of
Fernandina Beach and Donna
Guest Rushlow of Jacksonville.
Teresa Martin Barron and
Clarence David Evans Sr., both
of Hilliard, were married at 10
a.m. Aug. 12,'2005, atCallahan
First Baptist Church with the
Rev. Lynn Hyatt officiating.
The deadline for all information
and photographs Is 3 p.m.
on the Tuesday prior to pubficafion
on Friday. No changes may
be made after this 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
ot $6.34 per column inch.
A photograph of the bride or
couple may be submitted and wll
run free at one column by 21/2
Inches. Larger photographs
will be charged a fee of $6,34
per column inch.
"i ^" ---' .,oZunded in 1919
,JoMr.terreira & Son, Inc.
John T. Ferreira & Son Insurance
500 Centre Street. 261-5571
ELEC, PLBG & AC, INC.
C-OM MA-E -M lner
831 S. 8th St. 261-7151
S. & Interiors, Inc.
r AbbyCarp-et BUDDY KELLUM
802 S 81r. Sireel 1904)1261-0242
Ferrmandna Beach FL 32034 Fax (9041261-0291
WELL DRILLERS, INC.
Rock. & Artesan Wells
Pump In.lallal0ons & Repair
606 S. 6th Sneee
Femanaina Beach. FL 32034
SP.O. Box 340
I K Hwy. AIA
Ma Yulee, FI 32097
Yulee (904) 225-3673
FRIDAY, AUGUST 19.2005/News-Leader
A work of art complete and yet not finished
n the Academia (The
Academy of Fine Arts) in
Florence many of
are on display. Naturally his
colossal statue of David is the
center of attention and the focal
point as one looks down the corri-
dor to the great hall. But another
of Michelangelo's sculptures, not
far from David, captivated my
attention. The Four Prisoners
(Quattro Prigioni) depicts four
muscular men struggling to free
themselves from the mammoth
marble block. At first glance one
might think it was an incomplete
work, but I believe it more sym-
bolically demonstrates the ongo-
ing human struggle to be free. In
a way we are all prisoners seek-
ing/liberation. We seek release
from sin, from death, from the
decay of selfishness, lust, envy,
anger and hate.
Michelangelo's creation (The
Four Prisoners) still bears evi-
dence of the sculptor's chisel;
rough and unpolished marks of a
work that "appears" in process.
As children of God however,
though we are certainly still in
the throes of creation, we believe
that we are not confined by what
imprisons us forever, for our cre-
ator lives in eternity. Because he
lives, our extrication from the
marble crag of our sin and fear is
certain, God will complete his
work in us!
Perhaps this is the image Paul
had in mind when he wrote; MThe
creation waits in eager expectation
for the sons of God to be revealed.
For the cre-
not by its own
choice, but by
the will of the
one who sub-
jected it, in
hope that the
Conrad creation itself
Sharps will be liber-
... ated from its
PULPIT decay and
INOT'IES brought into
freedom of the children of God."
S To be set free from theearth,
from the grave of all that seeks to
cast us in stone forever this is
why Christ has come! Jesus
Christ is our hope. By the power-
ful work of the Holy Spirit,
Christ is at work creating,
redeeming, and chiseling away
that part of our nature which is
not part of the beautiful creation
Jesus Christ has come to free
us from the tombs of our greatest
fears and our greatest failures.
He comes to liberate us from our
bondage to decay and to finish
that which was begun in us by
God. Jesus is chipping away what
is not acceptable and righteous in
us; he is polishing all the rough
blemishes that mar our natural
beauty in order that he might
present us to God as a new cre-
ation, beautiful and pleasing in
the sight of God.
If you are like me, you% are
keenly aware of the struggle to
be set free; free from the.
bondage of pain, of limitation
beyond our own ability to effect
or reform; free from anger, envy
and frustration, free from the
depression of our physical mor-
tality. If you're like me, then per-
haps you too need to be remind-
ed that we are creations in
progress. Our Lord has not put
down his hammer, chisel and
polishing cloths. If we struggle
with what seems the loss of
strength, beauty and justice in'
our lives (and indeed in-the world
today) let us at least take hope in
God's work of redemption, for it
is a work of lasting beauty which
the divine artist and creator will
"So will it be with the resurrec-
tion of the dead. The body that is
sown is perishable, it is raised
imperishable; it is sown in dishon-
or, it is raised in glory; it is sown
in weakness, it is raised in power;
it is sown a natural body, it is
raised a spiritual body. If there is a
natural body, there is also a spiri-
tual body." (I Corinthians
My friends, though we may be
freed from all that imprisons us in;
this life our ultimate redemption,
our completion, is a creation we
cannot fully comprehend free
from the tomb, yet engrafted
completely by the Spirit into our
risen Lord Jesus Christ
The Rev. Conrad C. Sharps is
pastor of First Presbyterian Church
in Fernandina Beach..
The Allegiance Youth Choir is
an outstanding touring SATB
group. Young people, grades 6
through 12, meet from 6:30 to 8
p.m. on Wednesday nights at
Amelia Baptist Church on the cor-
ner of Gerbing Road and
Buccaneer Trail. Rehearsals for
the fall have just begun. To regis-
ter, call Pam Helton at 261-9527.
The friends of Wanda B.
Sheffield will give her an
Appreciation Program of Love at 6
p.m. on Aug. 20 at the Second
Baptist Church, 45019 Johnson
Road in Callahan. The Rev.
Marion A. Wise is host pastor.
The Rev. C.E. Banks, pastor of the
New Mt. Salem Baptist Church,
Jacksonville, will be the guest
speaker. All are invited as special
guests at this program of love.
Financial Peace University
(FPU), the 13-week program
taught by Dave Ramsey that has
helped more than 150,000 families
positively change their financial
future through common-sense
principles and small group
accountability, is available for
churches, companies, nulitary r '
bases,, fi ial, iterecy prggraTps,,
Spanish speaking organizations
and community groups.
FPU classes will be held in.
Fernandina Beach at New Zion
Baptist Church on Thursdays
beginning Aug. 25. Contact
Cynthia Robinson at jcajrob@aol.
corn or (904) 751-4457 to register.
The community is invited to a
A dedication service was held
at Amelia Baptist Church July 31
for the recently completed edu-
Designed by architect
Lawrence Evans of Tallahassee,
the building has 9,630 square feet
of space on two floors. The build-
ing adds 10 spacious classrooms-
and a large youth area to the
church's educational facilities.
Some adult, children, youth, and
family classes will meet in these
rooms. The building contains a
chair lif for those who need assis-
tance getting to the second floor,
Construction began in January
and was completed three weeks
early within budget.
The entire worship centered
on the dedication, with.Dr. H. Nel
Helton, pastor, preaching on the
topic "Ivng .- StonaesA
Amella Baptist moved into its
first building in Apil 1997. The
Gullah/Geechee Gospel Sing and
Fish Fry 11 a.m. until 2 p.m. Aug.
27 on the grounds of O'Neal
Memorial Baptist Church,
Barnwell Road and SR 200 East.
For information, call 277-2606.
Amelia Baptist Church has a new educational building.
church is located at 961167
Buccaneer Trail, at the intersec-
tion of AlA and Gerbing Road.
Worship services are held on
In addition, the first Sunday of
each month will be followed by a
time of healing prayer.
For information please call the
church at 261-6306.
Prince of Peace Lutheran Amelia Plantation Chapel
Church will begin a announces weekly classes to
Contemporary Praise worship begin at 4 p.m. on Sept. 6 entitled,
service beginning on Sept 4 at 6 "I Don't Have Enough Faith to be
p.m. Worship will be held the an Atheist" and "Early Will I Seek
first, third and fifth Sunday of Thee: Adventures in Prayer."
each month. A schedule of adult Christian
The service will be a full wor- education classes and home
ship service with Holy .. study groups begin Sept 11 at 8
Communion at each service fea- a.m. with "Christianity 101" and
during the praise band. All are "The Art of Living Well" At 10:30"
AMELIA ISLAND Bailey Road
CHURCH OF CHRIST Church of God
Wi,, ..... B i ." Come Celebrate Jesus"
W here thle Bible is the Aumhori.. Christ
is the head of the church, and the Dr J ames D. Chamberlain
members are simply Chrisian. Sunday Morning Worship 10:30am
Meets al the YMCA 10:00 a.m.-Worhp Sunday School 9:30am
1915 Citrona Dr. 11:00 a.m.-Sunday Seh. Sunday Night Celebration -
Last Sunday each month 7:00pm
For More Information, Call Wednesday FTH 7:00pm
George Williams at (904) 277-9675 For more info, call 261-7120
Sunday School .....
Sunday Worship ....
Wednesday AWANA .
Wednesday Bible STudy .
3811 Old Nossouvil
Fernandina Beach, F
County Rd 107 South
Sunday at 10:30 a.m. with Bible
study for all ages at 9 a.m.
Additional information is avail-
able by calling 261-9527.
a.m. "The Gospel of John" and
Home study groups begin at 7
p.m. on Sept 15 with "Spiritual
Classics. Selected Readings for
Individuals and Groups on the
Twelve Spiritual Disciplines".anpd
,:W -i-Y Q sr.j,, e.t_- ae&oul:
Experiencing God in New Ways."
The public is invited to attend.
For information call the Amelia
Plantation Chapel at 277-4414.
Women's Bible study
Women seeldking an evening
interdenominational Bible study
are invited to join Community
Bible Study Monday evenings
Sept. 12-May 8 for the Study of
Jackie Hayes, ,
... 9.30 am
S10 45am Methodist Church
6 15 pm
6.30 pm 601 Centre Street 261-5769
L32034 *'ruce T. Jones. 'Pastor
nursery Minis rry 'The hstonir Church wth a great fimr."
Romans, from 7-8:30 p.m. at First
Presbyterian Church, 9 N. Sixth
St., Fernandina Beach. .
Registration is $20. Call
Nancie at 261-8507 or Sandy at
261-6498 for more information.
Community Bible Study is an
Bible study organization, head-
quartered in Herndon, Va., with
almost 600 classes in the U.S. and
four classes on Amelia Island.
Jenilins His Gift Christian
Bookstore, 1002 South 14th St. in
Fernandina Beach. is looking for
vocalists, poets, bands and others
to perform for,"Open Mic Night"
every Friday at 5 p.m. in the cafe
A food pantry is located at
Callahan Church of God. 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.
Water well ministry
The Paraguay Water Well
Ministry in South America assists
people in remote villages to drill
wells for clean drinking water.
The ministry depends on the
donations of individuals, churches
and other organizations to fund
the costs of drilling the wells, con-
structing sanitation facilities and
providing local training. Projects
cost about $2,500. If your group
would like to sponsor all or part of
a project, contact or send dona-
tions to: Phoebe Crosby, The
Mission Society for United
Methodists, RO. Box 922637,
Norcross, GA 30092. Mark all
donations "Paraguay Water Well
Project- 00743." You may also call
.(800) 478-8963 or visit
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-
Classes meet Moniday and
Wednesday from 9:30 aAn. to 2
p.m. and Tuesday and Thursday
from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more
information call 261-9760.
Amu P C1;F ,LAmoN
An Intierenominational Community Church
I I(Nursery Provided)
Adult Education Classes 10:30am
OPEN TO ALL -
S \^ 011 Qpei Amelia Island Plantation main gate
Rev. Brian Eburn, Pastor
Saturday Vigol Mass 4i m & 5 30pm
Sunday Masses 8 00 & 10 00am & 12 Noon
Daivl Mass 8 30am Mon. Wea Tnurs & Fn
6 00pm Tuesoay
HoDy Day Masses Vigil 6 00oDm. Holy Day 8-30am
Colnfess.ons Salua3vy 3 15pm 345pm or Oy 30pl
Parish Office: 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number 904-277-6566,
alsca rlall al .9T7_nKnT
InnovalieStka5,l, Contemporary Music, Casual Atmosphere
Pastfor Mike Kiwalkowski
Gavir~ring fo Yvr sh~rp10 30am
at Ytuiee Elam Scrio,,
Caieip,our 866)63 Feimrre Road & AIA
Small group~ bittle study SondzV morn Q@9 S0am
Timmr Kri 5un5ay nighrIQ@6 DOPm -Q Vulee EBallpaik
'erulr. BodySi5 oon Wed 4 6 30pm 85968 Hadis Rd
Prince of Peace Lutheran Church
2600 Atlantic Avenue Femandina Beach
: EVERY SUNDAY
Worship & Communion
8:00 & 10:30 AM
FIRST SUNDAY EACH MONTH
BEGINNING SEPTEMBER 3rd
First & Third Sundays
Contemporary Prise Worship Service
96362 Blackrock Rd., Vulee
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday School 9:45
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 11:00 ICridre s ChnueCh
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
S I Sunday School: 9:30 a.m
j Sunday Worship: 10:30 a.m.
1r Activiies throughout the week.
j .4209E. State Rd. 200(A1A)
Rev. Jerry Klemm
Rev: leff Overton, Sr. Pastor
Rev: Mike Reed, Minister of Music
Rev. Rob Hudelson, Youth 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 SLt. Fernandina Beach
S Ministering Since 1831
Church School 9:30AM Worhsip 11AM,
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
C t- Q 2664 Siale Rd 200E
I _"rR Rev. Brett Wm.
~J A Templelon
CHRISTIAN C' U
A full gospel ministry
:: Pastor Brent Soileau
-Supday, 10:00 a.m.
kt .eesday, 7:00 p.m.
9 8 Femandina Beach. FL
in.., ^s li rSd^
Sunday School 9 30 am
Morning Worship 8 15 am & II 00 am
'F Sunday Evening 7 00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Meeting 6 30 pm
4 Wednesday Youth JAMiMission Klsi 6 1is -m
Classes For All Age Groups Including Youin
Nursery Provileo For All Services
S Hearing Impairea Sernices Available
E-Mail- yoc@net magic net
31 Harts Rd., West 904-225-5128
,i" Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225.0809
Worship ... .......8:30 am
Celebrate Life Contemporary
Worship. ........ ...9:45 am
Worship ........... ...11:00 am
for all ages ........... 9:45 am
Middle School Youth
Fellowship ........... 6:00 pm
Wednesday Midweek Fellowship
Supper (Aug-May) .. .5:30-6:30 pm
Music, Drama, Dance. Bible
Study and Special Programs
beginning at 5:00 pm.
Senior High Youth
Fellowship ......... 6:30 pm Wed
:\ur'er. ,:rit'l, es a.:'aiiabl l r L/d
"D 'icer iatr D'iernce 'c
rd=f i bridge
Location: Yulee Middle School (Miner Rd)
Saturday 6pm Epic outr i ervic,
Power Houiri Kidi Criurch
"Touching our Community. Reaching the World"
'/u1 II >perieiCr6e dynamic cworisrip anid nier a pow.
efrll reaa. e I aai will w riell.riino your daily lilpe
Corme lirn u we II i3ve you d eii
For morn oirilormiuon :al us 31
904-881-5673 or visit thebrldgetwc.com
"Discover the Difference" at FIRST MISSIONARY BAPIiST CHURCH
Amelia Baptist 20 South Ninth Street 261-4907
C church Rev. Darien K. Bolden Sr., Pastor
The Church in the
Pastor: Dr. H. Neil Helton Heart of the City
Sunday Wornhip Service 10 3lam With the Desire to be i he
Bible Sudy 9amWiththe D re tobe n he
Nursern pro ided for all em'ices Hearts of All People
Small group srudies.Pre-.chool-Adufhi 6pm Sunday New Members Class 9 am
Wedne day Prayer Ser ice 6 :ipm Sunda, School 9-30 a.m.
Morning Worship II a.m
961167 BUCCANEER TRAIL Wednesday Noon-day Prover
Conime, of Baccaec,. TIi & CGrbing Rid. FeLnand-ria Bc:h Wednesday Mid-week Sen.rce 7-9 p.m.
For More Iniormaiion C.i 261-9527 Min esrles: Bus & Van. Couples, Singles. Youth
Sunday Worship 10:30 AM
Children's Church 10:30 AM
Wednesday Service 7:00 PM
Pastor Bishop tbn Gaoyon
1897 Island Walkway
(Next to Dave Turner Plumbing)
10 30 am Worship Service
10 30 am .. Children's Church
6 00 pm Worship Service
700 pm .. Pray er Service
NEW ZION MISSIONARY FIRST
BAPTIST CHURCH PRESBYTERIAN
10 South 10' Street CHURCH
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034 9 N. 6th St. 261-3837
Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor 0
904-261-0010 Worship Services 8:30 & I lam
SUNDAY SCHOOL ...................9:30AM Sunday School 9:45 am
SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP .........11:oo AM Come Worship God In One of
WEDNESDAY YOUTH MINISTRY ........5:30 PM Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries!
WEDNESDAY PRAYER & BIBLE STUDY ..7:00 PM Just off Centre St -Conrad Sharps, Pastor
Q CALL 904-261-3696
* '. .- ~ ~ ~~~ ..
FRIDAY, AUGUST 19,.2005/News-Leader
Selling your home: Rules apply, even in a seller's market
CHARLES J. KOVALESKI
For the News-Leader
In the past three to five years,
Florida property owners have
enjoyed an extended seller's mar-
ket that, until recently, has shown
no signs of slowing.
But rate hikes by the fed and
the end of the busy summer sell-
ing season could signal additional
challenges to selling property
Beyond placing a For Sale
sign in front of your home, sellers
can take steps in the process that
will help them attract more and
better qualified buyers. Consider
the following tips to successfully
, market and sell your home,
quickly and profitably:
Price appropriately. In
Florida, we've been hearing get-
rich-quick real estate tales for a
while,now-many of them amaz-
ingly accurate. Still, it's important
to be realistic about the value of
your home, and not to over-price
it just to see how much you can
get for it
Industry statistics show
homes with price tags five per-
cent above market value have a
10 times greater chance of selling
than those priced 15 percent
above market Other studies
show that homes that are priced
within two percent of market
value get the most traffic.
The most accurate tool for
pricing your home is through
comparative information from
your neighborhood, or comps,
that you can get from your
Realtor, or online using a multi-
listing service. You can be sure
that any serious buyer has done
similar research, and knows how
long recently sold homes stayed
on the Market and how close the
sale price was to the original ask-
A professional appraisal of
your home will also give you an
unbiased opinion of your home's
fair market value, which can be
influenced by interest rates, hous-
ing market conditions, supply and
demand and the economy.
Prepare your home -but
don't over-stage it Some of the
most popular shows on TV today
help homeowners stage their
homes for sale focusing on
everything from curb appeal to
replacing that old vinyl flooring.
Indeed, presenting your home in
the best light can mean the differ-
ence between a quick sale and a
languishing listing as well as
translating into tens of thousands
The exterior of your home is
one of the most important factors
when selling: If you can't attract
drive-by buyers inside, you're in
for a long wait to sell the proper-
ty. Pay attention to landscaping,
paint, doors, clutter in the yard
and anything else that can influ-
ence the first impression of a
Inside, cleanliness is absolute-
ly critical. Although some buyers
may be able to "visualize" what
your home would look like with-
out that pile of laundry in the cor-
ner or the dishes in the sink,
most can't get beyond it
Professional "stagers" are also
available in most areas, designers
who come in and consult with
you about how to present your
home in the most positive way.
Be honest, but don't divulge
too much. Seller disclosure stan-
dards in Florida cover obvious
defects, which are visible to the
buyer; and material defects,'
which are not readily visible,
such as an issue with the roof or
a hidden crack in the foundation.
If you have any questions about
what should, and shouldn't be dis-
closed, ask your real estate attor-
ney for some guidelines. A good
rule of thumb is to disclose any
damage or defects that you would
want to know about when buying
your next home.
But sellers should also expect
other questions that have nothing
to do with the home's condition.
Determining your motivation as a
seller is one of the most valuable
pieces of information a buyer can
ascertain-in fact, "Why are you
selling?" is probably one of the
most important questions in the
whole buying process. The
answer can reveal everything
from the seller's desperation to
move (divorce? new job?) to an
unhappiness with the neighbor-
hood (loud neighbors? busy
street?). Be sure you talk to your
Realtor about the answer to this
question, and rehearse it in
advance of meeting any potential
buyers to avoid giving the buyer
any negotiating power.
Consider timing. Place your
home for sale as far ahead of buy-
ing a new one as you possible can
to avoid having to pay on two
mortgages and doubling up on
related housing and maintenance
Get good counsel. In addi-
tion to hiring a good Realtor, sell-
ers need a good real estate attor-
ney who will guide them through
the sales contract, seller disclo-
sure, title insurance, inspection
reports and more. Your attorney
will also review the closing state-
ment at the appropriate time,
including the loan balance,
repairs, and other expenses that
are detailed in order to avoid last-
minute surprises or errors.
Weigh all reasonable offers.
When a prospective buyer makes
a formal offer in the form of a
"contract for.purchase and sale,"
or "purchase and sale agree-
ment," remember that the con-
tract itself can't hurt you-until you
sign it. Once signed, the offer is
contained in a legally-binding
document For this reason, your
real estate attorney needs to
review any contracts you receive
from any prospective real estate
buyers. The contract then
becomes the blueprint or road
map for all of the issues to be
addressed by both buyer and sell-
er at the closing.
Charles Kovaleski is presi-
dent ofAttorneys' Title Insurance
Fund, Inc., (The Fund) the lead-
ing title insurance underwriter in
Florida and the sixth largest title
For information about
Nassau County Extension pro-
grams, e-mail Becky Jordi at
email@example.com, visit the web
site at nassau.ifasufl.edu (do not
type "www" before this address)
or call the Yulee field office at
Landscape designer and
Reflections of Nature Garden
Center owner James Loper will
talk about the different native
plants to use for fall colors at 10
a.m. on Sept. 24. The lecture is
free and open to the public.
Reflections of Nature is located
at 850688 US 17 South in Yulee.
For information call 225-9915.
The Ponte Vedra Woman's
Club House Tour to benefit local
charities will be held on Oct 23
from 1-5 p.m. Tickets are S20 in
advance and S25 at the door. For
information, call Sylvia Martini
at ((904) 285-9754.
Barnabas Crisis Center's
"House of Possibilities" decora-
tor's showcase and fund-raiser
will be held Nov. 2-6 on Amelia
Island. Call 261-7000 for infor-
i island I
AMEUA ISLAND, FL
)CTOBER 2, 2005
Have the opportunity
to meet more than
35 renowned authors
and other socials.
Majority of Florida snakes are harmless
.I almost stepped on a snake
.in my yard and wanted to
know what kind it was. It was
light brown with patterns on the
back. I couldn't tell if the head
was truly triangle but I am curi-,
ous if it is dangerous. BW
A .It is tough to identify a
'.snake just by oral descrip-
tion but a
if it is poi-
According g to
species of Jorf
Florida only GARDEN
6 are yven- TALK
or t di1WlThd...' .', ..
dangerous to humans. Tlhey- have
a wonderful on-line guide to local
In general, snakes are protect-
ed if they are not poisonous.
Most Florida snakes are not
aggressive and will try to get
away from humans but they will
bite if threatened or cornered.
Accordingto the Florida
Museum of Natural History, 'The
only acceptable treatment for
Southeast ElectricalContractors, Inc.
540439 US Highway 1
P.O. Box 1849
Callahan, FL 32011
Toll Free (888) 848-7069
Phone (904) 879-4226
The banded water snake,
above, is harmless but is
often mistaken for a more
serious poisonous snake. A
member of the Crataegus
family, right, this plant could
possibly overtake a pear tree
and choke it out by girdling
the trunk of the pear tree.
PHOTOS COLURTtLY OF BECKJIORDI
use of antivenin. So ii you or
someone else is bitten by a ven-
omous snake, seek immediate
medical attention at the nearest
hospital or medical facility. Stay
calm, remove any rings that
could restrict circulation if tissues
swell, keep the bitten limb below
the level of the heart, and imme-
diately seek medical attention.
Your most important aids in get-
ting to a hospital and treatment
may be car keys,or a cell phone."
