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 Section A: Around Town
 Section A: Religion
 Section A: Homes
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 Section A: Nassau Sports
 Section B: At Your Leisure
 Section B: At the Movies
 Section B continued
 Section B: Television
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The news-leader
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00076
 Material Information
Title: The news-leader
Uniform Title: News-leader (Fernandina Beach, Fla.)
Portion of title: News leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Fernandina Beach News-Leader
Place of Publication: Fernandina Beach Fla
Creation Date: September 23, 2005
Publication Date: 1980-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Fernandina Beach (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Nassau County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Nassau -- Fernandina Beach
Coordinates: 30.669444 x -81.461667 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 124, no. 9 (Feb. 27, 1980)-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000366799
oclc - 04377055
notis - ACA5658
lccn - sn 78002171
issn - 0163-4011
System ID: UF00028319:00076
 Related Items
Preceded by: Fernandina Beach news-leader

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

OLDEST W WEEKLY


S


LE


FRIDAY SEPTEMBER23, 2005/30 PAGES 2 SECTIONS


INSIDE

Local Weather
PAGE2A -
, i Sal \








Target store
'might leave'
PAGE 4A


Lady Pirates
roll to 12-1
PAGE 13A


Backyard
sanctuaries
PAGE 1B


tLord will make a way


City bows to



housing foes


GLENDA S. JENKINS
News-Leader
After a nearly two-hour public
hearing punctuated by applause,
shouts, -jeers and cheers,
Fernandina Beach Commissioners
Tuesday voted down two requests
that would have led to more than
500 housing units near Amelia
Island Parkway, delaying develop-
ers' progress until 2006.
By a 3-2 vote, the commission
followed Planning Advisory Board
recommendations to reject large-
scale comprehensive plan amend-
ments for Townes of Amelia and
Lynndale Lakes.
The city will not transmit future


[ 'H,.,i,_,: Crj,- 1 FL I f j 0 ir i: i.' -L 'L i
The Rev. Patrick J.
Sasnett serves com-
munion to church
elder Annie Lee
Johnson at Macedonia
- AME Church, above.
Macedonia has an
active youth member-
ship that worships
through praise dance,
left.


American Profile
FEATURE MAGAZINE


EXTRA


EXTRA


The Board of Public
Instruction opened bids on
the propio,sed Buccaneer High
School and additions to Peck
High School but could not
award them because the two
lowest bids were too high.
September 23, 1955


Nurses' aides held a one-
day walkout at Amelia Island
Care Center after one of their
own was fired, saying they
were overworked and under-
paid. They returned to work
the next day.
September 24, 1980


The Nassau County
Commission discussed
extending a contract with
Western Waste to continue
running its landfill at a cost to
the county of about $1.3 mil-
lion annually.
September 20, 1995

INDEX
AROUND TOWN .............. 8A
CLASSIFIEDS ................... 8B
CROSSWORD ..................7B
EDITORIAL 7A
FISHING 16A
LEISURE 1B
MOVIES 2B
OBITUARIES ...................2A
OUT AND ABOUT ............ 1B
RELIGION 9A
SPORTS 13A
TELEVISION 5B

NEWS-LEADER
151styear. No. 76
Copyright. 2005
The News-Leader
Fernandina Beach, L
Printed on 100% recycled
newsprint with soy based ink.





1 84264 003'


Macedonia AME pastor blends new, old
GLENDA S. JENKINS
News-Leader


On a recent Sunday
morning at Macedonia
AME Church, the Rev.
Patrick J. Sasnett stood
at the podium, readying himself
to preach the Gospel.
"The Lord will make a way
somehow, when beneath the
cross I bow," he sang. "There's a
sweet relief in knowing, the
Lord will make a way somehow."
The song, sung over many
decades by African-American
congregations across the coun-
try, is well known among church
elders. But one might not expect
Sasnett. a 26-year-old college
student, born into the "hip-hop"
generation, to know much less
include the hymn in his musical
repertoire.
"I'm the grandson of a
preacher," he said. "And some-
times he would sing a song
before he preached."


'There's not a set way to worship God'
THE REV. PATRICK J. SASNETT


At Macedonia, a 135-year-old
African Methodist Episcopal
congregation at 202 S. Ninth St.
in Fernandina Beach, Sasnett is
doing more than singing. He is
working to increase church
membership, implement a
sound business plan and balance
the traditions of the elders with
the transitioning spiritual needs
of the church's youth.
Older members can rely on
familiar hymns like, "The Lord ,
Will Make a Way," to make them
feel at home. And Sasnett makes
room for the young in his con-
gregation by allowing them spir-
itual expression.
Merging the new with the
old, "That keeps stability,"


Sasnett said, "because you're
putting something in it for
everyone. We're not catering to
one group."
Once or twice a month, the
youth praise dance, a re-emerg-
ing form of worship growing
within many church congrega-
tions.
Praise dance gives young
people "an opportunity to
express themselves in a modern
approach," he said. "It's a good
way for the church to see them
doing something positive.
There's not a set way to worship
God."
Sasnett grew up in Jackson-
PASTOR Continued on 3A


land use map changes to the state
Department of Community Affairs
for the two projects. Developments
of more than 10 acres must be
reviewed by the state agency.
The commission unanimously
approved a request to transmit a
separate land use change for devel-
opment of 12 acres at 1810 South
15th St., the third phase of the
Amelia Park project. Staff and the
planning board had recommended
approval in that case.
Commissioners rejected a land
use change for 38 acres at the cor-
ner of Bailey Road and Amelia
Island Parkway from commercial
CITY Continued on 3A


County may cut


wetlands buffer


BENJAMIN PRICE
News-Leader
A 50-foot wetland buffer is
excessive to local builders groups
- inadequate to local environmen-
talists.
After years of wrangling over
the issue, the long-standing dis-
pute may be coming to an end.
The Nassau County Planning
and Zoning Board voted Monday to
support a pr. .I" ,-,-,1 amendment
thai would slash the county's. 50-
foot buffer requirement in half.
That xvwil be forwarded as a rec-
'ommendation to the Nassau
County Commission, which will
vote on the amendment next
month.
Wetland buffers are areas of
natural vegetation separating des-
igriated wetlands and development


The county's comprehensive plan
requires they be at least 50 feet.
However, county land use regula-
tions state an "average" of 25 feet.
A state agency ruled in 2002
that this was inconsistent, prompt-
ing a three-year battle between
development and environmental
groups over where to set the min-
imum.
Environmentalists such as the
Sierra Club say 50 feet is the bare
nJinnnjm i 1-,I.,rtect wildihW,- \ ', lk -
lalion and asiire water quality.
Builders. say 25 fe,- is sufficient
and consistent with state standards.
Anything more, they say, infringes
on private property rights.
After about a dozen meetings
between the two groups over three
years and still no compromise, the
COUNTY Continued on 4A


Who should direct


mosquito control?
BENJAMIN PRICE lowing the resign
News-Leader Ination of former


While the Amelia Island
Mosquito Control District search-
es for a new full-time director, the
district's chair has suggested for-
mer commissioner Milt Shirley fill
in on an interim basis.
But that suggestion was unpop-
ular with other members of the
board.
At Wednesday's regular district
meeting, commission Chair Troy
Pitts said he contacted Shirley fol-


director James
Clauson last
month.
Shirley serv-
ed as the dis-
trict's director for
five years before
Shirley serving four
years as an elect-
ed commissioner. He resigned his
seat and withdrew from the election
MOSQUITO Continued on 4A


He s a skateboard prodigy


SHANNON MALCOM/NEWS-LEADER
Evan Mirschel, 13, at his family's Fernandina Beach home
with brother Benjamin, 8, has been featured in national skate-
boarding magazines.


SHANNON MALCOM
News-Leader
At an age when most toddlers are still perfecting
the art of walking, Evan Mirschel was skateboard-
ing. Eleven years later, he's still skateboarding and he's
living a life most other teenage boys only dream of.
"My dad used to skate, so I probably got it from
him," Mirschel said.
Sponsored by four skateboard-related companies,
Mirschel, 13, skates for five or six hours every day, and
he travels around the country competing in skate-
boarding tournaments. He's been skateboarding since
he was 2, competing in local tournaments since he was
5 and traveling for competitions since he was 9. He's
been featured in several national skateboarding mag-
azines, and he's been called a prodigy.
"I've been to Canada, and pretty much everywhere
in the United States I've been to," he said.
The traveling suits him well.
"I've never really been homesick," he said.


Mirschel, 13, lives in Fernandina Beach with his
parents, John and Arlene Mirschel, and his 8-year-old
brother Benjamin. Evan and Benjamin are home
schooled because of Evan's traveling schedule.
When the boys were each about two years old,
John Mirschel began teaching them how to skate-
board and how to surf.
"From a very young age, my husband used to put
them on skateboards, on surfboards," Arlene said.
Aside from dad's help, Evan has not had any formal
training. At age 5, he caught the eye of Martin Ramos,
the owner of Kona Skate Park in Jacksonville. Kona
became his first sponsor, and he began competing in
local tournaments.
"Marty exposed Evan to a lot of people," Arlene
recalled. From there, Evan's star kept rising as other
companies became interested in the young skate-
boarder. Now, he's sponsored by Hawk Clothing,
Ninja Bearings, Grind King Trucks and Osiris Shoes.
SKATE Continued on 3A


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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23,2005 NEWS News-Leader


Little things add up to


ALICE WALSH
News-Leader


0'





S:0)
- -


Sh ile adding a deck, a
hobby room or
other major
improvements can
add pleasure to home living, and
* i can be worth the cost if you are
going to stay where you live now,
S" it is not likely to be cost-effective
" if you plan to move in the near
future. It is much better to bring
up the value of your house by
repairing those minor flaws that
you were "going to get to one of
_ these days." Just about every
p home has them. And while you
S __ may have grown so used to them


E



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


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

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


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


CNI corN-oe
^ J Incorporaed


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


- -

a ~.-;-""~' -i


that you
hardly
notice any
more, a
prospective
buyer will
notice.
Curb


appeal is most important. If a
home hunter spots rusting or
rickety gutters, cracked walks
and driveways, overgrown shrub-
bery, and mildew stains, your
wonderful floor plan or great
kitchen doesn't matter, because
he will never see it.
So take care of the outside
first. Indoors, clear out your clut-
ter, and make sure that the interi-


improve home value
or of closets and cupboards look Remove any heavy draperies
neat and spacious. Replace and replace with fresh, new win-
chrome fixtures that are dull and dow treatments that let in light.
worn; that goes for drawer pulls, And be sure to stick with neutral
too. Especially note the condition colors in all basic d6cor. That will
of your front-door knob or han- increase the chances that the
dles. These deteriorate compara- buyer can visualize his furnish-
tively fast, and you want that first ings in harmony with the exist-
impression to be a positive one. ing ambiance.
If you don't plan to do a major The bottom line is: Go
repainting, be sure to inspect through your house as objective-
walls for scrub able marks and ly as a discriminating, careful
clean all baseboards and wood- buyer would do, rather than as
work. If you have matching paint the home you have grown to
saved from a former paint job, love.
touch-up painting can do won- Think of yourself as a nosy
ders. Kitchen cupboard doors and critical houseguest, and you
should look good; paint, stain or will gain a new perspective!
varnish, as needed. awalsh@fbnewsleadercom


WEEKLY UPDATE


Memorial fund
A memorial fund has been
established for the survivors of
Rhonda Honeycutt, the Fernan-
dina Beach woman killed in an
automobile accident at Beech
and 14th streets on Aug. 11.
The family is asking for dona-
tions to assist with living expens-
es as they no longer have a place
to live and due to disabling
injuries received by Johnathon
Daly (son-in-law), who is now
unable to work.
An account in the name of
Rhonda Daly, daughter of
Rhonda Honeycutt, has been
opened at Bank of America in


Fernandina Beach. The account
number is 005563194911. Any-
one can deposit funds.

Blood drive
The Florida Georgia Blood
Alliance will hold a blood drive.
hosted by the Fernandina Beach
community, on Sept 24 in the
Kmart and Winn-Dixie parking
lots from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Peanut butter drive
The Nassau County Volunteer
Center and the Nassau County
Girl Scouts will hold a Peanut
Butter & Jelly Drive Sept. 26
through Oct. 17.


Drop-off sites are: Amelia
Island Montessori, Atlantic
Elementary, Church of Christ,
First Baptist Church, Hilliard
Elementary, Memorial United
Methodist Church, St. Michael's
Academy, Southside Elementary,
Yulee Elementary, Yulee Primary
and The Nassau County Volun-
teer Center (1001 Atlantic Ave.,
Suite B). For information call 261-
2771 or e-mail ncvcfb@ aol.com.
SHIP meeting
The Nassau County Local
Housing Partnership (SHIP) will
meet at 4 p.m. on Sept. 27 at
Branch Banking and Trust, 1699
South 14th St. in.


Booksale,
Girl Scout Troop 880 will hold
a used book sale at Publix on
Oct. 1 and 2 from 10 a.m.- 4 p.m.
To make a donation of books
contact Sandy Phipps at 225-
0090, Deanna Batten at 923-4024
or Chris Erdman at 225-9613.
Food drive
Letter carriers in Fernandina
Beach will collect non-perishable
food items on Oct. 7 during regu-
lar mail delivery times. Place the
food in a bag next to your mail-
box for pickup. The food will be
loaded onto trucks and delivered
to needy Gulf Coast families.


OBITUARIES


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Marion Louise Austin Mackie


her husband of 48 years, Harold
Adams, and by her brother, Ricky
L. Meade.
Survivors include: her son,
Anthony Harlod Adams; daugh-
ters, Susan D. Sells and Patricia.
"Trish" Davis; brother, Larry
Meade; Kenneth and Danise
Snodgrass; grandchildren Jeffery
Miles, Matthew and Joey Davis,
Brandie M. Sells, Amanda Adams,
Lochie Adams, Jami Kinchen and
Anna Adams; and several nieces
and nephews.
Funeral services will be held at
a later date at First Baptist Church
of Weber City, Va., with interment
following in Oak Hill Cemetery in
Kingsport, Tenn.
Oxley-Heaid Funeral Directors



ter, Ayla Magnolia Germano of
Asheville, N.C.; three brothers,
Randy Dunn of Edmond, Okla.,
Jimmy Dunn of Brunswick, Ga.,
and Jason Dunn of Ft. Shafter,
Hawaii; several nieces and many
loving friends.
In celebration of Danny's life, a
memorial service will be held at
11:30 a.m. on Saturday at the
Burgess Chapel with the Rev. Carl
Vorpe officiating.
In lieu of flowers, memorials
may be made to the Danny Dunn
Memorial Fund c/o First national
Bank of Nassau County, 1891
South 14th St., Fernandina Beach,
FL 32034.
Oxley-Heard FuneralDirectors



Survivors include: his wife,
Marie L. Eder of Fernandina
Beach; three sons, Helmut, Franz
J. and Martin Eder, all of
Germany; stepson, Lewis Sheen
and stepdaughter, Mimi Stapel,
both of Shirley, Mass.; stepson
Jonathan Sheen of Pepperell,
Mass.; and by seven grandchil-
dren, Nina, Marius, Kelly, Lewis
IV, Patricia, Richard and Cory; and
also by numerous nieces and
nephews.
A private memorial service will
be held at a later date in Germany.
In lieu of flowers memorials may
be made to either the Salvation
Army Hurricane Relief Fund,
American Cancer Society, or the
Amelia Island Turtle Watch.
Oxley-Heard FuneralDirectors


Barbara Ann Hardenbrook


Barbara Ann Hardenbrook,
age 65, passed away Sept 19,2005.
She was born in Metter, Ga.,
and lived in Jacksonville most of
her life. She attended Pickettville
Baptist Church and was a member
of American Legion Post #137.
Survivors include: two sons,
Allen Scarborough and Charles
(Sue) Dean; two daughters, Beth
(Danny) Griffin and Cherle (Fred)
Alexander; three grandchildren,
Dewey (Dena) Griffin, "Bubba"
(Lisa) Griffin, and Jamie Devine;
three great-grandchildren,
Breanna, Daniel and Dillon; one
brother, Bob Lanier; and one sis-


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


ter, Faye MacArthur.
Funeral services will be held at
10 a.m. Saturday in the chapel of
Hardage-Gidddens Funeral Home,
729 S. Edgewood Ave., Jackson-
ville. Interment will be at a later
time in Green Pine Cemetery in
Yulee.
The family will receive friends
from 6-8 p.m. tonight at the funer-
al home.
Donations may be made to
Community Hospice of Northeast
Florida, 4266 Sunbeam Road,
Jacksonville, FL 32257.
Hardage-Giddens Funeral Home,
Jacksonville


of the deceased's achievements, hobbles or pas-
sions, within the length limits. We reserve the right
to edit obituaries for libel and good taste.
A photograph of the deceased will be Includ-
ed free of charge.
Obituaries are accepted only from a funeral
home or crematory. Photographs may be provided
by the family.
Deadlines for obituaries and photographs
are noon Tuesday and noon Thursday for the fol-
lowing day's newspaper.


Marion Louise Austin Mackie
passed away at her home on
Amelia Island on Sunday, Sept. 18,
2005.
She was the widow of Norman
R Mackie and daughter of the late
Marion Harter Austin and C.
Oakley Austin of Rutherford, N.J.
Marion was born in Laconia,
N.H., and grew up in Rutherford,
N.J. She was an elementary
teacher for 35 years in Darien,
Conn., a graduate of Froebel
League School (NYU) and
Columbia University Teachers'
College, N.Y.
Upon retiring, Marion turned to
her major interests of music, trav-
el, nature, gardening and volun-
teerism. She became a teacher nat-
uralist at Westport, Conn., Nature.
e sre 'A~t ordoondo-

Southbury, Conn., president and'
an EMT for the Heritage Village
Ambulance Corps, president of the
Lillinonah Audubon Society,
served on the committee to create
Norwalk (Conn.) Community
College, and recently formed Lo-
Vision Supports in Southbury,
Conn., and Fernandina Beach.
She also belonged as a charter
member of the board for Safe
Harbor Boys Home, sang in the


Marie Wilson Ramsey
Marie Wilson Ramsey, 95, of
Callahan, passed away at her res-
idence on Tuesday, Sept. 20,2005.
The Mars Hill, N.C., native was
a member of First Baptist Church
of Gray Gables as well as a mem-
ber of the Callahan Garden Club
and the Nassau County
Homemakers Club.
Survivors include a daughter,
Phyllis (Charlie) Holmes of
Callahan; two sons, Bruce (Peggy)
Ramsey of Lewisburg, Tenn., and
Samuel (Diane) Ramsey of


Eula Mae Smith
Eula Mae .Smith, 76, of
Fernandina Beach, passed away
on Sept. 20, 2005, at Baptist
Medical Center Nassau.
A Baldwin native, she was
employed for many years at the
Surf Restaurant in Fernandina
Beach.
Survivors include; a daughter,
Sarah (Fred) Pank6 of Fernandina;
a son, Gary (Carolyn) Murray of
Ocilla, Ga.; five sisters, Helen
Etienne of Magnet, Ind., Mary Lee
Hodges and Jean Whittle, both of


Laura Blue Williams
Mrs. Laura Blue Williams, a
member of a prominent Nassau
County family, passed away on
Tuesday, Sept. 20, 2005, in a
Jacksonville hospital.
Mrs. Williams was born in
Nassauville on July 4, 1912, to
Henry Blue and Mary Jane
Brooks Blue. She was the grand-
daughter of James Brooks and
Hannah Hooper Brooks Jefferson.
She received her early education in
Jacksonville, and moved to New
York where she spent most of her
adult life as a nurse 'for Kings
County Hospital.
In the late 1980s she moved
back to Florida and married her
childhood sweetheart, Lee Henry
Williams of the Greenville
Community of Kingsland, who pre-
ceded her in .death.
Mrs. Williams leaves to mourn


choir at St Peter's, gardened with
the Rose Garden Club, belonged to
the Newcomers Club, and attend-
ed musical performances when-
ever possible, subscribing to the
Metropolitan Opera in New York
City for many years. She was a
member of the Book Island
Planning Committee.
Marion was a world traveler
with her husband, Norm, visiting
especially the natural parks and
preserves and wildlife, where she
photographed tigers from the back
of an elephant!
Marion is survived by her sis-
ter, Katherine G. Austin; brother,
C. Oakley Austin Jr., step-daughter,
Ruth Mackie Sutton, and many
nieces and nephews, one of whom
predeceased her. She also leaves
her dear pet colnpaniions. Reggie,
Millie and MNiorgan.
Memorial services will be fielWd
at Saturday at St Peter's Episcopal
Church at 10 a.m. by the Church
of St George, and at a later time (to
be announced) in Christ Church,
Roxbury, Conn., where her ashes
will be placed in the Columbarium
with those of her husband.
In lieu of flowers, memorials
may be made to the Little Guild of
St Francis, Cornwall Bridge, CT.
Oxley-HeardFuneralDirectors


Hamilton, Ala.; eight grandchil-
dren and 13 great-grandchildren.
Visitation was held from 7-9
p.m. Wednesday in the chapel of
Callahan Funeral Home with
funeral services at 7 p.m. Thursday
in the First Baptist Church of Gray
Gables.
Interment in Jerry Ramsey
Cemetery, Marshall, N.C., will be
at a later date.
In lieu of flowers, please give to
a charity of your choice.
Callahan Funeral Home. Inc.


Margaret Louise Adams
Margaret Louise Adams, 66, of
Hilliard, passed away Saturday,
Sept. 17, 2005, at Lifecare of
Hilliard.
A native of Sullivan County,
Tenn., she was a resident of
Kingsport, Tenn. for most of her
life, moving to Florida in the last
year.
Throughout her life Mrs..
Adams was a dedicated wife,
mother and grandmother as well
as homemaker for her family. She
was a member of the First Baptist
Church of Weber City, Va., for over
15 years. She loved playing bingo,
bowling, enjoyed canning her
fresh grown vegetables and was a
soap opera fanatic for many years.
She was preceded in death by


Danny.Dunn',,-;,',,,
Danny Dunn, 34, of
Fernandina Beach, passed away
Monday, Sept. 19, 2005.
A native of Jacksonville, he
lived in Fernandina Beach for over
10 years and worked in the food
and beverage industry during that
time. He loved music and golfing'
with friends, and was an avid
Jaguars fan.
Additionally, he cherished
spending time with his daughter,
Ayla. Afriend to everyone, Danny
will be missed by all who knew
and loved him.
He was preceded in death by,
his mother, Patricia Ann Holton, in
April 2004.
Survivors include his daugh-


Franz J. Eder
Franz J. Eder, 79, of
Fernandina Beach, passed away
Sunday, Sept. 18, 2005, at Baptist
Medical Center after a lengthy
battle with rectal cancer.
A native of Bad Reichhall,
Germany, Mr. Eder had resided in
Fernandina Beach for a number of
years.
During his career he worked
as a crane operator in the con-
struction industry for many years
in Salzgitter, Germany.
Throughout his life he enjoyed
gojlfng, bicycling and snow ski-
ing. Mr. Eder was a longtime
member of the Amelia Island Golf
Association and the Fernandina
Beach Golf Club and was very
active in, the Turtle Watch pro-
grams.


her passing one daughter, Camille
Grant; eight grandchildren, Sandra
E. Jackson, Dr. William H.A.
(JoAnn) Collins, Ronald E.
(Jennifer) Thomas, David W.
(Pamela) Jones, Tina M. (Henry)
Works, Joseph F (Myra)
Patterson, Irvin S. (Kecia)
Patterson, and Clayton W.
(Michelle) Patterson; 23 great-
grandchildren; 22 great-great-
grandchildren; and a number of
aunts, uncles and cousins includ-
ing Laura J. Rhodes, Ellen R.
Green, Harry Jefferson, Sammie
Aikens and Johnny Aikens.
A memorial service will be held
at the Kingdom Hall in
Jacksonville.
The family may be contacted
in Jacksonville at 1335 W. 12th St.;
phone (904) 662-7015.
A.B. Coleman Mortuary


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Hilliard, Julie Ann Spurlock and
Laura Spurlock, both of Folkston,
Ga.; three brothers, Harry H. Reed
of Fernandina, George Thomas
Reed of Hilliard, and V.H. Reed of
Callahan; six grandchildren and
four great-grandchildren.
Visitation was held from 6-8
p.m. Thursday in the chapel of
Callahan Funeral Home.
Graveside funeral services will be
held at 11 a.m. today at Oakwood
Cemetery in Hilliard.
Callahan Funeral Home. Inc.


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FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 23,2005 NEWS News-Leader


PASTOR Continuedfrom IA
ville worshipping God at three
AME churches, New Bethel, Mt.
Olive and New Hope, all pas-
tored by his grandfather, the
Rev. A.J. Reddick.
Reddick worked in ministry
62 years, including serving his
denomination as a presiding
elder.
"He inspired me. He was
always business-minded,"
Sasnett said.
"Know what
you're going to
do" and
"observe and
watch people"
e were ideas
Reddick lived
by.
Saspett "He was
firm, but he
was kind. I see
myself that way," Sasnett said.
But in spite of his grandfa-
ther's influence, Sasnett had to
follow his own path before
deciding to enter ministry.
"I went through my Jonah
experience," he said. "I wanted
to do what I wanted to do and it
didn't work."
Sasnett received his assign-
ment to serve as Macedonia's
pastor in March 2004. In
December Sasnett will complete
undergraduate work at Edward
Waters College in Jacksonville,
leaving the school with a bache-
lor's of business administration
degree in organizational man-
agement. Although Sasnett has
already been ordained an elder,
he plans to enter seminary in a
year.
With his future in mind, he
also has a vision for Macedonia's
future.
"When you see what's hap-
pening, you better adjust. We
have a plan," Sasnett said about
the church.
"This is becoming a rich per-
son's town," he said. "We want
to be in a position where no one
can (move) in on us and we have
no say."


SKATE Continued from 1A
Evan skates with the Hawk
Clothing team, and he's met leg-
endary skateboarder Tony Hawk.
Evan's latest experience was
traveling with the Tony Hawk'
"Boom Boom Huck Jam" tour
for three weeks during the sum-
mer. Next month, he has another
skateboard competition coming
up.
In the competitions, Evan has
to competeagainst an average of,
250 other skate orders, rma 'tT,
whom are young adults. ..
"Most of them are 18, 19 years
old," Arlene said. "He's usually
the youngest in the group."
Nevertheless, Evan said he
doesn't usually get nervous before
he competes. His mom, on the
other hand, said she can barely
watch the competitions.
"He can get out there and per-
form, he just shuts it all out," she
said. "I just can't handle the stress
of it."
Evan is a careful skateboarder,
according to his mom, and other
than breaking his wrist twice -


Sasnett, who describes him-
self as "business-focused and
numbers-oriented," devised a
survival plan for the church that
has included cutting the mort-
gage nearly in half. "We may be
able to pay it off in five years,"
he said.
"You have to look at it from a
business point of view," Sasnett
said. "What can my church pro-
vide that no other church can
provide, and move toward that
goal."
But the church has to be will-
ing to follow its leadership,
Sasnett said.
"Bishop Hildebrand came in
and said, 'Let's renovate the
church.' Look at the end result,"
he said, noting the extensive
building renovation, led by
retired Bishop Richard Allen
Hildebrand, which will carry the
church into the next century.
Hildebrand, Macedonia's for-
mer pastor, now serves as assis-
tant pastor. The Rev. William
Holmes also serves on the
church's ministerial staff.
"So many times we try to
sugarcoat things," Sasnett said
in his sermon. "We'd rather tell
a pretty lie than the ugly truth."
But despite his direct
approach, or perhaps because of
it, he has earned the respect of
the church's adults and devel-
oped an easy rapport with the
youngsters who, without grum-
bling, accepted his sharp repri-
mands to stop making noise and
to pick up candy wrappers lying
on the church grounds.
"Something wrong, pastor?
You alright?" one youth asks,
questioning a somber look on
Sasnett's face. 'Take care, pas-
tor," said another, extending his
hand to give Sasnett a departing
"soul" handshake.
"An excuse is only valid to
the one who is making the
excuse," Sasnett told the congre-
gation. "Sometimes we would be
better served to be just straight
up. If you have to call a spade a
spade, that's just what it is."
gjenkins@fbnewsleadercom


he's never suffered any skate-
board-related injuries.
Outside the packages of
clothes and shoes he receives
from his company sponsors, his
frequent travel and the five or six
hours he spends each day skate-
boarding, Evan has a lot in com-
mon with the average 13-year-old.
He spends weekends surfing with
his dad and brother and he spends
the night with his friends. In his
spare time, he's reading the lat-
est.Harry. Potter book. And, his
mom,says, that's the way he likes
it. .. '
"He's just modest, he's not a
hot dog," she said. "He's just
skateboarding because he loves
it."
Evan said he's planning on a
career of professional skate-
boarding. When asked what he
might want to do with his life if he
wasn't skateboarding, .he can't
think of an answer.
"I'm just doing something I
like," he said of his love of skate-
boarding. "It's a lot more fun than
most sports."
smalcom@fbnewsleader.com


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May bank robbery remains unsolved
SHANNON MALCOM "We haven't had anything break "Don't make me shoot you," tives are working on t
News-Leader in the case," Coe said, "... but we're although it has not been deter- out assistance from ot


Fernandina Beach Police detec-
tives are still investigating the May
17 robbery of Atlantic Coast
Federal Bank on Centre Street.
Lt. Jim Coe said police are con-
ducting interviews and working on
tracking the money stolen from the
bank.
Coe said progress is being made
in the case, although no arrests
have been made.


still plugging away at it."
He declined to comment on
whether or not police have specif-
ic suspects in the case.
The bank was robbed about 2:30
p.m. on May 17, when a man hand-
ed one of the tellers a black leather
binder and ordered her to fill it with
money as quickly as she could,
according to a police report of the
incident.
He reportedly told the woman,


mined whether the man had a gun.
Coe said the suspect never showed
a weapon.
The man fled the bank on foot,
but police believe he may have
been picked up shortly after the
incident by a getaway vehicle.
When the teller counted the
money in her drawer after the sus-
pect left, she discovered $14,754
was missing.
Fernandina Beach Police detec-


he case with-
her agencies,


Coe said.
The suspect is described as a
black male, approximately 6 feet
tall and weighing 130 to 150
pounds. He was wearing dark pants
and a button-up, long-sleeved shirt
over a T-shirt and gloves.
Police are asking anyone with
information to contact the
Fernandina Beach Police Depart-
ment at 277-7342.
smalcom@fbnewsleadercom


SIDEWALK REPAIR


Contractor Erosion Stoppers
SOfInc. is replacing about 4,000
.. -feet of damaged sidewalk
.. along both sides of Eighth
.Street in Fernandina Beach.
V_ The Florida Department of
i- ... Transportation project
includes sidewalk repair on
AlA throughout the city -
INEighth Street, Atlantic and
i1 Fletcher avenues and will
t M t- take about four weeks to com-
plete. Traffic will be slowed at
-.". times during the work.
'- GLENDA S. JENKINS/NEWS-LEADER


CITYContinued from 1A
to medium density residential for
the proposed 304 townhouses at
Townes of Amelia. Staff had rec-
ommended approval.
Commissioners also said no to a
change from industrial to medium
density residential land use for the
184-condominium Lynndale Lakes
on 23 acres at the northwest corner
of Amelia Island Parkway and
Lynndale Road. Staff recommend-
ed denial.
An exuberant crowd that filled
city commission chambers erupt-
ed after commissioners Bill Leeper,
Joe Gerrity and Mayor Ken Walker
voted against the requests. Vice
Mayor Beano Roberts and
Commissioner John Crow voted in
favor of the applications.
The requests must now wait
until next year to be reviewed by the
state. Subsequent proposals may
call for fewer housing units, as pro-
posed by Roberts.
"(f) we start putting industrial
out there, you're going to complain
then as much as you are now,"
Roberts said before suggesting a
reduction in density for Lynndale
Lakes. .
But City Attorney Debra Braga
advised against amending the appli-
cations without planning board
review.
"I don't think this is the proper


forum to renegotiate land uses,"
Gerrity said. "There's a process to
follow and we don't want to cir-
cumvent it. I've done that a couple
times and it's not worth it," he said
adding, "I'm not in favor of multi-
family. I would probably support
low density, but not without review
of the PAB."
"If we're not careful, Fernandina
Beach and Amelia Island will only
be a place for the rich," Leeper
said. "I would like to be rich but
certainly not at the expense of oth-
ers."
"I would be thrilled to have the
parkway stay as it is. I would love it.
It's not going to happen," said Crow
who lives in a neighborhood near
Amelia Island Parkway.
"I think the options presented
tonight are our best options," he
said, adding that commercial devel-
opment would be undesirable.
"What do you want the parkway
to look like?" Crow asked. "I don't
want to see it become ALA."
Developers said their plans
would generate less traffic on the
parkway than c&nr.ii'Wifi&Vs-
trial uses. "We have been sensitive
to the public.... We felt that was a
positive," said Townes of Amelia
developer Bruce Jasinsky.
Shannon O'Conner, speaking on
behalf of the property owners seek-
ing approval for Lynndale Lakes,
said private industry has not been


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interested in their property.
The Nassau County Economic
Development Board '"would
have loved to market the
O'Conners' land," said Melanie
Ferreira, the board's executive
director, about Lynndale Lakes.
"We're sorry to see the opportuni-
ty go. There is notvery much indus-
trial land in Nassau County and
every little bit helps for attracting
businesses."
Citizens expressed concern
about traffic congestion, the impact
on the airport, other population
growth effects and the commis-
sion's failure previously t6 follow
planning board recommendations.
"If we had a storm that damaged
or rendered our bridges useless,
the only link we would have to the
mainland would be the airport," said
Andrew Curtin. "If we choke out
the airport, we will pay a very bad


price," he said.
Developers for both projects said
their property is not within airport
boundaries. "If we thought it would
compromise the airport, we would
not be here," O'Conner said.
"Why can't there be foresight
and infrastructure," Sandi Muhich
said to commissioners. "How dare
you not take the advice of those you
appointed."
'It is obvious that the community
has demonstrated opposition to
these projects," Carmen Waggoner
said. "Let (Hurricane) Katrina's
devastating impact guide you in
your choice."
"We only have three lanes of traf-
fic on and off this island," said Greg
Lane of Amelia Road. "What is a
three- to six-month delay to study
their changes? You cannot undo
overdevelopment."
gienkins@fbnewsleadercom


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FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 23.2005 NEWS News-Leader


County to reconsider moratorium on building


BENJAMIN PRICE
News-Leader
An initial step toward a county-
wide moratorium on new develop-
ment may be taken Monday.
Nassau County Commission
Chair Ansley Acree said the coun-
ty attorney will draft a moratori-
um ordinance for commissioners
to consider at Monday's regular
meeting. At that time, she said, her
intention is for the board to vote on
whether it wants to schedule a pub-
lic hearing on the ordinance and
proceed further.
The county has discussed a


moratorium on new development
for months. At a workshop
Wednesday, County Planner
Marshall McCrary again laid out
the reasons why staff feels the step
would be appropriate.
Staff's primary concern is an
emerging development boom on
the West Side of the county that
McCrary said his department is
not prepared for.
'The land grab is on as far as
the west part of the county is con-
cerned," McCrary said. "We're tak-
ing calls from many people regard-
ing thousands of acres each week."
He said the county has a van-


'The land grab is on as far as the west part of the
county is concerned We're taking calls from many
people regarding thousands ofacres each week.'
COUNTY PLANNER MARSHALL MCCRARY


fishing opportunity to plan for
growth there and prevent the type
of sprawl seen on the East Side.
"We don't want to see growth
barrel forward with no plan,"
McCrary said. "Our main concern
is we may lose the opportunity to


prevent that by not moving for-
ward."
County Attorney Mike Mullin
laid out other reasons for consid-
ering a moratorium. He said the
county has "40 to 50" elements in
its comprehensive plan which


could be legally challenged.
The county also needs to con-
sider how it wants to address traf-
fic concurrency in the future.
Concurrency is the maximum
number of daily car trips a new
development may generate.
Currently, the county negoti-
ates how much new development
pays to gain concurrency during its
developer agreements. That price
is now about $3,000 per trip, but the
number has come under scrutiny
lately.
New state legislation may also
prevent the practice of negotiating
concurrency through developer


agreements in the future.
The county has a "fair share
ordinance" in place to address con-
currency, but does not have the
required capital improvement plan
to use it.
Several other growth-related
studies are pending completion
within about nine months, includ-
ing studies on transportation,
impact fees and cost of growth.
Once the results are known,
Mullin said it could drastically
change how much the county
charges new development for its
impact on infrastructure and roads.
bprice@fbnewsleaderncom


COUNTY Continued from 1A
battle raged on Monday.
Nassau County has drafted an
amendment to its comprehensive
plan that would lower the mini-
mum buffer to 25 feet for most
wetland areas.
County Attorney Mike Mullin
said the language in the ordinance
is almost identical to St. Johns
County, which just spent a lot of
time and money resolving its own
wetland buffer controversy.
Nassau Builders Council rep-
resentative Marcia Parker Tjoflat
and other builders also over-
whelmingly supported the pro-
posed revision.
However, a handful of oppo-
nents at Monday's meeting were
overwhelmingly against it.
Sierra Club member Winifred
Stephenson asked the county not
to vote on the changes. She felt
the public hearing was advertised
hastily, and accused the county
of being "sly and underhanded."
Concerned Friends of
Fernandina member Julie
Ferreira also accused the county
of trying to slip the amendment in
to accommodate the *controver-
sial Crane Island development,
which she and several other local
organizations have opposed.
. Ferreira also said the change
could risk the health of local citi-
zens and contribute to flooding.
"I don't think 50 feet is at all
unreasonable," she said. "It will
impact the health of residents,
sport fishing, flooding- the down-
sizing of the environment needs to
stop."
Planning Board members
Richard King and Chair Tom Ford
objected strongly to the accusa-
tions. Ford said the wetland buffer
controversy has been an issue in
Nassau County for 10 years, and


has nothing to do with Crane
Island.
He was also adamant there
was never any scientific basis
behind the 50-foot minimum to
begin with.
The state has spent millions of
dollars studying wetlands and
determining minimums and
found 25 feet to be adequate,
said Ford. Anything more
infringes on private property
rights, he said.
"You've stolen more of a man's
property because ifs land he owns
but can't use. We robbed people of
their right to use 25 feet of that
buffer zone," Ford said.
King's motion to recommend
adoption was approved 3-1.
Member Janet Adkins cast the
lone dissenting vote. Board mem-
bers Jeanne Scott, Sue
Hutchinsdn and Ronnie Braddock
were absent.
Adkins said after the meeting
she saw no compelling reason to
change the county's requirement,
and was presented with no scien-
tific evidence from either side
supporting their claims.
She was also unhappy that
under the proposed amendments,
there would be no buffer require-
ment for isolated wetlands in
developments too small to require
a permit from the state's water
management district
County Planner Marshall
McCrary said this was correct,
but would apply to very few devel-
opments because almost every-
thing now requires a permit from
the district
The county commission is
scheduled to hold its public
hearing on the amendments at 7
p.m. Oct. 10 at the County
Building on Pages Dairy Road in
-Yulee.
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Target 'might leave' due to county delays


BENJAMIN PRICE
News-Leader
Anyone in the market for a new
Isaac Mizrahi shirt might want to
cross their fingers.
Plans for a Target store in Yulee
could be in jeopardy, according to
Susan McDonald, a spokesperson
for the developers of Shoppes of
Amelia where the store would be
located.
McDonald told the Nassau
County Commission Wednesday
that problems obtaining county per-
mits have caused such significant
delays Target has indicated it might
abandon the project.


MOSQUITO Continued from 1A
in July 2004 because he moved out
of the district.
He later requested the state's
agriculture commissioner appoint
him to the position, but was denied.
In his place, the agriculture com-
missioner appointed Clyde
Goodbread.
Pitts said he supported Shirley
because he is local, has the neces-
sary qualifications and in his opin-
ion had done a good job in the past
as director.
However, Commissioner Jack
Bass strongly disagreed, and said
he was "offended" Pitts contacted
Shirley without his or Goodbread's
knowledge.
"I won't support it," Bass said. "I
don't want anything to do with
(Shirley)."
Bass said Shirley would be a
"step backward" because he once
- 4oldthe-board the-direetor should
-'.b','ff.t't-timto 'itbi 'Bass: did
'''not serve on 'the board while
Shirley was a director or commis-
sioner, but said he had "checked
into it" and there were problems.
"There were problems, major
problems that about ripped this dis-
trict to shreds," Bass said. "You
know there were problems."
Goodbread also said he didn't
think hiring Shirley would be a
"good first step" and asked if the
district needed to hire an interim
director at all.
Pitts said Shirley could at least
provide a bridge to the next direc-
tor, and fill in during a potentially


"It's a critical situation,"
McDonald said. "All our permits
have been stopped. Target is in a
position where it can't get its plans
approved, and it might leave."
County Engineer Jos6 Deliz said
the central reason for the delays
was a traffic study required by the
county. Deliz said the study had
several errors, which took time to
clean up. "Until we received the
acceptable study, we held the build-
ing permits," he said. "We have it
now, so we can release all the per-
mits we're holding."
Another issue is concurrency,
the maximum number of traffic
trips the county allows for every


lengthy search process. Pitts also
said he wanted someone local for
the job, and warned the commis-
sioners a qualified person would
need to be in place soon because
the state Department of Agriculture
is watching the district very close-
ly.
Upon his resignation last month,
Clauson made several accusations
against Pitts and the district, alleg-
ing the board held overly high
reserves and was "holding the
county hostage" by refusing to
expand.
Now Clauson is working for the
Department of Agriculture, which
licenses the district and provides
some funding.,
Pitts said, in his opinion,
Clauson was a disgruntled employ-
ee, who is now working for the
state.
"As a word of advice, your
back's up against a wall," Pitts said.
Bass .and Goodbread suggest-
ed assistant director Bruce Hyers
serve as interim director during
the search process unless the state
mandates a qualified entomologist
be placed in the position.
Hyers had served as interim
director for almost two years prior
to Clauson's hiring, but does not
have the qualifications to fill the
position full-time.
Shirley said Thursday he did
not recall saying the director's posi-
tion should be part-time. He said he
would consider accepting the inter-
im position if requested by the
board.
bprice@fbnewsleadercom


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new development. Shoppes of
Amelia was designed in three phas-
es, each with its own trip limit.
The traffic study found Target
will generate more trips than its
phase has concurrency for.
To remedy that situation,
McDonald requested the county
allow trips reserved for other phas-
es of the project to be moved to
the Target phase, or combine the
entire project's trips together.
Also, to accommodate more
trips, McDonald said there's a pro-
posal to withdraw plans for a
500,000-square-foot commercial
space in another phase of the proj-
ect. A residential development of


approximately 240 homes could be
placed there in its place, further
reducing the total number of trips.
The county commission took
no action on that request Wednes-
day, and is scheduled to address it
at a special meeting Sept. 30 at 1:30
p.m.
Commissioner Tom Branan was
adamant the county should take
action Wednesday, and voted
against continuing the request.
Commissioner Marianne
Marshall and Chair Ansley Acree
said they had several issues with
the project ,and combining trips,
which they wanted to discuss with
staff before taking action.


Hilliard football coach


hurt in head-on wreck


SHANNON MALCOM
News-Leader
Charges are possible in a
wreck involving the Hilliard
Middle-Senior High School foot-
ball coach pending results of a
toxicology test after a head-on
collision Sunday morning.
Donald E. Walker, 37, was
injured in the wreck on SR 15 and
had not returned to work
Thursday, Nassau County School
Superintendent John Ruis said.
Ruis did not know if Walker
would be coaching tonight's foot-
ball game, but Walker won't be
*prohibited from geoaching if'ihe
chooses to.
Ruis said situations where
teachers or coaches are charged
with an offense such as DUI are
handled on a case-by-case basis.
If there are charges against a
teacher, Ruis said he would make
a recommendation to the Nassau
County School Board for disci-
plinary action, and the board
would decide whether or not to
act on that recommendation.
"I really can't speculate on this
case," Ruis said. "As far as I know


there was no wrongdoing ... main-
ly we're just thankful that he's
still alive under the circum-
stances."
According to the Florida
Highway Patrol, Walker was driv-
ing his Chevrolet pickup truck
north on SR 15 about 1:10 a.m.
when he ran off the right shoul-
der of the road, overcorrected,
crossed all lanes of traffic and
struck another pickup truck head-
on in the southbound lane.
The victims were taken to
Shands Jacksonville and have
since been discharged from the
hospital. Jimmy E. Peele of
Jacksonville, the driver of the.
other vehicle, was determined at
the 'ehe to not have been dtink-
ing, according to the accident
report.
Peele, 39, was carrying four
passengers: Kathy Peele, 16,
Amanda Peele, 19, Aleah Caudill,
15 and Monica Zimmerly, 18, all of
Jacksonville. Only Zimmerly was
not taken to the hospital.
Both drivers and all passen-
gers were wearing their seat
belts.
smalcom@fbnewsleader.com


Local man found dead


News-Leader
A 34-year-old Fernandina
Beach man was found dead in his
home Monday. Investigators with
the Nassau County Sheriff's
Office are investigating the inci-
dent; an official cause of death
has not yet been determined.
Danny Eugene Dunn was
found dead about 5:40 p.m. in his
Talbot Court home by an acquain-
tance who told police he last
spoke to Dunn about 7 p.m.
Sunday.


The man said he tried to call
Dunn several times on Monday
and went to his home when he
couldn't contact him by phone.
According to a sheriff's office
report, the man found the door to
Dunn's home closed but
unlocked, so he went inside and
found Dunn lying on his side on
the couch. Rescue personnel pro-
nounced Dunn dead at the scene.
Nassau County SheriffTommy
Seagraves said foul play is not
suspected. A toxicology report
has been ordered.


Your LOCAL news source
on-line www.fbnewsleader.com



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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23,2005 NASSAU News-Leader


WEST SIDE

NEWS

Author talks
Meet children's author Elsa
Cintron-at 4 p.m. on Sept. 29 at
the Callahan branch library.
Cintron is the author and
illustrator of Safari Adventure
on the Golf Course: Learning
Animals and Colors in Spanish.
After her program, which will
include reading her book in
English and Spanish, Cintron
will sign copies of her book. All
are welcome to attend.
Susan Vreeland, author of
the international best-selling
novel Girl In Hyacinth Blue, the
One Book/One Community
selection for 2005-6, will be at
the Callahan branch library at
11 a.m. Sept. 30. Light refresh-
ments will be served. The pro-
gram is sponsored by the
Amelia Book Island Festival
2005 and the Friends of the
Callahan Public Library.

Volunteers needed
. 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
Callahan.
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
(904)- 225-5613.

4H opportunities
4H ii a community of young
people learning leadership, citi-
zenship and life skills. Nassau
County has a very active 4-H
program and in\ites 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
(9041 879-1019::

Office hours
The staff of Rep. Aaron
Bean holds office hours in
Callahan and Hilliard the first
".4 ~a ;, 1 mL,o"Mh -. V!ju_.
& ours are,10:3fJLL3b- ...
a.m. at the Hilliard Town Hall.
Office hours for Callahan are
1:30-:30 p.m. at Callahan City
Hall. Appointments are not nec-
essary but may be made
through the district office at
491-3664.

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


-. ..
'{W- -...


Service remembers


those who serve


LIL SPINKS
West Nassau Correspondent


return and ha
"supreme sacrifice
freedom." A Bible


At its annual POW/MIA strength gained I
Candlelight Service Saturday, the sustain those lost f
Veterans of Foreign Wars Post founded as one na
10095 in Hilliard and its Ladies said Garver.
Auxiliary were joined by area res- A slice of lemon
idents, active military personnel plate represents tl
and the West Nassau High School we do not bring
Air Force JROTC to support those remember," said
who serve the nation and remem- the plates repress
ber those who have not returned, tears as they wait
In a moving ceremony they lit "Their glasses.
six large candles for the 3,350 not broken. They
World War I veterans who are miss- toast with us, buto
ing in action or unaccounted for, stumble in our du
78,000 from World War II, 8,300 home," he said.
. from the Korean War, 1,862 from The ceremony
the Vietnamese War, three from "Amazing Grace"
Desert Storm and one from the Davies on her flut
Iraqi Freedom war. Candles also Post member
were lit for Florida's missing in portrayed the vetel
action or unaccounted for service of War in a cage. A
personnel as their names were Shirley Wine read
called by Betty Garver, the auxil- per article by Rol
iary's Americanism chairperson, "Who Are The V<
and VFW member Dana Wine. Whittemore read
Post member Gary Garver Son."
called attention to the Missing Gary Garver
Man's Table at the front of the bracelet he wore d
room, set with a plain white cloth for ChiefWarran
and six place settings, one each for Anton, then missing
the U.S. Army, Navy, Marines, Air Garvers later disc
Force, Coast Guard and for all the is alive and a pili
women who have served in the Airlines who lives
Armed Forces. 2 children in Flori
The white tablecloth is symbol- years in the U.S. A
ic of the purity of their intentions a POW of the Pc
and sacrifice. "Let us remember Liberation Front in
them," said Garver. Anton co-authc
A solitary red candle represents Didn't You Get Me(
pride in "our comrades"-and the Garver read.
blood which was shed, said Garver, Within a year o:
and the light that lives in our hearts found evidence ti
to illuminate their way home. A tary knew where
black ribbon around the candle's time, but chose no
base is a reminder that their ntim- during the war. A
bers continue to increase and of military would noi
those who will not be coming sources because
home. was more valuab
A single red rose represents the POWs, he said
"the loved ones and families who National
never give up, who will never Recognition Day
despair and who will never lose held throughout
hope and who will wait and wait .around the world.
and wait. And all they ask is that National League
you remember," Garver said. Families web site
A red, white and blue ribbon posal theybe held
around the vase is "a tangible in September. Cu
reminder to all of us as we look' held during the ti
upon the colors of our country's September to "ens
flag, that their spirit will never die remembers its r
so long as we refuse to forget, or let stand behind those
others forget," he said. nation and do eve
The American flag is a reminder to account for th
4hat .many.of,them mayineyer, .return," ....
.. -,.. .' .- i ... .


ve made the
e to ensure our
e represents the
through faith to
rom this country,
nation under God,

on on the bread
heir bitter fate "if
them home ..
Garver. Salt on
cents the family's
and remember.
are inverted, but
may yet raise a
only if we do not
ty to bring them

was followed by
played by Emily
e.
John Finchum
ran kept Prisoner
auxiliary member
aloud a newspa-
bert A. Gannon,
veterans Wilma
"A Letter to my

displayed the
during the 1970s
.t Officer Frank
ng in action. The
covered that Anton
ot for American
with his wife and
da. He served 21
rmy, 5 of them as
people's National
n North Vietnam.
.red a book, Why
Out?, from which

f writing it, Anton
tat the U.S. mili-
he was all the
t to rescue POWs
Anton claims the
t compromise its
the information
le to them than
d.
POW/MIA
ceremonies are
the nation and
According to the
of POW/MIA
e, there is a pro-
d the third Friday
rrently they are
third weekend of
sure that America
responsibility to
se who serve our
rything possible
ose who do not


UL SPINKS/FOR THE NEWS-LEADER
Members of the Armed Forces and the West Nassau Air Force
JROTC took part in the lighting of candles during the
POW/MIA Candlelight Remembrance Service Saturday night.
The annual event is presented by the Veterans of Foreign Wars
Post 10095 and its Ladies Auxiliary.


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LIL SPINKS/FOR THE NEWS-LEADER
The Allied Veterans of the World, Post 5, has relocated from Hilliard to Callahan. Its
Entertainment Center features three buildings, including a large arcade located behind the
Bingo Hall on the left side of the property on US 1.


Veterans bring back bingo, center


LIL SPINKS
WestNassau Correspondent

People who used to enjoy play-
ing bingo on Friday and Saturday
nights in Hilliard will be glad to
know that the Allied Veterans of
the World, Inc., Post 5, has moved
to new headquarters in Callahan.
The veterans closed the doors
at their previous location at the old
Winn-Dixie Store in Hilliard on
July 30 because the rent was too
high while having to make costly
repairs, said Secretary/Treasurer
Jerry Bass. He said the parking
lot was crumbling, the roof leaked
and they spent several thousand
dollars trying to make the air con-
ditioning adequate.
But the biggest reason was
because they wanted their "own
place," he said. What is now known
as the 'The Entertainment Center"
serves as their headquarters in
addition to providing bingo, a larg-
;er arcade and the Jim
Hughes/Wally Fowler Memorial
Auditorium.
"What we're' paying on the
mortgage here is less than what
our rent payment was up there," he
said.
The new post is located on
property on US 1 in Callahan that
was once occupied by the Roman
Catholic Church before it moeWd tq
, anew site.,In addition to.lwo exist-
ing buildings they erected a 5,000-
square-foot building.


What used to be the church is
now the Jim Hughes/Wally Fowler
Memorial Auditorium and is being
used by CAST for its theatrical pro-
ductions, Bass said.
The new building on the left of
the property houses the bingo hall,
which opened Sept 16 for the first
time. What used to be the parish
hall behind the new building is
now the arcade, said Bass.
Bass said members are anxious
to get activities started again,
because it has been about six
weeks since they've been able to
make their financial contributions
to the groups they traditionally
help.,
Since coming to Nassau County
in 1999, The Allied Veterans have
been holding bingo games on
Friday and Saturday nights and
using the proceeds to support
many projects of different com-
munity organizations. Bass said
there are about a dozen of them,
including the Veterans of Foreign
Wars, Post 10095, two other VFW
posts in Fernandina Beach, The
Association for Retarded Citizens,
the Council on Aging, the
Fraternal. Order of Police .in
Nassau County, the Hilliard
YMCA, the Hilliard Life Care
Center, and CAST.
They also support the Veterans
Home in Mississippi that had to
be evacuated during Hurricane
* Katrina, and the Veterans Hospital,-
for which Bass is regional director


of Veterans Affairs for his group.
The Allied Veterans also pro-
vide Christmas and Thanksgiving
food baskets for many less fortu-
nate families around the county.
Bass said bingo games will be
held on Fridays and Saturdays
from 6 p.m. until about 10:30 p.m.
There will be snack foods sold
from the building's canteen.
The arcade will be open from 11
am. until 11 p.m., Monday through
Thursday and until 2 or 3 a.m. on
Friday and Saturdays. On Sunday
it is open from noon until 9 p.m., he
said.
The entertainment building
(formerly the church) is named
for Jim Hughes and Wally Fowler.
Hughes, 43, was Bass's nephew
and, like Bass, was a musician and
songwriter. After leaving the
Annabelle Lee, where he was per-
forming on Super Bowl night, he
was run over and killed by a drunk
driver.
Fowler was an old-time friend
and performer who died in 1993.
Bass, now a Callahan resident,
lived in Nashville, Tenn., for 20
years and was a drummer, singer
and songwriter with the Tennessee
Valley Boys until the group broke
up in 1981.
"We want to build that building
up to where it.will really be an
,entertainment,center.,Because.we
really don't have anything else out-
side of the fairgrounds on the West
Side for entertainment," he said.


Septernber 26. 2005





Gather Around the Family V





Family Day is celebrated on the fourth Monday
in September, the 26 in 2005.

Hectuc ork schedules, after-school acdities and time %ith school fnends often interfere
% Ith dinnerume The National Center on Addiction and Subsiance Abuse casaA* con-
sistently finds that the movie often children eat dinner with their families, the less likely
the. are to smoke, drink or use illegal drugs.

Created by CASA in 2001. Family Da', A Da\ to Eat Dinner \ ith Your Children is a
national effort to promote f.imily dinners as an effective \%a% to reduce substance abuse
among children and teens. Family Da. promotes regular fainily acti\iues to encourage
parent-child communication. reminds us all of the \alue of parental engagement and
encourages parents to make family\ dinners a regular feature of their lives


r .I'd' ,: ets .
.!.-,... ,.-,,dji. -- <

Acknow ledge thai marijuana, alcohol and tobacco are substances that are out there and
that many people use them

Commrrnication is key. Start earl\ and take time to epla.in things to 'our child in basic
terms that are easily\ understandable Educate \oui-elf so you can answer his or her
questions. Listen careful\ to \our child

Tell your child the truth that drugs, alcohol and tobacco ma) make them feel good for a
while e ib\ activating brain chenicalsi. Lintortunatel\, that feeling is briet and no one can
know the true potency or lifeume effects of these substances.





The Florida Office of Drug control, along n-ith its State-le\el partners and local commu-
nit\ anti-drug coalitions, is hosting a Pledge Dmne to encourage families to make dinner
uime a family\ affair. Its goal is to hate 5.0001) families pledge to eat together on Monday.
September 26. 21105. and to make eating together as a lamil, a priority through out the
year.