This web site is very user
Southeast Electrical Contractors, Inc. Starting Low As S6,000
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I for a
ffbect in October
d to Be Informed
attorney at Law
ich Yulee Callahan Hilliard
,.,a. .~4nd~ C
friendly and I e peitdlly h fi that
it gives a picture of the adult and
the juvenile. The juvenile snake
often looks quite different from
the adult Spend some time look-
ing over these pictures and
become familiar with them ahead
of time, especially if you live near
a body of water or a heavily
wooded area. It is interesting that
most snake bites occur when peo-
ple reach down to pick up a
snake. Our advice is walk away
from the snake and do not reach
down to touch it Obviously there
is no %way to totally eradicate
snakes from our area and we
would not want to get rid of them-
because they are so valuable in
controlling our pest rodent popu-
lations. In addition, some of the
beneficial snakes even prey on
the poisonous snakes. So the take
home message is to develop a
live and let live stance, then talk
to your family and children about
leaving snakes alone. We don't
want children to become fearful
of snakes and other creatures we
just want them to have a healthy
Now that I have said all this. I
was pleased you sent me'a pic-
ture of the snake and you identi-
fied it as a banded water snake,
Nerodia tacitata nothing like
someone doing my job for me.
The banded water snake is
harmless but is often mistaken
for a more serious poisonous
snake. I have included the picture
you sent me so the public can
now recognize and appreciate
this beneficial snake.
. Can you identify this weed I
.am finding in my lawn and
how do I get rid of it? BW
A.Thanks for bringing this
.weed to the office because
describing it over the phone
makes it difficult to identify. The
weed is commonly called Match
Head or Matchweed, Phyla nodi-
flora. It is a mat-forming perenni-
al which reproduces by seed and
stolons. It is a common weed
which is found from Pennsylvania
south to Florida and as far west
as California (even Hawaii). This
is not the best time of year to use
any type of broadcast weed killer
on the lawn as it may damage the
lawn too. I suggest you consider
applying a Round-up type product
but do not spray it on the weeds
as it may drift to other parts of
your lawn and kill it. It would be
better to use a craft sponge paint
brush dipped in the pre-mixed
glyphosate product and paint it
directly on the weed leaves. Be
sure the sponge is not dripping to
avoid the herbicide falling on
_plants or grass you do not want
killed. These sponges can be
found in the paint section or craft
center of your local hardware or
,My neighbors have a
.thorny tree growing out of
their pear tree. It is growing quite
large and we want to know if it is
a wild pear or plum. KH
A .The specimen you brought
Sto the office appears to be
one of the hawthorns, Crataegus.
However, it is not the same vari-
ety of Indian Hawthorn most of
us are accustomed to seeing in
our landscapes. The picture I
have included is a member of the
Crataegus family. This plant
could possibly overtake the pear
tree and choke it out by girdling
the trunk of the pear tree. It
would be best to remove as much
of it as possible.Cut it down as
close to the root as possible, be
careful not to cut into the bark of
the pear tree.
An herbicide such as
glyphosate (Round-up) should be
painted on the stump immediate-
ly to discourage suckers from
forming. The flowers are prdba-
bly similar to the pear flowers
and therefore it has gone unde-
tected for a long time.
Becky Jordi is a horticulture
extension agent who works out of
the University if Florida
Cooperative Extension Service
office in Callahan. Mail questions
to Garden Talk, c/o Rebecca L
Jordi, Nassau County Extension
543350 US 1, Callahan, FJ.
32011, or send e-mail to
JmNrBT of Om11
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FRIDAY, AUGUST 19.2005 NEWS News-Leader
HILDA Continued from 8A
promise you they will memorize many
passages from the Bible, and we all
know the value of that Second, we can
use your help. That's right We would
love for you to make a commitment to
be a servant leader to our children each
Wednesday evening. Together, we can
make this a powerful year through our
Awana ministry. Speaking of children,
we want to be a part of children at
every stage of life. That is why we pas-
sionately support the Greater Nassau
Women's Service. We can do our part
as we financially support this necessary
ministry in our community. So begin-
ning in September, we will participate
in their Baby Bottle campaign.
"As I write this, we are finalizing a
week of working with our Mobile
Dental Clinic, serving. those in need in
Nassau County. You did a great job as
you invested yourself in Missions in
our Jerusalem. I am proud of you for
This is not a time of good-byes and
good lucks but a time of thanks to a
man who stepped up to the plate when
it was needed. Many people would say
Rick Lee is a man of God, a missions
"guru," a good husband, father and
associate pastor. But to the youth,
Pastor Rick will always be "The Man."
He is best known for the effort in the
area of missions. However, there is a
side to Pastor Rick that is not often
noted: the Kid Inside. During this past
time of transition within the youth
group and shifting of leadership, a
great deal of questions, confusion and
concern had arisen among the youth
and their parents. During a time when
we thought we would be without a
leader, Pastor Rick stepped up! He
became overseer and encourager for
those who were student leaders. He
also played a great role in the success
of Student camp this summer. (by:
Pastor Lynn Hyatt has a personal
message to First Baptist Church,
Callahan. "Dear First Family, Peggy
and I are so thankful for the generous
gift you presented to us on our 26th
anniversary of serving with you here at
First Baptist, Callahan. You are always
gracious and kind to remember these
dates, which are very special to us.
"God has been good to allow us the
privilege of serving you here for all'
these years. He has been good to allow
us to see much fruit from our ministry
together. We praise Him for all those
who have been saved and all those who
are growing up to maturity in Jesus. As
he continues to lead, we look forward
to seeing Him use all of us in even
greater ways than ever before.
"Thank you again for the special
gift. Most of all, thank you for the love
of Jesus, which you so consistently
show to us and others."
That Callahan, Northeast Florida
and beyond may know Christ! First
Baptist Church, Callahan held a
"Global Impact Celebration" Aug. 10-14.
Remarks from longtime Pastor D. Lynn
Hyatt: "As we enter our Global Impact
Celebration this year, we are expecting
God to use these days in an even
greater way than last year. Over a year
of preparation has gone into this special
event These days will be filled with
great opportunities to hear from God's
servants who serve all over the world."
A number of missionaries attended,
along with Dr. Johnny Hunt, senior pas-
tor of First Baptist Church, Woodstock,
Ga., and the Rev. Ron Bishop, president
of Global Focus, Woodstock, Ga., who
were the guest speakers. Special vocal
collection, "The Zambian Vocal
Collection," comes halfway around the
world from the country of Zambia in
the south-central region of the vast con-
tinent of Africa!
What do you know about Stephen
Ministry? Stephen Ministry was begun
30 years ago, serves over 7.000 congre-,
gations, which represent over 90
Christian denominations in over 20
countries. Memorial United Methodist
Church has participated for 10 years
and trained almost 30 Stephen minis-
ters. Our Stephen Leaders are trained
at intensive, week-long leader's training
courses and provide 50 hours of train-
ing to our Stephen ministers in topics
such as listening, feelings, assertive-
ness, confidentiality and ministry to
people in specific situations such as
divorce, illness, grief or other life
Stephen ministers typically meet
weekly with their care receivers and
meet twice monthly with each other for
supervision. In the supervision ses-
sions, the focus is the caring relation-
ship; the specifics of care receivers'
lives or their names are never used.
Stephen ministers are "Christ
Caring for People Through People." We
are the caregivers, but Christ is the
caregiver. You will be hearing and
learning more about Stephen Ministry
over the next few weeks. Please sup-
port this ministry of our church
through prayer and through allowing
us to walk with you through those diffi-
cult times of life.
"Jon and the Life of Faith."
Beginning at noon on Sept. 6 and run-
ning for seven weeks, The Brown Bag
Bible Study at First Presbyterian:
Church will begin this exciting new
"Kerygma" study. We will look at such
questions as: "Why do bad things hap-
pen to good people? Is there a corre-
spondence between sin and suffering,
obedience and blessing? Why should
we serve God if there are no guaran-
The "Kerygma"program literature
states, "the book of Job cuts straight to
the hear of what it means to be
human." Sign up prior to Aug. 22!
"May our Great Heavenly Father
continue to watch over us and keep us
in His loving care."
MARY RAINES/FORTHE NEWS-LEADER
Five sea turtle nests, including this one, have been destroyed this summer by
predators, probably unleashed domestic dogs. This is the fourth destroyed nest
in a half-mile of Amelia Island beach. Pet owners are urged not to let their dogs
run free on the beach, especially now and the next couple of months as turtles
begin to hatch.
1925 S. 14th Street, Suite 4 l,-.
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
OFFICE (904) 277-9700
FAX (904) 277-8926
CELL (904) 655-6323
AFTER HOURS (904) 261-8653
TOLL FREE (800) 227-9701
FRANK MORGAN, II
REL.T, INC. ealste
, .'. I I. .- ...- rr .r:., ri:n -! ", ,. i- r,.nP .Iho-i-n
Lena Edwards c:><
-Lean on Lena"
;321 Suuh Fietchcrr v
Femandiru Beich, FL. 32"13-1
Office Iv~ilu41I 26l -39S6,
rill Free- 1.'NHl 3I-.i5l-
E~nuilLnd r anelyr ar
(904) 261-6116 (office)
(800) 940-6116 (toll free)
7 1,. -1" ,, ... 1: 1I'
' Gateway Boulevard. Suite 101A
Amelia Island, FL 3'034-
I r :' *
"Bug Me About Real Estate"
,f.i l', .,r], i,.l ?
50J38 Centre Street
Fernandinia Beaii, FL 3,0-3i4
realt)-executi e ibeac ie ...,,i
Cell: (904) 415-8256 .
Office: (904) 261-1012
S CUTIVES "YOUR SATISFACTION
IS MY SUCCESS"
A A 503-B Centre St. Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
,:, on,,,,.,T.,,, i D., www.ameliaislandareahomes.com
3321 5 Fletcher Ave.
Femandiuna Beach, FL 3203f
SCeUl: (-iirt) 2t-2551
SToll Free 180i.1 395-?51
'abon R*ir, (orp L%-,LTC:,. E-nudl: smccann@ner-magic net
(904) 261-0347 BUSINESS,
': (800) 262-0347 TOLL FREE
(904) 415-1303 CELLULAR
En cr, ,'r, I ir a p.n i,,3 1, I Cenlt[ tree[
,:,,, r, 1 -,3-reha ih13nd FL 320-4
Darlene Morris, GRI
SExperience the Difference!
.< .^ www.ChaplinWilliams.com
Chaplin Williams Realty aLs. [a
lf ^ .........~ W i rl .l., 1....... ,. .. -, l,,,, .. I n ,. 1. ....l.. l....... ...
On Top of Your Real Estate Needs
ABSULU I TL L JUKfG UOU3 4tK/ZLDA, IVVU-TuOIYUKr FUIV
nestled amongst nature. Massive stone fireplace and
newly installed hardwood floors. Huge master suite
spans the length of the house. Beautiful spiral staircase
adds charm. Finished basement has rec room. Relaxing
pond in backyard. Offered at $474,500. #35190
Ken & GUilsevil
REALTORS@& E ECUTIVES
503-B Centre Streel
Fernandinandina Beach, FL 32034
Office: (904) 261-1012 Amelia Island
Cell: (904) 477-7213 f..,:.,,, .;rl
TheBridges@bellsouth.net :'ii '
PALM 111 REALTY
Marlene Frost, REALTORi
474303 East S.R. 200 Mobile 1904) 557-1155
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 Business 1904) 321-4001
E-Mail marlenefrost@bellsouLh.net Fax (904) 321-4046
Each Olflce Indepenallv Ownme and Oaer3Ned
503-B Centre Street
Fernandina Beach. FL 32034
Office: (904) 261-1012
Fax. (904) 261-1049
Cell: 1904) 415-0081
Toll Free. 1877) 261-1013 Wayne Wier
E-Mail. w firstname.lastname@example.org -ALES ASSOCIATE
Office: (904) 261-1012
Cell: (904) 556-6861
503-B Centre Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
[th oLfh Inhah66fidll, a- d Ona b lPurinua
A Jo-jhn Hartrich
An viaso ^Realtror I
(904) 491-6686 (office)
(904) 491-4474 (direct)
(904) 206-0817 (cell)
joh nhartrich @bellsoutih.net
Jnake & Leo
5548 1st Coast Highway, Ste. 100
Amelia Island, FL 32034
S r Cell 557*8255
474303 East S.R. 200
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
PALM Ill REALTY
Amelia Coastal Phil Griffin
405 South 8th Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 ameliacoastolrealty.com
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(904) 206-1334 Cellular
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Highway AlA Yulee, FL
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(904) 261-2525 John M. Drew, M.B.A.
4-4 3 9 East S.R. iu ,.l.\ Vice President
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PUBLIC RELATIONS AND MARKET
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31 South 4th Street
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Serving Amelia Island and Yulee
904-261 6092 Microsoft a 904-261-3257
1627 South 8th Street Sudle B
Fermandina Beach, FL 32034
OF AMELIA, LLC
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I t (904) 491-7622
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aw. 2110 Sadler Road
(Next to Sears in Food Lion Plaza)
-INFINITY Ig i t9fS
llq no-sj..ik MAll
10.1 Rq ro
l.aka I Ie.FL :
13487 E. State Ro
FRIDAY, AUGUST 19,2005 SCHOOL NEWS News-Leader
'Hank the Cowdog
Yulee Elementary will have a
treat at 8:30 a.m. and 6 p.m. on
Aug. 29 when John R. Erickson,
author of Hank the Cowdog,
comes to town to perform a 60-
minute program of innocent fun
and wholesome family entertain-
ment. Through songs and read-
ings, Erickson brings to life the
characters from his award-win-
ning series of books and audio
Hank the Cowdog is national
character and his books and
tapes have sold in the millions.
Hank appeared in a 30-minute
animated episode on "CBS
Storybreak" and the stories on
tape were named best children's
audio books of 1993 by the
American Audiobook Sellers
Sylvia Maze, a sixth grade
student at Hilliard Junior Middle
Senior High School, was nomi-
nated by her peers to attend the
Junior National Young Leaders
Conference in Washington, D.C.
Maze was nominated for her
academic achievements and
leadership abilities. The confer-
ence focused on expanding lead-
ership, judgment and compro-
Students from all over the
United States attend the confer-
ence each year. They are sepa-
rated into groups upon arrival
and attended all functions with
their assigned group.. Maze-was
assigned to the "Perseverance"
group. The program took Maze
to many historical and Civil War
sites in and around the city and
exposed her to various activist
Maze is an honor roll student,
Junior Beta Club member and
Salutatorian (fifth grade), a
member of the Safety Patrol,
WHES, Perfect Attendance,
Secretary of Student Council
third grade (Bank of America
Learning Academy '.
Her hobbies include dance
(ballet, jazz and tap), swimming
and traveling with her family.
She attends River Road Baptist
Three Fernandina Beach
High School students participat-
ed in the recent American
Legion Boys State Program.
,The annual event is held on
th .Floridr State University .cam- ,
pus in Tallahassee.
Samuel McKenney, Peter
Petzold and Dylan Woods repre-
sented the high school at the
event in late June.
During the program,
McKenney was closely defeated
in his attempt to serve as his
Nationalist Party Chairman but
was later elected to a seat in the
Boys State Senate.
Petzold ran for several city
and county offices and eventual-
ly served as a House Assembly
representative. Woods, a strong
party supporter, was subse-
quently elected to the Boys State
House of Representatives.
The guest speaker program
was highlighted by the appear-
ance of Florida Gov. Jeb Bush.
Other speakers included the
lieutenant governor, several state
officials and the mayor of
In taking part in Boys State,
the three students join more
than 25,000 people who are
alumni, many who have gone on
to careers in public service.
Shop and raise funds
Shoppers can use their Harris
Teeter VIC card to help raise
money for the school of their
Customers sign up with their
VIC card and when they pur-
chase select Harris Teeter brand
products, a percentage of those
purchase dollars goes to the
schools of their choice.
Shoppers need not have
school-age children to partici-
pate and can even link up to five'
schools from preschool through
12th grade, and Harris Teeter
will evenly distribute the money
across the different school
Shoppers can re-link at the
check-out the next time they buy
groceries or visit www.harris-
teeter.com and click on the com-
munity tab at the top of the page.'
The Jaguars Foundation
awarded $607,000 in grants to 22
agencies in its first grant cycle of
2005. Communities in Schools of
Nassau County received a grant
of $25,000 for continued support
of "Prepare for Life" multi-
school site program to help at-
risk middle and high school
youth to be more successful in
school, graduate and be better
prepared for a productive life.
The News-Leader welcomes
submissions from schools for
Class Notes. Maximum of 500
words.- PIVi-sen d all school news
and photographs to sperry@
jbnewsleader com, or fax to
Boys and Girls Club summer camp honorees
where Manning was freshman
class president and an A/B Honor
Roll student last year.
include the Interact Club, throwing
the shot and discus as a track team
member, Thespians, and Madrigal
Her ambitions include attend-
ing FAMU to study medicine or
education and working at the Boys
and Girls Club after high school
The July Youth of the Month at
the Nassau County Boys & Girls
Club is Kelsey Rockwell, a sixth-
grader at Yulee Middle School.
Rockwell is a self-starter who
enjoys helping around the house.
She helps set up for her weekly
church service and attends Youth
Group activities. She donates cloth-
ing to those in
Rockwell is an
A/B Honor Roll
and earned a cit-
Rockwell three perfect
awards last year.
At the Boys and Girls Club, staff
report that she is always looking
for ways to be of assistance,
whether with daily or special activ-
ities. Her plans include graduating
from high school and college and
becoming a teacher.
MADD Florida plans state youth summit
Underage drinking is one of
America's most pervasive prob-
lems, causing death and injury to
young people every year.
According to the 2004 Florida
Substance Abuse Survey, alcohol is
by far the most commonly used
drug among Florida's students
with a lifetime use rate of 57.5 per-
cent and 32.3 percent for past-30-
Mothers Against Drunk
Driving (MADD) believes that
young people must be an integral
part of the solution to this serious
problem. That is why MADD
Florida is organizing its first State
Youth Summit to prevent under-
age drinking. It will be held in
Tallahassee Oct 9-11.
One high school student from
each of the 160 legislative districts
will be selected to attend the State
Youth Summit and address the
problem of youth access to alcohol.
During the three-day summit, stu-
dents will work with their peers,
law enforcement officials and
media. The students will present
their solutions on how they think
the underage drinking crisis
should be handled to key policy-
makers and the public.
In addition, the summunit will:
Educate youth about the
physical damages and conse-
quences of alcohol and drugs so
they are equipped to make healthy
Train youth as capable lead-
ers who have a powerful, positive,
influence on their peers and com-
Facilitate opportunities for
adults and youth to work together;
Teach youth to utilize
resources and systems available
in their communities.
Applications for the sunummit are
available at www.madd.org/fl or
by contacting Terri Sue Aldridge-
Russell at MADD Florida via e-
mail at firstname.lastname@example.org or
Two Wings Homeschool children who are 3 by Sept. 1. is S10 per child and those who
Support Group is a relaxed For registration packet, contact attended last year or this past
and informal volunteer group 583-6228 or e-mail misskates summer camp must re-enroll.
dedicated to quality education email@example.com. The weekly program fee is S10
for children in a family environ- per week per youth.
ment, regardless of race, sex, Rose-Lennie Developmen- For information, an enroll-
financial/social status, cultural tal Learning Center, 474257 ment form, or questions, contact
background or religion. State Road 200 East, (corner of Michael Howell at 225-8516.
The group's purpose is to Barnwell Road) has vacancies *
provide loving encouragement, available for children ages 2-4. YMCA Pryme Time offers
support and information to any Rose-Lennie is also certified before and after school care for
family (new and seasoned home- to administer the free Voluntary children ages 4-12. Registration
schoolers). Pre-K program for 4-year-olds. is now available throughout,
Contact Dana at (904) 277- To enroll your child or for Nassau County. Call Jen at 261-
1841 or twowingshsg@adel- information, call 277-2606. 1080 for more information.
phia.net for more information. *
S Enrollment is under way for \ Registration is open at the
Miss Kate's PreK, the Nassau County Boys & Amelia Island Parent
Fernandina's newest preschool Girls Club 2005-2006 After- Cooperative Preschool for
under the b lir option of K te Hart, school Program that began children ages 2, 3 and 4 years.
is.acepting pi jis. The : Aug. 15 and is located at the The school is run by parents
programri"fatures a nurturing "Yulee Community Education who take turns'assisting teach-
ep\vionment that fosters lifelong Center (old-Middle School)."'- ers in the classroom. It is located
l ar.ers wiUtlacurricillufi "' '--SerViQg yt.t ages 6W'," in the Peck Center on 51l6 Soutf .'
emphasizing literacy and lan- the club is open Monday 10th St. Children must reach
guage skills. Children must be 4 through Friday, 2 p.m. until 6 school age by Sept. 1. Space is
by Sept 1; wait-list available for p.m. The annual enrollment fee limited. Call 261-1161.
961687 Gateway Boulevard -, Suite 101A Amelia Island, FL 32034
904-261-6116 -, 1-800-940-6116 -' FAX: 904-261-9181
A lia a ReaIlt e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Gateway Commons I
Helen Manning, a sophomore
at Fernandina Beach High School,
June Youth of the
Month for, the
Boys and Girls
Program at Mt. Manning
Manning is a member of the Young
Beginning her seventh year at
the club, she helps staff with vari-
ous youth activities, from planning
to implementation. Her leadership
skills also are evident at school,
i ^ e Broker-Salesperson
John T. Ferrelra & Son,
"Striving to be the Best when only the Best will do"
PLEASE CALL FOR MY' FREE VIDEO/CD
"Anne Loves Amelia Island"
500 Centre Street
Amelia Island. Florida
~ '.JiII IImss '
105./ RETAIL & OFFICE COMPLEX 101
." ,? 1 0 1
INTRACOASTAL'; DEEP WATER
DOCK! This 5BR- 5BA post and beam
home is near completion 3,735 SF
includes separate studio with pla.iroom.
bath & office. Main house has -BR. 3 5BA
with heart of pine iloor, and 3-car garage
Enio sunsets over the ri'er from our pr-
vate dock. $2100,000 P3.716
MAGNIFICENT 2-STORY 6BR/4BA
HOME in Golfside North. Views of
golf course and limied ocean view.
Game room %ith fireplace and %vet bar
overlooking screened lanat and pool.
Beautifully landscaped private lot
Oversized garage Would make a great
corporate home $1,250,000 #34-99
PANORAMIC [VIE OF LANCEFORD
CREEK! Hign guide access to the Intracoastal
and the Atlantic Ocean 4BR,'3.5BA brick
home ith media room Famil) friendly
kitchen nith cooking island planning desk.
large porcnes off media room and master
.snie. 17xl3 separate ,ork area in garage.
Bejutiful screened pool on I acre cul-de-sac
Unit# Sq.Ft. Price
OCEAN VIEWS abound from this
3BR,'2BA tasiefull;, furnished unit.
Tile floors throughout, balcony with
front and side 'iev.s. Don't miss this
great opportunity 1to buy in a fast grow
Ing beach area. $589,500 #349201
L\KEI O'er 3.iJi( SF in thi, -IBR3 5B.A
El o.iori home Features include grajile
Coumierop, in the kitchen and batihs. cusom
cron molding. 'oood floor, in kitchen. den
and great room EDening poiche4 on Isi &
2nd floor: overlooking lake & community
pool $539,000 #'5195s
BEST OF THE OLD AND NEW!
This remodeled 4 bedroom. 2.5 bath
Victorian Lad, boasts hean pine floors.
updated kichen, study with fireplace and
large great room Screened back porch.
lo'ely bay indow in master suite 2-car
garage with tull floor room o'er top.
Gateway Commons I
New Commercial Condos
Gateway to Amelia under construction. C- I Zoning. Developer
Starmax, L.L.C. Design your own office space to your specifications.
Located at the corner of Amelia Island Parkway & Gateway Boulevard.
Excellent location & exposure in the heart of Amelia Island. Various
sizes & locations available.
FLORIDA LIVING AT ITS BEST in %,ALK TO THE BEACH and RITZ! A VIE\% OF THE MARSH Over
this 4BR.'2BA home so close to the ell mamta.,ned 3BRd.'2BA home vith 2.800 SF in this 4-BR'4BA home in
ocean \ou can hear it! \Valk to the Flonrida room overlooking screened and Lanceford Creek Plantation. Bnck con-
beach or sim in \our oLn pool oler- heated pool Backs to preserve Open. strucuon with a coquina front, hard-
looking the lake. The choice can be split floor plan. tile and wood floor, Gas wood floors, on a large lot across the
your in this open split floor plan fireplace with coral stone mantel in lam. street front he marsh. 4"' bed & bath
Home is in move-in condition. 1I room Formal living & dining rooms would make a great in-law suite. Gated
$524,000 #35274 and eat-in kichen. $520,000 #35116 community. $489,000 #35277
AMELIA PARK TOWNHOME u-. h o
man, eorra3' 3BR.2 5BA winh tile and
I ood flooring. Corian countertops.built-
in bookshelves and enterainmeri center
See-'hrough fireplace rrom lit ing room to
dining room. fa'r l otor mast-er ,ith, loft
and 2BRs or, 2" floar Screened porches
for outdoor parties. $385,000 #35418
BACK TO NATURE in tnis 4BR,2BA
h':ome on a rare one acre loi. This home in
Nassau Lakes features tile in kitchen.
iloer and baths Crow'n molding and
large screened and tiled back porch
Fenced and prmiate backyard tor all your
outdoor enienraning $289,900 #3540(
NEW CONSTRUCTION This pano
home ,ill be completed by late .,ummer and
boasi. 3BR'2BA Tile floors in all areas but
bedroom,. sOle sione counierops in kitchen.
Kenmore' appliance pa kage including
vaher & drer Screened lanai All hison
one ol the large., patio lots in the Villages of
Marmh Lakes $288,500 3-1998
After 55 years of promoting
school meals, members of the
Florida School Food Service
Association, Inc. voted to change
the name of the organization to
Florida School Nutrition Associa-
tion, Inc. The new name better.
reflects its desire to provide school
children the most nutritious school
meals possible every school day.
Delegates from the 67 Florida
counties gathered in Tampa in April
under the guidance of Art Dunham,
then association president, to dis-
cuss this proposal.
"School Nutrition more accu-
rately reflects who we are and how
we want to be viewed by others. We
will be more aligned with the School
Nutrition Association, our national
association," said Dunham.
FSNA has a 55-year history of
promoting school meals in Florida.
Members work in all aspects of the
school nutrition fields from direct-
ing school district nutrition pro-
grams and food service depart-
ments to managing individual
kitchens and staffing school cafe-
terias. Its non-profit professional
membership is over 5,000 strong,
serving over 2.2 million children
meals at school daily. They are ded-
icated to provide safe, high quality,
low cost meals to students across
the state, said Dunham.
In addition to changing its name,
the group has posted a nutrition
position paper on its website
(www.fsfsa.org) to assist local
school boards plan district wellness
School districts will be required
to put together a plan that increas-
es physical activity, improves nutri-
tion, and involves representatives
.of the community, school board,
parents, teachers and students as
part of the Child Nutrition
Reauthorization Act that became
law on June 30,2004. "Students tend
to have a much more inactive
lifestyle' as technology becomes
more sophisticated. It's the right
thing to do," said current President
Debra Young. "Its all about kids."
Reach the Florida School
Nutrition Association. Inc., at 124
Silem Court, Tallahassee, FL 32301,
by phone at (850) 878-1832, fax at
(850) 656-0149, by e-mail at
on the web at www.floridaschool-
"* 'fihtrition.org. .. '"; -A" ,V
Allyn Graves is food services
director for the Nassau County
School District, telephone 491-9924.
During the past week,
it has been easy to
feel the powerful
effects of the sun's
rays. If you are going to be
out in the sun for any length
of time, applying sunscreen
should be part '.,f y, ur riltal.
I have begun to keep a bottle
of sunscreen among my
itlier t,.ik-iry ii l.-n. such as
my toothbrush and tooth-
I am trying to make sun-
screen .LppiAioni a routine. I
will admit that ti tic tare
times tlixha 1 f t, t. but on
those days I know I am going
to be out in the sun, such as
playiui, g,.,lt .r going to the
beach, I make sure thai I am
coated and coat my kids.
I do worry about my kids,
h',cr the t.ict that they are
b1.ii' 1air skinned and live
here at the beach, constantly
exposed to the rays, and I
continually remind them as
well to put on their sun-
More people are turning
up with skin cancers. This
may be due to better detec-
tion or it may be due to an
increasing frequency. Also
concerning is the fact that
more young people are being
.diagnosed with skin cancers.
A recent study by the
Mayo Clinic looked specifi-
cally at the increased rate of
.basal cell cancers in a.popula-
tion of participants under the
age of 40. The results were
recently published in the
Journal ofAmerican Medicine
and showed a 74 percent
increase in the incidence of
basal cell cancers (19 cases
per 100,000 people to 33 per
In0.000). compared to a simi-
br ppid!'rtinn that w a stud-
ied in 1979.
While the population that
was studied was only from
one county in Minnesota,
researchers believe that this
reflects a national trend. You
have to worry that if the rate
is going up so dramatically in
Minnesota, you can only
imagine a similar effect seen
here in sunny Florida.
According to the
American Academy of
Dermatology, each year there
are some 1 million Americans
afflicted with skin cancer, and
approximately 10,000 people
each year who die from it. Of
those deaths, some 70 per-
cent are caused by the most
significant form, malignant
melanoma, despite the fact
that melanoma accounts for
only 4 percent of skin can-
cers. The most common form
of skin cancer is basal cell,
which accounts for approxi-
mately 80 percent of cases,
while the second most com-
mon form, making up approx-
imately 15 percent, is squa-
mous cell carcinomas.
Sun exposure is the most
common cause of skin can-
cer. Research has shown that
severe sunburns, especially
in childhood can significantly
increase the risk later in life
of skin cancers. Many people
incorrectly think that they
are avoiding a risk of skin
cancer by having a tan, and
some even choose to get a
base tan by using a tanning
bed. Having a tan and using a
tanning bed does not protect
you from the risks of skin
There are certain factors
which increase your risk for
skin cancer. Males have been
shown to be two to three
times more lil:'ly to develop .
skin cancers 'I hi' women.
Any individual ....il, an
increased -.' p-,iirE- to the
sun may be at risk, but espe-
cia11, !. r .I.i- ,I irin ii'idualk.
who freckle and burn easily.
For example, whites are
20 lint-- 1, .:. :i'N I. devel-
op skin cancers than people
with dark skin., Skin that has
been subjected to medical
radiation treatments or is
severely scarred or burned is
also at risk. Others at
increased risk include smok-
ers, those with weakened
immune systems and anyone
who has had one skin cancer
is at much high risk to devel-
With all the information
SMITH Continued on 164
HORNETS PREPARE TO STING
The Yulee Middle School
Hornets are gearing up for
the season opener, a presea-
son jamboree at Baker
County Tuesday. Above. quar-
terback Zac Bembenick pre-
pares to hand off to Connor
McNamee. Right, Curds
Carlyle pursues Bembenick.
Below, Mychal Culpepper.
FH T', B BETH .i'N s NE i~ .LAi,ELi,
FRIDAY, AUGUST 19, 2005
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA
to take care of
Visit Fernandina Beach
W. tonight for Kickoff Classic
-- .', JOHN L. CRAWFORD
t For the News-Leader
Hilliard's 2004 varsity football team got a feel for
what it's like to play top-notch competition in the
postseason last year, competing hard but falling in the
second round of the Class A playoffs to eventual state
Though the Flashes finished with a sparkling 9-3
overall record, Hilliard head coach Donald Walker
said his team is looking to take
care of what it considers unfin-
ished business in 2005.
"We can't be satisfied," Walker
said. "After what they were able to -.-1-. .-
accomplish last season, the kids
now feel like 'Hey, we can do this. ;
We can make a legitimate run at ..
a state championship.'"
The coach has reason to be S ;
confident, as his offense returns .
eight starters, including three Thomias
running backs seniors Dennis
Alderman and Roderick Alder-
man and sophomore Ralph
Bolden who are entering their
fourth year on varsity together.
Add in new senior signal caller
Daniel "Big Boy" Thomas, who ,
made the switch from receiver to
fill the shoes of Zack Whitten- M 4 ;' -
burg, and Hilliard has a quadru-
"We have as many athletes as W-.
we have ever had," Walker said. Bolden
"We have five guys who I believe
could play for anybody in the
state. And maybe our biggest advantage is that we will
on every play.";. .
Junior Andrae Walker returns to give Thomas a big
target at tight end, while senior newcomers Mikey
Young and Nathaniel Eiehholz are expected to con-
tribute at wide receiver.
But every coach knows his skill players are only
as good as his offensive line, which returns a wealth
of experience with senior G Will Allen, T Kenny Sims,
T Mitchell Johnson and junior C Aaron Musgrove.
FLASHES Continued on 15A
West Nassau Warriors want a playoff repeat in'05
Warriors kick offseason at Baker
County tonight in KO Classic
The West Nassau Warriors are
hoping to improve on their 5-6
record from last season and return
to the playoffs the Warriors tied
Bradford County as district run-
ner-up and went one game into the
playoffs but head coach Chris
Hickeh said he has holes to fill.
"It depends on if our offensive
line develops," he said. "That's
where we lost everybody. We lost
three starters last year and have
two returning starters on the offen-
He'll be relying on his big guy,
*Everette Way (6-foot4, 295 pounds,
senior offensive tackle), to anchor
"I expect big things from
Everette," Hicken said. "He's a big
boy and he's really picked it up. A
lot of (the linemen) have been lift-
ing weights. It sort of depends on
how they do under pressure."
The defensive line returns just
one starter, three-year starter
Danny "Ghost" Graves (senior
"If some of these new kids
come through..." Hicken said.
Also a question mark for the
Warriors is the kicking game.
"We lost our punter and our
kicker," Hicken said. '"That was
one of our strengths last season.
We haven't even thought about
The Warriors lost all-county
punter Travis Barnett, who aver-
aged 40 yards a punt last season.
In all, the Warriors lost 24 sen-
iors last season, including Brandon
Higginbotham, who rushed for
over 1,000 yards; Myles Nelson,
the team's leading passer; Royce
Haugh, Josh Blanton, Travis
Hoffecker and Thomas Black. But
the 2005 team boasts a squad with
23 seniors, including some key
Senior running back Marcellus
Nelson (6-foot-2, 250 pounds)
rushed for 1,487 yards on 181 car-
ries and scored 12 touchdowns for
the Warriors. He also averaged
25.3 yards on kickoff returns. He
received all-county recognition and
was named the Florida Athletic
Coaches Association 2A district
player of the year.
"Marcellus runs a 4.5," Hicken
said. "He can fly."
Nelson has already grabbed the
attention of college recruiters.
Senior linebacker David Dever-
eaux (6-foot-3, 250 pounds) led the
team in tackles last season with
138. He also recorded 14 quarter-
back sacks for the Warriors.
"David is good," Hicken said.
The Warriors also return their
starting quarterback, Austin Jan-
ney (5-foot-9, 185 pounds). He
rushed for 526 yards and scored
five touchdowns. He threw for 257
yards and another three TDs.
Senior Josh Burch will play line-
backer and offensive guard. The
three-year starter had 27 tackles
Corey Browning, returning sen-
ior cornerback, had 45 stops last
season. Other returning seniors
include Roger Hutchinson (wing-
back), Dusty Schmelzle (starting
center), Billy Newman (defensive
line) and a pair who have trans-
ferred this season, Robbie Ward
and Tyler Weldon.
Derek Anderson is the lone
It took a trio of Fernandina Beach defenders to bring down West Nassau's Marcellus Nelson
last season. Nelson, the 2A district player of the year in 2004, is back for his senior season.
Last year, he rushed for 1,487 yards and scored 12 touchdowns for the Warriors.
returning junior for the Warriors.
He led the team in interceptions
with six. He had 62 tackles and
returned two interceptions for
TDs. Anderson was also the punt
and kickoff returned.
"Hell play backup quarterback
an everywhere else," Hicken said.
"He's just an athlete."
Offensively, Anderson had four
catches for 46 yards and 15 rush-
es for 112 yards.
"We could be 10-0 or 0-10,"
Hicken said. "We've got a tough
schedule, but we will be also be
The Warriors had their share of
heartbreakers last season, losing
four games by less than three
points and five games by five points
"On last-second plays," Hicken
said. "Wakulla, Starke. Good
teams. Against Hilliard, we had the
ball at the four-yard line and fum-
bled, going in with 30 seconds left.
Bradford beat us on a return inter-
ception. Wakulla, ranked No. 2 at
the time. We were on the three-
'"We're not very fast. We've got
WARRIORS Continued on 15A
ON THE WATER WITH
FRIDAY, AUGUST 19, 2005 SPORTS NEWS-LEADER
WITH ALL THEIR MITE
Femandina Beach Babe Ruth
Femandina Beach Babe Ruth will hold its annu-
al general meeting and 2006 election of officers at
7 p.m. Sept. 14 in the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center conference room. Anyone interested in run-
ning for position should contact Angie Lester at
753-1585 (e-mail ADLLRAL15@aol.com) by Aug.
31. The meeting is open to all members who are in
good standing. To add something to the agenda
and/or to receive an agenda or absentee ballot,
please contact Lester by Sept. 7.
Anyone interested in coaching a fall ball team
should attend the coaches meeting on Aug. 22 7
p.m. at the FBBR board room, 1001 Beech St. For
information, contact Lester at 753-1585 or Mark at
261-8264 before Aug. 20.
Registration for fall ball baseball teams (10U,
12U, 15U) and softball players (12U and 15U) will
be held from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Aug. 20 at 1001
Beech Street or stop by NAPAAuto Parts located
on Eighth Street and ask for Jack. All applications
must be completed by Aug. 23. Age change for
baseball will be in effect players' age as of April
30, 2006. For softball, players' age as of Dec. 31,
Players who participated in the spring season of
FBBR will pay $40 for the fall ball season. Players
who are new to the league will pay $80 for the fall
ball season. New players must bring a copy of his
or her birth certificate. Some games may be played
on Thursday evening and most will be played on
Saturday. Some games will be played in
Contact Lester at 753-1585 or e-mail at ADLL-
RAL15@aol.com, or contact Mark at 261-8264.
Elm Street Little League
Elm Street Little League will hold its sports
award ceremony at 3 p.m. Sept. 10 at the Emma
B. Delaney Fellowship Hall. All players, parents,
coaches and volunteers are invited. For informa-
tion, contact Wayne Peterson at 753-1663.
Yulee Litde League
Yulee Little League will hold its annual meeting
at 6:30 p.m. Oct. 4 at the Yulee Sports Complex to
elect the board of directors for the 2006 season.
The McArthur Family YMCA and the Yulee
Family YMCA will team up with the Jacksonville
Jaguars and NFL Flag this fall for youth flag foot-
ball. Each participant receives an official NFL Flag
reversible jersey with the Jacksonville Jaguar logo.
Participants are able to attend a YMCA Family Fun
Day during the 2005-6 season. The league is open
to youths 4-14 years old (as of Oct. 1). Contact Niki
Stanford at 261-1080.
Femandina Beach Pop Wamer meets at 7 p.m.
on the fourth Thursday of the month at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center. Call Randall Mabe at
225-5474 or John Spence at 261-3803 or or visit
-The Quarterback Club, the football booster club
at Fernandina Beach High School, invites all fans,
alumni and supporters to its weekly regular meet-
ings at the FBHS Media Center (Library). During
the football season, meetings are scheduled for
every Monday'at 6:30 p.m..
Coach Ed Brown will be attending and showing
game film from the previous game. He will answer
questions pertaining to the football game, team
and program. The Quarterback Club will discuss
upcoming events. Refreshments will be provided.
Y Yoga's weekend warrior series event is a
cycling adventure in Fort Clinch on Aug. 28. A talk
of bike safety, a guided bike ride, a yoga session
on the beach and a gourmet lunch are included.
The cost is $20 per person. Meet at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center at 11 a.m.
Full moon tiki yoga session is at 8 p.m. Aug. 19
at the Scott Road beach access.
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 ses-
sions are at 7 p.m. Tuesday and Thursdays.
For information, call Y Yoga at 415-9642.
The city of Femandina Beach Recreation
Department is offering the following activities:
Adult volleyball is held from 7-9 p.m. Tuesday
and Fridays, 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.
Adult softball registration will be held through
Sept. 2 at the Atlantic Center. Co-ed slowpitch is
Monday and Wednesday evenings, men's slow-
pitch Tuesday nights and men's fastpitch is
Thursday nights. Team fee is $385 and due Sept.
2. Captain's meeting is Sept. 8. Season begins
Sept. 19. For information, contact Jason at 277-
7350. Umpires and scorekeepers are needed.
Late summer youth tennis program, a six-
week clinic, will be held through Sept. 16 at the
Central Park courts with instructor Lanny Kalpin.
Mom/Dad & Me clinic for ages 3-5 will be held from
1:30-2:30 p.m. Monday or Wednesdays. Beginner
(ages 5-6) from 3:30-4:30 p.m. Tuesday or
Thursday. Beginner (ages 7-12) from 3:30-4:30
p.m. Monday, Wednesdays or Fridays. Fee is $48
for city residents, $53 non-city. Advanced beginner
and intermediate (ages 7-14) from 4:30-6 p.m.
Monday, Tuesdays, Wednesdays or Thursdays.
Fee is $72 for city residents, $77 non-city. A maxi-
mum of six participants in any clinic. Register at the
Atlantic Center. Contact Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-
Late summer adult six-week tennis clinics will
be held through Sept. 23 are offered at the Central
Park courts with instructor Lanny Kalpin. 3.0/3.5
doubles/singles clinic from 9-10 a.m. Tuesday.
3.0/3.5 doubles/singles clinic from 6-7 p.m.
Wednesday. Advanced beginner doubles/singles
from 7-8 p.m. Wednesday. 3.0/3.5 doubles/sin-
gles clinic from 6-7 p.m. Thursday. Advanced
beginner clinics from 9-10 a.m. Friday. Fee is $66
for city residents, $71 non-city. Maximum of five
participants. Register at the Atlantic Center. Call
Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-8110.
Private, semi-private (two people) or group
(three or more) tennis lessons will be available in
morning orye.pningsessions 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 residents, $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.
- / ~-.
PHOTOS BY BEN PRICE/NEWS-LEADER
Austen Wagner, above, of the Fernandina
Beach Pop Warner Mighty Mite Pirates tosses
.. the pigskin in practice last week at Central
---" : Park. Left, Robert Southwick in a three-point
S' stance. The Mighty Mites will play in a jam-
S boree in Callahan Saturday, which begins at 9
Sa.m. The Mighty Mites take on Yulee at 10
::" ." a.m. and Callahan at 11 a.m.
WARRIORS From 14A
to be able to control the ball and
run it," he said. "We always play
The Warriors play in District 3-
2A along with the 3A defending
state champions from Bolles. Also
in the district are Bradford County
(the state semifinalist last season),
Interlachen, Keystone Heights and
Ribault, which is moving down
from 3A this season.
Hicken, who will be entering
his third consecutive season as
head coach, had been head coach
four years previously and with the
West Nassau program for the last
16 years, will lead his team into
the preseason tonight. Baker
County will host the Warriors at
The Warriors' season opener is
at home Aug. 26 against Fort
White. West Nassau hosts Hilliard
Sept. 2 before an open week.
FLASHES Ci'ntinuedfrom 14A
Ralph Bolden on the run last season.
"Those guys worked hard and got a lot stronger
over the summer," the coach said.
Despite only three losses a season ago, Walker
said defense is his biggest question mark entering the
season. With the departures of NG
Brian Thigpen, the team's leading
tackler and LB Nick Thrift, not to
mention Jo.sh Tapley and .
Whittenburg in the defensive back-
field, the coach said he has some
big holes to fill.
"Although we were 9-3 last year,
we really didn't play consistent
defense," he said. "We played great
defense when i( counted in ourwins, Reed
but I want to get to where we play
great defense every series. And
we've got to find some people to fill those holes."
Returning starters on defense include senior DE
Rustyn Reed, an all-county player in 2004, along with
a trio of linebackeis. that includes senior Amos Geiger,
NMusgrove and Roderick Alderman. Walker also plays
opposite Reed on the line.
Walker said the important thing for his team to do
is set priorities.
"We want ti win our district first and beat our
c.,unry rivals second and then take it from there," he
-aid. "We've got ti: take it game by game and notget,
fanead of ourselves.0' :
The Flashes are set to travel to Fernandina Beach
to meet their cross-county rivals in the annual Kickoff
Classic tonight at 7:30 p.m.
Hilliard's first home game is scheduled for Aug. 26
against Lake Weir. That kickoff is also set for 7:30 p.m.
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
HILLIARD (KO Classic)
at Bradford County
at First Coast*
FLEMING ISLAND (homecoming)
ROBERT E. LEE*
at Baker County
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Junior Varsity Football
at West Nassau
at Bishop Kenny
CAMDEN COUNTY, Ga.
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Aug. 23 RAINES
Aug. 25 WEST NASSAU
Aug. 30 at Andrew Jackson
Sept. 1 at Forrest
Sept. 2-3 at Bishop Kenny tournament
Sept. 7 at First Coast
Sept. 8 BISHOP KENNY
Sept. 15 STANTON
Sept. 16-17 at Sandalwood tournament
Sept. 19 at Fletcher
Sept. 20 PAXON
Sept. 27 at Stanton
Sept. 30-Oct. 1 at Episcopal tournament
Oct. 3 at Orange Park
Oct. 6 at West Nassau
Oct. 12 MANDARIN
Oct. 14 ORANGE PARK
Oct. 17-20 District tournament at Stanton
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Katie Caples Invitational at BK
at Chariton County, Ga.
at West Nassau
Bronco Classic at MIddleburg
at West Nassau
Bobcat Classic at Gainesville
NASSAU COUNTY MEET
District meet at Ridgeview
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
at First Coast
at Trinity Christian
at Orange Park/Rldgevlew/St. Johns
at West Nassau
at Bishop Kenny Invitational
at Ed White/Englewood
October 4-Ball Fund-raiser
Oct. 10-11 District at GC of Jacksonville TBA
Oct 17-18 Region at Killeam CC (Tallahassee)
Oct. 25 State at Hammock Creek GC (Port St. Lucie)
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
3 at Episcopal
5 at Bishop Kenny
at West Nassau
at Bartram Trail
2 at Providence Invitational
3 BARTRAM TRAIL
7 at Bolles/St. Johns CD
2 October 4-Ball Fund-raiser
5 State at Hammock Creek
GC (Port St. Lucie)
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
0 at Paxon
3 at Andrew Jackson
FERNANDINA BEACH MIDDLE SCHOOL
3 Jamboree at Baker County
D at Wilkinson
3 BAKER COUNTY
0 at Richardson
at Orange Park
. Sept. 13
ARLINGTON COUNTRY DAY 6:00
at Fernandina Beach 6:00
at Callahan 4:00
at Baker County 6:00
at Providence 6:00
FERNANDINA BEACH 6:00
YULEE MIDDLE SCHOOL
ATeam jamboree at Hilliard TBA
at Baker County 5/6:15
FERNANDINA BEACH 2/3:00
at Richardson 5:00
at Callahan 1:30/2:30
at Hilliard 5/6:15
BAKER COUNTY 5/6:15
at Fernandina Beach 2/3:00,
Florida Crown Confejence 6:00
COUNTY TOURNAMENT 4:30/6/7:30
WEST NASSAU HIGH SCHOOL
KO Classic at Baker County 7:30
FORT WHITE 7:30
at Ribault* 7:30
Sept. 23 EPISCOPAL
Sept. 30 KEYSTONE*
Oct. 7 at Fernandina Beach
Oct. 14 at Interlachen*
Oct. 21 BOLLES*
Oct. 28 BRADFORD COUNTY*
Nov. 4 at Middleburg
* District game
WEST NASSAU HIGH SCHOOL
Preseason Classic at Baker County
at Fernandina Beach
at Terry Parker
BOLLES (JV double-header)
at First Coast
at Wolfson tournament
at University Christian '
at Baker County
FERNANDINA BEACH MIDDLE SCHOOL
Jamboree at Hilliard
at Orange Park*'
at Baker County
County Championship at Yulee
YULEE MIDDLE SCHOOL
Jamboree at Baker County
CMS vs. WMS
LCMS vs. HMS
FBMS vs. GCVS
LJH vs. RMS
YMS vs. OPJH
BCMS vs. LA
Roulette Blackjack Craps Table
Slots Escapade Stud Poker. Poker
$10 CASH ONLY per person includes buffet meat
Location: Escapade Casino is located in,
16A FRIDAY, AUGUST 19,2005 SPORTS NEWS-Ln,-':LN
SMITH Continued from 14A
out there about the harmful
effects of the sun, including the
development of premature
aging and wrinkles, it still
amazes me to see people lying
there, faces pointed directly
towards the sky, just soaking it
in. Despite the warnings, it
appears that our message is not
getting through, especially in
the teenage population. Take a
look at a group of teenage girls
in the winter, and notice how
dark they are. The use of tan-
ning beds is as popular as ever.