If you are a Family who wishes to Pledge on behalf of
Nassau County, select "Family Pledge"
a@ www.FloridaFamilyDay.com


Nassau Alcohol Crime Drug AbatemenL Coalition


Mope Info Call Kristen at 261-7000








OPINION


VOICE OF THE PEOPLE


Character assassination
Beware of those that do "char-
acter assassination." This does not
solve problems. However, it does
provide a smokescreen and divert
attention. One can understand why
a lone commissioner would take
certain action and maybe provide
information to someone other than
her so-called constituents.
Too many times things have
been rubber-stamped and passed
through the commission without
much regard to the outcome or
consequences. In light of the
tragedy unfolding in the clerk's
office, we should all be asking a
lot more questions and demand-
ing more answers. I for, one,
applaud the lone commissioner for
her bravery, conviction and effort
to right the wrongs. We need more
like her.
My concern is that there seem
to be a few individuals in our coun-
ty that have become very powerful,
at least in their minds, and they
seem to have gained a lot of control.
How does this happen? Is there
still a "good ole boy" system at
work in our county? .
I've attended commission meet-'
ings and continually hear (County
Attorney Michael) Mullin say, "You
can be sued!"
So do you know any good,
honest lawyer?
Beverly R. Kauffman
Fernandina Beach.

Fernandina a hot spot?
An interesting trend, is taking.
place in cities around the country
and there may be valuable lessons:
for Fernandina Beach. In places as
diverse as San Francisco,
Philadelphia and Grandbury,
Texas, local officials areinstalling
citywide broadband wireless net-
works. Never heard of Grandbur.y?
It's a town of 6,000 wireless souls
about as far from Dallas-Fort Worth
as Fernandina is from Jacksonville.
The country that gave birth to
the Internet is now about 16th in
broadband connectivity. That puts
us behind places like Australia and
South Korea. In a world where the
Internet is rapidly becoming the
basis for education, business, eniter-
tainment and communication ease
of access is essential. The cell
phone untethered our telecommu-
nication from wire lines. High-
speed wireless can do the same
:Hifie'fno the lnterhit.
Cities, like companies and coun-




Ni

B AN K R U


tries, must compete for economic The cost of DSL and cable access
activity. Those cities that offer 24/7 to the Internet tends to limit access
citywide access to the internet by to those with the economic means.
computer, PDA and cell phone will Limiting public access to this vast-
advance their competitive positions. ly important educational resource
Imagine the economic damage cannot be in the public interest.
done to a town like Fernandina if its The worst that can happen to city-
residents, businesses and visitors led wireless broadband initiative is
could not use their cell phone. to put pressure on current DSL
Wireless phones have become and cable rates. The best is that
essential to our personal and busi- we will create the wireless infra-
ness lives. That day is coming for structure that will vastly enhance
wireless broadband.- the modernization and economic
With Google planning to load competitiveness of our community.
the world's published works on the Patrick J. Keogh
Internet the library of the future Fernandina Beach
will not be limited by time, place or
access to a wire connection. A city- Sand castles
wide wireless system would be use-
ful to police for record access from The beaches on Amelia Island
a moving vehicle. Low cost high- are partially in the Nassau Sound,
speed Internet access could be about a third or more is resting
used for home health care moni- near Big Talbot and Little Talbot.
touring as well as video teleconfer- Please have someone move the
encing. temporary red buoy just inside the
I am not a big believer in gov- fishing bridge. The transient boater
ernment intervening in private heading south will not know that
business matters. In my view the the sandbar they are grounded on
city already owns and controls too used to be in front of Peters Point
much. But in the development and Which means that the beachfront
initial ownership of a wireless that was at the Ritz-Carlton is prob-
broadband system there is an ably wrapped around Bird Island?
essential role for the city. First, the Not to worry, though, this has
public sector has always played a been going on for a minimum of
central, and usually productive, role 55,000 years. Nature shifts these
in communications. It started with barrier islands back and forth, mov-
the creation of the early communi- ing mega-tons of sediment, sands
cations franchises and their regu- and a gazillion beach chairs, balls,
nation to the deregulation of the 'umbrellas, bait buckets, flip-flops,
industry when technological sunglasses and collectable
advances warranted. Government Coppertone bottles. Another natu-
was focal in the creation of the ral occurrence is that the sea turtles
Internet ; Ofparticular importance have less room to nest also. It is
has been the role of government in strange that nature would make
facilitating change when it was in this good-natured animal to be one
the public interest. Some remem- of the slowest to escape danger. I
ber when the phone companies personally would rather be,in the
argued that the national phone sys- water with a slow shark and give
tem would be jeopardized if its cus- me a fast turtle any day!
tomers dared to connect a phone Here is the best part. We, as in
other than the black ones we rent- us, as in humankind the shining
ed from the company. star of natural perfection, in all of
There is a more important rea- our natural glory, will replace that
son for city leadership. The cre- beach. It is our destiny, just as ants
action of a low-cost, broadband wire- continue to rebuild the sand mound
less system will likely be vigorously blown away, stepped on or kicked
resisted by phone and cable com- over we must replace the beach.
panics. They will not take lightly Just get a couple of million dol-
any threat to their wire line rev- lars and throw them out into the
enues. To meet that resistance ocean. Get a couple of boats pump-
there must be the public consensus ing with hoses the size of sub-
and will represented by the city's marines. String them together for
elected leadership. In the end, about 10 miles on what is left of
incumbent providers will use their the beach, so the public has to take
most powerful weapon and that's rope and climbing gear to get over
not their technology. It's their lob- the top of one to get to the water. If
buying muscle. the tide is low you will need a
Ten -tnere's the mut dif-wShgirp. Start pumping day inand
cussed and real "digitalcdivide." ,but.for about three months. In no
time we have pumped back what
we lost last year and the years..
I before.
I understand the economics of
having a great beach no matter
where it is. Where are 21.6 million
TP1r AIII I tourists going to go? Of course
Y V1'iF1.


You Need to Be Infoi

of The Changes

Call for a FREE Consu

904-548-0098


Hugh J. McCarthy
Attorney at Law
Fernandina Beach Yulee Callahan


rmed,



Station




,, Jr.


* Hilliard


"Copyrighted Material

ty Syndicated Content (

Available from Commercial News Providers"


beach tourists spend $7.9 billion
annually, which translates into
359,450 jobs. A wide beach is the
best protection against hurricane
damage. Widening a beach by 100
feet can reduce hurricane damage
by more than 50 percent, according
to a University of Florida study. So
the natural house sitting on the nat-
ural dune will not be destroyed in
one hour. It 'will take 50 percent
more time (1.5 hours) to remove
the natural house completely.
For all this, why shouldn't a
good-natured turtle benefit from
having the beach restored for the
natural migration of the tourist and
a couple of minutes delay of the
inevitable!
This annual ritual of beach
renoturishmentmay not really fit
the natural cycle of the universe.
What we do really is a bit of come-
dy through the lens of a hundred
thousand years. Thousands of
storms, hurricanes and nor'east-
ers have swept our shores long
before we were a glimmer in the
eye of the primal pool. So what if we
suck a few million tons of sand back
onto our island! As long as the res-
idents, the tourists and the smiling
turtles are free to use the entire
beach at their leisure, let the ritual
begin!
If you find a class ring for Miami
High Class of '68, I lost it surfing
off of South Beach in'69 'and fig-
ure it has worked its way up here
by now.
Peter Gill
Fernandina Beach

Positive signs
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quently keep up to date with the
goings-on of the area by,.reading
the paper you put out. I'm writing
to comment on all of the recent
uproar that has seen ink in your
pages regarding the dearth of new
residents moving to the Fernandina
Beach area. It is my suggestion,
and one that I've seen implement-
ed with a high level of success in
many towns throughout this nation
and around the world, that
Fernandina adopt the usage of cre-
atively positive signage at each
point of entry and exit to the town.
All of the world's great cities
began by drawing in residents with
pleasant signs visible to anyone
entering the town. Few people
know that New York grew to be
the most populous city in the
United States thanks to signs post-
ed at specific roads entering the
city, reading "New York A Fine
Place to Live!" Dallas posted a sign
that read: "Welcome to Dallas A
Warm Town Year-Round!" and saw
its population more than quadruple
in seven months. Small towns
throughout the globe have made
use of creative signage to become
centers of global politics, industry
and commerce.
If Fernandina is ever to become
as massive and threatening as a
New York or a Tokyo, it is my sug-
gestion that the town would be best
served by erecting a friendly sign
on theisland side' of the'Sh'ave
Bridge, in plain view of anyone dri'v-
ing into the town. I suggest having
the sign read: "Fernandina: ATown
On The Grow!" The exclamation
point adds a touch of excitement
and thrill to the whole affair. A sign
like that lets people who are visiting
know that Fernandina is a good
place to rear a family; and lets peo-
ple already living there know that
they are in on the ground floor of a
winning team and not some go-
nowhere little burg that is nothing
but a dot on the map.
Fernandina could very well be
the next New York City,. if the town
fathers play their cards right and
erect friendly signs to attract more
permanent residents. With a friend-
ly enough sign, I might even con-
sider moving back myself.:
B. C. Slais
Austin, Texas


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Yulee


Howmanyarrests?
I read with interest the article,
"Parents: Police betrayed them"
Sept. 2. The issue was more of the
right of the police to question chil-
dren (without parents present) in a
criminal investigation than it was of
the incident itself Two young white
men were brutally attacked by "15
to 20 black men," leaving one of
the men in critical condition, yet
the main concern was of the
method of questioning possible
suspects, or important witnesses.
Another item that caught my
attention was that (Nassau County
Sheriffs) SgL Joy Sleboswas quick
to observe this was not a racial
issue. I wonder what evidence she:
had to draw such a conclusion, and
if she would have drawn the same
conclusion if the colors were,
reversed. If "15 to 20" white men
"kick and hit" two black men, inflict-
ing the same injuries, there is no
doubt that this would have been.
labeled a hate crime of mammoth
proportions, the local.and possibly
national NAACP would be scream-
ing for justice and no one would
give a damn about who, how, or
where the white boys were ques-
tioned.
Of the 15 to 20 that were
involved in this violent crime, I
wonder how many arrests have
been made.
. *' .. Charles Crpokett
A c_,,J-,.:Fernandina Beach

Appeasement does
not bring peace
In the middle of the barrage of
hurricane coverage, one headline
caught my eye and made me sigh,
"Suicide Bomber Kills 21 in Israel."
Do we need any more proof that
Muslim extremists want to kill
everyone not associated with their
cause? That no matter what Israel
or the U.S. do in an attempt at
peace, it seems to do nothing but
appease.the people that have sworn
an oath to their God to kill us all.
Last month Israel forcefully
removed over 9,000 Jewish citizens
from parts of Gaza and the West
Bank in an attempt at peace. There
was little doubt in my mind that
this appeasement would do nothing
but fiel the Arab fire and drive their
lust for the annihilation of all "infi-
dels." Israel made a historic appeal
for peace and the Palestinians
reward that appeal with a suicide
bomb that kills 21 people.
,The Muslim religion was born
from blood and violence, and has
only known blood and violence
since that inception. They are at
war with the rest of the civilized
world, and you cannot fight a war
through appeasement Nor can you
hold peace negotiations with people
that do -not desire peace. The
Muslim idea of peace is a\world
under the strong arm of Muslim
rule and the eradication of all non-
believers.
If the so called "peace-loving"
Muslims want to save the face of
their religion in the eyes of the
world, they need to do more than a
few emotionless pleas from the pul-
pit, or the issuing of meaningless
fatwas. They can start by educa-
tion their children, teaching toler-
ance and moderation and embrac-
ing the freedom that they so like to
trash. As for the rest of us, the
choice is simple. You either assim-
ilate by accepting their ideals, or
you fight with every ounce of fiber
you have to uphold yours.
Lance Martin
Roswell, Ga.

SUPPORT
Music EDUCATION
IN NASSAU COUNTY



Amelia Reident. In Acton for the Symphony
P.RO. Box 8134
Amelia Island, FL 32035
904-277-2995
jbjb27@bellsouth.net


uiliinnuri1ui L II

Takes Effect

On October 17

If You Are Considering



IT;JlJ bC


EMBER 2004 OCTOBER 2004 NOVEMBER 2004 DECEMBER 2004 JANUARY 2005 FEBRUARY 2005 MARCH 2005 APRIL 2005 MAY 2005 JUNE 2005 JULY 2005 AUGUST 2005 100T l
.48% 1.70% 1.90% 2.21% 2.40% 2.50% 2.76% 2.77% 2.88% 2.93% 3.12% 3.37%
This chart shows the 90 day Treasury Bill Money Market rates from September 2004 thru September 2005. Past performance does not guarantee future results.


61


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23.2005/News-Leader


dw





FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23,2005 EDITORIAL News-Leader


The view from Sycamore Lane


NEWS

LEADER

FLORIDA'S OLDEST WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
ESTABLISHED IN 1854

The News-Leader is published with pride weekly for
the people of Nassau County by Community
Newspapers, Inc., Athens, Georgia. We believe that
strong newspapers build strong communities -
"Newspapers get things done!" Our primary goal is to
publish distinguished and profitable community-
oriented newspapers. This mission will be accomplished
through the teamwork of professionals dedicated to the
truth, integrity, quality and hard work.
FoY R. MALOY JR.. PUBLISHER
MICHAEL PARNELL, EDITOR
MIKE HANKINS. ADVERTISING DIRECTOR
ROBERT FIEGE. PRODUCTION DIRECTOR
BOB TIME, CIRCULATIONDIRECTOR


TOM WOOD
CHAIRMAN


DINK NESMITH
PRESIDENT


Community
( 2 4 |Newspapers,
Incorporated

Views expressed bythe columnists and letterwriters
on this page are their own and do not necessarilyreflect
theviews ofthe newspaper.its owners oremployees.




Spice up your


dinner-eat


with the kids

I f you start now, you probably can make it
You have until Monday to get ready for
"Family Day: A Day to Eat with Your
Children."
Dinner, or as we Southerners say, supper,
might be enough. Ifs hard to get everybody to
Starbucks on time for breakfast, and lunch is scat-
tered over two states. So let's shoot for supper.
Now this is important, folks, more important
than "Mother Goose Day" (May 1), "Cow
Appreciation Day' (July 15)
and "'Hot Enough For Ya'?
Day" (July 23).
S The only downside to
2 '3 "Family Day: A Day to Eat
with Your Children" is that
we have to designate a "day"
to eat with our children. If I
had a soapbox, I'd stand on it
and say, "We ought to eat
with our children at least
S' ")o' nce a day every day.": No.J ;o
J7Y grabbing a sandwich .and.:, -....
-udgins going to one's room to pouti
---N-. No "I'm not hungry I'll eat
FROM THE later." No TV tray in the den
while Mom watches
HOME "Jeopardy."
.OFFICE Alex Trebek had nothing
to do with the jeopardy we
three Hudgins kids faced if we didn't turn off the
TV, settle down, stop singing and humming and
mind our manners at the supper table.
It was a given: If supper was ready and you
were at home,,you sat down at the table M\ith
everybody else.
That rule carried over when my wife and I
became parents. Now that our two daughters have
children, we can only hope the tradition continues
in their homes.
OK, I know times have changed. Parents today
are driving kids to soccer and band practice; Mom
and Dad work weird schedules; nobody is at
home to cook when suppertime comes. Single-
parent families face even more problems. But we
can eat those Swanson chicken dinners together
sometimes. .:-,
So what's the big deal about eating together?
Check this out: The Center on Addiction and
Substance Abuse at Columbia University has
found that the more often teenagers eat dinner
with their families, the less likely they are to drink
or smoke or use illegal drugs.
The latest survey, released this week by
Columbia University, reports an additional benefit:
that teenagers who eat with their families at least
five times a week are more likely to get better
grades inschool.
I can go on:
Conversations are better over food. (If you
have a comedian in the family, he or she can try
out new material on a captive audience.)
Youmight get help with cooking and wash-
ing dishes.
Someone is present to remind you not to,
smack your lips or slurp your drink. .
The cook can try out new recipes before
embarrassing himself in front of guests.
Add your own benefits. And then get ready for
the fourth Monday of this month: "Family Day: A
Day to Eat with Your Children."
By the way, do you know where your children
are?

Phil Hudgins is the senior editor for Community
Newspapers Inc., the media company that owns the
News-Leader E-mail him at phudgins@cninewspa-
pers.com.


HOW TO WRITE US
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Maximum length is 500 words.
Letters must include writer's name (print-
ed and signature), address and telephone
number.
Writers are normally limited to one letter
in a 30-day period.
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Send letters to: mparnell@fbnews
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Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
Visit us on-line at www.fbnewsleader.com


To hear Nassau County Attorney Mike
Mullin describe it, '"We are seeing govern-
ment at its best." To others, it is more like
a modern-day "David and Goliath" saga.
The issue: Is Sycamore Lane a county road, or a pri-
vate road?
The road, which runs toward the marsh in the
"Five Points" area of the island, has been around
(according to locals) for over 70 years. You would
think that after that period of time, the question of
ownership would be clear. You would be wrong.
Since the early 1960s, Stanley and Shirley Bunch
have.lived in a home they built on Sycamore Lane.
Shirley, whose family came here over 100 years ago,
? was raised in her family home
next door, and in fact she was
the one who named the road
("like the sycamore tree in the
Bible"). The land along the
S road north of their home was
., :owned by another local family,
the Galphins.
It is generally acknowledged
that the county built and main-
tained Sycamore Lane since the
Mike Boyle 1940s. The county graded the
road, maintained the swale
-" .- areas and sometime around
WAIT A 1988 even paved it.
MINU'TE Everyone lived harmonious-
ly until 1998, when the Galphin
family decided to sell the major-
ity of its land to developers (which they were enti-
Stled to do). However, when development started,
much of the standing timber was cut down and large
estates were carved out creating an upscale commu-
nity called "Shady Point Plantation." Stanley (who is
a retired forester) and Shirley went about their daily
routines of raising flowers and vegetables and main-
taining their lawn, and they paid little attention to
their new neighbors.
That was until their new neighbors, under the
auspices of a homeowners association, erected a
fence and high hedge in front of their house ("I
guess they didn't want to have to see our modest
home"), and installed an electronic gate at the
entrance to the "new community." At this point,
Stanley and Shirley said, "Now hold on. This is a
county road, and even though we're 'inside' with the
rest of you, it's not right to put a gate at the
entrance."
In their claim that the road was now private, the
homeowners association cited an April 1962 county
resolution showing that the three families who lived
along Sycamore Lane (including Stanley and Shirley
and the Galphins) had requested that the county
"close, vacate, and abandon the roadway or alley-
way ... and to renounce and disclaim the right of
the public and the county in and to said roadway or
alley-way." No one on either side disputes this 1962
resolution, but there is a major disagreement over
exactly what 'land was involved in the "abandon-
ment."
Stanley and Shirley maintain,' and the old plat
maps appear to confirm, that the "roadway or alley-
way" that was abandoned never actually existed
except on the maps. If it had existed, it would have
gone through their house and that of their neigh-
bor's, Ula and Mamie Bennett. The "abandonment,"
according to the Bunches, was merely to correct the
map so tliatlit ac:ui arJely reflected Sycamore.Lane.- ,.
,runingin-frlinifcof their home, and not through ,0
their living room. The Sycamore Lane of today is
within a foot or two of where it has been for the last
60-70 years, and aerial photographs confirm that.
But setting all that aside, the fact that the county
graded, maintained and paved the current road
(long after the 1962 "abandonment") would, by most
standards, make it a county road. As the county
attorney told the county commission last week,
"Sycamore Lane has always been a prescriptive-use


'.liil l:'''i i ii if i: NC .'-S-LEAL'u
The "homeowners association" erected a fence
and hedge in front of the fence at the house
Stanley and Shirley Bunch have lived in for
more than 40 years.

county road."
However, he quickly modified that declaration by
saying he had recently learned that in 1998 the
county engineer. Jack [D'Anmato. had instructed the
road crews to stop maintaining Sycamore Lane past
the new security gate. This directive could, accord-
ing to the county attorney, be interpreted as a new,
abandonment of the road (although some commis-
sioners wondered how a single county employee
could simply "give away" a county asset like a road).
When questioned about this, Mr. D'Amato told
me that the county has allowed numerous home-
owners' associations and commercial establish-
ments (such as The Ritz Carlton and the Amelia
Island Plantation) to maintain the swale areas of
county roads, and it would be foolish to believe such
action gave those entities "ownership" of the roads
in question. If it did, then a large part of the Amelia.
Island Parkway and other main county roads (such
as Simmons Road) could have security gates on
them restricting access to the public.
However, that 1998 instruction from D'Amato,
along with a letter from McCranie & Associates (the
developer) urging the county to grant a quick
approval of his plans so construction could begin,
seems to be the foundation for the current belief
that Sycam'ore Lane was abandoned for a second
time in 1998.
McCranie's request was quickly approved (by
county staff, not the commission), and construction
bugan ii ,icir p. The ew.bsomuwners, who,, .
bought their land through Bruce Jasinsky. believed .
they were buying into an exclusive gated residential
community. If it now turns out Sycamore Lane is not
private, but actually a public county road, the county
attorney believes the homeowners will most likely
sue the county due to the county's possible error in
letting them believe the road would be private in the
first place. The fact that the' homeowners had their:
own attorney (who spoke eloquently on this issue)
at the commission meeting leads me to conclude


Mr. Mullin is probably correct.
If this whole scenario surrounding the road (is it
public or is it private?) sounds familiar, it should.
The same issue arose a few months ago with the
original property the county had given to the Boys
& Girls Club for their new clubhouse. When,
according to the county attorney, it turned out
Hatton Road (the only road accessing the proposed
site) was probably private, the club was forced to
use its funds to purchase property elsewhere. Some
of the key individuals involved in that issue are also
connected with the Sycamore Lane problem.
Also like the Boys & Girls Club issue, the
Sycamore Lane controversy doesn't involve "bad
guys" versus "good guys." Stanley and Shirley are
not trying to squeeze an exorbitant sdae price from
their new neighbors (they have no desire to sell),
and the homeowners association has assured the
Bunches they will always have access to their home
(and won't have to pay association fees).
As in the previous issue, it is the county's lack of
standardized operations over the years that has led
to the current confusion. When I wrote about the
Boys & Girls Club issue (July 8) I noted, "One won-
ders how many other mystery roads are lurking out
theree" TIis latest controversy shows ve still dun't
know the answer to that question. .....-
But there is at least one public servant in Nassau
County who still wears the "white hat." Sheriff
Tommy Seagraves came forward at the commission
meeting and volunteered to try to mediate the dis-
pute. Such a resolution would appear to be in every-
one's best interest Good luck, Tommy, and thanks.
Mike Boyle, an Amelia Island resident, spent 27
years as an FBI agent. His column appears Fridays.
He can be reached at michaelhboyle@earthlink.net.


COMMUNITY THANKS


SUBMITTED
Nassau County Fire-Rescue engineer Danny Royal, left, and firefighter Matt Perry with
April Altman, who benefits from the annual "Fill the Boot" campaign.


Fill the boot
I would like to express my sincere gratitude to the people
of Nassau County for their continued support and contribu-
tions to the Muscular Dystrophy Association.
The money that was contributed through the Fill the Boot
Campaign will help people like my daughter, April, receive
much-needed medical equipment such as wheelchairs and a
communication device. The contributions also help our fam-
ilies and several others in Nassau County. attend clinics free
of charge at Nemours Children's Clinic or Mayo Clinic.
Avery special thanks goes out to the men and women of
the Nassau County fire departments. Not only are they heroes
in the line of duty, but they are also heroes to families, like ours.
The Nassau County Fire-Rescue department raised an out-
standing $44,245! The Fernandina Beach Fire Department
raised an astounding $8,815! It is because of their hard work
standing on street corners that MDA is able to help people
with muscular dystrophy.
As a resident of Nassau County, it gives me great pride to
be a part of a community that gives so generously and works
hard to help a gobd cause. As one served by MDA, it gives
me great pride to see that the money our county raises is help-
ing families like ours.
So again, thank you very much to the people of Nassau
County and to the firefighters who spent their weekend to
raise much needed money for MDA. ,
Susie Altman
Mother of April Altman


Once in a blue moon, with Bush


am sure many people know what is meant by a
"blue moon," but for those who don't, it means
the second full moon in the same month. It's
somewhat rare, but it happens. The Red Sox
won the World Series on just such an occasion.
The Goldfish agreeing with George W. Bush is
akin to such a moment. It's rare, but it happens.
I listened to our president (yes, he's mine too I
am still a citizen of the United States) as he
addressed the nation from New Orleans, and I was
impressed. He spoke with compassion and under-
standing, which I thought was not possible from
him. He wasn't trying to sound like Reagan or his
father, but a little bit like FDR, maybe with a bit of ,
Clinton creeping in. In other words, I felt like I was
listening to a man speaking from his heart, not from
some political base.
He talked about the enormity of the matter, and
he talked about the national impact of the matter -
and he talked about the need to make a better place,
from the rubble of not only of Katrina, but of genera-
tions of racism and economic disparity.
The president talked about a new beginning in
both the tangible and the intangible.


S ..M' I have heard already certain
critics from his own base chas-
'" tising him for becoming an
overnight New Dealer. What a
S- shame. Yes, it is true that this
disaster is going to cost us sig-
nificantly in dollars, but the
'. ,."-. investment, down the road, will
I ..' far outweigh the cost. But if we
S;, don't consider what he has pro-
4 jgCE posed, it will cost us much
Coleman more dearly, in terms we cannot
easily measure.
Langshaw Half a century ago, the
-- ... Marshall Plan was viewed by
some as a terrible idea but the
OPINIONS alternative would have been
FROM THE what happened after the Treaty
GOLDFISH of Versailles, which laid the
groundwork for World War II.
The investment of the Marshall Plan ultimately may
have averted World War III.
We as a nation, have to accept that Mother
Nature (or God, for those who believe) sent us a


I felt like I was listening to a man
speaking from his heart, not from
some political base.


message and it wasn't just to build away from the
coast. It was to look at the ravages of destruction as
an opportunity to start over, and do a better job. We
as a nation can make opportunity truly available for
everyone. We can provide opportunities that allow
people to build stronger, more efficient and sustain-
able communities, for all residents, not just the
lucky-by-birth or the affluent.
The president is taking a bold step where I never
imagined he would, and I applaud him. It may not be
the conservative thing to do, but it's the right thing
to do, and we all should support the beginning of a
new era, not just for the Gulf Coast, but for America.
Coleman Langshaw ofFernandina Beach writes
regularlyfor the News-Leader








CLUBS


&


GROUPS

To add your organization to
this list or to revise an entry, e-
mail type@fbnewsleader.com
or call Heather at the News-
Leader at 261-3696.
Boy Scout Troop 446
meets every Monday at Yulee
Methodist Church at 7 p.m.
starting August 23 for boys
ages 11-18. Contact: Rick
225-1941.
Byrd Wallace Veterans
of Foreign Wars Post 4351
meets the second Monday of
each month at 7:30 p.m. at
Kraft Athletic Club (Ten
Acres), 961023 Buccaneer
Trail. Contact: Post
Quartermaster Pat Beamer,
261-6416.
Callahan Lions Club is
reorganizing under the leader-
ship of chapter President Bill
Quaile. The group will meet
for dinner at 7 p.m. the sec-
ond and fourth Monday of
each month at the Lions Club
building on US 1 just north of
Callahan. Contact: 879-3034.
*Central Florida Camping
Club, aka Crank-Y-Campers,
has members and camps all
over the state and invites you
to come out, make new
friends at one of our monthly
campouts. Children and pets
welcomed. For more informa-
tion call (407) 699-3039 or
(407) 575-3300. Website:
geocities.com/crankycampers.
Centre'd Women, a
proudly disorganized group of
wonderful women, meets at
6:30 p.m the third Monday of
every month at a different
location. Bring yourself, a bot-
tle of wine and/or homemade
nibbles. Call Eileen Moore
277-2717.
Circle of Friends, a sup-
port group for home-schooling
families in Hilliard, Bryceville,
Callahan and Folkston, Ga.,
meets regularly to offer
encouragement, fun, fellow-
ship and a monthly mom's
night out. Park days, field trips
and other events are also
offered. Call 845-3491.
Coast Guard Auxiliary
meets at 7 p.m. the first
Thursday of every month at
The Fernandina Beach
ULighthQuse. Call Sam Boyd,
S166,08 -
'"',* Cumberland Sound
Woodcarving Guild meets
from 6-9 p.m. th, second and
fourth Wednesd aof each
month. Please not they no
longer meet at Knock on
Wood. Contact: Bob Schlag at
(912) 729-2282 or e-mail
rschlag@eagnet.net.
Deaf With a Mission, a
social group for the deaf, their
interpreters and friends,
meets 7-10 p.m. the first
Tuesday of each month at
Cafe Vino on A1 A next to
Blockbuster in the Super Wal-
Mart shopping center in Yulee.
Call Brittany Michaels at (904)
556-6531 or Katie Williams at
(904) 753-3521.
Debtors Anonymous for
anyone struggling with debt.
Meets Mondays at 7 p.m. in
room 6 at St. Peter's,
Episcopal Church. Contact:
Call (904) 234-5341.
Eight Flags Charter
Chapter of the American
Business Women's
Association in Fernandina
Beach meets at 6 p.m. the
third Thursday of each month.
Eight Flags
Needlepointers/American
Needlepoint Guild meets at
1:30 p.m. every third Sunday
at 515 Centre St., Fernandina
Beach Contact: Diane
Pasieka, 321-0601.


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2005
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FL


PAGE 8A


May book festival inspire


you to tell your own story


s Amelia Island's very
own Book Island
Festival approaches,
we celebrate the gift of
stories in our lives. We treasure
the books that share the written
stories that educate us, enter-
tain us and may make us laugh
or cry. There are never enough
books.
Some of the most gifted sto-
rytellers of our time will come to
Amelia Island to share their
expertise. It is a chance for each
of us to learn about the craft of
. writing and how to record our
own memories and experiences.
As we bask in the talent of
the visiting authors, it is impor-
tant for each of us to consider
our own stories and how we
might put them down.
Everyone has stories to
share. We have lost the art of
letter writing. Everyone wrote
letters wonderful letters full
of intimate details of their daily
lives.
Letters shared the passion of
two lovers separated by war,
experiences of families divided
by fate, the adventures of
explorers in distant lands or
something as simple as what
happened to a youngster away at
camp for the first time.
Think about writing your
own story. A letter may be the


n m m ~first step.
W'Write a
letter to a
child,
grand-
child,
friend or
even an
imagi-
nary per-
son.Take
the time
Dickie Anderson to relate
-... *** -- those
FOM T things
FROM that have
PORCH brought
you to
this particular time and place.
You may not ever send the let-
ter, but it is still important to
write it It's a start.
It may seem daunting, but if
approached in steps, baby steps,
you can find a way to start the
process.
Anne Lamott, a talented and
successful author who teaches
writing, tells the story of her 10-
year-old brother who struggled
for weeks as he tried to write a,
report on birds for school. He
just could not get started.
Dillard's father, himself a writer,
gave the frustrated boy very
simple advice.
"Bird by bird, buddy. Just
take it bird by bird."


Remember what you write
may only be for you. This is not
about writing a bestseller or
even publishing a book. It is
about opening a door.
The many talented authors
coming to the island will tell us
that they have to write. It is like
breathing. It is what they do.
Writers will tell you they are
readers. They read books of all
sorts and genres.
They will tell us how much
writing gives to the person who
takes the pen to paper, fingers to
computer keys or even voice to
tape recorder (later to be tran-
scribed).
As Lamott shares with her
classes, "It is like discovering
that, while you thought you
needed a tea ceremony for the
caffeine, what you really needed
was the tea ceremony."
Take advantage of the many
opportunities that Amelia Book
Island Festival will offer to hear
writers of all kinds share their
stories.
Then think very seriously
about sharing yours.
Dickie Anderson is a local
writer and she welcomes your
comments at dickiemm@bell
south.net. Books are available at
local book and gift stores or on
line at dickieanderson.com.


Officers visit clients of care center


The night is far spent, the day is at hand, let us
therefore cast off the works of darkness, and let
us put on the armor of light. For Jesus is the light
of the world.
We sing a song that says Tsus loves the little
children. All the children oftheworld. Red and-
yellow, black and white, they are precious in his
sight"
There may never be an answer to why some
people are the way they are. Only God has the
answer. Mentally retarded or handicapped people
are very special people, and should not be cast out
or put aside as if they are nobody. They live a good
life; only need special love to help them with their
shortcomings.
Recently, a very special love was shared with
the clients at Amelia Island Care Center. Sharon
Brown Jamison, the executive director, often
allows guests to come and share their love with
the clients.-
Their special guest was the Nassau County
Sheriffs Department, led by Sheriff T.L
Seagraves, who brought along other officers to
enjoy lunch with the clients. The clients are ordi-
nary people just like you. They only need some-
one to help them do the things for themselves that
they can't do. God has blessed them to. live a good
life, and they need to be loved just as anyone else.
Most of the clients are registered voters.
However, no other sheriff has gone to visit them at
their home or even had lunch with them. What an
enjoyable day it was. They were able to talk to the
officers, as well as give them a tour of their home.


Maybelle
Kirkland

NOW
ANDTHEN
277-3285


Lunch was prepared and
served by Venice Rauls and
her dietary staff in the dining
room a meal fit for the
king-sthat came.to visit They .
brought alnngtokns'oflo e'4
to share with the clients, even
though they have a busy
schedule. They were not too
busy to stop in to share their
love.
Along with Sheriff
Seagraves was Maj. Carl
Woodle, Capt. Hoyt Johns,
Capt. David Williams, Capt
Mike Sutton, Lt. Shelton
Johns, Lt Keith Whaley, Sgt.
Shawn Mortimer, Det. Dallas


Palecek'and Dep. Aaron Bass.
The clients enjoyed the sheriff's visit and hope
they will come back to visit them again. They are
also citizens in Nassau County and want people to
accept them. There are some other organizations
and churches that come to visit the clients.
Birthday wishes to Kevin McNeil, Tyrell
Washington, Manuel Perry Jr., Mamie Delaney,
Taylor Sanders, Carolyn Collins, Shelton McRae,
Betty Veal, Emory Wingard, Kajah Clayton,
Seibert Hooper Jr., Sister Mae Flagler and Sister
Renee Bolden.
A special hello to Deacon Joe Wilson. Let your
light shine for all the nations to see! For all the
glory of the Lord is shining upon you.


Mr. and Mrs. Landry


Mr. and Mrs. London


Landry-Portier
Angeline H. Portier and
Shawn M. Landry of Fernandina
Beach were married May 28,
2005, at Walker's Landing,
Amelia Island Plantation.
The bride is the daughter of
Debby Portier and Ricky Portier,
both of Fernandina Beach. The
groom is the son of Cathy
Donnelly and the late
Christopher Donnelly of
Fernandina Beach.
We thank God for our mira-
cle.

Rice-Herrin
Amber Marie Herrin of
Fernandiqa Beach and Jaret.
Par. r Rice ot Yul re o_ mar-
ried at 7 p.m. Sept. 10, 2005, at
north beach in Fernandina
Beach with Dr. Jackie Hayes offi-
ciating. A reception was held at
Elizabeth Pointe Lodge.
The bride is the daughter of
James and Linda Ottinger and
the late Jerry Herrin Jr. of
Callahan. The groom is the son
of Ben and Evette Rice of Yulee.


BIRTH


Heather Marie Meadows of Fernandina
Beach announces the birth of a son, Carson Wade
Meadows, born at 10:48 p.m. Sept. 8, 2005, in
Pigeon Forge, Tenn. The baby weighed 8 pounds
2 ounces and measured .1 inches in length. The
baby joins a sister, Alexa Brianna Owens, 6, and a
brother, Christopher Brian Owens, 2.


The maternal grandparents are Marie C.
"Hanna" Meadows of Pigeon Forge, Tenn., and
Carson Dwaine Meadows of Orange Park. The
great-grandparents are the late Richard Johnson
Wann, the late Reuben Crews, Clarine E. "Bet"
Crews Johnson, Carson W. and Mary Sevilla
Meadows, all of Fernandina Beach.


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PFernandina Beach
464054 SR 200, Yulee Fernandina Beach
(904) 261-6821 2 77"-3 76 8
FAMILY DENTISTRY Dave Turner, Inc
FOR ADULTS & CHILDREN PLUMBING CONTRACTOR
Most Insurances Accepted 474390 S.R. 200, Fern. Bch., FL 32034
Call For Appointment
261 6826 (A1 A between the TJ
Dr. Robert Friedman Shave Bridge & O'Neil)
Al A at Bailey Rd. 277-3942A MO-'


(s U REALTY -.
Amelia Island, Florida W r p
5456 PNrt Coast Hwy, Amelia Island, FL 32034 TrUSt the W after Experts
MAIN SALES OFFICE: "TrE BEST NAME IN WATER SINCE 1936"
(8100) 322-7448 (904) 261-0624 BOTTLED WATER SERVICE OFFICE COFFEE SERVICE
Tim Ait ,(CALTroN, AMELIA ISLAND SALES OFFICE WATER SOFTENERS & FILTERS
(904) 261-4233 FERNANDINA BEACH 261-2887


Mr. and Mrs. Hicks


Mr. and Mrs. Rice


Miss Kennedy, Mr. Davis


London-Kantner
Kristen Leigh Kantner of
Fernandina Beach and Brent
Swift London of Jacksonville .
Beach were married at 4:30 p.m.
June 25, 2005, at Memorial
United Methodist Church with
Robert Kantner Jr. officiating.
A reception was held at the
Beach Club at Summer Beach
Village.
The bride is the daughter of
Richard and Elaine Kantner of
Brevard, N.C. The groom is the
son of Margaret and George
Harper of Ocala.

Kennedy-Davis
Rachel Brooke Kennedy and
R,-,bert Ttampton Davis, both of '
Fernraidia Beach,"will be ifir-
ried Oct. 8, 2005, at St Michael's
Catholic Church in Fernandina
Beach.
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles L
Kennedy of Fernandina Beach.
The groom-elect is the son of
Capt. and Mrs. Larry H. Davis of
Fernandina Beach.


Hlicks
Mr. and Mrs. William Henry
Hicks (Billy and Emily) of
Fernandina Beach will celebrate
their 50th wedding anniversary
on Saturday, Oct 1, 2005. The
couple was married at Murray
Hill Presbyterian Church in
Jacksonville.
The family is hosting a cele-
bration from 2-4 p.m. Oct. 1 in
Maxwell Hall at Memorial
United Methodist Church.
The Hicks' children include
Charles Lee Hicks, John Carl
Hicks, Gary Fletcher Hicks and
Allen Douglas Hicks. The couple
has six grandchildren.


NEWS-LEADER WEDDING AND ENGAGEMENT POUCY
The deadline for wedding and engagement information is 3 p.m. on the
Tuesday prior to Friday publication.Call the News-Leader at 261-3696.

endedd in 1919

JEWELRYCO MEMBER
AMERICAN
SGEMSOCETY eira&Son, Inc.
Downtown Historical District John T. Ferreira & Son Insurance
217 Centre St. 261-3635 500 Centre Street 261-5571

- MEAD'S FRAMERY ) Bel L eeves
re &TROPHYSTORE ELEC, PLBG & AC. INC.


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S 831 S. 8th St. 261-7151

Classic Carpets
& Interiors, Inc.
I B AbbyCarpet BUDDY KELLUM
President
802 S. 8th Street (904) 261-0242
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 Fax (904) 261-0291

FREEMAN P.O. Box 340
WELL DRILLERS, INC. P"AS arkwy.fA1A
261-5216 | ,Yulee,F1 32097
;ock & Artesian Wells Fax: 0-22-31
ump Installations & Repair Fax: 904-225-3681
06 S. 6th Street Yulee (904) 225-3673
eemandina Beach, FL 32034 .


WEDDINGS/ENGAGEMENTS


WEDDING ANNIVERSARY







FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 23,2005/News-Leader


RELIGION


The most important story to be told is of salvation in the Lord
I c al n- I is t n


We all have stories to
Tell. Some we have
heard, some we have
lived. My earliest
memories of life include memo-
ries of the church. My father
owned apartment houses for
which he provided maintenance.
For this reason he became an
obvious person to be called upon
by our church for advice or assis-
tance in matters pertaining to the
church's physical plant
In fact, growing up I some-
times thought my father worked
for the church. Because I had the
privilege of being my father's
shadow, present with him and
mimicking him every day after


school, I was
able to spend
a lot of time

around that
old church. I
a knew the
N location of
Y"1 every secret
door. I knew
Conrad how to
Sharps access the
... organ pipes.
I knew
PULPIT where the
NOTES chains and
pulleys were
in the basement and where the
coal was sent shooting down into


the coal bins. I also knew what it
was like to stand in the pulpit and
look at the beautiful pictures in
the "big Bible." Church was not a
once-a-week episode for me; it
was my life, a place where I felt at
home. Church, for me, was a
place that was warm and inviting,
yet holy and special!
The church was special
because people came together
every Sunday and Wednesday to
make my "playground" come
alive! Not only were the buildings
special for the people who occu-
pied them made this place dear to
me. It was a sanctuary because it
was alive, an atmosphere of
home, a place where I sensed


God's presence and the power of
the Holy Spirit to change people's
lives. I knew these things long
before I heard them proclaimed.
I knew of Jesus Christ because
I knew of his Church. And the
church knew me and loved me,
and through its voice God called
me! The Church is the most
important institution on this side
of glory, and it has the responsi-
bility to create an atmosphere
where people can become aware
of God's presence, power, and call
of their lives. This, I believe, is the
essence of evangelism.
The importance of evangelism
was the very essence of these
words Paul shared with Philimon:


"I pray that you may be active in
sharing your faith, so that you will
have a full understanding of every
good thing we have in Christ."
(Philemon 1:6)
Evangelism is not a program,
nor a quick fix to end church
decline, nor slick brochures or
catchy advertisements.
Evangelism is an atmosphere that
allows for and nurtures the power
and presence of God's Holy spirit
to work in the church and in the
world.
We bring no one to know
Christ: we foster opportunities,
relationships, and places where
something beyond us can occur.
Evangelism is an atmosphere


of calling, it is the nurturing of
times and places through prayer
and hard work to set the right
tone, to create the right atmos-
phere, to enable people to teach
and preach and witness to some-
thing that is beyond us: the pres-
ence of God, the love of Jesus
Christ, and the power of the Holy
Spirit to change lives forever!
Indeed, we all have many sto-
ries to tell. But the most impor-
tant one is the story of salvation in
our Lord, Jesus Christ If you
have to, you can even use words
to share it.
The Rev. Conrad C. Sharps is
pastor of First Presbyterian Church
in Fernandina Beach.


CHURCH NOTES


'TheWaming
Oceanway Assembly of God in
Jacksonville presents "The
Warning," a dramatization of
heaven and hell, at 7 p.m. tonight
and at 6 p.m. on Sept. 25. Due to
the graphic nature, some scenes
are not suitable for children
under the age of 10. Childcare is
provided. For more information,
contact the church office at (904)
751-0552. Oceanway Assembly of
God is located at the corner of I-
295 and North Main Street next
to McDonald's.

Prayer meeting
The United Strategic Prayer
Network will hold a countywide
prayer and worship meeting at
the First Assembly of God on
14th Street at 7 p.m. today and
from 9 a.m. to noon on Sept. 24.
The tour is sponsored by Ken
Malone of Transformation Florida
and Living Waters World
Outreach Center. Amelia Island
was chosen to be one of 33 cities
in Florida to participate in the
events. For more information or
to register visit
www.TransformationFlorida.com.

Women of the Bible'
"Women of the Bible," a dra-
matic portrayal of 12 characters in
the Old and New Testaments, will
be presented at 7 p.m. on Sept. 26
in the sanctuary of Memorial
United Methodist Church.
From Eve.in the book of ......
Genri "iPin Po
Acts, the stOry unfolds as each
one gives a personal account of
her experiences as they relate to
the promised Messiah. Though
told by women, this program has
a message for men, women and
youth.

Heritageweekend
Queen Quet Chieftess of the
Gullah/Geechee Nation will lead


ancestral tributes throughout
Nassau County during
Gullah/Geechee Cultural
Heritage Weekend,. Sept 3Q-Oct
2. The annual event, sponsored
by the Gullah/Geechee Cultural
Heritage Committee of Northeast
Florida, will begin on Friday with
a 7 p.m. fellowship circle at his-
toric Little Mount Olive in
Nassauville and culminate on
Sunday at 4 p.m. with "Wailing
Women Worship by the Sea" at
American Beach. The celebration
is dedicated to the memory of
MaVynee Betsch, '"The Beach
Lady" who was a member of the
Gullah/Geechee Nation Council
of Elders.
For information, call 277-2606.

Blessing of the animals
The blessing of the animals at
St Peter's Episcopal Church will
take place in the grassy meadow
beside the youth building at 4
p.m. on Oct. 2.
The church clergy, the Rev.
George Young and Deacon Lisa
Flores, will bless all animals that
are gathered. St Peter's invites
the community to participate by
bringing their pets to be blessed.
All pets should be kept caged or
leashed at all times during the
service. There should be some
great picture opportunities, so
bring your cameras, too.
The service consists of music,
readings, prayers and the individ-
ual blessing of each animal; it is
held in honor of St. Francis of
Assisi, die patron aint oq ma

Women's Bible study
Women seeking an evening
interdenominational Bible study
are invited to join Community
Bible Study Monday evenings
through May 8 for the Study of
Romans from 7-8:30 p.m. at First
Presbyterian Church, 9 N. Sixth
St, Fernandina Beach. Class
started Sept 12.


Registration is $20 and you
may call Nancie at 261-8507 or
Sandy at 261-6498 for more infor-
mation.
-Community Bible Study is an
interdenominational, non-profit
Bible study organization, head-
quartered in Herndon, Va., with
almost 600 classes in the U.S. and
four classes on Amelia Island.

New ministries
Two new Christian ministries
have begun in Fernandina Beach.
Covenant Community Church
and the Apostolic Dimensions
Training Institute are both located
at 1124 Hickory St.
The institute, a fully accredited
branch college under the auspices
of Faith Bible College in
Baltimore, Md., will offer the fol-
lowing courses: certificate of bibli-
cal studies, certificate of pastoral
counseling, ministerial diploma
and associate in biblical studies.
In addition the institute will
offer coursework toward bache-
lors, masters and doctorate
degrees in specialized fields.
Classes will meet on Monday
nights. Dr. Ludine B. Pinkney
serves as dean.
For information call 277-1944
or toll-free 888-277-1944

Parish mission
St. Michael's parish invites the
community to its Parish Mission
at 7 p.m. Sunday through
Wednesday, Sept 25-28, at 505
Broome St., Fernandina Beach.
j Fathe-Ruadolph Papesiwil bai
at allMasses and will conduct the
mission for St. Michael's Parish.
Bring your friends and family. For
information call 261-3472.

Contemporary service
Prince of Peace Lutheran
Church holds a Contemporary
Praise worship service the first,
third and fifth Sunday of each
month.


The service is a full worship
service with Holy Communion at
each service featuring the praise
band. All are welcome.
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.

Suitcases needed
Five Points Baptist Church,
736 Bonnieview Road in
Fernandina Beach, needs used
suitcases that are 28 inches and
above for the mission trip to
Honduras in October.
The cases will be packed with
medical supplies, school supplies,
toys, etc. for the Honduran chil-
dren. Please understand that
these suitcases will not be
returned. If you can't get them to
us, call the church office at 261-
4615 and we'll be glad to arrange
for them to be picked up.

Worship center
The Bridge Family Worship
Center is currently meeting on
Saturday nights at 6 p.m. at Yulee
Middle School. The church fea-
tures a modern expression of
worship, relevant Biblical mes-
sages, and a positive atmosphere
where everyone is welcome,
especially those without a church
home. Duane and Melonie
Erickson are the pastors of the
new congregation.
For information about The
,Bridge, call (904) 881-5673 ,or.. .
visit Lhebridgeflorid'a.comin bai .bri

Spanish services
The Promised Land Church,
serving the Hispanic community
and more, holds a worship serv-
ice on Sundays from 7:30-9 p.m. at
the River Center, 720 S. Eighth St
Wednesday Bible study is held
from 7:30-9 p.m. at the Hope
House, corner of Ninth and Date
streets.


Both the services and the
Bible study are conducted in
Spanish. All are welcome. For
information, call (904) 349-2595.

Food pantry
A food pantfy 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 Anierica assists
people in remote villages to drill
wells so they may have 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, P.O. Box 922637,
Norcross, GA 30092. Mark all
donations "Paraguay Water Well
Project 00743." You may also
call (800) 478-8963 or visit
www.aguadevida.org.
For details e-mail missionaries
Ed and Linda Baker at edlinda
baker@yahoo.com.


Friendship School
Friendship School, located at
the Fernandina Beach Church of
Christ, has openings in the one-,
two- and three-year-old class-
rooms.
Classes meet Tuesday and
Thursday from 9:30 a.m. to
2 p.m. For more information call
261-9760.
Prayer meeting
Everyone is invited to come
and hear God's word and be
healed in Jesus' name at 7 p.m.
Thursday at 7032 Browden
Road, Jacksonville. True light
Ministries is led by the Rev. Ricky
Roberts, pastor. Call (904) 751-
0857 or visit
Truelightministries.org.

Men's Bible study
The interdenominational TGIF
Men's Bible Fellowship meets
from 5:30-6:30 a.m. and 6:30-7:30
a.m. Friday in the Tristar
Management Services building,
720 S. Eighth St. in Fernandina
Beach. Call 321-0507.
To add or change an announce-
ment in Church Notes, send mail
to Church Notes, c/o News-Leader,
511 Ash St., Fernandina Beach,
FL 32034, send e-mail to
sperry@fbnewsleadercom (use
"Church Notes" in the subject line)
or call Sidn Perry at 261-3696.


AMELIA ISLAND
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Where the Bible isi the Authority Chrins
ii the head of the church. and tihe
members are simply Chuftion.
Meets at the YMCA 100) am.-Worship
1915 CiLrona Dr. 11 i] a.m.-Siunda\ Sch.
For More Information. Call
George Wiliams at (9041) 77-9675

Prince of Peace Lutheran Church
2600 Atlantic Avenue Femandina Beach
261-6306
EVERY SUNDAY
Worship & Communion
8:00 & 10:30 AM
FIRST SUNDAY EACH MONTH.
Healing Service
7:00 PM
First & Third Sundays
Contemporary Praise Worship Service
6:00 PM


5 Bailey Road
Church of God
-Cotme Celebrate Jit u"
Dr Jarme D. Chamberlain
Senior Pastor
Sunday Momrnine Worship 10:30am
Sunda School 9 30am
Sunday Night Celebrauon -
Last Sundj eac h monih 7-00pm
Wednesday% FTH 7.00pm
Nurserm Pro, ided
For more info. call 261-7120


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


Jocke Haoyes
Pa sor

Boaptist Church
Sunday School 9 30 om
Sunday Worsh-p 10 45 amrr
Wednesday AWANA 6 15 pm
Wednesday Bible Stud y 6 30 pm
3811 Old NossuvIlle tRood
Fernond.no Beach FL 32034
County R 107 South 261-4741


Nursery Ministry


SYULEE UNITED
\f- METHODIST
CHURCH
Ministering Since 1831
SUNDAY SERVICES:
Church School 9:30AM Worhsip 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
', 2664 State Rd. 200E
'' 225-5381
W If i Rev. Brett Wm.
Jl Templeton


^y FIRST
PRESBYTERIAN
SomI CHURCH

9 N. 6th St.* 26 1-3837
Worship Ser\ ices 8:30 & I lain
Sunday. School 9:45 am
Come Worship God In One of
Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries!
i I 11.' C.',t- ~r t -C,-nraiJd rp' P., .,r


FIRST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
20 South Ninth Street 261-4907
Rev. Darien K. Bolden Sr., Pastor
The Church in the
Heart of the City
With the Desire to be in the
Hearts of All People
Sunday New Members Class 9 a.m.
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11 a.m.
Wednesday Noon-day Prayer
Wednesday Mid-week Service 7-9 p.m.
Ministries: Bus & Van, Couples, Singles, Youth


IMI'lim ill ilifilm1lllIIM
Rev. Brian Eburn, Pastor
Saiarday Vigil Mass: 4pm & 5:30pm
SI,-.,i Masses: 8:00 & 10:00am & 12 Noon
EDaly Mass: 8:30am Mon., Wed., Thurs. & Fri.
6:00pm Tuesday .
Huly Lry Masses: Vigil 6:00pm; Holy Day 8:30am
C:o, es; s: Saturday 3:15pm 3:45pm or by appt.
Telephone Numbers:
Parish Office: 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number: 904-277-6566,
also call 904-277-0550


FIVE POINTS BAPTIST
"MORE THAN A CHURCH, WE'RE FAMILY"
Sunday School ................ .9:45A.M.
Worship Service .............. 10:55A.M.
Discipleship Training ..........6:00P.M.
Evening Worship ...............7:00P.M.
Wednesday Fellowship Supper ..... 6:00P.M.
Wednesday Prayer Service ........7:00P.M.
736 Bonnieview Road (across from Sadler Rd.)
Rev. Noel Roberts Jr. Pastor
904-261-4615 (church office)
EVERYONE WELCOME
Nursery provided


CELEBRATION BAPTIST
CHURCH
Innovative Style, Contemporary Music, Casual Atmosphere
Pastor Mike Kwiatkowski
Gathering for worship 10:30am
at Yulee Elem. School
Cafetorium, 86063 Felmore Road & A1A
(Nursery provided)
Small group bible study Sunday morn. @ 9:30am
Team Kid Sunday night @ 6:00pm @ Yulee Ballpark
Youth "Body Shop" Wed. @ 6:30pm 85968 Harts Rd.
Connecting with Christ...Connecting with People.


4 FpkWW*YOMYI7PMH~ M
ffM wiOCMS'nSOW

Join us on SatufdaVs for coffe and dessert,
dynamnic WWAsN and a poweelri message
904.18116B13 1I Ihahldpa41u~.46s


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

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


Ba a Fern- mina




Revr lefO i erton. 5r. Pastor
Re: AliAe Reed. ,\Minuter ol MAusic
Rei: Rob Hud,/,tni. lih fPasitoir
www.fbfirst.net

Sunday Worship 8 ANM & 10.15 AM
Evening Worship 6:30 PM
Sunday School 9 A.'l
Wednesday Night Supper 5:30 PM
Wednesday Sen ice 6-30 PM

261-3617
416 Alachua St.* Fernandina Beach


ABUNDANT LIFE
CHRISTIAN CHURCH
A fill gospel ministry
Pastor Brent Soileau
Rhernja r(jaduat,
Sunday. 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday, 7:0(.1 p.m.
For more information. call (904 P49I1 -424
1'21. R 8sh tr a F" mnianB Rea..; h FL


Y U LEE
A APTIST



Sur-.ay Ee~.n,'1 -! Ccr".
W'V d :'u, -. s, P rr 3 ..0i rPJA iq 3'0 ri
C.Iazree: For All Ar 2.? or
Pjrz ,,Pnoi 1F.-.r l4n .',.
i,-njI-ar mrpa.-I ,,.aji!l
E Mail cr. r,,'r i nm ao.~c un
31 Harts Rd., West 904 -225
Vulee, FL 32097 Fax 225 -


NEW ZION MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCH .
10 South 10th Street
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor
ft 904-261-0010
SUNDAY SCHOOL.....................9:30 AM
MAT 2''AA9 SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP ......... 11:00 AM
WEDNESDAY YOUTH MINISTRY ........5:30PM
WEDNESDAY PRAYER & BIBLE STUDY ..7:00 PM


"Discoser the DilTerence" at
Amelia Baptist
Church
Pjstor Dr H Ne l Helton
Snd, W,:,"r.lr k. r o .d II
BI ,: ad', am
Nii";..-., p : r j e a l r',.ii n
.:l.: d P ', .. : p.T
961167 BUCCANEER TRAIL
s..,,.... .. ..... -.,i 26 1-9 27


Choose

Your





Worship


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Sunday Worship 10 30 4-M
Children's Churdi 10 30 A\M
WVednesda\ Service 7 00 PM
Pastor Biit op tan 6or'ton
1897 Island Walklaay
Information: 491-1562
nit cihrirrpd ppnirpr cnmn


,. .. .

NexB to Dave Turner Plumbrnbg)t
~5L/~t l-Vr _,ER ICE'
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23,2005/News-Leader


HOMES


Adjust home insurance to reflect


GARDEN BRIEFS

Horticulture programs at 850688 US 17 South in Yulee. House tour
Prgr For information call 225-9915.
For information about The Ponte Vedra Woman's
Nassau County Extension pro- BromeliadslaS Club House Tour to benefit local
grams, e-mail Becky Jordi at charities will be held on Oct. 23
rljordi@ifas.ufl.edu, visit the Bromeliads, from Spanish from 1-5 p.m. It will feature the
web site at nassau.ifas.ufl.edu moss to pineapples, learn more elegant homes of the Marsh
(do not type "www" before this about Bromeliads, from Spanish Landing Country Club. Tickets
address) or call the Yulee field moss to pineapples, with Nassau are $20 in advance and $25 at
office at 321-5715. County master gardeners the door. For information, call
Blossom Baia and Bonnie Sylvia Martini at ((904) 285-
Fall color Johnson on Oct. 12 from 10-11 9754.
a.m. at the Peck Center
Landscape designer and Auditorium, 516 South 10th St., Barnabas fund-raiser
Reflections of Nature Garden Fernandina Beach. There will
Center owner James Loper will be free bromeliad pups. For Barnabas Crisis Center's
talk about the different native more information call the "House of Possibilities" decora-
plants-to.nse for fall.colors at 10 .Cooperative Extension office.in tor's smhwcase andftundraiser........
i m on Sept. ?2-. The lecture ir Callahsri alt i1'iL) ', 1019. in will be held Nov. 2-6 on Amelia
free and open to the public. Yulee at 321-5715 or e-mail rljor- Island. Call 261-7000 for infor-
Reflecdons of Nature islocated dii as.u0fl.edu. nation.








































Elizabeth Rawson Assistant Branch Manager, Paul Rollberg Brach Manager,
Sand Katrina Rice Head Teller
a-l


























Elizabeth Rawson Assistant Branch Manager Paul Rollberg Brahch Manager,.