Some studies suggest that a
person gets 80 percent of their
lifetime sun exposure by the
time they are 18, and that regu-
lar use of sunscreen in child-
hood could reduce the risk of
melanoma and other skin can-
cers by almost 80 percent.
The American Academy of
Dermatology recommends that
you initially apply your sun-
screen before you go outside.
That way it can soak in, and you
can take your time in getting
covered. I have found this espe-
cially helpful with my kids.
You should then reapply
your sunscreen at least every
90 minutes after that. Children
are particularly at risk because
they tend to be out in the sun
more than adults.
Protective clothing and hats
are also beneficial. Just this past
week, PGA champion Phil
Mickelson noted that he was
switching from a visor to a hat
to prevent burning to his head.
Sun protective bathing suits are
also available, and one such
product is backed by Curt
Schilling, whose wife was diag-
nosed and survived malignant
A routine skin examination
by your doctor or a dermatolo-
gist is recommended to look for
characteristic skin changes that
may 'suggest a skin cancer. This
is so important because approx-
imately 95 percent of skin can-
cers are curable with early
Dr. Leslie Christenson, a
dermatologic surgeon with the
Mayo Clinic, notes that "basal
and squamous cell carcinomas
can still be disfiguring, even if
they rarely spread or turn fatal."
According to the American
Cancer Society, these types of
cancer kill approximately 1,000
to 2,000 people a year, and for a
preventable and curable cancer,
that's just way too many.
This column is written to dis-
cuss issues regarding sports,
medicine and safety. It is not
intended to serve as a replace-
ment for treatment by your regu-
lar doctor It is only designed to
offer guidelines on the preven-
tion, recognition and care of
injuries and illness. Specific con-
cerns should be discussed with
your physician. Mail your ques-
tions to Gregory Smith, M.D.,
Sports Medicine, 1250 S. 18th
Street, Suite 204, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034. For appoint-
ments, call 261-8787 or visit
GOOD TIMES, BETTER DEALS.
LOW PAYMENT PER MON10TH
Kings Bay Honda
Highway 40 Kingsland, GA 912-729-8686
I Hours Mon Fri 9 m. 6 p m .,Sal 9 am. 4 pm .-Sun Closed
S. F !s T,-, 4. ., .'. *: H -. :
. ,ond .-c, E ,-,'-.' i~ c C E" ,, ii .'i- c,', ',l -,, .'..; iL,, ',-',,' 'F Vr"E L j-1 *
," ". f "- r ET ,=,,. r"- ,',.-1 T ]' -i". '.' i- _. '.: R .F ( ,' ,- -ThiA ,.H L .'-rJ. L ,],'n ,"
Red drum invading Amelia waters
While offshore fishing
has slowed down
somewhat over the
past few days, red
drum fishing has picked up at
the St Marys jetty rocks and
backwaters of Northeast Florida.
Suzanne Batchelor bested her
largest redfish by nearly two
inches while fishing in the
.. ;-', this week
red ran up
the river sev-
Terry Lacoss before giv-
... ing in to
WATER rod pres-
Shortly after landing her large
red, Batchelor landed a 26-inch
redfish and claimed her fishing
day a complete success!
Jetty fishermen are also
catching large redfish that have
begun to move into the St.
Marys inlet and backwaters.
Although many of the redfish
there are measuring over the
legal maximum length of 27 inch-
es, a few legal redfish are being
Fresh large shrimp or cut
baits continue to be the baits of
choice at fhe St. Marys inlet.
Large live shrimp fished under a
TEknU,' L,;US -FEClAL
Suzanne Batchelor is all smiles over her 31-inch Amelia River redfish! Big reds are beginning
to move into the rivers, bays and inlets of Amelia Island, anticipating the fall run of shrimp and
\the spawning season.
small float is working well in the
Red fishing tides are perfect
this weekend for fishing at the
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St. Marys inlet during the last of
the incoming tide. A flood tide
arrives at 9:50 a.m. Saturday.
Fish the falling tide in the back-
waters with a low tide arriving at
Backwater fishermen should
also do well for sea trout running
to three pounds while working
"Electric Chicken" colored plas-
tics over flooded oyster bars at
high fide. As the tide begins to
fall, fish with live shrimp and a
float in deep holes bordering oys-
Flounder fishing has also
been excellent at the foot of
Egans Creek. Richard Williams
recently fished with bullhead
minnows barbed to led head jigs
and had a banner day of flounder
fishing. Most of his flounder
were caught along the rough
shoreline from the mouth of
Egans Creek to historical Fort
Clinch. Once again the falling
tide was the key to Williams' suc-
Offshore fishing has slowed
down at many of the near shore
f~1?i H.1',(h due la e i -i'i-N t -iPN.
of baitfish schools. Look for
some of the best offshore fishing
this weekend to come in water
depths of over 70 feet at the
Amberjack Hole, Elton Bottom
and the R-4 Navy tower. Plan on
bringing along a box of frozen
cigar minnows as offshore fisher-
men have been having a tough
time in jigging up minnows close
The beaches of Amelia Island
are still holding a few nice
schools of menhaden for tarpon
fishermen and offshore trolling.
Tarpon fishing has also slowed
down along the beaches and
inlets of Amelia Island. but
should pick back up with the
return of baitfish schools.
The News-Leader encourages
local anglers to submit photo-
graphs of exceptional catches. We
will publish them in this space on
Friday. E-mail photos to
them to P.O. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035, or drop them-by
the News-Leader office at 511 Ash
St. in Fernandina Beach. For.
iii f'rmation, contact Beth Jnnes at
the News-Leader, 261-3696.
The Nassau Sport Fishing
Association meets the second
Wednesday of the month at 7
p.m. at Ten Acres Kraft Athletic
Club on the Amelia Island
A social gathering is held at
7:30 p.m. the fourth Wednesday.
For information on NSFA, call
Nassau Bassmasters is associ-
ated with the BASS National
Federation and the, Florida BASS
Federation, and meetings are
held the third Thursday of the
month in Yulee. Membership is
open to anyone at least 16 years
old. Call Bob Schlag at (912) 729-
2282, Billy Kittrell at 225-0267 or
Eddie Jinright at 845-3998.
Beach. FL 32034
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The Spa and Shops at
Amelia Island Plantation will
host a Boardwalk Bash from
5-8 p.m. each Friday in
August. Enjoy food and drink
specials, $1 beer, a fantastic
band and more. Tonight is
Teacher Appreciation Night.
August 20 enjoy a compli-
mentary cooking demonstra-,
tion at March6 Burette at 3
p.m: On Aug. 27 enjoy a com-
plimentary wine tasting at
March Burette from noon to
2 p.m. For information on the
Spa & Shops, call 432-2202.
The Fernandina Beach
High School ROTC is hold-
ing a fund-raiser car wash on
Aug. 20 from 10 a.m. until 2
p.m. at Kmart. Proceeds will
help pay for activities and
supplies not covered by the
On Aug. 21 at 4 p.m. at
Geechee Kunda, 622 Ways
Temple Rd., Riceboro, Ga.,
celebrate the anniversary of
---- Haiti's inde-
'-k .3S Jpendence.
\ Enjoy the
S'^"', \ drumming of
L'jd Abu Majied,
4 J the spoken
the drumming and dancing of
Ayoluwa and the dancing of
DaNeal and the African Spirit.
For more information call
Riceboro at (912) 884-4440,
Savannah at (9121 604-1756
or e-mail email@example.com or
Tickets are $10 for adults-
.(18+), $ 4 for students ages 6-
,17 and free for children 5 and
Meet interesting profes-
sional singles from Jackson-
ville and surrounding areas in
a series of mini "dates."
Upcoming events are Aug.
22 in Jacksonville Beach and
Aug. 23 in Mandarin.
Register online at
call 1-877-477-3328. E-mail:
The Ritz-Carlton Amelia
Island will host "Cooking
Classic! 2005" on Aug. 26
and 27. This weekend ol fine
cuisine, wine and enlighten-
ment kicks off
at 6:30 p.m.
with a cook-
four of the
with help from audience assis-
tants. The competition is com-
Following at 7:30 is a
Lobster Feast. Cost is $69 per
Saturday's events include
six one-hour food seminars
on a variety of culinary topics
taught by chefs Martha Hall
Foose, Thomas Tolxdorf,
Thomas Grey and Sheldon
Millett. Classes begin at 9
a.m. and conclude at 5:30
p.m. Each is $20 per person.
The festival's main event is
from 7to 10 p.m. Saturday
and features a showcase of
11 different food stations
where entrees will be pre-
pared and served with several
wine selections. More than 30
wines will be available. Cost is
$59 per person.
SAll events are open to the
public. Space is limited and
reservations may be made by
The Cummer Museum of
Art & Gardens, 829
Riverside Ave., Jacksonville,
presents Tai Chi in the
Gardens on Thursdays from ,
5-5:45 p.m. for seniors and 6- '
7:15 p.m. for all ages.
Students are encouraged
to wear a comfortable.and
loose fitting white shirt and
long black pants. Beginning
students are welcome. Ses-
sion A runs Aug. 25, Sept. 1,
8,15, 22, 29, and Oct 6.
Session B runs Oct. 13, 20,
27, Nov. 3,10,17, and Dec. 1"
Cost is $48 for senior
members and $68 for non-
members; $24 for senior
active docents; $80 for mem-
bers; $100 for non-members
and $40 for active docents.
For information, call 904-356-
6857 or visit
St. Helena Island, S.C.,
OUT Continued on 4B
lB A 11',1 i 1u u
It's raining frogs
(and the odd snake) '
For the News-Leader
N ow that summertime is truly
here, the herps reptiles and
amphibians) in oui island
Paradise are out in full force. You
don't even have to watch your steps to see
them some are falling from above. At
least they are in my little corner of the
world and probably yours, too.
Green tree frogs are the most likely
herps to fall from above, dead or alive.
Whenever I open up my backyard patio
umbrella, the resident frog falls on the
table, or on me, or on whatever object is
directly below at the time. When this hap-
pens, I carefully move the frog over to a&
nearby plant, and go on with my business.
If I stay at the table long enough, eventual-
ly the frog ill hop back across the patio,
climb up a chair leg, hop across the table-
top, and begin its ascent back up to its pre-
he joint was jumpin' at,
S Ahanmbra's production
reprise of "Honey-
suckle Rose" was barely over
when a jubilant audience sprang
to its feet, whistling and calling
fr an cricoi e.
Maybe it was the live band,
replete with piano, drums, trum-
pet, saxophone and bass, the inde-
fatigable cast of five, or the music
of Fats Waller in an upbeat, 1930s-
era musical revue.
S Maybe it was Karen NMcClain
as Nell, who kept her audience in
stitches as she, ahem, frequently
adjusted herself in her dress, or a
little tipsy, snuggled with her
shoe. Perhaps it was Millicent
Silvester's silvery voice, Crystal
Williams' boundless energy and
dancer's legs. or Conrad
DeAndrea's rhythmic moves.
Maybe it was Kevin Neil
Cheatham's hearty rendition of
"Your Feet's Too Big."
Of course it was all of the
above and the finger snapping,.
toe tapping music. "Ain't
Nlisbehavin" has 31 songs. some
sassy and others sultry, and mini-
mnal dialogue, requiring marathon
sessions of song and dance -
much like Harlem's Cotton Club
in the 1930s.
When it opened on Broadway r
in May 1978, "Ain't Nlisbehavin"
I don't mind snakes, but I must
admit! wouldn't be\ happy
about one falling on my head
unexpectedly. Falling tree
frogs, however, don't bother me
at all. Unless they are dead
ones, that is.
fer red spot inside the framework of the
umbrella. The frogs seem almost oblivious
to my presence, in their determination to
get back to their resting spot.
Occasionally a tree frog falls on me
when I am sitting under my crepe mTde l
tree. I don't know why. unless it is drop-
FROGS GOntinued on 4B
FRIDAY, AUGUST 19, 2005
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FL
frogs like this
S, one are the
4 iiB most likely to
"-,, above, dead
,,, ', .... "* .. or alive .
S. FORTH .
:;" ,." -i-.... *,...-. NEWS-LEADER
Chorale gears up
for fall season
PHi .i0 C Uiii
Neil Cheatham, Karen McClain and Conrad DeAndrea star in
Alhambra Dinner Theatre's production of "Ain't Misbehavin'."
won every award a musical can
win in a Broadway season: the
Tony Award for best Musical, as
well as Best Musical awards from
Dramas Critic's Circle and Drama
Owner Tod Booth produced
and directed Alhambra's "Ain't
NMisbeha\in." It marks Alhambra's
146th Tod Booth production.
His favorite line as he made
the rounds of tables at his dinner
theater was, "Are you misbe-
havin'? Anybody at this table mis-
Not yet, but the night was still
*"Ain't Misbehavin plays
at the Alhambra Dinner-
Theatre 12000 Beach Blvd.
Jacksonvil through Sept
4. For tickets or information.
call (904) 641-1212 or visit
young and there was still so much
music to enjoy.
sperry ct' wsleader.com
For the News Leader
With the performing and
visual arts so prominently posi-
tioned on the agendas of instru-
mentalists, music lovers and
visual arts practitioners and
admirers, the Amelia Island
formances in .
nate to have had Toni Myers as
a resident and in 1983,
founder of the Amelia Island.
Chorale, which gave singers an
opportunity to perform together
even if they had had little or no
experience or training.
Myers included all types of
music and many concert per-
formances in the chorale
repertoire, including patriotic
music, Broadway show times,
holiday favorites and pieces :
popular with and familiar to
both singers and audiences.
During her tenure, the Chorale
grew. and performed in collabo-
ration with the Jacksonville
Symphony, the River City Band,
the Valdosta, Ga., Choral Guild,
and the Amelia Island Handbell
Choir under the direction of
Amelia Island Chorale
begins fall rehearsals Aug.
22 at 7 p.m. at the
Academy (Peck Center)
under the direction of
Richard Dickson, executive
director of the academy
sincp 1998. All amateur
singers are Welcome. No
audition is required. For
information call 277-1 p(i-
And Myers saw to it that
there were at least two major
Amelia Island Chorale concerts
per season, with additional sum-
mer performances. In gratitude,
the Chorale sang a special
farewell concert for her in the
fall of 1993, when Myers and
her family moved to Atlanta.
Art Bruce took over as direc-
tor and presented one concert
in December 1993, but when he
and his family moved to St.
Marys, Ga., the Chorale looked
around for another director and
found Diane Demaranville, who
directed concerts from the
spring of 1994 to 1996. Glynnis
Wood became the director in
the fall of 1996. but when she
and her family moved to
California in 1999, Richard
Dickson took the baton from
spring 2000 to spring 2004.
Dickson resumes that role
CHORALE Continued on 4B
PET IGIL ., .
Join animal shelters and animal advo-
cates across the country for candlelight
\igils held coast to coast to call atten-
tion to millions of homeless dogs and
cats born to die each year in a
A local vigil coordinated by
Cats Angels and the S.PC.A. -
will be held Aug. 20 with a walk
at 7 p.m. followed by a vigil at 8 pm. 0#A
on.the front lawn of the Atlantic ,,
Avenue Recreation Center. The Rev.
Hope Lee will say the prayer.
Ranger Lee for a revealing presentation about the
importance of these magnificent and gentle crea-
tures. Bring the whole family out to beach pavilion
10 at Little Talbot Island State Park on Aug.20 at 2
p.m. for this informative talk.
Call. the Ranger Station at 251-2320 for informa-
tion and directions.
The Nassau Humane Society will
hold its annual spaghetti dinner. .
"Pasta for Paws." Irom 4:307-30 p m.
on Aug.27 at the Atlantic p, m.
Avenue Recreation Center. 4: 4
Cost is $7 and,
salad, bread and bev- .
erage as wells liventer -
tainment and prizes. Desserts
will be sold separately.
Buy tickets at the Amelia Island
Animal Hospital, Fernandina Beach Animal Clinic,
Lofton Creek Animal Clinic. Nassau Humane
Society, Nassau Veterinary Hospital and Redbones
Dog Bakery and Boutique. For more information,
contact the shelter at 321-1647.
A n F Y
S There's some-
thing for everyone
at the 23rd
\ / Festival, Sept. 2-5
2U. W' if q4 ey L in Kingsland, Ga.
events include handmade arts and crafts displays.
antiques and collectibles, a family amusement area.
the Catfish Invitational Youth Homerun Derby. a 5K
run, 25 and 50-mile bike rides, two days of live
entertainment by entertainers like Mark Chestnutt
and Jamie O'Neal and more. All concerts are open
air with festival seating and are free to the public.
For more information go online to
,http//www.visitki ngsland.com/festivals.html or call
the Kingsland Convention and Visitors Bureau at 1-
---.--- / ''-
The Woman's Club /
Of Fernandina Beach /
presents "Moonlight /
Serenade." show, -/ .
dance and light din- / -. '
ner buffet featuring
the Dynamic Les
DeMerle Band with vocalist Bonnie
Eisele, as well as multi instrumentalist Dr. Bill
Prince, on Sept. 3 from 7-10 p.m. at the clubhouse at
201 Jean Lafitte Ave. in Fernandina Beach.
Tickets are $35 each. Dress is resort casual.
BYOB (set-ups and ice are complimentary). Call 277-
3245 for reservations.
Compiled by Sijn Perry, firstname.lastname@example.org
* Movies Going Places
* Crossword Television
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FRIDAY, AUGUST 19,2005 LEISURE News-Leader
OUT Continued from 1B
Will be the site of the Gullah/
Geechee Nation International
Afrikan Music and Movement
Festival Sept. 2-4.
Queen Quet, chieftess of the
Gullah/Geechee Nation, will be
the hostess as authentic Gullah/
Geechee artisans, musicians,
folklorists, storytellers, authors
and historians meet. Learn about
Gullah/Geechee culture as you
browse through the educational
For a list of activities, vendor
spaces, group tickets and gospel
contest registration, e-mail AMP
TumltUp@aol.com or call (843)
838-1171 or (843) 838-7704.
Author Clementina Marie
Giovannetti, a spiritual healer
and teacher, will speak from 2-4
p.m. or 7-9 p.m. on Sept. 7, on
her three new books: Clementina's
Love Story: Diary of a Healer; Oh, Fair
Maiden; and the Best Selling' Guide.
to Dream Interpretation.
Tickets are $20 and available
at Clementina's at 1853 S. Eighth
St. or online at www.ohfairmaid-
en.com. Seating is limited. For
further information call 277-2690.
Giovannetti has appeared on
television and radio programs
including The Late Show, Larry
King Live, Jenny Jones, Sally
Jesse Raphael and Lifetime
The Amelia Book Island
FROGS Continued from 1B
ping to avoid a predator, like our
resident black racer snake.
"Sylvester." These dropping
frogs seem perfectly content to
stay where they fall, and if it's
on my arn, they will stay there,
content until Imove. Recently
one green tree frog was not so
fortunate. I watched Sylvester,
hunting along the Confederate
jasmine-covered trellis, and sud-
denly, he dropped to the ground
and I heard a series of squeaks.
It.was a tree frog, partially;
engulfed by the snake and
sounding its death knell, an
entirely different sound than the
evening frog calls I'm accus-
Apparently dropping from
trees is a hunting strategy for
some snakes, as well as an
escape strategy for their would-
be prey. Some snakes take the
falling strategy to a higher
plane. My husband, Bucko, who
is a park ranger at Fort Clinch
StatePark, was beneath the
huge oak tree at the intersection
of the main road and the river
campground road, when a yel-
low rat snake fell from above.
The snake was constricting a
woodpecker and dropped to the
ground. The fall didn't hurt the
snake, but the woodpecker was
a goner no matter what Bucko
has seen his share of falling
shakes, even in our own yard.
Not long ago he opened the
garage door and an Eastern
garter snake fell on him, dis-
lodged from his perch above the
closed door. I'm glad Bucko was
the recipient, not me. I don't
mind snakes, but Imust admit'I
wouldn't be happy about one
falling on my head unexpected-
Falling tree frogs, however,
don't bother me at all. Unless
they are dead ones, that is. Last
summer I was plagued by green
tree frogs around the front door
of the house. More than once. I
sleepily opened the door in the
CHORALE Continued from 1B
on Monday, when the Chorale
gets underway for another sea-
son with rehearsals at 7 p.m. at
the Amelia Arts Academy, locat-
ed inside the Peck Center on
South 10th Street in Fernandina
'Since 2001 the choir has been
part of the curriculum and vocalr
music department of the Amelia
Arts Academy, whose mission is
to offer opportunities in the arts.
to all residents of the communi-
Dickson has been the execu-'
tive director of the Academy
"The Chorale's mission as a
'community' chorus fit with the,
mission of the Academy, and the
Chorale continues to function
'with the same spirit of the origi-
nal dream, i.e., to provide choral
music opportunity to all mem-
bers of the community and to
provide means of performance
for the area's many talented
singers," Dickson said.
"The Chorale is part of the
Academy budget and is provided
a class space for rehearsal, con-
cert performance space, equip-
ment, music, an instructor
(director) and accompanist of
professional stature," Dickson
said. "Chorale members are part
of the Academy's ensemble pro-
grams which include the
Academy Singers (for children,)
New Horizon Band, the string
ensemble, and the handbell
choirs," Dickson said.
"Membership is open to all,
and Chorale members pay a
class fee for each semester or
Festival will be held Sept. 29 to
Oct. 2. The following events
require tickets, which may be
ordered by calling (904) 321-
0645 or e-mailing tickets @book-
Friday, Sept. 23: Sneak
Preview Party $20
Thursday, Sept. 29: Author
Chat with Susan Vreeland $10
($15 for public)
Friday, Sept. 30: Just Write It
(day of writing/publishing work-
shops) $40 .
Saturday, Oct. 1: Day of
Author Talks and Programs $20
(students through high school are
Saturday, Oct. 1: Luncheon
with Authors $25 (groups of
seven may purchase a reserved
table for $196 and dine with the
. author of their choice)
Tickets are also available at
Books Plus, 107 Centre St.; First
Coast Community Bank, 1750
South 14th St.; Golf Club of
Amelia, 4750 Amelia Island
Parkway; and Amelia Community
Theater. 209 Cedar St.
For more information about
the festival, visit www.book-
island.org, e-mail the festival
planners at email@example.com
or call the Amelia Book Island
Festival hotline at 491-8176.
Micah's Place Domestic
Violence Awareness Month
Peace Breakfast will be held at 8
a.m. Sept. 30 at the Woman's*
Club of Fernandina Beach.
morning to go out and get the
newspaper, and was greeted by
a shower of frog juice and guts.
Sometimes the frogs got
squished in the door without my
notice. I'll never forget the time
my friend from California.
Debbie, came to visit me. I
drove her home from the air-
port, and was eager to show her
the natural history of my yard.
She's a nature-watcher, like me,
but unfamiliar with Florida and I
had planned to show her the
high points of our Paradise. We
didn't even make it into the
house when her nature show
began. As we opened the front
door, a mummified tree frog fell
from above, landing on poor
unsuspecting Debbie. Welcome
to Florida, Debbie!
When the rain of tree frogs at
the front door got too unnerv-
ing, Bucko figured out the solu-
tion tq the problem. The tree
frogs apparently were settling
around our front door because
they were hunting the insects
that were attracted to the _door.-_
bell light t as a fe t for hip '
tree frogs, and wheinever one
frog met its demise, another one
was ready to take up the hunt-
ing station. Bucko resolved the
issue by removing the bulb from
the doorbell, and the problem
ended. There are still quite a
few green tree frogs all around
our house, but now they do not
aggregate in the door's path.