Atlantic Coast Federal Adds To Fernandina Beach Staff

Atlantic Coast Federal is adding staff at our Fernandina Beach Branch.
Come see us at 715 Centre Street in historic downtown to find out more about:


Our wide array of mortgage programs
Commercial Loans to finance your business
Ultimate Checking: our most popular interest-earning checking account
Home Equity Lines of Credit or Home Equity Loans

Our new Branch Manager, Paul Rollberg, is ready to help you with any
financial need. Call Paul at 800-342-2824, ext. 6401 or stop by today.


Atlantic *Ca
Coast Iff l
Federal Member
FDIC


increased value after remodeling

TALIAHASSEE The home Always check with the
remodeling business is booming 'One-in-four home Better Business Bureau when
- more than one-in-three nome selecting a contractor and follow
American homeowners are remodeling projects up with references provided by
remodeling or planning to do so the contractor. Inquireif the con-
in the next year. But during this increase the value ofa tractor is licensed and bonded.
fix-up frenzy, many homeowners home by more than 25 When opening your home
will be exposed to serious finan- to the elements (i.e. tearing
cial risk, says Jeff Grady, presi- percent. But too few down a wall, replacing a chim-
dent of the Florida Association consumers consider ney), review your policy for theft
of Insurance Agents. and weather damage liability.
"One-in-four home remodel- increasing their home- Typical homeowners' insurance
ing projects increase the value of owners' insurance limits may not cover inclement weath-
a home by more than 25 per- r their home er damage or theft during a ren-
cent.But too few consumers toreflect their omes ovation.
consider increasing their home- increased value.' Always establish responsi-
owners' insurance limits to ability for damage to uninstalled
reflect their home's increased INSURANCE EXPERT appliances, cabinets, carpet and
value," says Grady. "This means JEFFGRADY other items in advance; the con-
you could be seriously underin- tractor should have a builder's
sured." risk policy or installation floater
In-fact, says Grady, according reduced by the same percentage to cover these items.
to a recent survey, 60 percent of they were underinsured. A If a friend or family mem-
homeowners who recently made homeowner with a total loss, an ber will be doing the work, ask
major structural changes to outstanding mortgage and a your insurance agent if you will
their homes such as bathroom home equity loan could easily need builder's risk insurance.
or kitchen remodels, room addi- risk bankruptcy in this case, Also, consider getting a personal
tions, new decks or patios have warns Grady. liability umbrella policy, if you
not updated their homeowners' He offers the following tips don't already have one. They are
policies. And 75 percent, who for protecting your greatest relatively inexpensive and pro-
have plans to remodel in the investment, your home: tect a homeowner well beyond a
near future, have not thought Make an insurance review typical homeowners' policy.
about updating their policy. an essential part of any home FAIA Trusted Choice agencies
Most insurance companies remodeling plan. Contact your are independent insurance and
require homeowners to insure agent before you begin work. financial services firms that offer
their home to a minimum of 80 Request a copy of the con- consumers a broader selection of
percent of its replacement value tractor's certificate of insurance. options by representing several
to be eligible for full coverage. If Share the certificate with your insurers or companies. These
coverage falls below that level agent to determine if there is firms are part ofa national affili-
and the homeowner experiences any exposure specific to your ation and operate under a pledge
a loss, the payout is usually home. of superior customer service.


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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23.2005 NEWS News-Leader


Businesses lauded for economic development


The Nassau County Economic
Development Board handed out
awards Friday to successful busi-
nesses that promote economic
development
Theme of the annual dinner was
"Celebrating 10 Years of Success."
The "New Business Investment
Award" was presented to Callahan
Development Group. The group's
first project, the Callahan Retail
Center, is nearly complete.
Business partners Andy Burns,
Chuck Stanford and Judd Bennett
were honored with the award that
celebrates a new business in
Nassau County that has created
jobs, cornfiitted capital investment
and demonstrated a willingness to
participate in improving economic
conditions locally.
The Callahan Retail Center is
18,000 square feet on SR 200 just
east of US 1 that represents a cap-
ital investment of more than $1.5
million.
Currently all but two of 15 units
are rented and most of the new
retail tenants will be opened for
business by mid-November.
Tenants include Fast Boys Wings,
Sharp Cuts Hair Salon and Curves
Fitness Center as well as a craft
store and custom frame shop.
Completion and occupancy of the
Callahan Retail Center will result in
the creation of at least 50 new jobs
for residents of the area.
The partners are now consider-
ing construction of another 18,000-
square-foot retail development
across the street from the new,
Callahan Retail Center.
The "Business Expansion and
Retention Award" was presented'


to Nassau Terminals, which oper-
ates the Port of Fernandina. Val
Schwec, head of Nassau Terminals,
accepted the award.
The company was recognized
for expanding and diversifying its
business in Nassau County. This
award is based on new employ-
ment, capital investment and serv-
ice to the community.
Nassau Terminals provides ter-
minal handling and stevedoring
services for the Port of Fernandina.
In 2002, the company executed a
long-term lease for 72,000 square
feet of the former S&G Packaging
Plant, which had stood vacant for a
number of years, as a distribution
center.
Acquiring the additional space
has allowed Nassau Terminals to
increase tonnage throughout the
port and increase services to cus-
tomers. Today Nassau Terminals
leases 192,000 square feet of the
S&G Packaging Plant at a value of
more than $1 million.
The additional space has also
allowed Nassau Terminals to add
five full-time, permanent jobs and
six temporary labor jobs, which the
company hopes to make perma-
nent in the near future.
The company's 84 employees
make an average of $16.29 per hour
plus benefits.
The company was recognized
"for its strong commitment to the
community," including its spon-
sorship of numerous youth sports
teams throughout the county.
The "Business Leadership
Award" was presented to First
Coast Community Bank and its
president and CEO, Chip


Townsend.
The bank was lauded for "out-
standing achievements that sup-
port improved economic conditions
for.all of the residents of Nassau
County. The company. .. has set
the standard for community
involvement, civic and charitable
support and a strong commitment
to the healthy growth of our com-
munity."
First Coast Community Bank
has been acknowledged by the
Small Business Administration as
one of its top lenders in the SBA
loan program for all of Northeast
Florida.
Townsend "leads his employees
by the example of his own unwa-
vering commitment to the well-
being of the community. Chip has
established a powerful network of
support within the bank to foster
outstanding involvement for a wide
range of charitable and civic organ-
izations. He not only gives of his
own time and expertise, but active-
ly encourages his employees to
share the gift of their time, talent
and resources with an incredible
list of organizations and causes."
The bank is a business partner with
Fernandina Beach High School and
Southside Elementary where bank
employees participate in career
'fairs, and sponsors and supports
numerous local' organizations.
The "Regional Economic Impact
Award" was presented to Baptist
Medical Center Nassau and hospi-
tal administrator Jim Mayo.
The hospital was honored for
"bringing exceptional health care to
our community." Beginning in 1996,
Baptist Medical Center Nassau


SUBMITTED
Melanie Ferreira, left, director of the Nassau County Economic Development Board, with com-
munity business leaders Chip Townsend, First Coast Community Bank, Paul Clark, Paul Clark
Ford-Mercury, Val Schwec, Nassau Terminals, and Jim Mayo, Baptist Medical Center Nassau.


began the process of remodeling
and expanding the old Nassau
General Hospital. .
This year, the hospital hasspent
some $1.3 million in capital invest-
ment. Since 1996, the hospital
has committed more than $29 mil-
lion to improve the medical center
and overall capital investment will
top $50 million with the coniple-


tion of the hospital's current expan-
sion.
Baptist Medical Center Nassau
has 347 employees with an aver-
age annual wage of $41,000 a year.
The hospital's annual payroll is
more than $12.5 million and its
commitment to developing out-
,'standing employees is reflected in
the $700,000 the hospital spends


annually on employee training.
The hospital's involvement in
the community "is nothing less
than exemplary."
The hospital supports numer-
ous charitable organizations and
lends its resources and expertise to
the county health department and
high school health education pro-
grams as well.


John Hartrich
Rei lor,'
1^R
1ii
tdtef


jolinharrrich -bellsouth .et
Itiiif.AnielialslaiidResales.cotni .-
Jake& Leo'
554.S 1st Coast Higth'ay. Se. 100
Amelia Islaii. FL 32034





Sal -b .

On Top of Your Real Estate Needs

Office: (904) 261-1012 T
Cell: (904) 556-6861 V.CirIV s:
503-B Centre Street = 1
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 AMELIA ISLAND
www.realestate-florida-jackiedarby.com L lE ,. iE ..,l. .. a anrnj

Brittany Michaels
Realtor',C GRI

"Bug Me About Real Estate"
Mobile: 904-556-6531
Office: 904-261-1012
t503i Centre Street
I EL' Y < Ferundmir B Sciih FL 3203-1

AMELIA ISLAND realt-rexecLtui ekbeacliei.coi


BOB HIPPLER ,.
Realtor'

(904) 261-6116 (office)
(800) 940-6116 (toll free) "
bhippler@bellsouth.net



S961687 Gal-way Boulevard, Sune 101IA
Amelia Realt' Amea island, FL 32034


1925 S. 141h Street, Suite 4
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
trankmorganreallor@holmail.com
FRANK MORGAN, II
REALTOR'
ALL- PGMAC
RE4AIl'Y.BITC. IEstat,


Amelia Coastal Phil Griffin
Realty ,BRO ER


Office -
(904) 261-2770
Cell
(904) 556-9140
405 South 8th Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 ameliacoastalrealty.com


II M.i


Sandy Goodman
REALTORR

Cell 557-8255
e-mail: sandygdmn@aol.com
474303 East S.R. 200
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034

PALM III REALTY
www.palm3realty.com


tt>L LU1|-


Each Offica Irnepandilt O.ned ann Operated
503-B Centre Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
Cell: (904)1. 415-0081
E-Mail:w.w.wier@'att.net
www.WayneOnAmelia.com


NEWLY REMODELED 3 bedroom, 2 bath home with


detached garage plus bonus room,
Amelia Island. Custom finishes, koi
ground pool. $489,000 s35884


on south end of
pond and above-


Amelia Coastal Realty

904.261.2770
405 S. 8th Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
www.ameliacoastalrealty.com



I Lena Edwards cx
REALTOR" .
."Lean on Lena

3321 South Fletcher Ae
a Femandina Beaci, FL 52iI

ToUl Free: i i(8 i9 -,-6

SI, t ..Tlr wr, E-nul dcid jfdv jrd A,\ ji.orejlfr,.i:.R' rpo.io



LAILY SCHLEGEL
REALTOR"
Cell: (904) 415-8256
Office: (904) 261-1012


E4ECITIVES "YOUR SATISFACTION
IS MY SUCCESS"
AIELIA ISLAND 503-B Centre St. Fernandina Beach FL 32034
i arl, aI ..', adn, .1,I0 www.ameliaislandc.reahomes.com


wayne Wier
SALES ASSOCIATE


Marlene Frost, REALTOR

474303 East S.R. 200 Mobile (904) 557-1155
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 Business (904) 321-4001
E-Mail marlenefrost@'bellsouth.net Fax (904) 321-4046
www.palm3realty.com

M PALM III REALTY



ll Darlene Morris, GRI
REALTOR
Experience the Difference!
(904) 261-9311
Darlene@ChaplinWilliams.com
www.ChaplinWilliams.com

SPrudential
Chaplin Williams Realty .i. [1


MARK WALKER
REALTI' R
(904) 261-0347 BL'SINEN'
(800) 262-0347 TOLL FREE
(904) 415-1303 CELLULAR
cherokee32034@yahoo.com



ASSOCIATES
E 1) 1111 1 1. rom- v~w 1. ..1 1 C'ntre Srtn er








Femandina Beach, FL 32.1
Office I 90' H )I261-398'.
Cell 19041 21)6-2551
Till Free '8'l0 195--61
t, "r l .* E-mail. ,m c',nn@net-nmagli net


F.. A LE RE L .- L T V
(904) 491-6686 (office)
(904.1 491-4474 (direct)
(904) 206-0617 Irell.)


Whi ", ,, -"" i -1 lTJ'" I1c


O-L Jfv! 11111 41 lilt?


.-If %.'Ill.)'I- [If .w I I,, ", .






FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 23.2005 SCHOOL NEWS News-Leader


CLASS NOTES


Child care training
The University of Florida
Nassau County Extension
Service is holding Early Child
Care training for child-care and
family daycare facilities. Classes
will be held from 6:30-8 p.m. in
the Peck Center Reception
Room, 516 South 10th St,
Fernandina Beach.
Supporting Stressed Children
will be held Sept 26; How To
Take The Stress Out of Care-giv-
ing, Oct. 31; Toddlers: Terrible
or Terrific, Nov. 29; and Secrets
of How To'Get Parents Involved,
Dec. 12.
Each program is designed to
meet the 10-hour in-service train-
ing requirements mandated by
the state of Florida. Participants
will be given handouts and a cer-
tification of completion.
The instructor is Meg
McAlpine, M.Ed., LMHC, Family-
and Consumer Science Agent II.
Cost is $5. To register call
321-5715 or (904) 879-1019.
Space is limited to 20 participants
for each workshop.

Teacher awards
Disney is accepting nomina-
tions for America's tiost creative
teachers from now until Oct 15.
Next year's awards will go to the
country's most extraordinary,
creative teachers as part of the
2006 Disney Teacher Awards.
Teachers in public, private
and parochial schools, pre-
kindergarten through 12th
grades are eligible to be nominat-
ed. Nominations can be made in
one of two ways: online at
www.DisneyHand.com or by
phoning toll-free, 1-877-282-8322.
Honorees will be selected
from the nationwide nominees.
From there, they will be celebrat-
ed at an awards gala in July, dur-
ing which four honorees will be
selected as outstanding teachers
and one will be named the 2006
Disney Teacher of the Year.
The honorees each receive
$10,000, a $5,000 grant for their
school and a six-day professional
development institute with their
principal at the Walt Disney
World Resort.


The News-Leader welcomes
submissions from schools for Class
Notes. Please limit all submissions
to a maximum of 500 words. The
News-Leader also encourages
schools and school groups to sub-'
mi/ pra/l t~graptlh' Pledse send all.
school news and photographs to
Sian Perry at sperry@jbnews
leader com, or fax to 261-3698.


N-SHOPI CTURS -.


SUBMITTED
Teachers teachingteachers
One Saturday a month during the school year, the NBCT Training Cadie (a group of
National Board Certified Teachers) hosts an all-day workshop at one of the schools through-
out the county. Registration is voluntary and without compensation. Teachers earn in-service
points towards certificate renewal. The training sessions vary in length and subject matter,
but offer proven methods, strategies and new approaches to teaching and are offered at no
cost to the school system. Members of the NBCT Training Cadre receive mentoring hours in
return for time spent with non-national board teachers. On Sept. 10, the first "Super
Saturday" of the school year was held at Emma Love Hardee Elementary School. More than
48 teachers attended sessions throughout the day. The next "Super Saturday" is scheduled
for Oct. 15 at Callahan Intermediate.
"You've Got Class," a workshop about the district's e-mail system, was taught by Dan
Snyder of Fernandina Beach High School and Mary Doyle and Janet Farris of Atlantic
Elementary.


PHOTO COURTESY OF
CRICKET MAGAZINE GROUP
Zanyshoes
Art work by Taylor
Kinsley, 9, of Fernandina
Beach appears in this
month's issue of Spider
magazine. In June, read-
ers of the magazine for
kids ages 6-9 were asked
to submit a picture of a
zany new shoe, and
Taylor submitted a pic-
ture of a ballerina on
pointy new shoes with
purple tips. Taylor's
drawing as selected
from among 700-800
entries.


SUBMITTED
Montessori social
Amelia Island Montessori School families gathered at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center recently for an ice cream
social, playtime and swimming. Student Gabrielle Minasi, 3,
enjoys her ice cream sundae, above.


SUBMITTED
Music appreciation
Gracen Ayers, 5, assists her brother Andrew, 2 1/2, with
puppeteering during "The Bullfrog" song. "Using puppets is
one of the techniques used in our music program to help
children learn songs," said Amelia Arts Academy instructor
Corey Kondas. A five-week music appreciation program for
toddlers and pre-k aged children will begin Wednesday
from 12:15-12:45 p.m. The cost is $25 per child, with a
discount for siblings. For information call 277-1225.


SUBMITTED
Anthem project
Atlantic Elementary School participated in the National
Anthem Project on Sept. 14. The entire student body gath-
ered to hear a story by Principal Laurie Kepner and to sing
the national anthem under the direction of Sheryl Harper,
music teacher. The National Anthem Project was begun by
the First Lad3 Laura Bush and endorsed by the Music
Educators National Conference. The project was for all
schools in America to sing the national anthem on that day.


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



Gateway Commons I


ONLY 3 LEFT

From $289,956

FIRST FLOOR
Unit# Sq.Ft. Price Unit# Sq.Ft. Price
104 1,460 $291,892 I 105 2,115 $423,962

SECOND FLOOR
Unit# Sq.Ft. Price
201 1,412 $289,956



ANNOUNCING

Gateway Commons II

From $177,050









Unit# Sq.Ft. Price Unit# Sq.Ft. Price
101 948 $201,219 107 1,055 $213,204
102 937 $189,504 108 1,017 $195,394
103 1,221 $246,604 109 1,680 $372,544
104 1,185 $239,304 201 745 $177,050
105 1,931 $427,984 202 1,019 $230,505
106 1,907 $221,704 203 1,152 $252,225
204 1,462 $367,605

New Commercial Condos
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SPORTS MEDICINE
GREGORY SMITH. M.D.


New options

for knees on

the horizon
A s a normal knee
ages, routine wear
and tear leads to a
progressive loss of
the articular cartilage coating
on the end of the bone. With
loss of the cartilage coating,
increases in pain, swelling and
stiffness is noted. This leads
to a loss of function of many
activities such as work, sports
and recreation.
At the present time, there
are limited solutions for trying
to repair cartilage defects in
the knee joint, or in situations
where the cartilage coating is
completely worn away, leaving
only exposed bone.
When there is a small
defect (say the size of a dime
or quarter), gne option is to
perform a localized transplant,
using a bone/cartilage plug
harvested from the patient's
own knee in order to try and
fill the worn area. This type of
procedure is called an OATS
and I have found success
doing these procedures in
many of my patients.
If there is a particularly
large lesion (such as the size
of a 50-cent piece), I would
then require the use of a
sized-matched graft taken
from a cadaver (a person who
has donated his tissue to sci-'
ence) to cover the area lack-
ing in cartilage.
As the area of cartilage
loss increases, another option
is surgically harvesting carti-
lage cells, sending them off to
a specialize lab where they are
grown in a culture dish, and
then later going back to sur-
gery and transplanting them
back into your knee. This is a
very expensive proposition,
and is not covered by many
insurance companies. It is also
not indicated for older
patients, where a knee ..'..
replacement is the stat Adf-
care in cases of severe arthri-
tis where large areas of bone
exposure is found.
But there is something
new on the horizon. Using
newly developed "gly-
cosaminoglycan hydrogels,"
doctors hope to someday treat
patients with similar arthritic
defects. As a specifically
designed material, these
"hydrogels" have been creat-
ed to mimic the properties of
normal cartilage through the
use of some of the very same
building blocks of cartilage, ,
namely hyaluronan and chon-
droitin sulfate.
Presently, treatment of car-
tilage lesions in animal mod-
els is being studied, and it is
hoped that this will prove suc-
cessful and someday be avail-
able for human use in the
treatment of arthritic condi-
tions.
Animnal gafts
Using animal grafts in rota-
tor cuff and Achilles tendon
repair is becoming more com-
mon. These grafts are derived
from the small intestine
mucosa or from the dermis of
bovine (cow) and porcine
(pig) species.
The grafts are very pliable
so that they can be cut into
any shape, but are very
durable and most commonly
are used to serve as a patch to
bridge defects in rotator cuff
repair, or as a supplement in
Achilles repairs. I have used
these for both indications and
have found them to be very
helpful in some circum-
stances.
These types of grafts also
have use in treatment of
chroriic wounds and ulcers,
particularly of the lower
extremity. These grafts serve
as scaffolding on which nor-
mal cells can grow, eventually
covering the defect or wound.
This column is written to
discuss issues regarding sports,
medicine and safety. It is not
intended to serve as a replace-
ment for treatment by your reg-
ular doctor. It is only designed
to offer guidelines on the pre-
vention, recognition and care
of injuries and illness. Specific
concerns should be discussed


with your physician. Mail your
questions to Gregory Smith,
M.D., Sports Medicine, 1250
S. 18th Street, Suite 204,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034.
For appointments, call 261-
8787 or visit
www.gsmithmd.com. ]


NASSAU





SPORTS


13A


NEWS-LEAD.ER / F


LADY PIRATES ROLL TO 12-1


, A .
'%i


A


J


The Fernandina Beach High
School girls volleyball team
won two matches this week to
, i,.r'mpfrov, tq,;12-1 qnegwear
above, from top left corner,
Amy Jones, Kayla Mercer,
Kristen Rose, Jennifer
Cumberland, Hannah Bales,
Callie Yankee, Jordan Allain,
Jessica Crawford and Corinna
Coleman. Not pictured:
SAmanda Peppler. On Monday,
the Lady Pirates defeated
Fletcher 25-17, 25-14, 22-
25, 14-25, 25-12 and then
topped Paxon 25-6, 25-21,
25-14 on Tuesday. Against
Fletcher, Jordan Allain had
15 kills, Kristen Rose had 24
assists and 13 service points
and Amanda Springer had
four aces. Allain had 12 kills
against Paxon, Rose had 21
assists, Jessica Crawford had
three aces and Callie Yankee
had three aces and 18 serv-
ice points. Right, the Lady
Pirates show off the first-
place trophy they won at the
Sandalwood tournament.
Pictured with the varsity are
JV players Amanda Springer
and Lucinda Silva.
PHOTOS BY BETH JONES/NEWS-LEADER


JUST FOR KICKS


BETH JONES/NEWS-LEADER
The Black Widows and the Shadows competed in 10-and-under action with Amelia Island
Youth Soccer Saturday morning at the Ybor Alvarez field on Bailey Road. Pictured from left
are Kailee Rouger, Lizzie Leipau and Brandon Beavers. Scores, 15A.


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23,2005
ERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA



Hilliard


edged by


Mayo 21-18

JOHN L. CRAWFORD
For the News-Leader
Hilliard's varsity football team
lost its district opener 21-18 to
Mayo on the road Sept. 16, drop-
ping the Flashes to 1-3 on the sea-
son.
Hilliard offensive coordinator
Paul Whittenburg said the team
must now regroup for a stretch
run after completing what he said
was the toughest portion of the
schedule.
"We're just gonna have to over-
come and put the games we've
already lost behind us," the coach
said. "We've got to focus on who's
left on our schedule, game by
game, and pull this thing out."
Hilliard is, set to take on
Branford at home tonight at 7:30
p.m. in what will be its second dis-
trict game.
The Flashes held a 12-7 half-
time lead on Mayo after QB Daniel
"Big Boy" Thomas busted loose
on an 87-yard touchdown run in
the first quarter and found WR
AndraeWalker for a 31-yard score
with just over a minute remaining
in the half.
But Mayo leaned heavily on
senior FB Morgan Rutherford,
who pounded his way for 165 yards
on 28 carries and a mid-fourth
quarter score to make it 21-12 with
6:56 to play.
Hilliard senior WR Mikey
Young hauled in a 38-yard touch-
down catch from Thomas on a fade
route with 2:36 to play to close the
gap to 21-18. The Flashes had a
chance to i ec:lai lthe 1.d r
senior DmdAld'iakd a
punt with just seconds left on the
clock, giving them possession deep
in Mayo territory. But time expired
as Thomas was forced out of the
pocket and out of bounds on the
Mayo 10-yard line.
Whittenburg heaped praise on
Mayo after the loss.
"They were probably the best
team we've played, and that in-
cludes Charlton County (Ga.)," he
. said. "They out-tackled us and out-
blocked us. They were well-disci-
plined and didn't make any major
mistakes to hurt themselves."
Thomas finished the game 6-
of-12 for 85 yards and two touch-
downs through the air and ran for
. another 133 yards and a score on
just eight carries.
Senior running back Dennis
Alderman carried six times for 28
yards.
Thomas also led the team
defensively with 10 tackles, while
seniors Rustyn Reed and Roderick
Alderman racked up nine stops
apiece. Seniors Damien Wade,
Nathaniel Eichholz and Blake
Warren each had seven tackles on
the night.


Hornets top Callahan;


Pirates fall to Richardson


The Yulee Middle School foot-
ball team beat Callahan 22-6
Tuesday to push the Hornets'
record to 3-1 on the season.
'The offense and. defense
played well in this rivalry game,"
said Yulee Coach Melvin Tyler.
"We are preparing for the second
half of the season. We will see
Callahan again for homecoming
Oct. 18."
Callahan scored first to take a 6-
0 lead, but with five seconds left in
the first half, Yulee answered to
take an 8-6 halftime lead. Jeremy
Deberry scored on a 53-yard touch-
down pass from Zack Bembenick.
Yulee forged ahead to take a
16-6 lead on a 47-yard touchdown
run by Andrew Connor. With three
minutes left in the game, the
Hornets tacked on a TD on a 17-
yard run by Justin Miller.
Taylor Litecky scored both two-
point conversions for Yulee.
Deberry had five tackles and a
quarterback sack, Litecky had
seven stops, Connor had three
tackles and an interception, Miller
had five tackles, Bembenick had
seven tackles and an interception,
Josh Jones had three tackles, Billy
Steadley had four tackles and a
sack and Antario Rainey had a pair
of tackles.


Yulee is idle next week and will
play at Baker County on Oct. 5.
The Fernandina Beach Middle
School Pirates fell to 1-3 on the sea-
son with Tuesday's 19-8 loss to
Richardson.
Tahj Kimble rushed nine times
for 53 yards and had two recep-
tions for 52 yards. Tai Alford ran
four times for 17 yards and caught
two passes for 49 yards, including
a TD pass from Patrick Garvin.
Garvin connected with Carlos
Holcey for the two-point conver-
sion.
Holcey had two receptions for
29 yards and Garvin was 6-for-10
for 130 yards. Harrison Yonn had
four carries for 11 yards rushing.
Defensively, Holcey led the
Pirates with eight tackles. Yonn
had seven and Michael Sturges
had six. Kimble had four tackles, a
fumble recover and two intercep-
tions. Alford, Connor Lawrence
and Alan McLaughlin had three
tackles apiece. Jewell Drake and
Dakota Edenfield had two each.
Rashad Riddle had a tackle and a
fumble recovery, Michael Cox had
a tackle and Trevon Blacknall had
an interception.
The Pirates take on Callahan
Tuesday at home. Kickoff is set
for 6 p.m.


ON THE WATER
WITH TERRY LACOSS


-PP






FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 23.2005 SPORTS NEWS-LEADER


STUDENT-ATHLETES OF THE WEEK

14 W .

~~A~U'

Courtney Overstreet


Simone Butler


Volleyball players are honored


Kristen Rose is a junior at Fernandina Beach
High School and is the student-athlete of the week
for her school. Rose is a member of the Lady Pirate
volleyball team, which boasts a 12-1 record so far
this season. She has played four years, logging,
time with the Jacksonville Junior Volleyball
Association and as an eighth grader at Fernandina
Beach Middle School.
An honor student, Rose is a member of the
'National Honor Society, Young Republicans and
Little Women. She plans to attend college after high
school.
Courtney Overstreet is a middle blocker for the
West Nassau High School girls volleyball team. The'
junior had 12 kills and six blocks against Baldwin.
She also throws the discus for the Warrior track
and field team and is a cheerleader.
Overstreet is an honor student and a member of'


the National Honor Society and Beta Club at
WNHS. She hopes,to play volleyball on the colle-
giate level while pursuing a career as a physical
education teacher.
Simone Butler, a senior at Hilliard Middle-
Senior High School, is a middle blocker for the
Lady Flashes volleyball team. She also cheers and
mans third base for the softball team.
Butler is an honor student and is active with the
Beta Club and Campus Club at Hilliard. She plans
to.attend college.
SThestudent-athlete program honors Nassau
County; top high school athletic and academic
achievers, who are selected by their respective
school's athletic director. The program is spon-
sored by Rick Keffer Chrysler-Dodge-Jeep, and
those honored are listed each week on signs out-
side the dealership on ALA in Yulee.