The lack of a doorbell light has
not bother ed our human visitors
at all. If we are expecting compa-
ny. it's a simple matter of turn-
ing on the porch light. A wel-
coming porch light is by far a
better sight than a petrified tree
frog falling from above. Besides.
it's much more interesting to
watch live tree frogs falling from
the sky, than dead ones.
Pat Foster-Turley is a Ph.D.
zoologist. international biodirer-
sity. specialist and natural history
observer on Amelia Island. E-
mail her at patandbucko@'
'season,' as do all Academy stu-
dents," he said.
Finances are handled by the
Amelia Arts Academy, a 501C3
non-profit corporation. The
director and accompanist are
hired and paid by the Academy
They are responsible to the
executive director of the
Academy and subject to annual
review by the Academy's board
"It takes thousands of dollars
to stage concerts and other per-
formances and in addition to
fees paid by members, the
Academy supports the Chorale
within its budget," Dickson said.
Income must also be generated,
from other sources, including,
ticket sales, private donations.
government, foundation and cor-.
porate grants as well as other
fund-raising projects, Dickson
He is looking forward to
another successful season of the
Chorale, and he says the musical
and structural foundation that
has been laid is a good one.
"The people who worked on.
this musical form were dedicat-
ed, hard-working community
members, and the result is a
Chorale that garners kudos from,
audiences whenever and wher-
ever it performs." Dickson said.
"Fernandina should be proud
of this "home-grown" product
which the community built and
continues to support with a
whole heart I'm really proud
that both the community and the
Amelia Arts Academy continues
to play a big part in the
Chorale's successes," said ,
Tickets are $25 and can be pur-
chased by calling 491-6364.
Ticket price includes a gour- .
met breakfast and a touching pro-
gram, including the reading of
messages written by survivors of
domestic violence. Share the
message of hope, help and heal-
All proceeds benefit Micah's
Place, a certified domestic vio-
lence center serving the residents
of Nassau County. Visit www.
micahsplace.org for information.
The Nassau County
Volunteer Center's 14th annual
"The Taste of Amelia Island" is
scheduled for Oct. 14 from 6-9
p.m. at Amelia Island Plantation.
The event will feature live music,
raffle items, fine wines and cui-
Admission is $35 per person
and is by ticket reservation only.
, Dress is semi-formal. For infor-
mation on ticket outlets call the
center at 261-2771 or e-mail
A full afternoon of presenta-
tions exploring the life and times
of Zephaniah Kingsley, his
African wife Anna, and the hun-
dreds of men, women, and chil-
dren who were enslaved on Fort
George Island will be offered at
Jacksonville. on Oct. 15.
The event the eighth annu-
al Kingsley Heritage
Celebration is entitled
"Zephaniah Kingsley's Florida."
Sponsored by the National Park
Service's Timucuan Ecological
and Historic Preserve and the
Florida Humanities Council, the
event is free and open to the pub-
For more information, call
904-251-3537, or visit
', O 6* "' "
Barnabas Crisis Center's
"House of Possibilities" deco-
ralor's showcase and fund-raiser
will be held Nov. 2-6 on Amelia
Island. Call 261-7000 for informa-
Discover the rich history
and culture of Amelia Island, a
tiny paradise with a big place in
Florida's history books. Housed
in the historic Nassau County jail,
the Amelia Island Museum of
History showcases the island's
4,000 years of history.
Open 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday
through Saturday and 1-4 p.m.
Sunday. Docent-led tours are
held at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m.
Monday through Saturday and at
2 p.m. Sunday. Just a short walk
from dowritown', _hemuseuF .is .
loated al the corner of Cedtar
and Third streets.
The Amelia Island Museum
of History offers Ghost Tours
every Friday at 6 p.m. Guests will
learn Amelia Island ghost stories
FILM Continued from 2B
re-imagines the whole idea of
what a documentary can be
and weaves a psy chedelic whirl-
wind of snapshots, Super-8
home movies, answering
machines. video diaries, early
short films, snippets of 80s pop .'
culture and dramatic reenact-
ments to create one of the most
unforgettable and interesting
films of the year.
Argentina, 2002, 94 mins,
Color, In Spanish with English
Three people and a baby
set off on separate journeys
along the same road; their dis-
parate dreams and stories inter-
twine amidst the breathtaking
deserted route in Patagonia.
This charming, funny and mov-
ing film is a tribute to the small
moments of everyday life.
"Warm and frequently very
funny. Argentine director Carlos
Sorin's third feature weaves
together three story lines into
one road-tripping adventure'
that's a joy ride from beginning
ODD Continued from 2B
The town is mostly in black-
and-wehite, and the carnival is in'
saturated color: bold, dripping
reds and yellows and dark brown
shadows. The focus of attention is
the "French singer" Sandra (also
played by Karen Black). She is
the captive, perhaps the slave, of
the carnival owner Frank (also
played by Mike Patton, the rock
singer). She hides herself in furs,
feathers, hoods, scarves and
dresses that look shabby not
because they have been worn so
much but because they have
been removed so often. .
Jimmy wants to play for her.
Maybe join the carnival and tour
as her pianist. She remembers
him from other summers, look-
ing hungrily from the audience.
She also remembers his brother,
David, who got her pregnant last
summer. The cruel Frank ended
her pregnancy, but it is David she
tells, "I'm not gonna let you hurt
as they tiptoe through dark
streets and walk in the footsteps
of a bygone era as the past
comes alive through the skillful
storytelling of the guide. Meet at
the cemetery behind St. Peter's
Episcopal Church. Purchase your
tickets in advance at the muse-
um, 233 S. Third St.
Tickets are on sale at Amelia
Community Theatre for the
Champagne Charlie Stakes."
Performances are at 8 p.m.
tonight and Aug. 20, Aug. 25-27,
and at 2 p.m. on Aug. 28 at 209
Cedar St. Adult tickets are $12;
student tickets are $7. The show
is directed by Catherine
Templeton and the cast includes
Karen Antworth, Archie Cogollos,
Shawn Kitrell, Sarah Monson,
and Bill Raser. For reservations
and information, call 261-6749, or
come by the box office from 11
a.m. to 1 p.m..on Tuesdays,
Thursday and Saturdays.
Fernandina Little Theatre
presents an evening of two
short, offbeat comedies to kick
off the 14th season.
"Cards, Cups and Crystal Ball"
features Janet Cote-Merow,
Wendy Goldberg, Amelia Hart,
Natalie Richards and Sherry
Stein in the story of the three
Weerd sisters who unexpectedly
get "the gift."
Jackie Eaton and Doug
McDowell star in "I'm Herbert,"
the story of an elderly couple,
each of whom has had previous
marriages and a few flings, and
can't quite remember who's who!
Performances are at 7:30 p.m.
tonight and at 2:30 p.m. Aug. 20
at Fernandina Little Theatre.
1014 Beech St.
Tickets are $10 and can be'
purchased at FLT and at the UPS
Store in the Puolix shopping cen-
Amelia Community Theatre
celebrates the kick-off of its 25th'
anniversary season with an old-
fashioned Garden Gala from 1 to
4 p.m. on Sept, 10 at Amelia
Park., Bring the whole family for
an enjoyable afternoon of music,
performances, refreshments and
a tour of some hidden gardens.
Enjoy performances by the
Amelia River Band, selected
scenes from 'Taffeta Memories,"
a steel drum band, children's
events and more.
The Garden Gala is free and
open to the public, though a $5
donation is requested for the gar-
",den tournTickets for the tour _a.re '_
available at: the A.C.T. box 'office,
First Coast Community Bank,
Waterwheel Art Gallery, and at
performances of "Champagne
Charlie Stakes," at ACT. Tickets
also will be available the day of
the event. For more information
Denmark, 2002, 114 mins,
Color, In Danish with-English sub-
A shocking accident that
brings two happy couples togeth-
er is the starting point of this
Dogme film about the powerful
role of fate in relationships. One
of Denmark's leading directors
of the past decade, Suzanne Bier
has fashioned a poignant, intri-
cate and emotionally complex
study of the resilience of the
Winner: Official Danish
Selection Best Foreign Film 2002
Southern Italy, 2004, 101
mins, In Italian with English sub-
The movie, directed by
Gabriele Salvatores ("Mediter-
raneo"), glazes at this world
through the eyes of Michele
(Giuseppe Cristiano), a 10-year-
old boy living with his little sister
and his parents in a tiny, impov-
erished village that is almost
These characters and their
sexual needs and fears, are seen
against an ominous background
of sideshow people, played (as in
"Freaks") by themselves. The
most striking is The Enigma, his
skin' entirely covered by an intri-
cate jigsaw of blue tattoos that is
beautiful, ugly, erotic or not,
depending on your taste. There is
also a giant, a lobster girl and so
What happens between these
people I will leave for you to dis-
cover. The plot burrows more
deeply, until the line between the
black-and-white town and the
color carnival seems to blur, and
everything seems caught up in
the same nightmare. The idea of
having Karen Black and Mike
Patton play dual roles is not a
stunt, but part of the strategy; no,
the mother and the whore, the
brother and the owner are not
"the same person," but are con-
nected at a deeper level, perhaps
in Jimmy's mind, where they per-
form similar functions in opposite
contact ACT at 261-6749.
The Alhambra Dinner
Theatre season lineup includes
"Ain't Misbehavin"' through Sept.
4; "Do Black Patent Leather
Shoes Really Reflect Up?" Sept.
7-Oct. 9; and "Gypsy" Oct. 12-
Call the theater, 12000 Beach
Blvd. in Jacksonville, at 1-800-
688-7469 or e-mail info@alham-
Auditions for Florida
Community College Repertory
Dance Co. and dance scholar-
ships will be held at 6 p.m. Sept.
7 at the Florida.Community
College South .Campus, 11901
Beach Blvd., Wilson Center,
Bldg. M, Room 2110,
Jacksonville. Intermediate dance
skill level is' required. For more
information contact dance profes-
sor Rosemary Fletcher at (904)
646-2361 or e-mail
The North Florida Bluegrass
Association will hold its month-
ly gathering tonight and all day
Saturday, Aug. 20, at Kathryn
Abbey Hanna Park, 500
Wonderwood Drive in Atlantic
"For more information call Toby
Vanderbilt at (904) 284-8901 or
Hanna Park at (904) 249-4700.
The David Grier, Mike
Compton and Butch Robins
Trio is in concert bn Aug. 25 at 8
p.m. at the House Of Jam, 9726
Old St. Augustine Road in
Jacksonville. Call (904) 262-
Watson will perform at 7 p.m.
Doors open at 6 p.m. Tickets are
Call (904) 268-7737, (904)
962-1130, (904) 886-8378 or e-
Chorus Director Jon O0. Carlson
will hold auditions at 10 a.m.
Aug. 27 at Jacksonville
University's Philips Fine Arts
Building. Singers, especially,
tenors and basses, are needed to
be part of the first-ever commer-
cial recording of the Jacksonville
Symphony Orchestra, Carl Orff's
"Carmina Burana" which begins
This monumental work
includes chorus, children's cho-
rus, and three vocal soloists.
Symphony support group ARIAS
(Amelia Residents in Action for
_ the Syrmphony) and'_BRASS
(Beaches Residents Aclively
Supporting the Symphony) are
helping to fund the project, along
with additional private donors.
For information call (904) 354-
5479, ext. 271, or log on to
swallowed by its surroundings.
One day, while the children are
playing in an abandoned house
not far from the village, Michele
stumbles upon a half-concealed
pit Pulling off the lid and strain-
ing his eyes, he discerns what
looks like a foot protruding from
under a burlap cover. But when
he looks again, the foot is gone.
Was it a hallucination?
France, 2004, 88 mins, In
French with English subtitles
Moutiers (Lola Naymark) has
managed quite well since moving
off her parents' farm and into a
quaint studio. Her supermarket
cashier's job pays the bills, but
more importantly, it promises
Claire enough spare time to
design the intricately beautiful
embroideries that are her pas-
sion. But Claire's new life in her
studio, her job at the supermar-
ket, and the development of her
art, are all jeopardized by a secret
she's been concealing from her
family, friends and gossipy co-
workers: she's pregnant. Claire
finds herself a dream job working
with a woman who designs luxu-
worlds. Black is uncanny in the
way she creates two characters
who are so opposite and convinc-
The film is visually jarring.
Some shots by cinematographer
Jonah Torreano look like lab
experiments with the psychology
of color. A shot, for example, of a
woman in a red cape fleeing
across a green field, the red so
red, the green so green, that the
impact is aggressive. There are
inexplicable images, like bright
blue bottles hanging from the
stark branches of a tree next to a
woman gowned in white, that
work because they shift the
whole movie away from reality
Then there are strange every-
day details. There's a little girl
put on a leash in the back yard by
her mother. She sets off fire-
crackers. There is a sequence
where a body is carried from a
house to a shed while being con-
cealed behind a big white sheet
on a clothes line; the line is on
The Amelia Arts Academy
will begin an "Introduction to
Guitar" on Sept. 12. The six-
week course is held from 6:30-8
p.m. for ages 12 to adult. Cost is
$75. For more information call
If you are interested in a pho-
tography class, contact the,acad-
emy at 277-1225.
Patricia Lovejoy, harpist, will
present a program of Celtic
music at 5 p.m. on Sept. 18 in
the Grenewald Home. on Amelia
Park. This program will include a
tribute to composer Turlough
O'Carolan (1670-1738), who has
been called the "Father of
Traditional Irish Music." Light
refreshments will be served.
Tickets are $25. Make reserva-
tions by calling 277-1225.
The Executive Board of the
Historic Downtown Business
Association will host an "Arts
and Enterprise" celebration
from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Sept. 17 on
Centre Street between Front and
Numerous artists will be fea-
tured in mediums including:
sculpture, glass, watercolor, jew-
elry,,acrylic and oil. The associa-
tion will give a Best of Show
award to a chosen artist along
with a cash prize. The public will
have an opportunity to vote on a
People's Choice award and cash
prize to be given to the best artist
Artists should call Suzi Sax at
277-9664 or Pai Bennett at 491-
4778. For event logistics please
call Steve Colwell at 27-4801 or
Harry Krix at 321-0510.
,* .*' i
The Waterwheel Art Gallery,
located on the south end of
Amelia Island at 5047 First Coast
Highway, presents "Primary
Colors" Artists and Their,
Mentors through Aug. 25, The
show brings together renowned
artists and teachers-Mary
Borshard and Mari and their stu-
dents and local artists, Kay
Bartram, Pat Haley and Billiel
Parkin in an innovative format.
developed by gallery owner Allan
Ralph and gallery director Char
For information call 261-2535.
The latest Island Art
Association Nouveau Art
show, "Island Living," is on
exhibit at the gallery, 18 N.
Second St. in Fernandina Beach.
Hours are Monday through
Thursday, 10:30-a.m. to 5 p.m:,
Friday and Saturday. 10:30 a.m.
to 9 p.m., and Sunday from noon
to 5 p.m. Call 261-7020.
The deadline to submit items to
Out & About is 5p.m. Tuesday.
Reach Sian Perry at sperry' fbnews
rious embroideries for the haute
couturiers of Paris, and working
at the designer's country house.
grants her refuge from the gossip
of the town. Day by day, stitch by
stitch, as Claire's belly grows
rounder, the threads of their
'embroidery create a bond
Au Hasard Balthazar
France, 1966, 95 mins, In
French with English subtitles
Often praised as one of the
greatest films ever made, but
long unavailable in the United
States, Au Hasard Balthazar is
suffused with the same religious
imagery and themes that mark
much of director Robert
Bresson's films. Like his master-
piece Diary of a Country Priest,
Bresson's Au Hasard Balthazar
combines religious allegory with
a naturalistic, austere, and mini-
malist aesthetic style that match-
es his ascetic themes. The film
tells the story of Marie, an
t unlucky farm girl, and her
beloved donkey Balthazar. As
Marie grows up, the pair become
separated, but the film traces
both their fates as they continue
to live a parallel existence.
.rollers, so the sheet can be pulled
along as a moving screen. There
is the Hitckcockian scene where
the mother asks at the cleaners
for an "astringent" to remove the
"shoe polish" on her carpet A
good enough, story, but she has
foolishly ripped up some of the
carpet and brought it along, and
anyone can see it's soaked with
blood. And a scene where the
color fades from the frame as life
fades from a body.
Movie critics are criticized for
preferring novelty because we
are jaded by the ordinary. If only
that were true of everybody; how
much wasted time we could
recapture. I praise "Firecracker"
because it is original and peculiar,
but also because it is haunted;
there is an uneasy spirit living
within this film that stirs uneasily
and regards us with cold,
unblinking eyes. The calm of
small-town Kansas inspires the
yearnings in those who do not fit
there, who are drawn to the car-
nival, which doesn't fit anywhere.
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NEWS-LEADER/FRIDAY, AUGUST 19,2005
To PLACE AN ADCALL (904) 261-369 DEADLINE FOR THE WEDNESDAY ISSUE IVIONDAY AT 5 P.M.. FOR THE FRIDAY ISSUE WEDNESDAY AT 5 P.M.
100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 204 Work Wanted 403 Financial-Home/Property 606 Ph6to 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 SO in Help FARM & ANIMAL 608 Produce 621 Garden/Lawn Equipment 802 Mobile Homes 815 Kingsland/St. Marys 860 Homes-Unfurnished
103 In Memoriam 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
LOST DIAMOND RING Fernandina
Beach Wal-Mart area possible.. Reward.
Lots of sentimental value. Call 556-1108.
MISSING CAT Gray female cat lost in
Mariners Walk area. Reward. Call (904)
If you have lost your cat or dog, pis
check both animal shelters. The Nassau
Humane Society facility is located at 671
Airport Rd. (next to the airport), & the
County Animal Shelter, 86078 License Rd.
in Yulee (next to the drivers license bldg.).
FOUND DOG Large Lab mix dog found
near Marina in downtown Fernandina.
Please call & identify; 753-3173.
DIVORCE $175-$350W 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
WANTED: Old U.S. coin collections. Top
prices paid. One item or entire estate. Call
ARRESTED OR INJURED Need a
lawyer? All criminal defense & personal
injury. Felonies, Misdemeanors, DUI,
Domestic Violence, Traffic, Auto Accident,
Wrongful Death. "Protect Your Rights" A-
A-A Attorney Referral Service (800)733-
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 natural free range pork,
feeder pigs, pet pigs.
105 Public Notice
RELIGIOUS DRAMA TEAM needs new
members, ages 10. yrs to adult.
Registration on Sat. 8/27, 12-3pm at
Atlantic Rec Center. Need artist, dancers,
actors. Contact Susane Spencer for more
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,,..rea,
estate which is in, violation of the
law. All persons ar.- n.:r.z,
advertised are available on ar. equal
If you believe that you may have
been discriminated against in
connection with the sale, rental or
financing of housing, call the United
States Department of Housing and .
Urban Development HUD .-
1(800)669-9777, or for the hearing
HURRICANE SEASON IS HERE Is your
home or business prepared??? Visit us
onliner at ameliaislandservices.ws or call
preparation and backup electrical systems
installed ..Don't wait and be left in the
dark..The time to prepare is now.
201 Help Wanted
Looking For Servers & Dishwashers -
Please call after 2:30pm, (904)261-0508.
HOMEBUILDER looking for a
Purchasing Manager with 3-5 years
experience. Degree and computer
experience ; required. Fax resume to
YMCA now hiring part-time child care
positions. Fill out application at Nassau
DRIVER Now hiring qualified drivers for
Central Florida. Local & OTR positions.
Food grade tanker, no hazmat, no pumps,
great benefits, competitive pay & new
equipment. Need 2 yrs experience. Call
Bynum Transport for your opportunity
today. (800)741-7950. FCAN
HELP NEEDED Experienced carpenters
only. Good pay for experience. Call Dan
TEACHER WANTED for F/T, position.
Apply in person, Step by Step Learning
Center, 1986 Citrona Drive.
Colonial Supplemental Insurance -
seeking experienced benefit enrollers to
market our voluntary products to existing
clients within the Florida Public Sector,
Industry leading compensation, Johnny
(800)845-7330 ext. 6604. FCAN
LOCAL TRACTOR-TRAILER DRIVERS
2 years verifiable experience
Call 1-800-392-4957, ask for Sue
S/E & 3-STATE Run T/T Drivers. Home
weekends. Mileage pay, benefits, 401K.,
Trainees welcome. Miaml area. Exp. req.
21 min age/Class-A 'CDL. Cypress 'Truck
Lines (800)545-1351. FCAN
Regional Consultants in Hematology
and Oncology Is seeking an
experienced Medical Assistant for its
Fernandina Beach' location. Minimum of
one year exp. This will be a full time
position working approximately 32 hours
per week. Please e-mail resumes to
firstname.lastname@example.org or fax them to
EXPERIENCED SERVERS for breakfast
& lunch In Historic District. Full & part-
time. Call 556-2308 after 2pm.
ROBISON JEWELRY COMPANY
SEEKING PERSONS OF HIGH
INTEGRITY who enjoy serving others for
F/T & P/T positions. Contact Brett at
AMELIA TRACE ASSISTED LIVING
is seeking professionals for the following
positions: C.N.A.'s and Dishwasher
CONSTRUCTION COMPANY needs a
Carpenter's Helper full time. Experience
preferred, but willing to train. Must have
transportation., Call (904)491-8449.
THE GOLF CLUB OF AMELIA ISLAND -
is currently accepting applications for the
golf maintenance operation. Individuals
should be at least 18 yrs. of age, have
good transportation & have a desire to
work outside in a team'atmosphere. We
offer competitive benefits & wages. To
pick up an application go by the Golf
DRIVER Covenant Transport.
Excellent pay & benefits for experienced
drivers, 0/0, Solos, Teams & Graduate
Students. Bonuses available. Refrigerated
now available., (888)MORE PAY, (888)667-
Are you getting top 10 pay?
Leading home time?
-Van, Flatbed, or Curtainside?
welcome. Sign on bonus.
Class A req'd. Roehl,
"THE TAKE HOME
MORE, BE HOME MORE
CARRIER." Call 7 days/week.
$$$ 800-626-4915 $$$
DRIVER Regional Solo'. CuTR
.,' fams' d Conhftra of ..'
wanted. $5.C,00 sign-on bonus
for Teams and $1,000 sign-on
bongs for Contractors. Great
pay & home time, health
insurance & 401(k). Requires
Class A-CDL. Open Sunday.
HERE WE GROW AGAIN
Artistic Florist has the following
positions open: Full time and part-time
floral designers. Creative, energetic, and
experienced. Designer's Assistant.
Front/Telephone Sales neat and
professional experience a must. Apply in
person at 1875 B South 14th St.
LAND SURVEY CO. needs experienced
party chief. Please call (904)321-0078.
CULINARY HELP & SERVERS wanted
at Sliders Seaside Grill. Apply In person,
1998 S. Fletcher.
HELPER FOR CABINET SHOP Exp.
1 helpful but not req'd. Full time w/beneflts.
Heavy lifting req'd. Drug free workplace.
Mooney's Custom Woodworks, 277-9639;
MORROW INSURANCE GROUP INC.
Personal/Commercial Line Insurance,
LABORERS NEEDED Good pay. Call
PROJECTS MANAGER needed for fast
growing local construction company
specializing in custom homes &
renovations. Experience 'a must. Send
resume, references & salary requirements
to P.O. Box 445, Fernandina Beach, FL
MECHANICS (2) needed for busy shop
in Callahan. Must have own tools & drivers
license. ASE certified helpful but not
required. Call Bob (904)879-6410 days or,
Now Hiring For 2005 Postal Positions
$17.50-$59+/hr. Full benefits, paid
training & vacations. No experience
necessary. (800)584-1775 Reference
#5600. FCAN .
Each Office Independently Owned & Operated
QUALITY LICENSED AGENTS
EXPERIENCE REAL ESTATE
THE WAY IT SHOULD BE
MORE BUSINESS = MORE CONSISTENT EARNINGS
CALL DAVID HARDEE
n FOR CONFIDENTIAL INTERVIEW
YULEE FAMILY PRACTICE Dr. James
Price's office. Medical Assistant full time
back office. Certified preferred but not
required. Please call 225-9400, ask for
Kim or fax resume to 225-9491 attn: Kim.
Landscape, Irrigation & Lawn Maint.
Techs Needed Good pay & benefits.
D/L, transp. required. Drug Free
Workplace. Apply in person @ 474431 E.
SR 200 (AIA) or phone (904)261-5040.
Needed for new Fernandina Beach
medical spa. Fax resume to
CONCRETE COMPANY looking for Form
Carpenters and Finishers to start
-immediately. Up to $15.00/hr. to start,
Need Laborers to start at $8.00/hr. Must
have driver license. Please call (904)491-
4383, leave message.
.Earn $$$ Helping MDs! Process medical
claims from home. Call the Federal Trade
Commission to find out how to spot
medical billing scams. 1(877)FTC-HELP.
A message from'the News-Leader and the
WHY NOT DRIVE FOR CFI? Atlanta
orientation. $0.05 NE ,Bonus Pay! Think
annual earnings! XM Service, Class A CDL
required. (800)CFI-DRIVE (800-234-3748)
or www.cfidrive.com. FCAN,
AMELIA GARDEN CENTER Part-time
help wanted. Plant care/maintenance.
Must be dependable & have valid Florida
driver's license. Apply in person only,
3028 S. 8th Street.
.HELP WANTED for concrete company.
Laborers, concrete finishers, prep people
& slab form carpenters. Must have own
transp. (904)445-8911, (904)449-2199
GUTTER INSTALLER NEEDED -
Experience preferred, but willing to train
the right person. (904)261-1940
SUNSHINE DAY CARE has two full time
& two part-time teacher openings. Apply
in person only at 1336 S. 14th St.
NAIL TECHNICIAN MAGNA'S SALON.
'Centre Street location. Commission,
health insurance. Please call (904)321-
1878 TAVERN & GRILLE now hiring
waitstaff, bartender, line cooks, &
dishwashers. Apply in person after 4pm.
AlA CAFE' OPENING SOON Exciting
restaurant across from Lowe's hiring asst.
chefs, prep cooks, servers, dishwashers.
Applications available M-F, 2-5pm. 277-
3311 or 557-3782
RURAL OUTREACH ADVOCATE
Micah's Place, Inc. of Nassau County is in
need of a Rural Outreach Advocate, full
time, flexible hours. Responsible for
providing domestic violence services to
individualsl s in West -Nassau County. HS.'
diploma or the equivalent. Good ,-u'.,
corrmuoication, ar.a orgrnizationral Skill:
SFaminiaIrly witn computers a must.
Experience working with victims of
domestic violence and/or crisis situations
preferred. Please send resume and salary
history to Micah's Place, Inc., P.O. Box
16287, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035 or
Place is a Drug Free Workplace, Equal
ACCESS TO COMPUTER
Work from home on-line.
$500-$1500 PT to
Our OTR.and Regional Drivers
avg. $40,000 to $55,000
Paid all miles
Good Home Time 2 to 3 days off
Time out 5 to 10 days for OTR
No Tank Exp.? Will Train as
long as you have 1 yr T/T
Medical, Vision, Dental, Drug
& Life Ins.!
Retirement 401(K) with Co.
Match + Profit Sharing
Class A CDL w/X end.
1 yr OTR Exp. -
Please call Rogers Cartage
RN'S OR LPN'S 12 hour shifts.
Openings on both shifts. Long term
experience a plus but not required. Apply
in person, Quality Health, 1625 Lime St.,
(904)261-0771. Ask for Teresa Branson,
RN, irector of Nursing. EEO/DFWP.
HOUSEKEEPERS at Master 'Corp.
Average $10 per hour. We train you at
$7.50 per hour. Work is scheduled for
Friday/ Saturday/Sunday. Paid weekly.
Benefits offered. Must have own
transportation. Also, hiring Supervisors,
DRIVER NEEDED for local
transportation business. Knowledge of
local area a plus. Apply in person at 1367
S. 18th St. (across from hospital),
Fernandina Beach. We drug test and run
MVR. NCCOA/Care-A-Vap is an EOE.
BUDWEISER BREW HOUSEc The
Leader In Food & Beverage Facility at
the Jacksonville Int'l Airport is
seeking full time Cooks for your full
service restaurant. We offer great pay,
benefits, 401K,, paid vacation and sick
days, advancement opportunities,
educational, reimbursement program and
free parking. Apply in person at the host
office located in the main terminal of'the
airport, across from Cinnabon. If you
have any questions, pis call (904) 741-
0040 ext. 13. (DFW/EOE/M/F/D/V)
BANK TELLERS SOUTHEASTERN BANK
seeks experienced bank teller for Yulee
office. Apply Southeastern Bank, 463128
State Road 200, Yulee, FL 32097. EOE
Driver/Dedicated Reg. Lane
HOME EVERY WEEKEND
..... .... GUARANTEED!
w ,. Av.'g. $818 $896/week
Part-tim oDening -,alil
.Ja:kscn lll-, FL Terminal
CDL-A req'd. 877-428-5627
ELECTRICIANS/HELPERS WANTED -
for Yulee project. TOP PAY FOR TOP
PERFORMERS. Job starts Immediately.
For local Interview call 1(866)628-5726.
Drug test requited. EOE.
v Choose from over 50 floor plans.
V We build in Duval, Clay, St. Johns
& Nassau Counties.
V View our floor plans at
www.sedaconstruclion com Construction Company
Call 724-7800 or 491-1955
CLIP NOW & SAVE
Buy Now and Receive Free:
i E-Wired House Package Six Additional Phone
i* Electric Fireplace with Remote or Cable Outlets
and Marble Surround Classique Style Interior Doors
SFull Security System w/Extra Key Pad Programmable Thermostat
S Builht-In Over-the-Range
I* Fuigus Resistant Root Shingles Microwave
* Upgraded Carpet 10 Year Bonded Builders
Upgraded Ceramic Wall TiHe in 1 Bath Structural Warranty
I (Valued over S9,000. Expires 8.31.05. Subject to change without notice. I
COUPON MUST BE PRESMI ID 10 MIS AGENT FPOR fRif ITEMS.
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
201 Help Wanted
Receptionist & Veterinary Assistant
Needed Apply in person at Fernandina
Beach'Animal Clinic (1868 S. 14th St.) or
Lofton Creek Animal Clinic (AlA/Yulee) or
fax resume 277-6890.
I SECURITY GUARD POSITION
EZ work, no rounds. Just sit in car &
watch. 4 hrs/nlght. 2-3 nights/week. I
$6-8/hr. Fax resume to (904)277-0606.
L FIRST MATE POSITION
for USCG Charter Boat Captain.
$8-10/hr. Fax resume to
NEEDED WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS
- for the fourth fastest growing company
in the world, faster than Wal-Mart.
We have an immediate opening
for the following:
LPN flex shift
2" Shift Client Mgmt Team
3" Shift Part-time -
Painting and Floors 10am-7pm
If you would like to learn and grow
in a progressive adult psychiatric
setting, we would like to speak with
you about employment opportuni-
ties. We will provide training for
the right person! Entry level rates
starts at $7.20/hr.
Call Mr. Adkins for an
OUTSIDE SALES Local work, paid
training, great pay. Afternoon/evening
hours. Transportation required.
Management opportunities. 1-800-644-
2822 ext. 4015.
EXP'D COOKS Flexible hours, F/T & P/T.
Great pay, bonuses, meal discounts, &
more. M/F, EOE. Apply In person only 9-
11am or 2-5pm, Sonny's Real Pit Bar-B-Q,
6423 E. SR 200, Femandina Beach.
GLASS SHOP HELP WANTED 1 Glass
Technician wanted. 3 yrs exp. necessary. 1
hands on Construction oriented trainee
needed. Drug & alcohol free workplace.
Applications available at ,1951 S. 8th St.
or by phone (904)261-9780.
WE HIRE TOP
NASSAU COUNTY, FL & KINGS BAY, GA
-Accountant / 2yr. degree req.
Exc. Salary / Benefits
Call Dee, Natalie or Mary
Serving North Florida &
South Georgia since 1981
The Sky's The Limit!
". "iaticinwide Tniformlation Technology staffing firm is look&-
S-ing for neawassooiates to help .us grow! .
We seek highly accomplished sales professionals to broaden
our reach in the North Florida business community and sur-
rounding region. You must be highly motivated and enthusi-
astic, with a desire to develop clients and close deals.
This position is responsible for the following:
Make sales calls and expand our customer base
Prospect for potential clients using proven cold call
Maintain excellent customer service
Establish strong business client relationships
Capitalize on market trends and gain that competitive
edge needed to stay on top of the business
If you are sales oriented, like a fast-paced environment, have
an entrepreneurial spirit, aren't afraid of the telephone and
are self-confident, we would like to hear from you. We offer
a tremendous income opportunity and growth potential.
Please email your resume and cover letter to
email@example.com or send to P.O. Box 766 N,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035 and be a part of a fast growing
A GREAT PLACE TO WORK
Positions Available in:
* Valet Parking
* Food & Beverage
Currently hiring experienced
Server Assistants for Cafe 4750.
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; educational
assistance program; promotions/transfers; two-day ori-
entation; on-the-job training; employee discounts; com-
plimentary employee meals; well-tailored uniform and
so much more!
HIRING BONUSES AVAILABLE
HOURS OF APPLICATION:
Tues. 2-7pm; Wed. & Fri. 9-11am, 2-4pm
Please call to schedule appts. outside of application hours.
EMPLOYMENT HOTLINE 904-277-1076
Direct Line 904-277-1054 EOE/DWFP
201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted
SB FRIDAY, AUGUST 19.2005 CLASS NEEDS NEWS-LEADER
F O R ',4 S 0 1 qD7A Z7 Z A A K ~ /V 1
/12W/r, 2--, '-PA A
Yes! I want to L Subscribe .E Renew my subscription.
SAVE OVER 44% OFF The News-Leader
Delivered Every Wednesday and Friday
Mail To: The News-Leader, P.O. Box 766, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
oo AS~ $7ooOG NEWS
In CountyM Out .of County. LEADEr
Per Year Prices subject to change without notice. Per Year
Credit Card # Exp. Date
FRIDAY, AUGUST 19.,2005 CLASSIFIEDS NEWS-LEADER 9B
I 201 Help Wanted I
LOCAL INSURANCE AGENCY looking
for licensed 220 agent, will consider an
experienced 440. Great pay and benefits.
Call Scott (904)432-1069.
LULU'S BRA & GRILL is now hiring
servers. Our-'hours are Mon-Sat., 11am-
Companies desperately need employees to
assemble products at home. No selling,
any hours. $500 weekly potential. Info
1-985-646-17,00 DEPT. FL-1380.
POOL TECH NEEDED Will train. Call
David (904)491-0013 or (904)583-4330.
NANNY NEEDED for 2 & 5 yr. old, 27-
30 hra/wk. References, transportation
required. Background- check. $9-$10/hr.
depending on experience. Call 234-5699.
ELIZABETH POINTE LODGE Weekend
P/T front desk to do night audit 3pm-
11pm + mid shift .12 noon-8pm. Please
apply in p ,'-.:r9. 98 S Fletcher Ave.
GET YOUR CLASS "0" C.D.L. LICENSE .-
for only $250. We tr5in. (904)777-5995
JOIN THE PRUDENTIAL.
REAL ESTATE TEAM
You are invited to join the team at
Prudential Chaplin Williams Realty. We
are '.now .interviewing new and
exper.er,.:ed hi .r.-ned real estate agents.
Cal. J'rrn E*.r, )a[ t.904)225-8844 to set
up hp. ,onr.0o?[,-ual ,rciir..;Ev
EXPERIENCED FRAME CARPENTERS
NEEDED -:Call Tony, 583-0562.
The Morale. Welfare & Recreation
Oept. at or.J urc.ai, K-nr,-: Ba, .: now
5c.:cpprq applications for: Bachelor
Quarters. Front-' Desk Clerks. Requires
aori', 5 r [r shift. Starting pay,
8 0.12 per nour. For application
information for this and Housekeeper
r.-:,,tr,ns ia-.? c n ll tre flWr Fer.,:.nnel
,.rh, ar a 9 ,. --
VET ASSISTANT NEEDED F.T 1, P,T
S.perience preferred a ut nor required.,
C.':'mpi.Et'r.O e Po ,r tener6r; Call
S041. I:4 -1 01 5 or ra. r -:uT-- to
CONSTRUCTION TRIM & SIDING HELP
NEEDED near Rec CenE-r Pea-e .: call
$600 WEEKLY .,.:.r:.ng tr,r,:.gjn che
g.. .,rlTr.rr -a.r ti.m e j. eoxr.pr .:. A
i1w c or.p. u rIturw iu1.ni4933 68S Code'
LUMBER. YARD HELP WANTED -
Braddock's Ace Hardware, Yulee
203 Hotel/Restaurant i
CATERING BY STRATENBERGER now
hiring catering staff for wedding, corp.
parties, private parties. Call (904)703-
S204 Work Wanted
HANDYMAN looking for work. Roofs,
rotted wood, painting, decks, tile,
concrete work, etc. Marc, 415-6050.
Wanted To Do Cleaning Residential,
rental or commercial. Quality first class
cleaning guarantee. Licensed & insured.
Call April or Betty (904)225-8663 or
HAVE OPENINGS to clean your home.
I work alone to get the job done right.
LIGHT HAULING Residential or
commercial, 1-ton flatbed capacity, 18'
tandem axle, 12' utility trailers. Steve
METAL & SHINGLE ROOFS/DECKS
INSTALLED Additions, Home Repair, All
Type Carpentry. For quote, call Jim
206 Child Care
CHILD CARE/NANNY for young
children.' Flexible hours 20-25 hrs. per
week. Reliable and references required.
PO Box 8237, Femandina Beach,. FL
CHILD CARE/NANNY M.-. Fr,
7 *30am-5.30prm fior cr ) -,.r,,:,ci age
children, In home. References required.
207 Business 1
6-COP LIQUOR LICENSE FOR SALE -
Good for package I.,Qur tore ta.r, Or ,
r.gr.ciluD Call l9 4' '" 3-13. 4
INT'L INVESTMENT BANKING Firm -
ra: midil marker b usnr,.. rc.r ,ali if
irieres-cteo Ou''nq or iellng a tuw're's
call (877)217-8231. FCAN
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do ;ou earn
i80cO.'das' 30 ma-nine:, free .:and, all icr
.9,995 i3881629-9968. 602000033. Call
u&. We will no[ be under.ld' FCAiM
A CASH.-COW 90 vending machine
units. You OK locations. Entire business
S$10,670. Hurry (800)836-3464 #B02428.
Cookie Distributorship Route sales
two grocery stores owner/operator
Fernandina, Kingsland, N. lax. Well
established, plenty of growth & bonus
opportunity. Investment of approx. $5000
& delivery vehicle required. Fax resume
EARN DEGREE ONLINE from home.
Medical, Business, Paralegal, Computers.
Job placement assistance. Computer &
financial aid if qualify. (866)858-2121.
rw. onnlinet-aEwateriEcn corr FCANr
Age 8 to 80. Held at Peck Center or your
-,orre it's easy when you know how!
Call Jan, 583-2870.
CREDIT CARD BILLS? Conori ,raat
[,0,,. Get our ,3f detO ia.r Ore iow
rcnoni, pyme. Cut interest. lStoc.
r, ra.imert. vw lHa.,eToolrlanBll; conr.
,r,.-- 1991 i800)881-5353 e,[ I-
FCA .. ,
1404 Money To Loan
$500-$100,000++ FREE CASH Grant- -
2005. rieer ripav Per-onai'merci.al t.iis.
schnool, new DusiE .5-n ,,-mne. As seen .:.r,
TV rNc. crecal cn-.:k LI% operar.,ro :
i1)ij'i22 0-1213 exc 95 FCAIj
$50,000 FREE CASH Grants 2035'
Ne'.er repay' For personal ,11.. scr.oo- ,
new bDuSness J49 Dillion left unciaim:d
from 201i:4. LidC operator:(80'0 i856S-991
,xr. ei13. FCAr1
$50,000 FREE CASH Grn3t. 2005'
rje ,e r rep a j' F .: r pe r.o rn l oH1 i ?.:n,:,o l
N:,-, Dubirin4z. .49 3li..on ierf t rir.:ia.mrd
rorr 2004. Li, e operator. i:00Oi-'"-63.6
..t a'5 FCAhi
Greater Nassau Women's Services
Mon 1'2-4PM *
* 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,
* Community Referrals Supplies & Furnishings
TUEs: 11AM-SPM WED: 1lAM-4PM THURe: GPM-7PM CLOSED FRI. SAT & 9UN.
Now Hiring Management and Crew
Taco Bell in Fernandina & Kingsland Area
Crew Members Fernandina Salary starting from $6.75 -7.75/hr
Crew Members Kingsland Area Salary starting from $5.15-6.00/hr
Assistant Managers Salary starting from $23,200 29,200/yr
Benefits, 401 (K) Retirement, Paid Vacation. (Management Experience Preferred)
JOB FAIR MANAGEMENT AND CREW
Fernandina Beach Taco Bell August 18 10am 6pm
Kingsland Taco Bell August 25 10am 6pm rAnce T
'Please bring resume and/or application e: Thningsstartl eRea
EVERYONE IS GUARANTEED AN INTERVIEW!
Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org Fax resume to 912-729-1192
SERVICEE. DIRE.. CTORY
ALTERATIONS CONSTRUCTION I DECORATIVE CONCRETE ] LAND DEVElOPMENT I I" W SERVICES ]
24 HOUR LAUNDRY ZONE
8 FLAGS CINEMA [NTER 1018 S. 14TH ST. FERNANDINA 217-2451
THIS SPACE AVAILABLE
Call 261-3696 and find
oui how to put yqur
to work for you!
I__. BALED STRAiW
Locally Owned & Operated
| CLEANING SERVICE ~
& HANDYMAN SERVICE
277-2824 or 904-583-0012 cai
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 '"-"
Residential / Commercial
Licensed Bonded Insured"
Member AIFB Chamber
904-491-1971 Cell: 904-742-8430
THIS SPACE AVAILABLE
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
to work for you!
Si ai Reg Bal'hrng a conlr..c.r
JO Year; Epenernc.e
LcEnied a Ilriiurd
Sltai Locen-:a R8Q055959
NEW HOMES COMMERCIAL
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards
L:Eri' ED & IrstRED, Lowell & Renee Dusier
CaMenty Vinyl Siding Pressure Washing
HOME REPAIR / WARRANTY
riaryl A. Rice 904,59.4721)
L license Bonded Insured
riICK ISABELLA, INC.
Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Now doing Concrete Overlays
and Concrete Staining
261-3565 FREE ESTIMATES
1 LICENSE #694 J
WINDOW A DOOR REPLACEMENT
HANDYMAN SERVICES = PAINTING
NO JOB TOO SMALL! SCOTT RUDOLPH
LICENSED INSURED 904-50-3100
& FENCE CO, INC.
Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated
Fencing Chain Link / Privacy
Hone Repairs Concrete Repairs
Pressure Washing Gutter Cleaning
Cell Phone: 904-703-5022
faking Contrate na Now Direction
,-,d -.-. ,-
- E lr.. ( 1 I','1' r, Fl., r hF'.u.,.
GARDEN CENTER |
Nursery & Garden Center
- *Large Variety of Plants ".
& Rubber Mulch
Our Starf I' eager io help with all
)uur gardening nerdi
: 4245 [Sate Road20)1lAlAI .
HOME IMPROVEMENT |
Interior Exterior Trim
Over 30 Years Experience
Screen Room and Pool
904-206-133 4- Cellular
Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated
Li. 'SCC 1:'1 4963.
"use what you have"
painting, color selection,
organizing, prep. for sale,
move in help, vacation
.home makeovers, etc.
Licensed / Insured
Fill dirt, Sand,
(904) 225-0427 LAND LINE
(904) 753-0686 MOBILE
THIS SPACE AVAILABLE
Call 261-3696, and find
out-how to put your
'. advTetisTng dollars
to work for you!
& Landscape, Inc.
Sales Service Repair
L.v, no inienanic
Tri ior-Loader Work
*Sodding all types
(. i-u ir'i ; i,':,rl: Fin se IC")
Design |r,srill[rr i: ri Re oi inon,
Call for Quotes or Service
SInstallations. Sring Tune-Ups
AfiiiianLer FPain' Landscape Lighting
Repairs & Expansions
Well Pump Testing
Call Today for Your Free Estimatel
Licensed & Insured
THIS SPACE AVAILABLE
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
lo work for you!
PROFESSIONAL SERVICES INCLUDE:
TRIM, EDGE, BLOW, MOW, ETC...
3523 STAVE. FEINANDINA BCH., FL 32034
PHONE- 904-277-3536 CELL: 904.556-1359
Free S& a o Local Service
commercial & Insured
opera, en One Time Clean Ups
Irri gation e New Spring Specials
753-0747 CAIJL NOW!
A & A Lawn
iVeea & Bed
92 Years Experience
(H) (904) 556-9370
(C) (904) 548-7610
Honor, Visa Mastercards
[ PRESSURE WASHING
Houses Trailers Patios
Wood Decks Cleaned & Resealed
IN OBELE CAR DETALING ROOFING.
Get Your Shine On
& PRESSURE WASHING
Cars Houses Boats
Laura or Ben
James W. Cason
rilaw l. 1- lsfm/. W5r( .w6Qfr .JW
r t:is.;/ H M]
.V ,'Yl,_. f- 5 W o ,, ...-
SNEW & USED CA,..
I NEW & USED CARS
464054 SR 200 *Yulee
I PAINTING 1
Quality work at
reasonable prices. ., _
NVo job too small or toae I.
* Licensed Bonded *"It
References Available ,'.- .,
FREE ESTIMATES 2< O 92
A\\ALABLE 22 -J9A1
-The Art of
& Faux Finishes
"The Cure for Plain White Walls"
Patty Spaulding 904-261-5798
I e.Roofing Is Our Specialty"
Nassau County's Largest ,
Roofing & Siding Contractor
S Serving Satisfied
Homebuilders & Homeowners
Re-Roofing New Roofing 9
i Vinyl Siding Soffit & Fascia
S Free Estimates
I TILE MAINTENANCE 1
Raiow Tile i Home Service
Regrouting / Sealing
Acid Wash Cleaning
Bathrooms / Kitchens
Top Soil -Sand & Gravel -Fill Dirt
Hauling Tractor Work
Bush Hog *Grading
(94) 261 -5098
BOX BLADE WORK
Shawn DeLuca 225-5654
DIRT LEVENG BUSH HOUGINU
R.V's AND TRAILERS
Call Marty Kelly
YOUNG TREE SERVICE
Over 20 Years Exp.
Member of B.B.B.
O10B FRIDAY, AUGUST 19.2005 CLASSIFIEDS NEWS-LEADER
WE BUY, SELL & HAUL LIVESTOCK
B&H Farm, Yulee, FL
503 Pets/Supplies I
FREE TO GOOD HOME 1.5 year old
neutered male Catahoula dog. Very good
dog, listens well, good with other pets &
children. Needs place to run & someone to
spend time with. (904)277-8043
UMBRELLA COCKATOO 1 yr. old, DNA
male, very sweet & loving. To good home
only. $800. Call (904)261-7866.
FREE PUPPIES Lab/Pit Bull mix. Very
gentle. 6 weeks old. Only 4 left. Call 548-
,7698 or 225-9277.
I 601 Garage Sales I
YARD SALE Sat. 8/20, 8am-? 2162
Talbot Ct. (off Citrona). Too much to list,
but something for everyone (knick-
knacks, clothes, furniture, household
items, & more). Rain check Sun. 8/21.
FREE TO GOOD HOME! White leather
hide-a-bed. & sofa, twin beds & bedding,
dining room table/4 chairs. You pick up &
move 8/17 or 8/24, 25, 26. Call
(404)483-0959 or (904)277-0076, Angie.
CATS ANGELS has replaced its garage
sales with new Thrift Store, Sadler & 14th,
behind Loop. Lots of great stuff: furniture,
books, toys, household goods & more,
MOVING SALE Sat. 8/20, 9am-lpm.