TWO- WHEEL VISITORS

Right, Mar'y
Jo Pearls
and her
brother, John
Saul, make
their way into
Nassau
County eh
route to"
Fernandina .,
Beach Sept. P.
14 as part of
the America
By Bicycle's
Ride the East
2005. The
group trav-
eled from,
Portsmouth,
N.H., to
Fernandina
Beach in 24
days. The
S25th day was
a ride from
Fernandina.
Beachto St.
Augustine.
Below, the.
group cele- .
brates the
entrance into Mir=
Florida. .
SUBMYTIED -.-. -


Kristen Rose

Kristen Rose


days, third day free (add $5 for non-city residents).
Register at the Atlantic Center. Contact Kalpin at
491-0255 or 557-8110.
Early fall adult five-week tennis clinics will be
held Sept. 26 through Oct. 28 at the Central Park
courts with instructor Lanny Kalpin. 3.0/3.5 dou-
bles/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 $55
for city residents, $60 non-city. Maximum of five
participants. Register at the Atlantic Center. Call
Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-8110.


YuleePop Warner
Yulee Pop Wamer will hold a board meeting at
7 p.m. Sept. 29 at the ballpark.

Festival in Yulee
A one-day festival will be held Dec. 3 at the
Yulee Sports Complex. The festival will offer food,
arts and crafts from local charitable organizations,
live entertainment from local celebrities and a kids
zone.
If your organization would like the opportunity to
benefit from the event, contact Connie at 225-2516
or Tim at 225-2045.

Alumni softball game set
The Fernandina Beach High School softball
team will hold an inaugural alumni softball game
on Sept. 24, homecoming Saturday.
Barbecue dinners from Callahan BBQ will be
served starting at 5 p.m. and the games begin at 6
p.m. Format is modified fast-pitch. Two games will
be played if the turnout is high enough. Admission
is free. Dinners are $10 each.
For information, call Coach Lesley Slaughter at
261-5713 ext. 2676 or e-mail her at lesley.slaugh
ter@nassau.k12.fl.us.

Bulldog club
The Amelia Island Bulldog Tailgate & Social
Club will be meeting at 5:30 p.m. every Thursday
at Spanky's before a scheduled University of
Georgia football game. The club also meets to
watch the televised games on Saturdays.
Anyone with tickets or needing tickets for
Georgia games, can contact the club.
Contact Mary Obenauf at (904) 687-0864 or e-
mail tailgate club@yahoo.com.

Yulee Lttle 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.
Anyone interested is encouragedto attend.

Quarterback ub
Quarterback Club regular meetings are sched-
uled every Monday evening during the footballI
season. All meetings are held at 6:30 p.m. at the
Femandina Beach High School media center
(library).
All fans, alumni and supporters are invited.
Previous game film will be viewed and Coach Ed
Brown will answer questions. Upcoming events will
be discussed. Refreshments provided.
For information on Pirate football visit
www.fbhspirates.com.

Special Olympics
Special Olympics Florida-Nassau County has
been chosen to host the 2006 Area Summer
Games on March 18 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the
Fernandina Beach High School stadium.
The competition includes 600-800 athletes from
eight surrounding counties, competing in track and
field events such as the 25 meter, 50 meter, 100
meter, 200 meter walk and run, running and stand-
itg long jump:; softball'throw, shotput, a 30-meter
motorized wheelchair slalom, cycling, tennis and
more.
The host committee has been working to
organize this event since July and is looking for
help. An estimated 1,000-1,200 volunteers will be
needed. This competition is the second step for the
athletes to earn their way to the state games in
April at the University of South Florida.
For information, contact Bob Hinton at 225-
8600 or e-mail him at bobsonassau@yahoo.com.
E-mail mmorrow234@ sprintpcs.com to volunteer.

YMCAflag football
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.
The league is open to youths 4-14 years old (as of
Oct. 1). Contact Niki Stanford at 261-1080.
Be heard this fall by being a cheerleader for the
McArthur Family YMCA youth flag football league.
Participants will learn various cheers and perform
on the sidelines of the flag football games, as well
as create their own halftime show.
If you are between the ages of 4 and 14 (as of
Oct. 1), register now and get prepared to make,
some noise. Practices are once a week and the
games are held on Saturday momings.
For information, call the McArthur Family YMCA
at 261-1080.

Recreation roundup
The city of Fernandina 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
county residents).
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.
Early fall youth tennis program, a six-week
clinic, will be held through Oct. 28 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. A maximum of six
participants in any clinic. Beginner (ages 5-6) from
3:30-4:30 p.m. Tuesday or Thursdays. Beginner
(ages 7-12) from 3:30-4:30 p.m. Monday,
Wednesday or Fridays. Fee is $48 for city resi-
dents, $53 non-city. Advanced beginner and inter-
mediate (ages 7-14) from 4:30-6 p.m. Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesdays or Thursdays. A maximum
of eight participants in any clinic. Fee is $72 for city
residents for one day per week or $132 for two


Challenger Bowling
Nassau Challenger Bowling League for the
physically and mentally challenged meets the first
Saturday of every month from 4-6 p.m. at the
Nassau Bowling Center in Yulee.
For information, call Melinda Willaford at 261-
3136 or Carolyn Blankenship at 225-1077.

Sports association
The Nassau County Sports Association meets
at 7 p.m. the first Tuesday of every month at the
Nassau County Building in O'Neil.
For information, call 261-1075 or 277-1609,
To submit an item, call 261-3696 or e-mail
bjones@fbnewsleader.com.


SPORTS SHORTS


Private, semi-private (two people) or group
(three or more) tennis lessons will be available in
morning or evening sessions at the Central Park
courts. Private fee is $40 per hour for city resi-
dents, $45 non-city. Semi-private fee is $42 per
hour for city 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.
Central Park tennis court keys are available at
the Atlantic Center for $5 refundable deposit.
D Aqua 1 water aerobics is held from 9:15-10
a.m. at the Atlantic Center pool each Monday
through Thursday. Cost is $5 per day or $45 per
month for city residents and $6 per day or $50 per
month for non-city residents. Register on the 15th
of the month at Atlantic Center.
Private swim lessons, 30 minutes per session,
are available for $20 for city residents, $25 for non-
city residents. Four-session package costs $60 for
city residents, $70 for non-city residents. Eight-
session package is $100 for city residents, $115
for non-city residents.
Atlantic Center pool is open from 3:30-7 p.m.
Monday through Friday (admission is $2 for city
residents, $4 non-city) and from 12-5 p.m. on the
weekends (admission is $3 for city residents, $4
non-city residents). One-month and four-month
pool passes are available.
Lap swim at the Atlantic Center runs from 6-9
a.m., 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. and from 5-7 p.m.
Monday through Friday. Cost is $2 for city resi-
dents, $4 all others weekdays and $3 for city resi-
dents, $4 all others on weekends.. Lap swim is
also available during public swim hours.
Tumbling classes are held from 5-9 p.m. (one-
hour classes) Monday through Thursday at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center with instructor
Chris Jacques. Kindergarten through 12th grade.
One class is $40 for city residents, $42-non-city
Two classes are $65 for city residents, $67 non-
city. Class schedule available at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center.
Scuba class Sept. 13-29 on Tuesdays and
Thursday from 6-9 p.m. at the Atlantic Center for
ages 12 and up (ages 10-11 admitted at instruc-
tor's discretion for an additional fee). Course mate-
rials must be obtained prior to first meeting date
(DVD on loan, student pack yours to keep). Cost is
$250 ($100 deposit due to obtain course materi-
als). For information, contact instructor Kathy
Russell at 277-7350 (work) or 753-0216 (cell).
Coed exercise is held from 6:30-7:30 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursdays at the MLK Center.
Shotokan karate classes for ages 6 and up
with instructor Jerry Williamson are offered from
3:30-4:30 p.m. Monday and Wednesdays at the
Atlantic Recreation Center. Fee is $40 monthly for
city residents ($45 for non-city). Uniforms available
through the instructor. Register at the Atlantic
Center.
For information on any of the above programs,
call the recreation department at 277-7350 or visit
www.femandinabeachflorida.org.

Yogaevents
Y yoga offers a stretch class at 8 a.m.
Wednesday mornings. Ball and core classes are at
9 a.m. Wednesday and 6 p.m. Thursday. Hot_
yoga sessions are at 7 p.jm.Tuesdays and, ...
Thursdays. .. .
For information, call Y Yoga at 415-9642.

Dressageon the First Coast
The Northeast Florida Dressage Association
will hold the Great American/USDF Region 3
Championships Dressage on the First Coast Oct.
7-9 at the Jacksonville Equestrian Center.
All USDF and USEF participating members are
invited to compete, however, you must be USDF
qualified to compete in the championship classes.
Spectator admission is free.
For information, call (407) 862-1396 or visit
www.dressageonthefirstcoastcom.

Sailing Club meets
The Amelia Islarid Sailing Club meets the first
Tuesday of the month at the Kraft Athletic Club.
Social hour starts at 6:30 p.m. and the meeting
starts at 7:30 p.m.
Contact Roger Henderson (vice commodore) at
753-2260 or Hanko Rosenblad (commodore) at
491-1300 or visit the website, www.amellaisland
sailing.org.

Amelia Island Runners
Amelia Island Runners sponsor group runs
every Tuesday and Wednesday at 6 p.m. from the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center. Runners and
walkers of all ability are welcome,
For early risers, there are three group runs from
the McArthur Family YMCA parking lot on Tuesday
and Thursday at 5:30 a.m. and Saturday at 6 a.m.
Call John McBrearty at 491-0369.

Gator Bowl tlcketson sale
Tickets are on sale for the 61st Annual Toyota
Gator Bowl, which will be played on Jan. 2,2006,
in AlItel Stadium in Jacksonville with kickoff at
12:30 p.m. It will be televised nationally on NBC.
The Toyota Gator Bowl features the first selection
from the ACC and the Big East conference or
Notre Dame, following the BCS selection. Tickets
for the Toyota Gator Bowl are $40.
Tickets to the Dr. Pepper Atlantic Coast
Conference Football Championship Game, to be
played on Dec. 3 at Alltel Stadium at 8 p.m., are
also on sale. The game will feature the first-place
teams from the Coastal and Atlantic divisions of
the Atlantic Coast Conference, which will play for
the conference championship title. That game will
be nationally televised on ABC. Tickets prices are
$80 for lower level seats and $60 for upper level
seats.
Purchase tickets for both at
www.gatorbowl.com or www.ticketmaster.com.


.4






FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2005 SPORTS NEWS-LEADER


YOUTH SOCCER


FOY MALOY/NEWS-LEADER
Bill Schaub caught and released this beautiful 25-pound redfish during a recent fishing trip to
the St. Marys jetties. Schaub was fishing with News-Leader Publisher Foy Maloy.



fishermen are still seeing .red


R ed drum continues to highlight local fish-
ing action,;both at the St. Marys jetty rocks
and in- the marshes. News-Leader Publisher.
Foy Maloy fished with Bill Schaub recently
at the tip of the St. Marys south jety rocks and
enjoyed excellent fishing action for bull reds weigh-
ing to. 25podunds, i ..
Capt. Terry David Lacoss recently guided a fish-
ing charter to several king. mackerel and barracuda
aboardithe-Amelia Angler II while trolling live men-
haden at the-Amberjack Hole and East FC offshore
reefs. : ':, :r., .
. Capt George Strait. skipper of the drift fishing
boat "Mayport Princess," reports red snapper and
grouper fishing is slow at many of the close-to-
shore fish havens' The'well-known fishing captain
recommends fishing. the deeper drops in 100 feet of
water,6r deeper for snapper and grouper.
'"Usually we tear the snapper up after abig blow
that we recently experienced from Hurricane
Ophjlia;", Strair said. "Actually we are having to run
all the way out to the Elton Bottom and deeper to'
catch quality bottom fish during the past few trips."
Capt. Adam Loud continues to do real well with
redfish weighiig'to 10 pounds in the backwaters,
particularly during the first portion of the falling
tide.
"'The redfish are actually schooling and running
up major creeks during the flooding tide, where
they eventually work they're way into the flooding,
marshes," Loud said. "When the tide begins to fall,


we have been having great
luck catching these schooling ,
reds as they migrate back into
the bays and rivers."
A low tide will arrive
K Saturday at 7:45 a.m. and a
high tide at 2:30 p.m.
Mullet have begun school-
ing in the rivers and bays with
a lot of finger mullet schooling
Terry Lacoss during the low tide phases at
'creek mouths and deep
"" sloughs that are adjacent to
ONTHEI large flats. With this in mind.
WATER finger mullet are excellent live
baits for.flounder, sea trout and
redfish when floated under a float or fished on the
bottom with a fish finder setup.
Look for the best surf fishing this weekend to
come at the southern tip of Amelia Island.during
the early morning falling tide and the first portion
of the incoming tide. Try live finger mullet fished.
right on the bottom for flounder, redfish, sea trout
and more..

The News-Leader encourages local anglers to sub-
mit photographs of their catches. We will publish
them in this space'on Fridays. E-mail photos to
bjones@fbnewsleadercom, mail them to PO. Box 766,
Fernan-dina Beach, FL 32035, or drop them by the
office at 511. Ash St. in-Fernandina Beach.'


OUTDOOR BRIEFS


Kayak fishing tourney,
JaxyatFishLng.comnth,e.
online kayak fishing community
of Jacksonville, is announcing the
second Jacksonville Kayak,
Fishing Classic Oct. 14-15..
The tournament promotes
kayak fishing in. Jacksonville, with
a fun and competitive format.
The event raises funds for
Jacksonville children's charities.
. After the success of the April
tournament with over 100 pad-
dlers. JaxKayakFishing is expect-
ing this event to be the largest of
its type on the east coast of the
country with over 130 entrants.
Kayak anglers will be target-
ing redlish. trout, and flounder in
awcatch-photb-release format for
over $18,000 in prizes and gifts.
The captain's meeting for the.
tournament is Oct. 14 at Strike
Zone Plaza; and the check-in,
awards ceremonies and barbecue
is Oct. 15 at Angie's Subs in
Jacksonville Beach. Entry fee is
now $60; which includes'a cap-
tain's bag (first 150 entrants
only), rights to fish, entry into
the tournament raffle and barbe-
cue. Register on-line at www.Jax.
KayakFisling.com.


Bassmasters meet


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. For information, call Bob
Schlag at (912) 729-2282. Billy,
Kittrell at 225-0267 or Eddie
Jinright at 845-3996.

NSFA mees:::'.,-.:'.
The Nassau Sport Fishing
Association meets the second
Wednesday of the month at 7
p.mb. atTen Acres Kraft Athletic
Club on the'Amelia-Island
Parkway. A social gathering is
held at 7:30 p.m. the fourth
Wednesday. Call 277-1437.

Feedback needed
The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
invites further public comment
oihthe final submission of
Floridac's firsftcomprehensive
wildlife strategy, an action plan
for consrving all of the state's
fish and wildlife and natural
places. The 500-plus page docu-
ment, a component of Florida's
Wildlife Legacy Initiative, is part
of one of the largest conservation
planning efforts in the nation.
Each state has developed a
proactive action plan to conserve
wildlife.before they become


AMELIA ISLAND YOUTH SOCCER
Sept. 17
Under 6
D41 Cheetahs
Goal scorers: Ethan Wilder, Cisco
Moore, Anna Zimmerman, Martin
Tolxdorf, Spencer Titus, Tayger Bille,
Daniel Faltemier. Wow, everybody
scored this game! Congratulations to all
Cheetahs for playing a great game,
being aggressive, playing team defense
and chasing down the ball from the other
team! Most improved player this week:
Ethan Wilder (one goal and one shot just
missed off of the goal post. Good job,
Ethan!)
D44 Dolphins
Goal scorers: Kristina Thompson,
Nicholas Podvia, Knox Richardson;
assists: Nichiren Fonseca, Will Rushing;
fair play/good sportsmanship: All of the
above.
Under 8
B43 Girlz Rul
Goals: Lindsey Russell and Faith Leipau;
consistent battling: Faith Leipau (cap-
tain); breathtaking breakaways:. Gabrielle
Sutton (captain); impenetrable defense:
Tess Gordon; beautiful assist: Lindsey
Russell; dazzling ball control: Alexis
Sutton; booming kicks: Patricia Burch
and Emily Faltemier. Exciting game,
ladies! It's a joy to watch you play, ladies!
B48 Eagles
Good game, everyone. We were all chal-
lenged. Great teamwork by Emily
Adkins, Jesse McDonald, Carson
Thomas and Alexis Williams. Carra


Thomas, Jenkins Mock and Henry Arato
had some great defense. Issac Cantor
went down the field and scored a great
goal. We'll get them next time, Eaglesl
Cheetahs
The Cheetahs pulled off a spectacular
play as Ryan Shurman landed a perfect
throw-in just as Christian Fasano blasted
a kick into the right comer of the goal.
The smiles and high fives from Ryan and
Christian said it all. Kyleigh Goodman
and Will Minasi were like energizer
bunnies as they were relentless in pur-
suit and attack. Aaron Smith, Christian
Fasano, Scott Kuitems and Ryan
Shurman played great defense in the
goal. Great teamwork and defense were
played by.Sammy Voit and Sarah Emery.
The coaches were especially proud of
the efforts of Nathan Hill (the team's
youngest player) as he really hung with
the big dogs. Coach Mark Shurman is
very proud of the improvement the
Cheetahs show each week. Keep up the
good work, Cheetahs.
Under 10
045
With great assists from their teammates
Joshua McLaughlin, Kristin D'Aquino,
James Jekyll and Grade Undberg
scored a total of nine goals to the oppos-
ing team's four goals. The team did
exceptionally well for our second game .
(after one bye and
one rainout). Haynes Cavender and
Hunter Gordon are developing into
strong goalies and center defenders,
with several stops each this game.
Michael Combs, Kristin D'Auquino,
Grade Undberg and Mariela White all


played wing and defender, showing their
speed on both sides, scoring a couple
goals and stopping a few. Joshua
McLaughlin had a very strong game,
playing goalie, wing and defender with a
couple of goals and some very nice
passes. Lily Leipau played at defender,
covering that position of the field excep-
tionally well. James Jekyll and Nicholas
DeWald concentrated on wing with some
nice attacks and also got to try on the
goalie shirt for the first time.
Under 12
242 Blue Waves 3
Greater Arlington 6
Blue Waves scorers: Chris Azar (three);
goalkeepers: Luke Poulsen (four G.A.),
Sean Kondas (two G.A.) Good team
effort. Everyone gave it their all under
extremely hot conditions.
271 Pirates classic girls 1
FCS272 1
Goal scored by Alyssa Whitfield with a
powerful kick from mid-field! Strong
keeper play from Autumn Vaughn; saved
many shots and a PK. Good hustle and
defensive play from Casey Knight.
Honorary captain: Uba Buchanan.
Under 14
Femandina United (AIY441) 4
FCS441 0
Goals: Chris Castro (two); Danny Barber
(one); Jeffrey Beluscak (one). Individual
standouts: Rebecca Newsome, Kim
Kelley, Jazz Tomassetti, Joe McDonald,
Tyler King, Jeremiah Sayre. Shutout
goalkeeper: Henley Cavender. Great
team effort


Black
Widows
goalie
Haynes
Cavender,
right, and
2 Shadows
(" goalie
Justin
West, left,
in action
Saturday. ..
.for Amelia
... Island
-, .Youth
Soccer.
5"', B:'< Mi.++ +, ER. TONiS
..NEWS-LEADER


Co

201

the

201


more rare and more co-,t, to approach to secure federal fund-
prcqiatbalur(T _r^,lTI-Gt aggrlal,(unding*agd .....Ro
, -.Florida's action plan can help implement and revise the conser-
fulfill responsibilities to conserve ovation strategy.
wildlife and the places they live,
The health of wildlife is often an
early indicator of disease and pol-
lution that affects us all. Florida's
action plan will conserve wildlife
and natural places to the benefit D]
of our health and enjoyment, and
for future generations.
The action plan is a living doc- THE PROPOSED OPERATING
ument. The FWC is committed to CONTROL DISTRICT OF NASS
reviewing and revising the plan TOTAL OPERATING EXPEND
with continued public input The
FWC is planning a workshop or
series of Workshops early in the
new year and through spring GENERAL FUND 0.1441
2006, with a conference in the
fall.'
fThe public review process is ESTIMATED REVENUES:
open through Dec. 16. Visit
www.MyFWC.com. Taxes: Millage Per $1,000
Florida's Wildlife Legacy Ad Valorem 0.1441
Initiative is the FWC's long-term Taxes


Other Sources


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City
'C,:i.mn;.i. .*)I l he Cai%, of Feri,n.ri-n i
'Bej>:h, Fh u:,rd ll uldJ public hr.u';-i ,.,r
Tuesday, 'October 4,2005 at 6:00 p.m., in the
City Commission Chambers, 204 Ash Street,
Ferandina Beach, Florida, on the proposed.
Ordinance entitled as follows:
ORDINANCE NUMBER 2005-32
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COM-
MISSION OF THE CITY OF FERNAND-
INA BEACH, ADDING A NEW SEC-
TION TO CHAPTER 90 OF THE CODE
OF ORDINANCES, SECTION 90-80
REGARDING MOORING FIELDS AND
INCORPORATION OF THE MANAGE-
MENT PLAN FOR THE MOORING
FIELDS; PROVIDING FOR SEVER-
ANCE; AND PROVIDING FOR AN,
EFFECTIVE DATE.
A copy of said proposed ordin.-ice ma. he
inspected by ".h pubik .at to office .:.i irhe
undersigned ait 0-: A n Sucer. Ferr-andinm
Beach, Florida. lInere.ied parir', ma-.
appear at said hearing and be heard as to the
advisability of any action, which may be,
considered with respect t6 such ordinance.
* ALL MEMBERS OF THE PUBLIC ARE
INVITED TO BE PRESENT AND BE
HEARD. IF ANY PERSON DECIDES TO
APPEAL ANY DECISION MADE BY THE
COMMISSION WITH RESPECT TO ANY
MATTER CONSIDERED AT SUCH
HEARING, S/HE WILL NEED TO
ENSURE THAT A VERBATIM RECORD
OF THE PROCEEDINGS IS MADE,
WHICH RECORD INCLUDES THE TES-
TIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON
WHICH THE APPEAL IS TO BE BASED.
PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES
REQUIRING ACCOMMODATIONS IN
ORDER TO PARTICIPATE IN THIS PRO-
GRAM OR ACTIVITY SHOULD CON-
TACT 277-7305 OR TDD 277-7399 OR
FLORIDA RELAY SERVICE 1-800-955-.
8771, AT* LEAST 24 HOURS IN
ADVANCE TO REQUEST SUCH
ACCOMMODATION.
CITY OF FERNANDINA BEACH
BY: CASSANDRA P. MITCHELL
ITS: CITY CLERK


NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING



The Amelia Island Mosquito Control District of Nassau

)unty, Florida has tentatively adopted a budget for Fiscal Year

05-2006. A public hearing to make a FINAL DECISION on

e budget AND TAXES will be held on Tuesday, September 27.

05, at 5:30 p.m. at the Districts office located at 2500 Lynndale

)ad,-.Fernandina Beach, Florida. ..--.- ..




BUDGET SUMMARY
AMELIA ISLAND MOSQUITO CONTROL
DISTRICT OF NASSAU COUNTY, FLORIDA
FISCAL YEAR OF 2005-2006

BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF AMELIA ISLAND MOSQUITO
1AU, COUNTY FLORIDA ARE 7.5% MORE THAN LAST YEAR'S
TURES.


Interest Income

Miscellaneous Income

Intergovernmental Revenue


TOTAL SOURCES


FUND BALANCES/RESERVES/NET ASSETS

TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES & BALANCES


EXPENDITURES:

Personal Services & Benefits

Operating Expenses

Capital Outlay

TOTAL EXPENDITURES

RESERVES:

Future Capital Outlay

Self-Insurance Fund

Sick & Vacation Leave


Source Reduction


Contingency

Disaster Relief & Recovery


FUND BALANCES/RESERVES/NET ASSETS

TOTAL APPROPRIATED EXPENDITURES,
TRANSFERS, RESERVES & BALANCES


GENERAL
FUNDS



$539,382.00



$92,314.49

$15,000.00

$5,000.00

$0.00


$651.696.49

$939,342.70


$1,591.039.19


$413,475.99

$218,220.50

$20,000.00

$651,696,49


$406,000.00

$35,000.00

$27,000.00

$161,342.70

$50,000.00

$260.000.00


"939J42.70


$1,51,039.19


STATE I
FUNDS



$0.00


$0.00

$0.00

$37.025.00


$37,025.00

$0.00


TOTAL
ALL FUNDS



$539,382.00



$92,314.49

$15.000.00

$5,000.00

$37.025.00


$688.721.49

$939,342.70


P37,025.00 $~8041


$0.00

$37,025.00

$0.00

$37,02.00


$0.00

$0.00

$0.00

$0.00

$0.00

$0.00


$413,475.99

$255,245.50

$20,000.00

$688,721.49


$406,000.00

$35,000.00

$27,000.00

$161,342.70

$50,000.00

$260.000.00


F37.09.00 fl 1,628.064.19


The tentative, adopted, and/or final budgets are on file in the office of the above-mentioned taxing authority as a public
record.


,2




FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23. 2005 NEWS News-Leader


~4.


All I Ill


iT' 1~


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illl


GET IN ON A GREAT LEASE!


2006 Chevrolet Colorado

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2006 Chevrolet Silverado
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OUT


AND


ABOUT




Actress Charnele Brown
will serve as the keynote
speaker for the First Annual
Healing BALM Ministries of
NE Florida Inc. Board of
Director's Banquet at 7 p.m.
tonight at the Best Western
e Inn of Amelia
Island, 2707
Sadler Road.
TiHealingBALM ckets are
$25 in advance
and $35 at the
door. Brown,
best known for
her role as Kimberly Reese in
the hit television series "A
Different World," is a producer,
writer, clothing designer and
community activist.
Healing-BALM conducts
intervention activities and pro-
motes HIV/AIDS awareness
and testing and overall family
wellness. For tickets and infor-
mation, call 548-0055.
A yard sale, baked goods
and chicken barbecue sale
will be held Sept. 24 at the
Pirates Wood recreation
center, 97542
Blackbeards at 11 a.m. To
Road, Yulee,
to raise -
money for thesale, pur-
medical
expenses ofbarbecue tickets or
Davis Guy,to the Davis Guy
the 7-month-

David and
Jackie Guy currently being
treated at Duke University
Hospital for neck and brain
cancer.om 7:30-11:30 p.m.
groupThe yard sale will be held
from 9 a.m. untilc... The bar-
becue starts at 11 a.m. To
donate items for sale, pur-
chase barbecue tickets or
contribute money, contact
Cathy Cottrell at 321.-1982 or
Jim Warren at 277-1639.
Donations may also be
made to the Davis Guy
Medical Trust Fund, RO. Box
345,. Yulee, FL 32041.
Enjoy a night of ballroom
dancing from 7:30-11: 30 p.m.
Sept 2- at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center
auditorium. A complimentary
group class will be held at
6:30 pam. Tickets for the
dance are $10 per person.
Proceeds benefit the schol-
arship dance fund for young
children. There will be a silent
auction and raffle. For infor-
mation call (904) 707-6762.
The Antique Bottle
Collectors of North Florida's
38th Annual
Se Show & Sale will
be held Sept.