No Early Birds. Furniture, housewares,
designer clothes & purses. 302 S. 7th St,
'HUGE MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE -
Lots of baby stuff, odds &.ends, house
decorations. Sat. 8/20, 7am-? 83105 St.
Mark Dr. No early birds!
SAT., 8AM-2PM 2614 Delorean St,
Furniture, twin bed, clothing, 9.9HP
Nissan outboard motor,. &lots of etc.
Please, No Early Birds.
MOVING SALE Fri. 5. 19 2. Sat. 8/20,
8am-2pm. Furniture, -orr-Ai, toys &
much more. 2849 Park Square Pl. (Egans
YARD SALE Fri. & Sat., 8am-Spm..
Furniture, household items, toys, clothes,
& misc. 504 S. 17th St.
JUST STARTING OUT or starting over?
Furniture, dishes, TV's, small appliances,
towels,, r.,,tures, r,.-5 [:o much to list,
3327 Le. Dr, ria .u'.ile. Sat. & Sun.,
YARD SALE Frin 6 l & Sat 8 2
.. 'i r i-4pml Cll'o:.r.g rn,1 .j E, r ,rnri
c .j- in d. r.:...,j 151 rlel:or, -.
+BUSH HOG WORK
1CALL STEPHANIE la813-8131s
I 601 Garage Sales 602 Articles for Sale I 701 Boats & Trailersi
GARAGE SALE 671 Grove Park Circle
(off Amelia Road). Sat., 8:30am-3pm.
Lots of clothes, dresses, shoes, toys,
books & other misc. items. Great
SAT., 9AM-1PM Remodeling sale. ULiving
& dining furniture, refrig., dryer, misc.
household items. All high quality. Great
prices. 96947 Blackrock Rd. (across form
Pirates Woods entrance near end of road).
MOVING SALE 96248 Piedmont Dr. (off
Amelia Concourse). Furniture, home
accessories, holiday items, etc. Sat. 8/20,
YARD SALE Sat., 6am-? 2141 Jekyll Ct.
Household items & lots of stuff for
MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE GOOD
STUFF! Sat. 8/20 & Sun. 8/21. Corner of
Hwy. 17 North & Pages Dairy Rd., Flea
GARAGE SALE 1527 Penbrook Drive
(Lakewood). Sat. 8/20, 8am-12pm.
Clothes, furniture, tools.
HUGE GARAGE SALE Fri. 8/19 & Sat.
8/20, 8am-lpm. 86283 Augustus Ave.,
Yulee (Cartesian Pointe Harts Rd. to
William Burgess). Furniture, toys, boys,
2T-3T clothes, MUCH, MUCH more.
602 Articles for Sale
NEW extra large cp.ac, washer $400
used. extra large capacir dr,vr (50,..
stylish bronze & glass coffee table 32" x
32" $125, GE 25" TV $85, boxes &
packing materials $85, NEW Martha
Stewart Blue Rose pattern
bed/bath/drapes $145, comforter/sheet
flannel 'set Queen $85, working antique
style designer phone $85, also misc.
OKRA $15 per half bushel. Kings'Ferry
Sofa, large cozy chair (like new), sofa,
love seat, coffee tables, end table, oriental
rugs, roll top desk, Usborne Educational
Books, kid's bike, refrig. (904)491-5992
TEAK TITANIC DECK CHAIRS newly
finished with cushions & towel covers.
$399 for the pair. Contact (904)491-
GIRLY-GIRLY'S Eight Flags Antique.
Market, Centre Street, Space.#35, front'
space, RARE TMK Hummels!
GUN SHOW Aug. 27 & 28. The Morocco
Shrine, St. Johns Bluff Rd. (Rt. 9A,
Jacksonville). North Florida Arms
RIDING MOWER, SELF PROPELLED,
pusr., chlo.i r,' ;rnread r. Lr, rr, ler af tower
& r.id eaatr. .mE ;.T.al engine repair.
BU.', SELL TRADE igl0425.-8999
Thomasville Camel Back Sofa 80',
uplrOicEd nay, ,,o.ecn damask wilorail
ztrrpei, cla,' legs r.i1r.t cornd Pd t 2459
have receipt, .~.k i i.00 (904)206-4421
Girly Girly's Antiques & Collectibles -
it Ju-st c. mucr. runi Come see the V.rntage
0c ;ii & clortn- today at ElgnE Flag-.
r-i..que .lark.r Centre Sr. Sp3ce # 35.
Kenmore washer & dr-er, 1.150 cacin or
$25C for seK Dres-:-r 'mirror, 50.
Easy Walk to the Beach
2103 sq.ft., 3BR/2BA,
den, screened porch.
cement block construction
side yard, many extras.
MAHOGANY CONFERENCE ROOM
TABLE Top, base, and 4 burgundy fabric
arm chairs w/casters. $1,800. Excellent
condition. Chris or Mary, 261-6510, for
address & appt.
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-classifieds.com. Display ads
also available. FCAN
PRIVATE FURNITURE SALE w/1880's
dining & bedroom sets, 10x18 Karastan
rug, beds, desks, chests, sofa, chairs &
more. By appt, only thriJ 8/26 In St.
Marys, GA. Call (912)673-8585.
Heart Pine, Tongue & Groove Flooring
- Sawed from antique pine timber.
Installation, stair material. Florida
Heartwood Pine Flooring, LLC.
610 Air Conditioners
HEAT/COOL WINDOW Units. Used all
sizes w/warranty. Repairs to, central L&.
window AC's. Refrigerators & freezers.
Kish's (904) 225-9717. 'We buy window
j611 Home FurnishingsI
MOVING SALE Oak table & chairs,
$100. Couch & Loveseat, $150. Coffee
table & end table, $75. Coffee table & two'
end tables, $150..Call 321-4141.
j615 Building Materials
METAL ROOFING Save lss Buy direct
from manufacturer 20 colors in stock with
all accessories. Quick turn around.
Delivery available. Toll free (888)393-
3-WEEK BUILDING SALE 20x24 now
$2320. 25.30, .$3490. 30x40, $5170.
40x50, 18380 40x60, $10,700. 50x100,
$15,244. Others. ;Ends/accessories
optional. "Priced rto. Sell!" Pioneer
(800)668-5422 FCAN .
SURPLUS EQUIPMENT Onimne
AUjCTIOINS WIDE selection Register
FREE. Low fees to sell. Promo SRLB50-30.
iolt Our WeDSite for details & personal
asstar..:-. snw iurplusonthe.IIET
(8" i215-301C0, FCAN
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
13' GHEENOE -.with 4 horse Evinrude
Bandit trailer. $1,200. Call 753-0759.
1993 WELLCRAFT EXCELL 18'
Bowrider, Volvo 110HP I/O, with trailer.
New outdrive tilt/trim.' Must sell.
2003 17' SEA PRO.-.wlx,..aljminum Easy
Loader trailer..'amaha-90P1'5with less tha)
S 2- r -.:. rlu. r 7-, so.Jr i :
(904)261-5313 or 753-2043.
1996 29 Ft. Monterey Cruiser Like
new twin Merc I/Os L/T 25 hrs, wkend
pkg, stove, refrig, head w/shwr, hotwt,
stereo, full canvas, batt chgr, elec
windlass. Transom shwr, foredeck sun pad,
full carpet, dry storage only, shipshape.
1984 14' FIBERGLASS BOAT with
40HP Mercury motor, with trailer. Motor
runs good. $975. Call (904)261-8735 or
25' 'STAMAS Center Console, only 290
hrs., Windlass Chartmapper. Great fishing
boat. $20,000. (904)277-2732
1957 CLASSIC 25' CHRIS-CRAFT
CRUISER GM 350Q, 250 hrs., rebuilt
trans. Sleeps 2A, 2C. Head, propane, VHF,
depth, compass. $8,500. (904)277-3812
15" SUNBIRD DAYSAILER w/15HP
Evinrude long shaft engine. Trailer, sails, &
rigging included. $1200/OBO. (904)261-
2005 RV CLOSE-OUT SALE *Nation's
#1 Selling RV's *Hundreds of RVs *Save
thousands of dollars *Florida Motorhome -
Towable Headquarters. 'GIANT
RECREATION WORLD. 3 locations:
Melbourne (800)700-1021, Daytona
(800)893-2552, Orlando (800)654-8475.
FOR SALE BY OWNER 2 acre lot with
two singlewide mobile homes on Chester
Rd. Rental income of $1,100/mo.'
AMELIA LANDINGS CONDO just
rerrodeled 2BR '2B rurnined,
$230,000. Forest Ridge condo, interior
designer gorgeous. 3BR'2BA, furnished.
$250,000. Botn properties close to beacn
& Deacr. access Deep water with dock'
&.home on 1.3 pristine acres, $649,000.
Amelia Woods rental, 3BR/2.5BA with
fireplace, furnished townhome, 3 mo.
minimum, $1100/mo. Contact Angle
Brewer @ Nick .Deonas Realty, Inc.
AMELIA PARK TOWNHOME c.n [ne
Park. $550,000. 4BR/3.5BA plus 'oft Wh,
wait to build. Call (9041491.5435.
FREE VIDEO CD
.'Anne Loec Amela island
No' i ol'garon call
583-0734 or visit
C-21, John T. Ferreira & Son.
'Anne Barbanel, Realtor
BEAUTIFUL WATERFRONT HOME -
Great Iocati.r, or, Amelai Island 2159sf
3/2, spacious open floor plan, a Tiust ee,
co-op. $429,900: Call Sherrie (901)814-
2892 Virtual tour: www.amella-home.com
PARKWAY NORTH Golf community ,
FSBO. Attractive 1-level, 3ER.'2A.
living/dining rooms, open fami, wvjFP,
breakfast/kitchen, Plantation shutters,
screened porch, 2-car garage, pond. Call
SAVE YOUR HOME
Behind on payments? Home in pre-
foreclosure? Any price any location. Call
Winning Property Solutions (904)491-
FOR SALE Newly remodeled 3BR/2BA
home, large lot. $219,900. Please call
e.::mplrit ei- ON LaiI E.b --.d7.cn at
Oceanrdronc RE ait, tt0-4261l-8870.
SMQiEROOPM" 100 from oacear.,-
Cali Wn Srrr~n~d!n~ n~,r r.:.n.,r~rl"E. *li ",ri
IA 104 (2 Ro.~ lou''' .T,~. 'i IduQC.i-,Er'- 4"'' St
I I II'I ~ I~ i a I
7JLAND BREEZE TOWNHOMES
Tfwe.new4 casndicte- Lcacfl tafwme, ''m cnAmelia, Idand,
d-. d/'...l.t. keaiu( 7( .i I
2,071 sq.ft. of living area
-3 bedrooms, 3 full baths
FREE INFORMATION WEBSITE
L~E :kEFPTI IJE-SY
FREE 24 Hour InformationLine AMELIA ISLAND
1-866-323-0870 503-B Centre Street
email@example.com Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
Amelia Island Fernandina Beach
Yulee Callahan Hilliard Bryceville
HlASL[E-FR[EE HOWIE SEARCH!
How to bell Your house
Without An Agent!
Find Out What Homes in Your
Neighborhood Have Sold For!
7Priced at $630,000.
For more information or to schedule your private showing,
contact Karen & Paul Werling today!
Mt KAREN & PAUL WERLING, BROKER-ASSOCIATE
RE/MAX PROFESSIONAL GROUP
303 Centre Street, Suite.102 Amelia Island, FL 32034
904-321-1999 TOLL FREE: 866-437-8505
Plus, you can choose up to another -
$2,000* in FREE upgrades of ,
your choice. That's a total savings
of up to $11,250.*,.
Subject to change without notice. *Amoubnttoffree
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.
CGCO20880 *Amount of FREE options varies per
community. Corp. 724-7800.
FoYoms aalal vst w*sdvostucionScom 1
806 Waterfront I
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for information. C.H. Lasserre,
DEEP WATER HOME with dock on
Belles River, any size boat, sunken living
room, wet bar, fireplace, deck. Call Gay
Browne, Re/Max Specialists (904)703-
6.5 ACRES on tidal with a dock,
beautiful trees, natural setting ready for
development or private estate, very close
to Jax commute. Possible owner finance.
Call Gay Browne, Re/Max Specialists
FSBO 3/2 house $650,000. Also 3/2
house $850,000. Each house on .1.5 acres
on deep water just minutes from the inlet.
AMELIA PARK STUDIO $650/mo;
Great neighborhood. Available 9/1/05.
Please call (904)261-8244.
807 Condominiums |
FSBO Oceanfront 2BR/2BA, furn., 6th
floor In unit, gorgeous ocean view & down
beach, pool, tennis courts, pvt fishing pier,-
& gated. $635,000. (912)598-1092-
OCEAN PARK 3BR/2BA with views, 1st
fl., upgrades, extra storage. $500K/offer.
Owner (904)491-0669 or (336)760-8381.
3BR/3BA on Amelia Island Plantation.
Wonderful marsh view. (904)206-4389
FSBO Ocean Park 3BR/2BA 3rd floor
unit. Upgrades galore.. Gorgeous ocean,
view & view of Main Beach.Park. Never
been a rental. 2.5% selling commission to
realtor. (904)261-2328 or (904)556-6325
SPECIAL OFFERS Pre-cr,-:[ructi,:.n
Olpporiunil[.I AL T. 11S GA FL lIv t:
r r McIC, i Il
(877)BCI-5020. Flexible financial options
provided by www.allpointe. com. Free pre-
808 Off Island/Yulee I
3839 'BIG OAK AVE. Nassauville.
3BR/2BA, pool 2 acres, privacy fence,
storage buildings, many upgrades. Call
BRICK HOME 1 yare Iot 3BR l .A
ienoU .,'caro, p5.ed dar.ea.a, metral
.uilrig'n Ec llernt cr on. ,.c.n 2 .5,0uu
Call (904)225-2076 or 225-5182.
NEW HOME t Carr-.,in Po,rn !.-I
ft ., 3 BE R H A u l ra.. r C-5all n -rr, a t
T l'y0129. ','',-,r i" a 1,,er.e-ci reai.r r .
FSBO 38R 2BA c.r. Fiora Parkec .:ul-I--
Sac. LR. DR. FP. ilare master rcda r.atn
laundr, room, [ie E& c.rpe[ i246 rrV'n
Visit ww'.owrers .:cnm APV3007 for
photos & aeiai's.
CREWS ROAD NORTH 1.33 acres,
3BR/2BA. 1400 sq. ft. plus. Priced to sell
MARSH LAKES 3BR/2BA home for sale
only 4 years, old. upgraded $298,000.
809 Lots -
SOUTHERN CREEK Marshfront, inside
lots, large oaks, 'just off the island.
$75,000 to $140,000. Call Lauralyn Lewis
Sat Nick Deonas Realty (904)225-3133.
BEAUTIFUL AMELIA BAY LOT 1 +
acre lot in a new gated community.
Southern large oaks. Peaceful, gorgeous
lot on a lake backing up to a protected
preserve. This lot is waiting for your
dream home. $150K. (904)261-9817
SECLUDED PRISTINE LOCATION Very
unique. Adj. to Summer Beach .Golf
Course Steps to- beach 2' lots each
90'x150' $225,000/ea. (904)277-4319
810 Farms & Acreage I
814 West Nassau Countyl
1 ACRE LOT with well, septic tank,
driveway, & light pole. Callahan area.
$36,000. Call (904)277-3361 or cell
12 ACRES fronts US Hwy 1. $130,000.
FSBO Gorgeous 3BR/2BA Mediterranean
home in St. Marys overlooking marsh &
lake. Upscale neighborhood. $344,900.
817 Other Areas I
BANK FORECLOSURES homes from
$10,000. 1-3BR, available. HUD, Repos,
REO, etc. These homes must sell. For
listings call (800)571-0225 ext. H295.
WESTERN NC MTNS. 'Extraordinary
homesltes in gated Fall Branch Estates.
Wooded lots, panoramic mtn. views. From
$60K. Current phase: Pre-construction
pricing. (877)774-3437, www.RidgesLlfe.
BEAUTIFUL NORTH CAROLINA -
Escape the heat in the cool beautiful
peaceful mountains of Western NC
Mountains. Homes, cabins, acreage &
Investments. Cherokee Mountain Realty
GMAC Real Estate, Murphy.
for free brochure (800)841-5868. FCAN
3BR/2BA FORECLOSURE! Only
$34,000! Must sell.. For listings call
1(800)749-8124 ext, H760.
GEORGIA COAST Large wooded access.
marshfront & 'golf course homesites.
Gated with tennis, kayaking & canoeing.
Limited availability. Mid $70's & up. Call
today (877)266-7376. FCAN
NORTH CAROLINA MTNS. 3.43 acres
on mountain top, view, trees, waterfall &
large public lake nearby. $49,500. Owner
(866)789-8535. www.NC77.com. FCAN
NEW RELEASE 20% discount for
Reservation Holders only. Coastal GA
gated deep water access. Wooded, lagoon
& golf course homesites. Call for
reservation information ,(877)266-7376.
1851 Roommate WantedI
ROOMMATE WANTED to. inar. 3ER
house on Amelia Rd. Util. incl., $500/mo.
W/D, CH&A. Reliable references req'd. No
drugs, no alcohol, Call a-,r, rrm.- .:i1-4316
852 Mobile Homes
ON ISLAND/IN FAMILY PARK Long
term. 2BR/1BA: f165'wk. +:$500 deposit
or 't660/m.:,. r t660 dePF.=it. Call
I 855 Apartments
OCEAN FRONT 2BR/1BA,, private walk
to beach, CH&A. Reasonable. (904)261-
HISTORIC DOWNTOWN FERNANDINA
Great Location! All utilities included!
FREE HIGH SPEED INTERNET. 2BR/2 full
BA, washer/dryer, pool access available.
Lease Required. $1350/mo. + dep. Call
OCEANFRONT 2BR IB- c.:.c.-,o 1600
38R R.E, A .:. ,rrous, ',iar, I:..,c:.ni $1750
ArTela inlarJ L'd'r.a C, "rem,.
I'9 ip261--148 ,:.r l904i2T --'9-02
FRIDAY.AUGUSTrl9.2005 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADERIB
FURNISHED 1BR LUXURY APT. -
includes garage, all utilities, cable &
phone. Private gated community on golf
near beach. No smoking. No pets.
2BR/2BA BEACH DUPLEX Available for
short or long lease. Sleeps up to 10.
Completely furnished. Priced below
market for fast rental. $1300/mo.
Utilities, cable, & lawn care included. Call
(904) 277-5689 or 206-2230.
Try, a new standard of apartment living at
Somerset. Beautiful 1BR & 2BR SINGLE
STORY apartments located off Amelia
Parkway. These modern apartments
feature vaulted ceilings, ceramic tile
floors, built-in computer desks,
washer/dryer connections & much more!
Prices starting at $615, water, trash, and
sewage service included. Call today for
more information at (904) 261-0791.
1BR/1BA River view in Historic
Downtown, 2 blocks from Centre St. 800
s.f, No pets, no smoking. $595/mo. Call
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
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)
ey, EATO R
925 TARPON North Pointe. Comfy
townhouse. 2 master suites upstairs with
1/2 bath downstairs off living room. Pool.
$950. Nick Deonas Realty, Inc. 277-0006
OCEANFRONT 2BR/1BA Upstairs.
Spectacular view. Carpeted. No pets.
$950/mo. 270 S. Fletcher (904)556-5722
Affordable Living for eligible low-
Income persons/families. 1 & 2 bedrooms.
Rent based on income. Apply at Post Oak
Apts., 996 Citrona Dr., Fernandina Beach;
(904)277-7817. Handicap Accessible apts.
available. Equal Housing Opportunity.
3BR/2BA Bottom fir of duplex, 1 blk to
ocean, CH&A, ceiling fans, deluxe apple's,
W/D hookup, fenced patio. Lease + dep.
$1050. No answer, Iv msg 261-2491.
GREAT OCEAN VIEW 3BR/2.5BA on
Fletcher. Long term $1950 monthly &
short term $1500 weekly, Realty
I SPECTACULAR OCEAN VIEW 2BR
condo for rent. Beautifully' furnished.
All 2005 model appliances and fixtures.
Pics @ www.ameliaislandcondos.com
web site. $875/mo.
Mac Daniel Realty (904)277-3050
THE COLONY -. 3BR/2BA, .fireplace,
swimming, tennis. Non-smoker. No pets.
Recently painted, end unit. $1025/mo. +
$750 deposit. (904)277-3671, iv msg.
S859 Homes-Furnished j
ELEGANT QUIET BEACH HOUSE -
Fabulous ocean views. 2 Units: Upper
$1100/ mo. Lower $950/mo. No
smokers. Pets negotiable. (213)304-
859 Homes-Furnished |
3BR/2BA Garden tub. Sleeps 6. Hot
tub. Close to beach & pool. $1800
monthly or $1400 weekly. Call Realty
Executives agent to show (904)415-1189.
BEACH HOUSE 3BR/2BA, ocean view
balcony, covered parking. $1300/mo. First
& last + deposit. 1731 N. Fletcher. Avail.
9/1. (904)261-0608 or (904)556-9586
SMALL 2BR/1BA HOUSE in
Nassauville. Available 1st of September.
2150 CAPTAIN KIDD DR. Lakewood
Subd. 3BR/2BA, 1800sf, w/sunroom &
lawn svc. Avail, now. No pets. Days
(904)753-4559, nights 261-7091.
NEWLY RENOVATED stucco home 609
Stanley Dr. 3BR/2BA. Office/4th BR. 1800
sq ft. Laundry rm, Ig fenced lot, fpl/bullt-
in BBQ, brick patio, front porch, sprinkler
sys. Tile & terrazza floors. Quiet,
established neighborhood. Pets allowed.
3BR/3BA North Hampton. 2500sf,
screened In patio, dbl garage, garden tub,
FP, fully equipped kitchen, free cable &
internet. $1400/mo. + dep. 557-8089
284 OTTER RUN beautiful 3BR/2BA,
master suite, eat-in kitchen, 2 car garage,-
Ig. living room w/fireplace on pond.
$1200/mo + $1000 dep. .(904)277-4821
987 CHAD ST. NEARLY NEW, 3/2, W/D
included. Convenient island location. Pet
considered. $1150/mo. + security. Call
Debbie at 491-8985. Available 9/5/05.
2BR/2BA Hardwood w/carpet, large
kitchen, CH&A, close to schools. $1,000/
mo. + deposit. Long term lease. Available
3631 OLD NASSAUVILLE ROAD 4/3.5.
$1,250/mo. Large fenced lot, security
system & upstairs bonus room. Call Carol
or Sherri at (904)261-3077.
.SEASCAPE NEW T/H ncean view 3'2 5,
1857 sq. ft.,-2 car garage ai applri.,',
Incl., w/d; f.p., $1850/mo. Realty
Watson Realty Corp. REALTORS
~eo'r94t O~t 7/46 7~
mn-ia.ril~.ance free brick
-.nome on.9 acre
,r., ri .,ew lot. Finished
t.,:.u. r.-.om, boasts
u-.gr a.eIs galore. Gourmei
Sirr.r.r s*/granite counter-
lopt, tbr..;.k hearth, design-
ir c.ar. svith claw ft. tub.
:.q "q n ,. c.-. rra:.
Incredible 4.i :i ;.q
n I .:j 'iT':c, iiri:, nrr: na ,
1' ,.a"i'- r is,l. n r. mairh
s ir,.:.i:, II,. a .;:. G.:.ur'e l
i n.:r o- it r.'-1 .-
Si l [r u li' T,:,,l :rrr i
ithy Levy, -,:,
Beautiful 5/3 in St. Marys.
Approximately 2600 sq. ft.
ori, 3 : r o.r, .:ijl.3 .
sac. .3 car garage,r
enclosed inground pool,
tray ceilings, well for
sprinkler system, granite
kitchen counters. Wood,
'carpet and ceramic floors.