B Jargia.m. to 3
a n ArBuilding,
5530 Beach


snacks and sodas. This is a
family-friendly event. For infor-
mation call Wayne Harden at
(904) 781-2620, e-mail
abcnf @juno.com oryvisit www.
waynesbottles.com/show.
The NAACP hosts its
annual African Banquet at 6
p.m. on Oct. 1 at the Martin
Luther King Jr. Center.
Speaker will be Sir Gene
There will ben a special tribute
to The Beach Lady and Ms.
' Margie Johnson.
Wear your African attire
and come enjoy African food,
an African fashion show and
African entertainment.
Adult tickets are $20.
Student tickets are $10. For
ticket information contact pres-
ident Patricia Thompson at
261-9482.
The 45th Annual


Morocco Shrine Circus will
be held at the University of
North Florida Arena, 4567
St. Johns Bluff Road South,
Oct. 1 at 10 a.m., 3 p.m. and 7
p.m. and Oct. 2 at 11 a.m., 3
p.m. and 7 p.m. Tickets are
$10 per person for general
seating and are available at
Morocco Shrine Center, 3800
St. Johns Bluff Road South,
from any Shriner, or call 642-
5200, ext. 30.
Proceeds benefit the
Morocco Shrine Pilgrimage
Committee and are not
deductible as charitable contri-
butions.
NAMI (National Alliance
OUT Continued on 4B


4


4"


sure


,.-.J -


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2005
NEWS-LEADER/.FERNANDINA BEACH, FL


Azaleas, palms and live oaks
draw the eye to this garden at
Long Point, Amelia Island
Plantation. Landscape archi-
tect Bruce Williams of Coastal
Landscapes said it was
designed to appear as though
the house was dropped in to
accommodate the landscape,
not the other way around.
PHOTOS BY SIAN PERRY/NEWS-LEADER


SIAN PERRY
News-Leader
According to the calen-
dar, autumn arrived on
Thursday, but a quick
glance at the ther-
mometer affirms that in Florida,
summer still reigns.
That's good news for garden-
ers everywhere, who don't have
to hang up their hoes just yet, as
well as the businesses that sup-
port their passion.
In fact, a recent economic
study shows the nation's green
industry is growing as quickly as
the ubiquitous kudzu vine on a
turkey oak.
Called "environmental horti-


culture," the $147 billion trade is
being fueled by a housing boom
and urban development, but is
more resilient to a downturn and
reaching almost every regional
economy7- including Nassau
County's.
"It continues to expand even
during recessionary periods,"
said Alan Hodges, an economist
with University of Florida's
Institute of Food and Agricultural
Sciences and one of three
authors of the national study.
"I like to think it's because
people are staying more localized
and trying to make their environ-
ment at home a little more enjoy-
able," said Bruce Williams of
Coastal Landscapes on Amelia


A sea of palmettos, above, nestled amongst live oak and mag-
nolia trees, greets the visitor to this home at Long Point.
These sago palms, right, 'in the garden of Steve and Pam
Simmons on Highland Drive in Fernandina Beach, are at
least 75 years old.


'I Continue to be inundated with phone calls and
requests from newcomers regarding things to
plant in this area.... We work hard to get the mes-
sage out that we are here to help the locals and
newcomers understand how to carefor their
yards, trees and shrubs.'
HORTICULTURE AGENT REBECCA JORDI


Island.
Williams is a landscape archi-
tect who has been in practice
here for more than 25 years.
"The green industry in the
state of Florida is a tremendous
industry," he said. "We've got a
tremendous growing environ-
ment. Some parts of the state
never get freezes., .. It's guod
and bad," because that also
means pests can thrive.
As a result, ancillary services
such as pest control also have
become growth industries, he
said. And with families busier
than ever and often both spouses
working outside of the home,


2


"they tend to use contracted serv-
ices. That's another industry
that's continued to grow," said
Williams.
"It is worth noting that a dom-
inant portion of this industry's
activity is conducted by thou-
sands and thousands of privately
held, small business." Robert
Dulibuis, executive vice president
of the American Nursery and
Landscape Association in
Washington, D.C., told the
University of Florida in response
to the national study.
'They are a significant engine
for creating new jobs, and the
industry is a gateway of opportu-
nity for entrepreneurs nation-
wide."
Locally, gardeners, amateur
and otherwise, can hone their
skills through Nassau County
Extension programs. The exten-
sions are a partnership between
state land grant universities
(such as the University of
Florida), the United States
Department of Agriculture and
GARDEN Continued on 7B


Book festival

revisits

civil rights

milestones

For the News-Leader
Book lovers have many oppor-
tunities to meet authors at inter-
esting and diverse special events
during the 2005
Amelia Book
Island Festival.
A prime exam-
ple is
"Revisiting
Civil Rights
Milestones,"
an event co-
sponsored by
the Peck Committee.
"Revisiting Civil Rights
Milestones" offers an author dis-
cussion panel featuring noted
writers Susan McCarthy, Ben
Green, Jim Carrier and Wayne
Greenhaw. Authors will sign
books during an informal recep-
tion after the discussion. The
event, taking place from 4:30 to
6:30 p.m. on Thursday at the Peck
Community Center, is free and
open to the public.
McCarthy's
novel, True Fires,
is based on real
events that
Occurred in the
1950s in a small
Florida town that
became a racial
c"arthy battleground. A
McCarthy former
Floridian,
McCarthy resides in San
Diego (www.susancarolmccarthy.
com)
Green is the author of Before
His Time: The Untold Story of
Harry T Moore, America's First
Civil Rights Martyr, which tells
the true story of the slaying of an
early Florida _- a
civil rights t.'
activist and the .
recent reopen- .
ing of the inves-
tigation into the
crime
(www.upf.com)
Carrier is Green
the author of A
Traveler's
Guide to the Civil Rights
Movement, a nonfiction work that
takes readers on a journey to
famous historic landmarks of the
civil rights era, including Amelia
Island and American Beach,
recounting events and offering
insights and facts about the civil
BOOK Continued on 7B


ONTHE


4_ f m The Fernandina Beach
l High School Pirate
Homecoming Parade will be
held at 4 p.m. on today in
downtown Fernandina Beach. The Pirates host
Fleming Island at 7:30 p.m.


Bring your dog and join the "Big Easy Dog Walk
for Katrina Relief" at 9 a.m. Sept. 24 beginning at
Bark Avenue Pet Boutique. Registration fee is $20
per person. Proceeds will go to the Humane Society
of the United States for the animal victims of
Hurricane Katrina. Register in advance at 261-2275
or in person at 1008 Atlantic Ave.


Shark teeth are commonly found
on Florida's beaches and rivers. Join "
Ranger Nathan for an illustrated press
entation and learn some incredible
facts about the ocean's most dominant
predators, including the Megalodon!
The program will help you learn
how to identify fossilized teeth of some
modern and extinct Florida sharks. Attend at the
Sawpit beach pavilion on Little Talbot Island on
Sept.24 at 9:30 a.m. ($4 per vehicle), or inside the
air-conditioned Ribault Club on Sept. 25 at 2 p.m.
(free). For any questions call the Ranger Station at
251-2320.


Tickets go on sale Sept. 26 for the "Spirit of


Fernandina" cemetery tour.
to be presented by the
Amelia Island Genealogical
Society from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. on Oct. 8.
The tour will visit
gravesites at St. Peter's
Episcopal Church and illus- ;.
trate the stories of the
movers and shakers of I .
Fernandina's "Golden Age. "
circa 1875, as well as the ,
Civil War period. Guides
will lead the groups and ,
dramatists will recreate the -
lives and history of many of --
Fernandina's most influen-
tial people.
Tickets will be available at the Fernandina branch
of the Nassau County Libraries and on the day of the
tour. Tickets are $5 in advance, $7 at the gate.
Tickets will be stamped with the tour time so that
no waiting is anticipated. Tours will commence at 15-
minute intervals throughout the day. Free parking
will be available at a temporary parking area just
north of the cemetery on Eighth Street. For informa-
tion call 321-3460.


f

I..~ I 4
lii
x


.


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.
Tickets are $15 and can be purchased by calling 491-
6364.
Ticket price includes a gourmet breakfast and a
touching program, including the reading of mes-
sages written by survivors of domestic violence.
Share the message of hope, help and healing.
All proceeds benefit Micah's Place, a certified
domestic violence center serving the residents of
Nassau County. Visit www.micahsplace.org for more
information.


WEEKEND. .
Queen Quet
Chieftess of the F
Gullah/Geechee
Nation will lead
ancestral tributes
throughout Nassau
County during
Gullah/Geechee
Cultural Heritage
Weekend, Sept. 30-Oct. 2. The annual event, spon-
sored by the Gullah/Geechee Cultural Heritage
Committee of Northeast Florida, will begin on
Friday with a 7 p.m. fellowship circle at historic Little
Mount Olive in Nassauville and culminate on
Sunday at 4 p.m. with "Wailing Women Worship by
the Sea" at American Beach. The celebration is dedi-
cated to the memory of MaVynee Betsch,"The
Beach Lady," who was a member of the
Gullah/Geechee Nation Council of Elders.
For information, call 2772606.
Compiled by Sijn Perry sperry@tbnewsleader.com


*Movies

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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2005
NEWS-LEADER


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FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 23.2005 LEISURE News-Leader


OUT Continued from lB
For the Mentally III) Nassau
County will hold its annual dinner
at 6:30 p.m. Oct. 7 at the
Woman's Club of Femandina
Beach, 201 Jean Lafitte Blvd.
(behind the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center).
There will be a turkey dinner
compliments of Callahan
Barbeque, entertainment and a
silent auction. Rep. Aaron Bean
will be the guest auctioneer.
A drawing for a quilt made by
members of the Woman's Club of
Fernandina Beach will take place
during the evening. Tickets for
the quilt are being sold by mem-
bers of NAMI and The Woman's
Club and may be bought at the
dinner. Tickets for dinner are $15
and may be purchased from
NAMI members or at the door or
by calling 277-1886.

The Spa & Shops at Amelia
Island Plantation will hold its
second annual Beer Fest Oct. 7
and 8.
A Beer Fest Boardwalk Bash
'will be held from 5-8 p.m. Friday,
followed Saturday by a golf tour-
nament and Beer Fest.
Throughout the weekend guests
will enjoy sampling a variety of
beers from Germany, France,
Great Britain, the Bahamas and
more.
Taste lights, darks, lagers,
stouts and reds at one of the
many tasting stations. Enjoy live
entertainment and snack on hot
dogs, nachos and more through-
out the evening
Admission is $20 per person
in advance or $25 per person at
the door. Tickets can be pur-
chased at Resort to Home at the
Spa & Shops or by calling the
resort's Activities Concierge at
491-4646.

Meet interesting profession-
al singles from Jacksonville and
surrounding areas in a series of
mini "dates."


RELAY FOR LIFE FUND-RAISERS
The American Cancer Society Relay for Life fund-raiser will be
held overnight Nov. 4-5 starting at 6 p.m. at the Fernandina Beach
High School football field. Teams are forming to raise funds. Events
are listed below.

Dr. Ed Tribuzio's Relay For Life Team will hold a "Dog Wash"
on Sept. 25 from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. at Buy Gones Consignment Shop
at 1014 S. Seventh ST. (behind Cindy's Nailsi. Bring your pooch out
for a bath and help support the American Cancer Society.
The Relay For Life Team "Pink Ladies" will hold a yard sale
on Oct. 15 beginning at 8 a.m. at the Amelia Professional Plaza,
1411 South 14th St. There will be many unusual items and all pro-
ceeds will benefit the American Cancer Society.


Upcoming events are Oct. 12
at the Comedy Zone, Oct. 17 at
Five Points, Nov. 7 in downtown
St. Augustine and Nov. 14 in
downtown Jacksonville.
Register online at www.
Pre-Dating.com/jax or call
1-877-477-3328. E-mail: jackson
ville@pre-dating.com

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-
sine.
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
ncvcfb@aol.com.

A full afternoon of presenta-
tions exploring the life and
times of Zephaniah Kingsley,
his African wife Anna, and the
hundreds of men, women, and
children who were enslaved on
Fort George Island will be offered
at Kingsley Plantation,
Jacksonville, on Oct. 15.
The event the eighth annual
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 public.
For more information, call
904-251-3537, or visit www.nps.
gov/timu.

Barnabas Crisis Center's
"House of Possibilities" deco-
rator's showcase and fund-raiser
will be held Nov. 2-6 on Amelia
Island. Call 261-7000 for informa-
tion.

ARC/Nassau's fourth annual
Festival of Wreaths will be held
at White Oak Plantation on Nov.
5. The theme is to be announced.
Tickets for the festival with the
live auction of the wreaths are
available by calling ARC/Nassau
at 225-9355. Buyers automatical-
ly qualify for a drawing of a spe-
cially designed wreath. Corporate
table reservations are available.

The Nassau County
Community Development
Corporation (NCCDC) will host
its annual Peck-Community
Banquet at 7 p.m. on November
5 at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center in Fernandina
Beach.
The speaker will be Mr.
George E. Thompson, local con-
tractor, businessman, and devel-
oper. The public is invited to


come and enjoy an evening of
warm community fellowship and
a delicious meal.
Proceeds from the banquet
will benefit the NCCDC scholar-
ship fund and other organization
sponsored programs.
Plan to make your reserva-
tions early by calling 261-4113,
261-7854, ?61-3845 or 261-
4396. The donation is $30.'
*
The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island Beaujolais Nouveau
Festival will be held Nov. 17 from
5-8 p.m.
After guests raise a cham-
pagne toast to those who deliver
the 2005 vintage, the corks on,
the new Beaujolais Nouveau will
be popped and a variety of wines
will be offered for sampling.
There will be hors d'oeuvres,
food stations with made-to-order
delicacies and illuminated ice dis-
plays.
Cost is $57 per person,
including tax and gratuities. Call
the resort at 277-1028 or Ritz-
Carlton reservations at 800-241 -
3333.

FILM/THEATER

Tickets are on sale at Amelia
Community Theatre for the
musical comedy "Taffeta
Memories," the opening show of
the theater's 25th season.
Adult tickets are $16; student
tickets are $9; and season tickets.
are still available for $48.
Performances are at 8 p.m.
tonight and Sept. 24, Sept. 28-
30, Oct. 1, and at 2 p.m. on Sept.
25 at 209 Cedar St.
The box office is open from 11
a.m, to 2 p.m. on Tuesdays,
Thursday, and Saturdays, and
two hours before curtain on show
dates. Call 261-6749 for reserva-
tions and information.

Season tickets for
Fernandina Little Theatre's
14th season are now on sale.
The season productions include


MUSIC


* 1878 Tavern & Grille, 12 N.
Second SI. Live entertainment.
Call 261-8103.
* B.A. Pig BBO & Seafood
Shack. foot of Shave Bridge on
A1A. Live entertainment on the
outdoor deck. Acoustic Soul Jam
with Karl W. Davis and Jim
Barcaro lonighl and Sept. 24.
Call 491-7704.
* Beech Street Grill, 801
Beech St. John Springer on
piano Fridays and Saturdays at
F--7-p.m...CaIl-2.77-3662,-
, Beef Brady's, 1916 Souf.fi --
14th St. Sports on i9 TVs, cable
and satellite: video games for
kids Call 261-0555.
* Cafe Karibo, 27 N. Third St.
Live entertainment. Call 277-
5269.
* The Crab Trap, 31 N. Second
St. Live entertainment. Call 261-
4749.
* The Falcon's Nest, Amelia
Island Plantation. Live music
from D.J. Lush every Thursday
from 8 p.m. until midnight. Call
491-4242.
* Fast Boys Wings Sports
Restaurant, 1699 South 14th St.






Pamela S.
Brown,
Investments

904-277-2466
1869 S. 8th Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034


Pokei night every Salurday. 7:30
p.m. until ..: trivia night every
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. Call
321-1332.
* Florida House Inn, 20 S.
Third St. Amelia River Band
most Saturday nights at 7:30
p.m. Call 261-3300.
* The Green Turtle Tavern, 18
S. Third St. Davis Turner and
Friends Wednesdays at 7:30
p.m.; Acoustic Soul Jam with
Karl W. Davis and Jim Barcaro
-on the porch ThurscJays-at -7- -
p om Call 32l-2 -3 -
* Gourmet Gourm'ei, 1408
Lewis St. and AlA. Solo guitarist
John Kaminski 6:30-9:30 p.m.
Thursday; Dos Guitar Trio 6:30-
9:30 p.m. Saturday. Call 261-
8973.
* Hammerheads, 2021 South
Fletcher Ave. Open mike
Monday nights. Acoustic Soul
Jam with Karl W. Davis and Jim
Barcaro every Wednesday at 8
p.m.
* Midtown, 1930 Woodrow
Drive. Hit and Run tonight and
Saturday, Karaoke with Daddy-O
Sunday; Wes Cobb Tuesday


and Thursday; Jeremy -
Out of Hand Wednesday. Call
261-8419.
* O'Kane's Irish Pub and
Eatery, 318 Centre St. Live
entertainment. Call 261-1000.
* The Palace Saloon, 117
Centre St. Local entertainment 9
p.m. Monday: Cason 9 p.m.
Tuesday; Hupp 9 p.m. Wednes-
days: Cason 9 p.m. Thursday;
live entertainment all weekend at
9 p.m. Call 491-3332.
-lPLAE-Restaurapt and -
[ ur,. e-,-n hli.il.'n', Plarntation
Spa & 'Shops, '80 Amelia Village
Circle. Live entertainment. Call
277-2132.
* The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island, 4750 Amelia Island
Pkwy. Live entertainment in The
Lobby Lounge 8 p.m. Sunday-
Thursday and at 9 p.m. Friday
and Saturdays. Call 277-1100.
* Rivers Edge Dell & Sports
Bar, 915 South 14th St..
Jasmine Plaza. Lisa and
Madhatters tonight and
Saturday; open mike night
Monday. Call 491-3849.
* Sandy Bottoms Beach Bar


& Grill. Live music Wednesdays.
Call 277-0814. Visit
www.sandybottomsUSA.com.
* Seabreeze Sports Bar, 2707
Sadler Road. Karaoke Tuesday;
BoCats Wednesday; Mike Miller
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
Call 277-2300.
* Sliders Seaside Grill, 1998
S. Fletcher Ave. Live entertain-
ment. Call 277-6652. Visit
www.SlidersSeasideGrill.com.
* Spanky's Seafood Grill and
Bar, 960062 Gateway Blvd..Live
music on the outside, deck
Wednesday through Sunday.
Call 261-7100.
* Sparetime Lounge, Nassau
Bowling Center, 50 US 17,
Yulee. Live entertainment. Call
225-1077.
* The Surf, 3199 S. Fletcher
Ave. Alphonzo Home, 6 p.m.-
late tonight; W. Harvey Williams
Saturday; D.J. Dave Stafford 6
p.m.-lale Wednesday.
Call 261-5711.
Music listngs are compiled by Sian
Perry. E-mail sperrvm'fbnewsleader.
corn for additions or changes, or call
261-3696, ext. 212.


'The Importance of Being
Earnest," 'Tons of Money," and
"Electra." A season subscription
is $33. Contact FLT at
fltplay@earthlink.net or 321-1595
for further information.
The theater is seeking volun-
teers to assist with "The
Importance of Being Earnest,"
including painting the set, coordi-
nating props and costumes,
hanging and running the lights
and assisting with rehearsals.
Contact FLT at fltplay@earth-
link.net or 321-1595 for further
information.

Amelia Community Theatre
will hold auditions for "Lost in
Yonkers" at 7 p.m. on Sept. 26
and 27 at 209 Cedar St.
Charles Horton will direct Neil
Simon's Pulitzer Prize winning
comic drama, which is set in
1942. Two men, two teenaged
boys and three women are need-
ed for the cast. Performances will
be Nov. 17-19, 25-27, 30, and
Dec. 1-3. Backstage volunteers
are invited to attend auditions
and sign up for a crew. Call the
theater at 261-6749 for further
information.

Theatre Jacksonville pres-
ents "The Taming of the
Shrew" at the Harold K. Smith
Playhouse, 2032 San Marco
Blvd., through Oct. 8.
She's got an attitude. He's got
a plan. Marriage, money and
mayhem take center stage in the
Shakespeare in San Marco pro-
duction. General admission tick-
ets are $5 and may be pur-.
chased by calling the box office
at (904) 396-4425. To view the
complete season schedule, visit
www.theatrejax.com.

The Alhambra Dinner
Theatre season lineup includes
"Do Black Patent Leather
Shoes Really Reflect Up?"
through Oct. 9; and "Gypsy" Oct.
12-Nov. 27.
Call the theater, 12000 Beach


BRIDE Continued from 2B
top animation, building model fig-
u res and moving them a tiny bit
between each frame.
Famous creatures like King
Kong were partly made of stop-
trame animation, shot in smaller
scale and then combined with
live action in an optical printer so
that Kong seemed enormous.
When you watch "King Kong,"
you may notice that his fur seems'
to crawl or bristle slightly; you
are looking at disturbances made
by the fingers of the animators
"lhfitp(, n eanh .I hf' 'KMy r- teel'
ing is that the artificiality of'stop6- s'
action animation adds a quality
that standard animation lacks, an
eerie, other-worldly, magical qual-
ity that's hard to pin down.
Certainly the macabre world of
"Corpse Bride" benefits from it,
and somehow it is appropriate
that a skeleton would move with
a subtle jerkiness. The same odd
visual quality added to the appeal
of Burton's "The Nightmare
Before Christmas."
Meanwhile, above ground, the
blameless Victoria is about to be
married off by hei heartless par-
ents to a Victorian villain with the


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Blvd. in Jacksonville, at 1-800-
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S* *
As part of its popular film
series, Underground Cinema at
JMOMA, the Jacksonville
Museum of Modern Art will
screen highly acclaimed foreign
and independent films every
Wednesday at 7 p.m. in
September, October, and
November.
Admission is $5 JMOMA
members; $7 non-members.
JMOMA is located at 333 North
Laura St. in Jacksonville. Call
(904) 366-6911 or visit
www.jmoma.org.

WJCT broadcasts uninter-
rupted classic films on Friday
nights at 10 p.m. September's
schedule includes "Man of La
Mancha" tonight and "Ball of Fire"
Sept. 30. "Man of La Mancha" is
the 1972 film adaptation of the
Broadway blockbuster that
immortalized The Impossible
Dream. Peter O'Toole stars as
Cervantes' Don Quixote, support-
ed by Sophia Loren and James
Coco.

EXHIBITS

The Nouveau Art juried
show, "Literary Visions," is on
exhibit at The Island Art
Association, 18 N. Second St.,
Fernandina Beach, through
October. Gallery 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 1-5 p.m.
*
A multi-media group exhibi-
tion to benefit the Beaches Sea
Turtle Patrol Inc. is at the First
Street Gallery, 216-B First St.,
Neptune Beach, through Oct. 15.
Works in clay, fiber, jewelry,
glass, pastel and metal will be
featured. Call (904) 241-6928 or
visit www.firststreetgalleryart.com
for more information.


Dickensian name Barkis Bittern
(Richard E. Grant). She deserves
better. It is, after all, not her fault
that Victor contracted an unex-
pected marriage. Nor, really, is it
Victor's. Nor, for that matter, the
Corpse Bride's. Three young peo-
ple are unhappy when two of
them should be blissful; it's not
fair, even if one of them is dead.
As he does in all of his pic-
tures, Burton fills the frame with
small grace touches and droll
details. He seems to have a natu-
ral affinity for the Gothic, and his
live-action "Legend of Slerpy
Hollow" 'alko pith Jnhnny [)eppi
'remains one of thetost visually
beautiful films I've seen. He likes
moonlight and drear places, trees
forming ominous shapes in the
gloom, eyes peering uneasily into
the incredible, and love strug-
gling to prevail in worlds of com-
plex menace. All of that is a lot
for an animated fantasy to con-
vey, but "Corpse Bride" not only
conveys it, but does it, yes,
charmingly.
Note: The PG rating is about
right, I think, although quite
young or impressionable chil-
dren may be scared by the skele-
tal characters.


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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23,2005/News-Leader