Too much to list. Must
Oak Floors, LR LDA
enI.,:.d p,3..:.l reil pumip
SIT, IT.mar sr liri."e i .n
Ji Mart" Ae& i.:,u,u1ain.i
rnciS r,,:,u-s r.ep -, s. T -m
i. v 3rad drari 30' rr.p,:.lui
l i r.- Fn, .R L',
620Hy.4 at t ars a315 1-882-565
1836 W ,1 i sr
Pick up a copy of the News-Leader's monthly Real Estate Magazine, available |
at newsstands and local real estate offices, for the most complete listings in the area.
--- :C 86096 Montauk Drive (North Hampton) -
S- ,. 4BR 3BA and two separate 1,2 baths, bonus room and 2-car
1: 4 J garage. Private balcony overlooks lake, golf course '.ieivs from
Seve room. Lav.n care, pest control, cable & internet included.
2,482 SF. 51,795 mo. Available September 1.
CONDOS,'TOW NHONMES ,, On Island 1611 luevrness Road (Lakewood) :vi :E4,, 2-car
3200 S. Fletcher Aven u e., D -1 (O cean D u nes) : "-,I- e. ,-, .: ,,-' '.:- Ii -'' ,rr. r .:. ,, eng and
F O R N I S H E D "6 .:6 1 -.-. l ,: H: : u -,r r.J 3 r. _' ,I .. . : .- r : & 1 3 .: e i n I iv
ocean view, just steps from the beach. Amenities include oceanfront patio, Ing room. KitCnen wim oreakIast nook, splh bedooT a. I I.,,ced rear
community pool, living room with fireplace, designated parking and wash- yard with patio off living room and master bedroom. Washer/dryer
er/dryer included. 1,210 SE $1,400/mo. Available Now. included. 1,562 SF. $1,195/mo. Available Now.
988 Chad Street (Off Jasmine) 3BR/2BA, 1-car garage. 2112 Natures' Gate Court South (Natures' Gate)
Comfortable new townhome with vaulted ceilings, ceiling fans and rear 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Beautiful home on a nice corner lot, large spacious
patio. Washer/dryer, pest control and lawn care included. 1,300 SF. rooms, new appliances, living room w/fireplace, screened porch with fans
$1,050/mo. Available Early September. and fenced rear yard. Washer/dryer and lawn care included.
1,955 SF. 57,400/mo. Available Early September.
SINGLE FAMILY HO1MES ~ On Island 2852 Eastwind Drive (Ocean Reach) 4BR/2BA, 2-car
2605 Portside Drive (Off S. Fletcher) 4BR/3BA, 2-car garage. Beautiful and spacious home centrally located with formal dining
garage. Beautiful home with spacious rooms and open floor plan. Master room, fireplace in living room, large kitchen, fenced rear yard and covered
bath has garden tub and walk-in shower. Breakfast nook has bay windows, patio. 2,000 SF. $1,545/mo. Available..
fourth bedroom has French doors & could easily be a study or den, Gas 1634 Ocean Forest Drive (Ocean Forest) 3BR/2BA,
fireplace in family room, irrigation & security systems. Lawn care included. 2-car garage, great room, dining room, kitchen, vaulted ceilings, utility
2,229 SF. $1,795/mo. Available September 1. room, screened porch, covered patio, large landscaped lot.
3453 S. Fletcher Avenue 2BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Enjoy the 1,772 SF. $1,600/mo. Available September 1.
ocean breeze from this home located across the street from the ocean. SINGLE FAMr ILY HOMIES ~ Off Island
Easy ocean access. Living area and kitchen open with beam ceilings and
large balcony. Master BR upstairs with wood vaulted ceilings, skylights, 31116 Grassy Parke Drive (Flora Parhe) 3BR/2BA,
sliding glass doors opening to large balcony. Washer/dryer included. 2-car garage. Lovely home with lake view from the rear patio. Fireplace
900 SF. $1,050/mo. Available Early September. in family room, eat-in kitchen, refrigerator w/icemaker. Master bath hak
1881 Ocean Village Drive (Ocean Village) garden tub and walk-in shower. Lawn care included.
3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Beautiful home in a gated community one mile 1,859 SF. $1,295/mo. Available Now.
south of the Ritz-Carlton. Master bath has a garden tub and walk-in show- 76158 Long Leaf Loop (TimberleafPlantation, Yulee) -
er. Vaulted ceilings, cable/satellite ready, irrigation system, tennis court & 4BR/3.5BA, 2-car garage. Beautiful large home in new neighborhood that
community pool. Washer/dryer, lawn care, sewer & trash included. .will include community clubhouse & pool under construction. Close to
1,800 SF. $1,750/mo. Available September. )IA, Kings Bay & new Home Depot center. Kitchen has large walk-in pantry,
1732 Leslie Court 3BR/2BA, cute home located on the north breakfast .. :rr rge screened-in patio, irrigation system.
endofthe island. Open living room, dining room and kitchen. Large store Master d r,. ..Si i .. -kAvailabl e Septembr/dryer and w care
age facility on the ground floor and large wood deck on the second level included .0 SF I m,. Available September.
with ocean view. 1,100 SF. $1,300/mo. Available Mid-September.
r4, SAM KELLUM, REALTOR'
IT# .. ca .Sam!
A NATURE LOVER'S DREAM! Custom 2 stori
home on I20 acres nestled on tranquil
Lolton Creek with a deep water dock
4BR 2 5BA and over 3.100 SF in a \wonder
tul neighborhood of creek Iront homes
Wouldn't your property
Call me if you want a
look great in this ad? dedicated & knowledgeable
Call for details, but only if you professional who will keep
want your property sold! your best interest in mind.
Ai4iladde 7 datst a weeal
3321 SOUTH FtLET'CNER AVENUE SAMKELLUM@WATSONREALTYCORP.COM *
904-261-3986 CELL 904-753-4390
Call Coldwell Banker
Yor efetatnrin elEsae
Great like new" home with
-fenced yard overlooking a pre-
serve. Lots of space and excep-
tionally clean. There is a separate,
Julie den, eat in kitchen, and wonderful
McCracken eene pr
904-261-0347 screened porch. #35722
MARSHFRONT Five bedroom,'
3.5 bath Builder's home with out-
standing quality throughout. Low
maintenance ejienor for carefree
living Gorgeous views and a large
Bruce yard as well You'll love this home
904-261-0347 $559,000 #35628
|]jaaiisk s mlkkhelban
with a 2 crar garageC
end Thi; home wa
Shat 3 4 bedroom:
2,350 SF L.-,cMed
beach, this homTe
BPa a primary residence
904-753-0256 $750,000 #350
orn Amelia T rionh
: bill in 1999 hi
.i 3 balh irn C.,.r
ljuEt 200fi IlC.he
would be pbriect aS
or vacation home.
NORTH FLETCHER This
remodeled home is currently a
single family residence bul could
be a duplex. Only 330 ee l lo
[he ocean Ocean views from ihe
Paul upper deck and beautiful sunsets
904-73-s over Ft. Clinch. Call for details.
-,sia..m,.s,,i, ea. $449,000 #35158
L } NEED SPACE?? You'll love his
immaculate one level home on
1.52 acres This light bright split
plan features 4 bedrooms and 2
baths plus an additional storage
Deal building in the large backyard.
904-415-1952 $289,000 #35220
I wuO .rnc.I ooraere uy tne
Royal Amelia Golf Course. This
property has the potential to be
used as a large estate or divid-
ed into several large lots. Great
location with possible marsh &
golf views. $799,000
A GREAT OPPORTUNITY 1io no
a Downi.on .,ffkce building A' re..c
2 bedroom aparlrmeni Or.ginally
bull .n 1900 Ihls proper1i A, a
con..erled I.:. commer.:.-l r.n 000
Complete upgraded and located rin
Bruce the heart of the Historic District.,
904-261-0347 less than a block from Centre Street.
lsisl yaold*tlainkal=o $095,000 #35388
FLORENCE POINT Completely
remodeled three bedroom, three
bath home. From the granite
counters to the wood floors, this '
Stacy. home is like new. Truly a "must Molly
Swinson see" home in a great location. Knowlton
sa904-583-0560 #35478 $472,000 9047583-0320
stacysinson@hotmailcom nollyt kotonsalesucom
FANTASTIC OCEAN & POOL
VIEWS Enjoy cool breezes from
on your balcony or play a game
of tennis on the courts. This unit
has all new windows, doors, and
plantation shutters installed in
2005. This rare, unfurnished
.end unit at Surf & Racquet won't
last long $652,000 #35465
THE PRESERVE AT SUM-
MER BEACH Brand new
courtyard home ready for Fall
occupancy. The many upgrades
will position this house in the
top tier ofluxury living. Includes
membership to the Golf Club of
Amelia. #35112 $650,000
OCEANVIEW DUPLEX located
on the North end of the Island.
Each side is 2 bedrooms and
2.5 baths. The view and beach
access is greatly Good opportu-
nity for investment, second home,
or primary residence. #34404
LARGE SHADED LOT Located
just two and a half blocks from
Centre Street and near the
Museum. Currently zoned R-2
Paul and is 75' wide. Great potential.
Barnes #35641 $299,000
OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS Don't
miss. your chance to own two 2
bedroom/ 2 bath oceanview condos
at "Port of Call. These units have a
semi private courtyard and a roof top
deck with incredible ocean vistas.
Can be purchased separately. Single
units starting at #340,000 and both
for $680,000 #34704
800-262m0347 J s
IsJBBIII *II311 Centre Street ASSOCIATES
EACH OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY
lAmelia Islana FL |-32034 OWNED & OPERATED
Amelia slan L PEOPLE YOU KNOW, PEOPLE YOU TRUST
12B FRIDAY. AUGUST 19.2005 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER -
OPEN Sat II ..,l "T' W IT-~mb
SPECTACULAR ONE YEAR
FOR EVERYONE ON EVERY CHEVROLET ON OUR LOT!
OVER 400 TO CHOOSE!
You Get All The Rebates l
ONLY AT cKtAI CHEVROLET...
IN ACCESSORIES FOR EVERY
PRE-OWNED VEHICLE ON OUR
LOT AT NO EXTRA CHARGE!
THIS IS OUR WAY OF SAYINGITHANKS FOR A GREAT YEAF
S.. i .: ..-. :.1 .. u. r, 1.j I A.,I.:, C rr.3.1 0 :,u .' .. ..I lr, ,
i OIL CHANGE $15.99
Includes up to 5 qts of oil & filler. No syntheuc or diesel. Goof for most vehicles. I
Plus tax & environmental charges
L- . . .__ . _. J
i GOODYEAR EAGLE TIRES
S $79 .9U EACH
S------------ -- J
COMPLETE PAINT JOB
STARTING AT $1,595
With free loaner vehicle by appoint
Lilerime warranty Single color cludes custom oaint & bho
.. 1 Steve for Details 226-0245
8281 Merrill Rd. at 9A (Southside) 727-4659 www.crestchevrolet.com
NEW CAR DEPT. HRS.: M-F 9-9, Sat. 9-7, Sun. 11-6
S .SERVICE DEPT.: M-F 7:30-_ .-S..l .
I :' 'I ]14: T AP AMR 1 1 ilAilm
1860 Homes-Unfurnishedl 1860 Homes-Unfurnishedl
New House For Sale Newly const.
ranch 1719sf, 3BR, finish garage, back
faces pond, many more upgrades. 76236
Long Pond Loop, Yulee (Cartesian Pointe
Dev. off Harts Rd). Call (678)377-1295.
LOFTON CREEK IN YULEE Like new.
3BR/2BA split plan, 2-car garage, fenced.
No smoking. Pets considered. $1,000/mo.
+ $1,000 dep. Katherine (904)491-0112.
UNDER $200K and ON THE ISLAND
Sbedilr,:i,0,fir 2, tiir 1 14.8 if
Beautiful oaks trees and "er: lj tij,ar, j
STEPHANIE WILKINSON 904-254-5555
BRANDON GILL 904-556-2778
-" = "-- .
m =-, : -, & [ Zig I.- ;;
Now is the time to be a part of the newest
neighborhood on the island.
You can still find a place where the
Atlantic Ocean, shopping and restaurants
are just steps from your door.
Floorplans available from 1,992 2,786 square feet
Priced from the low $500's
Discover the luxury townhomes of Cape Sound
and enjoy pre-construction pricing.
+ 3 NORTH POINTE : 2R2B/;A ondu.
Close to the beach Include: electric.
watergarb3ge &" ie'er. il.i23,'mo.
l.7tfff' r is/la eS /
* NORIH FLEICHER AVE.. : BR/1BA
upslairs unit. Beauniful ocean view.
Includes lawn maint. $1,050/mo.
,\\ ailable No.,
* CilB V [LLAS AIr) : 2BR/2.5BA condo.
Community pool. $1,275/mo.
+ SOUTH 4TH STREET i 3BR/2BAhouse.
Close.to the Historic District. Includes
lawn maJnt., water, garbage & sewer.
$1,150/mo. Available Now.
+ SOUTH 4TH STREET: 2BR/IBA downstairs
unil. Close to the Historic District.
Includes lawn maint., water, garbage &
sewer. $725/mo. Available Now.
+ GEDDES LANE(AMELIA PARK)I: Beautiful
3BR/2BA house with garage. $1.4100/mo.
Includes lawn maint. Available Now.
+ LAGUNA-DRIVE (OCEANyIEW ESTATES) :
4BR/2BAhouse. Screened-in pool..
Close to the beach. $1,700/mo.
Includes pool & lawn maintenance.
A" adable8/'220.i .
4 L4KISIDE DR.N. fiAst'S BUFF) : 3BR/2BA.
.'-ir arae 2,0101 SF. 1.1, 400/mo.
AvalaleI' NoM,. N,:' PrT
+.SEACASTLES : 3BR/2.5BA condo.
2-cargarage. $1,175/mo. Available
Now. No PETS.
+ SOUTH FLETCHER AVENUE : 3BR/1.5BA
upstairs unit. Close to the beach.
$975/mo. Available Now.
+ CHAD STREET: NEW 3BR/2BA townhouse.
One-car garage. $1,125/mo.
(80 ) 41-a 1
86227 Cartesian Point Yulee 3/2 new home,
washer/dryer hookup, 2 car garage, lawn care
included. 1,902 sq.ft. $1300, avail, now.
2700 Mizell Street 2/2,2nd floor condo with
washer & dryer. Community pool & tennis
courts, i block from beach. Avail. now for $975.
-103 Eider Court 3/2 home in Ocean Ridge.
Hardwood floors, screened patio, community
pool, washer & dryer. 1,707 sq.ft. Avail, soon for
1581 Park Ave Amelia Park Townhouse, 3/2
1/2, 2542 sq.ft., fireplace, 2 car garage, $1600
per month, 1 small pet ok, avail, now.
95068 Spring Tide Lane River Place.
4BR/3BA, 3 story townhouse on Marsh with'2
car garage & elevator. Avail, now for $2500.
807 White Street -New 3/3,2 story home in Old
Town. 1500 sq.ft., avail. now for $1450/mo.
96298 Nassau Lakes Circle 3/2, $975.
86495 Sand Hickory Trail 3/2, $1200.
299 Nassau Lakes Circle 4/2, $1250.
30461 Forest Parke Drive 4/2, $1400.
96074 Ridgewood Circle 4/3, $1400.
2165 Natures Gate Ct. N. 3/2.5,
The Colony 2/2 townhouse, $900.
Amelia Park 3/2.5 townhouse, $1350.
Call Carol or Sherri at (904)261-3077.
3BR/2BA 2 car garage, washer & dryer,
fenced yard. 2023 Canterbury Lane.
Available now. $1275/mo. Call (904)261-,
9587 or 753-0513.
Across The Street From Beach in great
neighborhood! Beautiful 4BR/3.5BA, pool,
2700sf, tile/wood floors, great
yard/garage. Porch swing! $1800/mo. +-
dep. No pets/smokers. Call how!
Newly Renovated 2/1 near American
Bch. CH&A, W/D conn., new stove/refrig.,
screen porch. Sec. 8 apps OK. $795/mo.
SIMMONS COVE 3BR/2BA, 2005 s.f.,
LR, DR, fan w/built-ins & fireplace, lawn
maint. inc. Non-smokers. Pets considered.
2BR/1BA HOME across the street from
the beach. Has W/D in extra large laundry
room, as well as all kitchen appliances.
Large back yard with small fenced area.
$1100. Amelia Island Lodging Systems,
(904)261-4148, (904)277-9702, or after
EXECUTIVE HOME Walk to beach from
newly remodeled 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage.
$1800/mo. Amelia Coastal Realty (904)
ON ISLAND Family home, 3BR/1.5BA,
fenced ..:l', 5rd :.tat.7i;.'h d
;i ae c1-1 1, I : ll,,, i 1:1 : |"N, i l l
P Ol1M0..'C Jr .-i2tE I. ."hi ,m,: ,'IJCr 1.!--
.i0 .- .380
VIEW OF THE OCEAN 3BR/3BA,
garage, on nice lot at 1817 First Ave.
$1600/mo. Call Jackie at (904)261-1012.
LOOKING FOR A long term, unfurnished
rental in the Amelia Island area? Visit our
website at www.centurv21ferreira.com for
a complete listing or call Carol or Sherri @
Century 21 (904)261-3077.
861 Vacation Rentals
OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA.,
Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor for ,:ppe:ial rates
S 863 Office
OCEAN VIEW OFFICE 4 RENT
m a eI, i .3 acr.: fr.:.T i rrh, .. l
i HO II r..: i. I .. ..
PARK PLACE 5472 First Coast
Highway. Commercial Office Space
Available. From 1008 so rt. i,3. 10) sq.
ft, Available now.. $1z -:.3 ) ,r :q1 ft.,
plus $3.25 CAM.' Call Chaplin
Williams Rentals at 261-0604.
600 SQ. FT.'- 2 conne.ting offices.
$900/mo. 11 S. 7[r. 5r Call Lynette
i304i261-'411 or (904)521-6247 (cell
'91 FORD EXPLORER Eddie Bauer. New
tore,, ,*:.:.1. tJ 50) CL ll .u"' 9.
AVALANCHE Z66 2602. Wr.ie 2WD
i-..u, mIlle i. Cal la, o 1 C Ia ?i4,2-- 46'9.
1997 MERCURY VILLAGER 145K
miles, 9.good 'n.3Iicr,., power everything,
luggage rack, 7 passenger, rear air.
J.' CIO,0 C5ll c6.)- -. 7
904 Motorcycles I
1997 HONDA 600 SHADOW VLX -
Black. .0,),: .-_.I- ..io.r.g $3,000. Call
Connie '94,122'-'- c .2 .
'86 SUZUKI INTRUDER -C00cc
tExcEiurt C.cor.,t.,n ,-u:tomized, saddle&-
ba ..i, .l.:k .:nr,:.n = tj.:e I lookin o ke ,
.9,0 C'BC. Cal 2-803. ..
Real Estate, Inc.
OC:EANFRO.IIT 'CONDO BR2BA, lurn.,
tommu.n.y pI:iol $1.450mo I year lease
A ail.ble now'
,'BRl SA TC'WNH:,Mri orn First Avenue, I ar
gar ani.pAd Pat'. w. c.. 'ICq r.-- u- i i'
IR7a'BA HOME in Flor- arie 2 -rr g-,r-g,
$1 250/mo Cne year ni,;'
*ACRo:'55 FhOM Ti-iC rTZ C s'.T.rs -, C
G' ,likde ',outrh ait 'umTer Beach. 3BR,'2BA
over 2a UO SF $1,950, m. u,.h.-1 .
Lawn maintenance & pest coinro included.
HOME WITH PANORAMIC MARSH VIEW
Prime location on Egan's Creek 3BPRJ2aA.'
2-car garage.: Unfurnished -,long term lease.
DR. LR, FL room, just remodeled. $1,850/mo/
4P-A' t~- _E .rE. .'I ,:nIF E Cre.'r view
$ 1.750/mo. utilities.
487 So. FLETCHER 2BR/IBA oceanview.
4 t3.pp,, i PFE ON i O. "R l'*i 13iLAND.
door display nursery, equipment, garden Items.
HISTORIC DISTRICT PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
with 3 rooms. ,
r :i- r : l. i ,a.r. :t .. r.lr
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location on
AIAin O'Neil. 1.250 SF units. $11-13 psf.
Plus $3 cam.
96816 Arrigo Blvd. Ylee -'? I ..,ri,:.
2,116 sq.ft., fenced in yard, 2 car garage, avail.
Oct. 1st, $1,450, small pet ok. Includes lawn
2357 A 1st Avenue 3/2 duplex with 1 car garage,
1 block from beach. Terms flexible, $1,400 /mo.
includes lawn care. Avail. soon.
AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION
3052 Club Villas, 2/2.5 BA townhouse furnished
or unfurnished, with marsh views, 1656 sqft.
,$1500 / mo. 15 Willow Pond, 3/2.5 home on
golf course w/ detached guest house & pool,
$3500/mo. 30 Long Point Dr, 3BR/4BA home
on Long Point Golf Course, $5500/mo. ,1518
Piper Dunes, Oceanfront 2nd floor condo, 3/3,
WANTED: Quality unfurnished rental homes from $1,000.00 to $1,800.00 per month.
Our tenants pass-both a credit check and criminal background screening.
Martedi ,' lu*.. i.. E
C." 11 ci. .. 61 f.i sLI5LO i A, L. s It.-!.,'irA,IN,- Fs&cE.,rjsi3iiLcPJcI OF IHLijE.E-CtWIik IOR :JkitC7 ELE N-Li'
Pd' Pr' W ,- f I 1 ., c.. A.Ik,.,I-.-.,.I C II',. ,,i T~jS tE'-".'inff f 9,1SET ru.'$ Sifui~r 6, '.," DA 1ITVL'-iT. O 4L V
12& A70. 7OO
* Large Apartments On-Site Management Clubhouse & Playground
Pool 20 Minutes From Fernandina & Jacksonville
OPEN 8:30 5:30P.M. Monday-Friday
Eastwoo aks (904)845-2922
APATsMwoo NAS 37149 Cody Circle
APA RTM E N T S Hilliard, Florida
HARRISON PARK OFFICES
From 220 Sq. Ft. up to 1360 Sq. Ft.
Located at 5548
1st Coast Highway
(Next to Gourmet-Gourmet)
COMMERCIAL SPACE in newer strip
center, Kingsland, GA. 800-2000sf.
Possible restaurant, office, garage, etc.
(912) 227-1588, 729-5994, (904)962-
AMELIA ISLAND RESORT AREA Prime
location on First Coast Hwy., north of AIP,
south of Ritz Carlton. 1008-1530 sq. ft.
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location
on AlA in O'Neal. 1250sf units. Curtiss
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.
2001 FIREBIRD T-top. Brand new tires.
New battery. $10,000. Call 583-3672 or
'86 BMW 528E White, strong engine,
good gas mileage, mechanically sound,
runs great. New tires & timing belt.
$1200. Call (904)491-5048.
'99 RX300 Lexus, very nice condition,
loaded, sunroof, high quality sound, etc.,
97K mi., $16,500. 2001 Jeep Cherokee
Limited, loaded, leather, Infinity Sound
ETS,. very nice condition, 90K ml.,
$14,500. 1966 Chevy Impala, 4-door,
good condition, new engine, $3000. Call
1994 CAMARO Z28 CONVERTIBLE -
One owner. Looks great, runs great. Red,
black top. .New transmission & clutch.'
$5,995. (904)806-3297 -'
$500 POLICE IMPOUNDS Cars from
$500. Tax repos, US Marshiall & IRS sales.
Cars, trucks, SUVs, Toyotas, Hondas,
Chevy's, & more. For listing call (800)572-
0225 ext. C295. FCAN
'99 LAND ROVER DISCOVERY Fully
loaded including Ithr seats, 2 sun roofs, 6-
CD changer, towing pkg. 86,000 miles.
$9,500. Pis call 753-0134 or 753-0133.
FOR SALE 1993 Ford Taurus GL, 4 door.
Runs good. $1500/OBO. Call- (904)234-
$500! Police Impounds -
Hondas/Chevys/Jeeps, etc. Cars ,from
$500. For listings 1(800)749-8116 ext.
'92 BUICK CENTURY '83,000 original
miles, V6-331, silver, excellent condition.
$2,690. 415-1031 or 491-5056
I g02 Trucks I
FORD PICKUP F-150 1992. Excellent
condition. $2,950. Call (904)334-5151.