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6 i51i Distinguished Secondhand Lions 12003 CmCrnedv- Cold Mountain .* (i:'i31 Juide Law. A Confederate Vision Quest **1/2 (1985, Drama) Matthew Blue Velvet *** (1986, Drama) Kyle Secondhand Lions *** (2003, Comedy- Bio-Dome
ENCR Gentleman oDmal Mr1.hde Cane Irn Ser.ci PG a r,,,rr. in., i, r,.,r, r..- ,eeie-art. (In Stereo) 'R' BB Modine, Linda Fiorentino. (In Stereo) 'R' 3 MacLachlan, Dennis Hopper. (In Stereo) 'R' 0 Drama) Michael Caine. (In Stereo) 'PG' (In Stereo)
DISN Suite Life ISo Raven The Country Bears Cnr,.ic.,ner Wai.en G itl Suite Life Sister So Raven ISo Raven | Phil Kim Lizzie Proud |Boy So Raven So Raven So Raven So Raven Mouse Lilo |Pooh IWlggles Bear.
16 051 The Fighting Heathers Wr,,n, Ryer -TV A ti.er ,r gro.w Weeds Weeds Boxing (iTV) (Live) The Reckoning Paul Bettany. iTV. Actors stage Ball In the House **V2 (2002) iTV Beverly Dirty Deeds *** (2002, Crime Drama) Bryan
SHOW Templationsli PG.15 ore 01 her Cai "-c.c ,us peer4 'M MA' I MA Fir,. a play based on a murder. (In Stereo) 'R' 30 Premiere. (In Stereo) 'R' Hills Brown, Toni Collette. iTV. (In Stereo) 'R' B[
News 'D Extra IN) Supernanny INi PG Supernanny NIl PG 20120 PG iZ, News It Nightline, Jimmy Kimmel Live Live Prayer With Bill Extra Divorce Hispan- American Hills ... Adven- Animals Paid Paid Paid
WJXXI21 PJ 1 L ir, J, (N) '14, D;L' 30 Keller 'PG' Court (N) Ics Today Latino TV Thrills ture at Heart Program Program Program
i1 15, Runaway Jury *. (20r.i3 Torque ** l0,C1 A:lion Martn Dodgenall: A True Unaerdog The Sex Spa (2003, Adult) (In Passion Killing Emmett Young **1/2 Sling Blade *** (1996, Drama) Bily Bob Thomton. A slow- The Laughing Policeman ***
MAX ,,',rCuua3k Ir 63 .rroi l PG.1 3 Hendersn In Siera- 'PG-3 Story 12.' Ipu ~Iereu iJA it Stereo) 'NR' B Cove (2002) Scott Wolf. (In Stereo) 'R' 0 witted killer befriends a fatherless boy. (In Stereo 'R' I (1973) Walter Matthau.'R' M.
ESPN MLB Baseball T-arnr in Be Announced iL.veIl I College Foolball Cai.lirrna al New Mexico State. (Live) [9 SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) College Football: Cal at N.M. St. SportsCenter 3[ SportsCenter 30
NICK Sponge |Cats. Avatar Phantom (Danny Phantom tQ Full Hse. Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. ICosby Rose- (Rose- Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Rose- |Rose- Murphy |Boss? Fresh Pr. ICosby Full Hse. Father Thorn- Arnold
A&E Amer. Justice Star Wars: Empire of Dreams PG 'i Blo.: Brand,:. Amer. Justice Star Wars: Empire of Dreams 'PG' [ Blo.: Brando Amer. Justice T.J. Hooker 'PG' Paid Paid Comfort Little
LIFE Deadly Web *. 11996 )Gio. Rce PG L v Identity Theft: Michelle Brown PG L Will Will Speak ** (2004, Drama) Kristen Stewart. (M Golden Paid Paid |Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
FOOD Good Unwrap Emerll Live 40-a-Day Tasty Roker Rd BBO Flay Iron Chef 'G' Emeril Live, 40-a-Day Tasty Roker Rd BBQ Flay Iron Chef 'G' Naked Foodnat Paid Paid Paid Comfort
HGTV Curb House Get Color Mission DesiDesi Design House House Travis'Facelift Get Color Mission Designed Design House House Travis'Facelift Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
FX 70s Show 70s Show 70s Show 70s Show 70s Show 70s Show Nipfruck f.Aomma B.:.one MA' 170s Show 70s Show 70s Show 70s Show Married... Pecker ** (1998, Comedy) Edward Furlong. Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
TLC In a Fix PG L Eit Ugly Bedroom What Not to Wear Iii What Not to Wear EI- Ugly Bedroom What Not to Wear 3[ What Not to Wear 30 In a Fix'PG, L' 3 Paid Paid Paid Dalbey Paid Paid Paid Paid
TVLand Sanloro Sanlord Little House Griffith Sanford Good- AIIFamily 3's Co Night Ct. Cheers Sanford Good- AllFamlly SCTV'14' SCTV'14' SCTV '14' SCTV'14' Hap Days Brady Little House Gunsmoke'G'
TOON Foster Foster Lazio ILazlo Lazio Lazlo Foster Foster Grim Grim Nardto Zatch Gundam Bracelet Justice Justice Samurai Megas Con Courage Time Sqd Bravo D.I.C.E. Ed, Edd
SUNNET College Kickoff Women's College Soccer College Kickoff FHSAA Report TNA Wrestling College Kickoff Hawks Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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i. 151 Black Rain The Usual Suspects ..'. 11995 Su'pensei Movies Alien Resurrection Sigourney Weaver. Ripley's Psycho III** (1986,) Anthony Perkins.. The Usual Suspects ***/2 (1995, Suspense) Jesse James **** (1939, Western) Tyrone Power. The
AMC ... M.a rei Du:u, SieprAr B3aldwn Gariel Bymne Shook Ie-,arre .r,:er,.res battle escaped aliens. Norman Bates takes in a troubled novice nun. Stephen Baldwin, Gabriel Byrne. James boysbecome outlaws aftertheir mother is killed.
COM Spade IRenoa 911 Daily Presents Premium Presents Presents Presents Week- Spade South Mencia Reno911 Mad TV'14, D,S'30 Mad TV'14, D,S' [ |Mad TV Paid Paid Paid IPaid Paid Paid
Firefly Aoi (In Stargate Atlantis Tre Wra.i hs ecrnology Battlestar Galactica Stargate Atlantis The Wraith's technology Battlestar Galactica Andromeda'PG; V' Roswell'PG, L,V' [ Buck Rogers in the Planet of the Apes Paid Paid
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Oil G iR-, UFO Files UFO .L.I Decoding the Past Mall Call Ce.en Mail Call Mail Call UFO Files "UFO Hot Decoding the Past Mall Call Desert Mall Call Mail Call Paid Paid Paid ILittle History Vietnam:
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WJWB/9 I1 00i Demon Within The Indian Figher *** (1955. 1 Kirk Douglas |Two Can Play That Game 120 11 V.vi.:3 A F,:,. My Wife Fresh Pr. Will Will Supernatural iNl What I ITwins oi Smallville PG V Star Trek: Ent. The Outer Limits '_
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1 i00) College Football Regi.onal Coc..erage College Football Regionai Covterage Gec.rqg3 Tcr, 1i Virgin.ia Tech or News 1 Ebert & Catch Me if You Can *** (2002,) Leonardo DiCaprio. Premiere. A News I Soul Train (In Stereo) Tamar-
WJXX/21 Cicrad.. ar Mian,. or i. wa Cir r,..s aie IL.II Nore Dame at Wasnungi.n IL'-ivi Roeper teenage scarm artist poses as a pilot, surgeon and lawyer. (In Stereo) 30 'PG' ack Adv.
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MAX i..'. 2,iiiirinjere.-. PG 13 iil Fo... in Slereol PGi.13 a Ihemurder olrr. iIner.i du.hio r iinF l iereo Rn ia Miie MiRers (in SereoiF PG iS Hop.r.,Q Ale,: Baldwin. ((In Stereo)'R'0 .DennisQuaid. Premiere. (In Stereo) 'PG-13' I Games uelle
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A&E Nicholas Nickleby *** 2002. Oramai Crarle Hunnam. ame Bell esars Caesars Caesars Sell Sell Sell Sell Flip This House PG FIp This House'PG' Flip This House'PG' Flip This House'PG' American Justice Flip This House'PG'
LIFE Shattered Trust: The Shari Karney Story. i Hunger Point. Barbara Herrney PG D L In My Sister'sShadow i1099 1 PG L v iti Mom at Sixteen Mercedes Ruehl 14. D,L'M Ambulance Girl (2005,) Kathy Bates. .E WIII& Grace The Only Witness EM
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1:00PM 1 1:30PM | 2:00PM 2:30PM 3:00PM | 3:30PM 4:00PM 4:30PM 5:00PM 5:30PM 6:00PM 6:30PM 7:00PM 7:30PM 8:00PM 8:30PM 9:00PM 9:30PM 10:00PM 10:30PM 11:00PM 11:30PM MIDNIGHT 12:30AM
112 00) Master and Commander: Wyatt Earp *; 11994 Weiemi evier. C.:nrer Tr trori.r rrirari Hist. S.W.A.T. ..'. ,2;003, Action) Samuel L. Rome'MA'90 Rome (N)'MA'30 Curb- .Extras (N) Resident Evil:Apocalypse (2004) The
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Paid Paid Paid Paid Pald Paid This Old MAS'H ER 1. 117 News 01 Inside Entertainment King of King of CSI: Crime Scene News30 NewsEM Allas "Truth Be Told" The X-Files'14, V 3
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WTEV/6 NFL Football jac.:i'r,..iile Jaguars St N -A York Jels Bl NFL Football tie* Englari. Fair.i ai Pilnl-,urgr, Seeler l-r 60 Minutes (N) [ Cold Case (N) g Martha Behind Bars (2005;) Premiere. 'PG' News Stargate Atlantis (N) IStargate
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WAWS/10 Paid (Paid Stone Cold **': 1991 i Br.ar. Botwort, NFL Football Dsais Cc.wb.:',..: at San Farnc.sco-49er: Simp- King-HIII Simp- (War Family SAmer NewsMI NewsEM Seinfeld Fox News Sunday Hurr-
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WTLV/11 INews Siereci PG IF PG 'ir Criminal Intent 14 14 01 Final a) Matthews sWeek
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ENCR jam3rn R,.:re.[r IIn Sier.)l 'PG' ifl Halle B'rr Omar Epps l n Siere) R i Urar a iji.,,:oli:i. Ca Brioi) li Fond Pa: PG IT C ,'e (in S 'ierel PG-i ) 11 r,, a.:k a rnsor iiar si plane |lr. Stereor r Cpor. Lpurae De irn Sicreri ii Premiere ir, ierei
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11, 051 When Justice Fails 19981 Jen 2 Days In the Valley ** 11996'.i Titanic ***. 99' Dramai Le..nardc3Capi:.o Kale ir.nla, Billy Zane Osc:ar IHearlHuckabeesi200- Jason MAX on Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban 20, Marilyn
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NICK Rock iCats- |Nickloon NIcktoon NIcktoon Nicktoon Nicktoon Nicktoon NIcktoon NIcktoon Amanda (Drake School Unfab Zoey101 News Full Hse. Fresh Pr. HI-JInks (Cosby Rose- Rose- Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
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LIFE (11 0IiiJudith Krantz's Dazzle 19'951 PG'Ii Love In Another Town I1997 DriT,.ai PG 'S Speak ** 12004 I rarnal Kriiier, inewar an i Ambulance Girl 1200)5 KathyBales 1i SIrong Medicine iNi Missing iNiM Missing 14 'il Wild Card PFG. L i,
FOOD Entertain Boy Grill BBO Flay Cooks Chowder Cook Cooking Clubs Paula Cooking Secrel Secret Unwrap Unwrap Emeril Live (ll Iron Chel America Spam Cook-OHff G' Unwrap Unwrap Emerll Live
HGTV Want |Kichen IHome Design- Design (Design- Design IinAttic Lived Here? Offbeal Renovain Weekend IHouse Designed (Want House Hunters Design IreDesign Buy Me Kitchen Designed Want
FX Holy Man ** 11998 Comedyl Edd.e Murrny Dr.Dolittle 2 **', (2001,Cornmdvi Eddie Murry |Just Married 12ii03 Cormedi Asriorn Kutlrner Phone Booth *.';': 1'02 1 C.:lr Frrel Nip/Tuck Mornma Bcone" MA' Over There MA' Phone Blh
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TVLand Gunsmoke PG Gunsmoke PG Gunsmoke G Gunsmoke Gunsmoke G' Gunsmoke G Gunsmoke G' Leave Brady Hap Days 3's Co. Good- AIIFamily 3's Co. Night Ct. TV Land Sanford
TOON Coden- (Juniper Foster |Lazio Grim Ami Yuml Cartoon s-Hilts Pokemon |Pokemon Static Static Foster Juniper Totally Coden- Lazlo Ami Yumi Naruto Tn-Titans Amer Chicken Stroker Venture
SUNNET Women's College Soccer: N C Si al FSU Fins Fishing Saltwater ISports- Tarpon Toumrn. Sports- Inshore The Bite Tarpon Road to the Stanley Cup Stanley Cup Parade & Celebration Fishing Paid
SPEED Formula One Racing 'rana Prx oi Brazi Champ- Champ Car World Series Racing: La-:s Ve.a-u 400 Motorcycle Racing NASCAR Speed Victory Lane (Wind Tunnel Wilh Dave Despain iLuvel Motorcycle Racing Car Corbin
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WJXX/ABC 5 8 21
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ENCORE 96 248 -
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23,2005 TELEVISION News-Leader


7:00AM 7:30OAM 8:00AM 8:30AM 9:00 AM 9:30 AM 10:00AM 10:30AM I11:00 AM 11:30 AM NOON 112:30 PM 1:00PM 1:30PM 2:00PM 2:30PM I 3:00PM 3:30PM 4:00PM 4:30PM 5:00PM 5:30PM 6:00PM 6:30PM
Movie Varied Programs Movie Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs
HBO Cont'd
WJXT3, The Morning Show The Morning Show Judge Judge Maury In the Heat of the News Andy Paid Judge Maury Dr. Phil 'PG' Oprah Winfrey 'PG' News News News News
WJXT/3 Alex Alex jNight'PG' Griffith Program Alex
DISC Paid Paid Paid Paid Varied Programs The New Detectives The FBI Files 'PG' Against the Law It Takes a Thief Varied Programs
WTEV/6 The Early Show Matlock 'PG' Feud |Feud The Price Is Right News Young-Restless |Bold & B. As the World Turns Guiding Light '14' Brown Brown Judge J. News News News
WJWB/9 Sandlego Sabrina Fear Factor 'PG' Nanny Mad Abt. The People's Court Judge Mathis 'PG' Eye Eye Eye Eye Tyra Banks Show The 700 Club 'PG' Pokemon Batman Xiaolin Cyber- My Wife Fresh Pr. Will Will
WAWS/10 Paid Sherlock Cosby |Cosby Hatchett Hatchett Yes, Dear Sabrina Jerry Springer '14' Jerry Springer'14' Harvey |Home Im Yes, Dear Cheers 70s Show Seinfeld News News Bernie King-Hill Simp- Malcolm
LV11 Today Live With Regis and Martha 'G' News Million- Days of our Lives Passions '14' Montel Williams Divorce, Divorce News News News NBC
WTLV/11 Kelly alire '14' 'PG' Court Court News
TBS Saved- Saved- Movie Dawson's Creek Dawson's Creek Becker Becker Cosby ICosby Harvey IHarvey Drew (Drew Yes, Dear Yes, Dear Home Im Home Im Seinfeld Seinfeld
Movie Varied Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied
ENCR Contd
DISN Breakfast Higgly Higgly JoJo Doodle- Charlie Wiggles Koala Rolie IDoodle- Charlie JoJo |Higgly iJoJo Mouse Lilo |Varied Programs |Kim |Proud Sister Phil
SHOW Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Movie Movie Varied Programs Movie
SHOW C.r,ni d
Good Morning America Texas Texas The Tony Danza The View '14' Starting Over 'PG' All My Children One Life to Live General Hospital The Ellen News News News ABC WId
WJXX/21 ,Justice Justice Show 'G' 'PG' DeGeneres Show News
MAX Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs

ESPN SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCtr Varied SportsCenter SportsCenter Varied Programs Burning Horn Interrupt SportsCenter
NICK Rock INeutron Oddpar- ISponge Dora Blues- Backyard Dora Go Diego Lazy- Spider |Blues- Dora |Go Diego Rugrats |Rock IRobot |Neutron |Oddpar- Oddpar- Sponge Drake Grown |Phantom
A&E Classroom 'G' Varied Programs Investigative City Confidential American Justice Varied Programs Investigative City Confidential
LIFE Fit & Lite Workout Design- Design- Golden Golden Nanny INanny Will Will Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Movie Strong Medicine Nanny Nanny Golden Golden
FOOD Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Best Of Varied Programs Top 5 Varied Mario Saras Cooking Italian Emeril Minute Food 911 Entertain Cooking Italian Varied Lee Minute Minute
HGTV Rebecca Crafters Room Quilts Duvall Duvall Room Room Country Design- Clever House Decorat- Sensible Mission Design Design Design- House Designer Clever Homes Weekend Land-
FX Buffy Vampire Buffy Vampire The Practice King-Hill King-Hill Movie Buffy Varied Dharma Dharma Cops '14' Movie Varied Programs King-Hill King-Fill
TLC Hi-5'G' ISave- Peep'G' jBus Baby Baby Baby Sweep Better Makeover What Not Varied Younger Baby Baby Baby Sweep Sweep Trading Spaces 'G' While You Were Out Martha'G'
TVLand Bonanza MacGyver 'PG' Jeannie Bewitch Munsters GreenA- Van Dyke Lucy Griffith Leave Highway Varied Gunsmoke Varied Programs
TOON Ed, Edd Coden- Grim Cartoon Tickle U 'Y' Varied Programs Tom Varied Looney |Krypto Mucha )Ed, Edd (Foster |Coden- ITn-Titans ITotally Lyoko |Tn-Titans
SUNNET Paid Paid Public Paid Paid (Paid lVaried Programs
SPEED Legends Varied Programs. Paid IPaid Varied Programs
AMC Movie Cort'd Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs
COM Paid Paid Move |Daily jPremium |Varied |Presents |Varied Programs |Mad TV '14' |Dally Stiller IMad TV '14' Movie Varied Programs
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SCIFI Program Program
BET BET Morning Inspiration Co''r.i 1 BET Start 1106 & Park: BET's Top 10 Live |BET com BET Now rStudent |Varied Rap City: The Bassment 106 & Park
HISTORY Varied Programs Modern Marvels Varied Programs


7:00 PM 7:30 PM 8:00 PM 8:30 PM 9:00 PM 9:30 PM 10:00 PM 10:30 PM 11:00 PM 11:30 PM MIDNIGHTI12:30 AM'
S ( 30i Shark Tale(. Men in Black i99, T',rrimr Lt- Like I, Robot w', 12014 Science Ficihain Wil TaxIQue-n LaIla r
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Ent. Inside The Eno Becker Dr. Phil P-';- News IE News r News The Oprah Winfrey PG
WJXT/3 Tonight Edition Zone PG L I" Insider E
DISC Car Chases Monster House ifJi Monster Garage I, American Chopper To Be Announced Monster House iflI
WTEV/6 Judge J. Jaguars King IMother Two Men |Praclice CSI: Miami 14. S V' News Late Show Late Late
WJWB/9 Friends My Wife 7th Heaven irJi .- Just Legal ill PC Holly- Girl- Friends Sex & Sex & South
WAWS/10 70s Seinfeld Arrested IKitchen Prison Break illi I7: News ."3 News",' One All of Us Girl- Half
Wheel of Jeop- Surface i l) di. Las Vegas itr i4 Medium irli 14J News .1 The Tonight Show Late
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The Italian Job *** (2003 '"u:pc,-ri-lN t.llr,' The L Word A.1 L Weeds Weeds Rikers High *** 12005. Storm
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W 1 News E Extra itp Wile Swap irl PG NFL Foolball K n~ ., C,,r.-i' D.n.,er Bron.:.-s. News El Nightline
WJAXX/21 PG E o'.' I ir.'ESCOF''C F tIiH:,H''- IIr'ln r,.'L.-"l I,
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NICK Oddpar- Neutron Sponge |Zoey 101 Full Hse Fresh Pr Fresh Pr. Cosby Rose- |Rose- Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
A&E Cold Case Files ,iZ Bullied to Death i, Golti Goti Airline .i Airline :7 Crossing Jordan En Bullied to Death iEh
LIFE Dirty Little Secret Tia.:e GC:olP F'C L V Forb;daen Seciels p 00'5 PierT,,re rv, T Will Clean Clean |Golden
FOOD Good Unwrap Emeril Live Unwrap Unwrap Secrel |Secret Iron Chef C Emeril Live
HGTV Curb House Oldham Land- Reno- De- Travis' Facelift Design lHouse Oldham |Land-
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TLC Med. Mysteries Trauma: Life Stories of ER Two Heaoed Baby Trauma: Life Stories of ER
TVLand AIIFam- AlIFam- Little House Griffith Sanlord Good- AIIFam 3's Co. Night Ct. Cheers Sanlord
TOON Foster Titans Grim ICoden- Fosler |Canoon Yu Gi Oh Dragon Family Futur- Aqua Inuyasha
SUNNET Sports Talk Live Road to the Stanley Cup Football Wrap Sports Talk Live Richt Breaking
SPEED NASCAR NBS Inside Nextel Cup lHeadlights PNASCAR INBS Inside Nextel Cup Headlights
S00 Fletch '. National Lampoon s Animal House *' The Naked Gun 2 112: The Smell National Lampoon's Animal
AMC pci8i, ires.. C 1r, e p. '197.8 Co':mrr.,l .i,r,,', io i ,u:r,, To t .la ir. .;,., of Fearp 1'1 Le-- ,he i, ern House i1978 i Johrn BElu.h,
COM (6 ,0i A Mighty Wind Daily ISpade Green ISoulth Blue Col Blue Col Daily Daily Carolla Blue Coll
The Dead Zone The Dead Zone The Dead Zone The Dead Zone Battlestar Xtro II: The Second
SCI-FI PC' :i PG PCG E P,3 i"' Galaclica PG iCT Encounter 11991.
BET 106 Park |Hair Show .'. pi2r4 r.rrl', t.kmi .que iiiila S,,Tr, Parkers IParkers Soul Food '4 BET After Dark
HISTORY Modern Marvels IUFO Files The D.ay Decoding the Past Weird U.S. Faci or Ancient UFO Files' Tne Day
HISTORY Bulleiprc.of G iiA...tiAhtr R.jwEnii P .i,-.u,.JtLU.r, PG' F iirn PG ,-1 Discoveries Aftcr p-.om-eP PG




7:00 PM 7:30 PM 8:00 PM 8:30 PM 9:00 PM 9:30 PM 10:00 PM 10:30 PM 11:00PM 11:30PM MIDNIGHTI12:30 AM
HB 6 l5 3:) Master and Curb- I-Night Real Sports itli Inside the NFL pi) Rome MA 1i-i' Real Time iln
HBO Commander Enthsm Stand FG3 I Ilin Pier,; r..-.p .Fl Siereo MA TiE
WXT/3 Ent. Inside King ol Becker Dr. Phil PG News TI,' News ID News The Oprah Winfrey PC'
WJXTI Tonight Edition Queens PG3 L iI Insider I7
DISC One One Mega Machines MythBuslers PG Top Gear rtli 14 L Texas Seven Mega Machines
WTEV/6 Judge J. Ray- Still IYes Dear Criminal Minds i1lj CSI. NY P-3 L V News Late Show Late Late
WJWB/9 Friends My Wife One Tree Hill 14 c DL I'l, Holly- Gill- Friends Sex & Sex & South
WAWS/10 70s Semineld You Can Dance Head Cases il "7i News N i News ni Next Top Model Veronica Mars ffl
WTLV/11 Wheel of Jeop- The Apprentice. E-Ring iri P-i iEi Law & Order Fiav News 'i The Tonight Show Lale
WrLVI11 Fortune ardyl G Martha Stewartt il i illp iir i :,,l 14 ij Wilh Jay Leno 14. Night
TBS Ray- Ray- Ray- IRay- Ray- Ray- Sex & |Sex & Twister ** 996Dramp iPAp Heien Hurl
ENCR 16 00 Mr. Destinyl i Secondhand Lions 17;00. C.:mTe.. My Baby's Daddy *'. i2004 Mad Max Beyond Thunderdome
iR nf ilery0 'PG.13' ,a D0raT, M,,r.:nar ,a r. P I I rr,:,p F'3 ,': Ed.I rinir, II.' Slr.SiiU F'G-1' l MelS Gib.cn inSterrei PG.t1I
DISN So ISo Kim Possible: So the Drama '. Maggie Lile Sister So So |Phil Kim
Marci X *'. 2100) C(c',OrridyI L,.a. Uptown Girls ** .20Y.'ii brripin, Weeds Weeds Control *': 120).1 Sulperielp SHO Me
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News lL Extra itrl George Lopez ili Lost A ,.-.. p1,.a'ir Invasion Ili PG' E News Fm Nightline Jimmy Kimmel
WJXX/21 P, i'T I 14 DL iW i ,n ,ir,. ,::. r, p_- _. 1i' LIve irll 14 DL i3
M X i4 301 Lenin- Johnson Family Vacation ,;10511i C. r..: Flight of the Phoenix **'. i00 Talk Dirty AJ,:c. l Plor,
MAX gradsky iri: Enln.a,n.r (in 1i;7,',-:.p P,. 1I I 4. A'..,ur.:p PO z"-.r Quaid (in Sl.reoi PG. 13' Ste'reol f R ni
ESPN MLB Baseball TeamsirrS i A. rr,.oun,.,: l FL".|il MLB Baseball Team;s i.-. Be Arnn,.jnced iLivep -ci
NICK Oddpar- |Neutron Sponge Unfab Full Hse. Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Cosby Rose- |Rose- Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr.
A&E Amer. Justice Dog Dog Inked -ill Inked i" Angel Angel Crossing Jordan IT Dog Dog
LIFE Seduced and Betrayed11 i i PG D *' Deception iL: 00. S lve ,Pa:,,: 1, LS'3 'i Will Will Golden Golden
FOOD Good Unwrap Emeril Live ii Secrel BBO Good Good Iron Chef G Emeril Live
HGTV Curb House Oldham Wanl Buy Me In Attic De- What Design |House Oldham Want
FX 70s Dark Blue **'. i2002 i l'uri Ru:.lli Prenr,,.i:r Over There ilj I.A Over There MA' 70s 70s
TLC David Blaine David Blaine Miami Ink PG, David Blaine David Blaine Miami Ink PG
TVLand GreenA- GreenA- Little House Griffith Saniord TV Land AIIFam- 3's Co. Night Ct. Cheers Sanford
TOON Foster Lyoko Grim |Coden- Foster Cartoon Yu GiOh Dragon Family Futur- Aqua Inuyasha
SUNNET Breaking Boxing jir. BSarn,. .: Snaun Gi,:,r.gei i Kickboxing Breaking Lightning Spcl. Stanley Cup
SPEED Back Tuner NOPI |Pinks! IUnique Whips Back Tuner NOPI IPinksl Unique Whips
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COM Cross |Reno Daily IPresents Mencia ISouth Soulh Mencia Daily |Dally Carolla South
SCI-FI Ripley's Believe It Ghost Hunters PG Ghost Hunters tjip Tripping Tripping Ripley's Believe II Ghost Hunters PG
or Not! 141 A11 IQ P,G .t' Ihe Rift the Rift or Noll 14' itT i
BET 106 Park IMusic Parkers IParkers Girl- |Girl- Classic ComlcView Soul Food 14 iEY BET After Dark
Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels G Modern Marvels Automaniac Modern Marvels
HISTORY PG I PG Pl PG; II F.lu-cl,:a Cars' PG PG C BL


7:00PM 17:30 PM 8:00 PM 8:30PM '9:00 PM 9:30 PM 10:00 PMI10:30 PM 11:00 PM 11:30 PM MIDNIGHT 12:30 AM
HBO 16 15) Slarsky & The Sopranos MA Rome MA 'i Real Time inr, 1-Night Real Sex Curb- Exras
HB Hutch ir, t?,wr.l ii.1 'p S|ie.:,.'pl .14 M E. Stand Emihsm r.1 :E
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23,2005 LEISURE News-Leader


GARDEN Continued from lB
county governments nationwide.
Rebecca Jordi, a Nassau
County Extension horticulture
agent and News-Leader garden
columnist, said she has noticed an
increase in inquiries at the exten-
sion in Callahan and a new field
office in Yulee.
"I continue to be inundated
with phone calls and requests
from newcomers regarding things
to plant in this area," she said.
Free plant clinics held Satur-
days at Ace Hardware in Callahan
and Hilliard and at Lowe's in
O'Neil are well attended, she
said, and a new Master Gardener
program. .
They are just two of several
free programs the extension
offers.
'We work hard to get the mes-
sage out that
we are here
to help the
locals and
newcomers
S understand
S7 how to care
d yards, trees
and shrubs,"
said Jordi.
Jordi That's not
always easy in
Northeast
Florida, which geographically is a
"transition area," said James
Loper, a landscape designer who
opened Reflections of Nature
Garden Center on US 17 South in
Yulee in 2002 with his wife Angie.'
Their landscape install business is
9 years old.
Northeast Florida lacks the
tropical climate and lushness of
South Florida, and there are a
wide variety of soil types, from
marshes to beachfront to pine flat-
woods to sandhills.
"It's like a mixture of art and
science," said Loper.
If there is one thing he empha-
sizes to his clients, it's that "You
always want to put the right plant
in the right place."
"Usually what tends to happen
when people relocate to the South
is that they want things that are
native to the area," said Williams.


"We try to direct them to plants
that are indigenous. Usually they
want low-maintenance, and
indigenous plants are usually low
maintenance."
Loper agreed.
'We've seen a huge increase"
in interesting the non-living ele-
ments of a garden, such as arbors,
sculptures, rocks and other orna-
mental features, said Loper. "It's
low-maintenance" and part of the
xeriscaping philosophy.
When people hear that word
they automatically think "cactus,"
said Loper, "but it can be any type
of plant" as long as it suits the
environment where you live. The
theory is that once the plantsare
established, you will use fewer
pesticides and less water.
There is also growing interest
in theme gardens, said Williams,
including water features and med-
itation areas, especially as people
build bigger homes on smaller
lots.
Ten years ago the average
yard was 3,500 square feet, he
said. "Now it's reduced greatly.
Our society has changed."
Homeowners might keep a
manicured lawn out front "to
blend in with the neighbors," said
Loper, but in the back yard they.
have a low-maintenance "sanctu-
ary garden and other elements
that work into it" such as ponds or
fountains.
Loper also credits home
improvement channels, such as
HGTV, and programs such as
Curb Appeal and Landscapers
Challenge, for spurring the horti-
culture industry to new heights.,
"People are opening up their
palates to new things. .... I've got
a degree and I'm learning some-
thing new every week."
sperry@fbnewsleadercom


.. .i 7r... :2"-. ... ..-


PHOTOS BY SIAN PERRY/NEWS-LEADER
The garden of Steve and Pam Simmons on Highland Drive in
Fernandina Beach features a sweeping front lawn lined with
crepe myrtles, a pool with fountain and several large sago
palms. Bruce Williams, left, of Coastal Landscapes designed
the garden for the traditional Southern home. "

Horticulture programs
For information about Nassau County Extension programs, e-
mall Rebecca Jordi at rljordi@ifas.ufl.edu, visit the web site at nas-
sau.ifas.ufl.edu (do not type '"www" before this address) or call tre
Yulee field office at 321-5715.
Fall color
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. Saturday. 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.
-: .. ..


James Loper looks over a gardening book with customer
Phyllis Rude of Fernandina Beach. Rude recently bought a
home and with Loper's help :plans to transform her yard from
a "pile of sand" into a native Florida sanctuary. Loper owns
Reflections of Nature Garden Center on US 17 in Yulee.


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The Amelia Book Island
Festival is Sept 29 to Oct 2. For
information visit www.book
island.org, e-mail info@book
island.org or call the hotline at
491-8176.
Children's author Katy
Duffield will discuss her book,
Farmer McPeepers and His
Missing Milk Cows, at 4 p.m.
Sept 29 at the Fernandina Beach
branch library. After the pro-
gram, Duffield will sign copies of
her book. All are welcome to
attend.
Children's author Elsa
Cintron, author and illustrator of
Safari Adventure on the Golf
Course: Learning Animals and
Colors in Spanish, will discuss
her book at 4 p.m. onSept 29 at
the Callahan branch library.
After her program, which will
include reading her book in
English and Spanish, Cintron will
sign copies of her book. Light
refreshments will be served. All
are welcome to attend.
Friends of the Library,
Fernandina Beach. will host the
inauguralprogram of the Author
Chat Series with Susan Vreeland,
author of the international best-
selling novel Girl In Hyacinth
Blue, the One Book/One
Community selection for 2005-6,
at 7:30 p.m. Sept 29 at the,
Florida House Inn.
Vreeland will be at the
Callahan branch library at 11
a.m. Sept. 30. Light refreshments
will be served. The program is
sponsored by the Amelia Book
Island Festival 2005 and the
Friends of the Callahan Public
Library.


An Author Chat with Betsy
Carter, best-selling author of The
Orange Blossom Special, a novel
set in Florida, is rescheduled for
Oct 29 at 2 p.m. at the Florida
House Inn.
Tickets to each event are $10
flor Friends of ith Library and
Friends of the Amelia Book
Island Festival, $15 for non-mem-
bers and are on sale now at the
Fernandina Beach branch
library. For details, visit
http://read.nassau.lib.fl.us or
call 277-2048.
New York Times best selling
author of suspense thrillers,
Steve Berry, from Camden
County, Ga., will speak Sept 29 at
10:30 a.m. in the David Yulee
Room at the FCCJ Betty P. Cook
Nassau Center on how sales of
his novels have occurred in 26
countries and about his
European book tour. Berry is the


BOOK Continued from 1B
rights movement He is also the
author of The Ship and the
Storm: Hurricane Mitch and the
Loss of the Fantome (www.har
courtbooks.com)
Greenhaw has written 18 fic-
tion and nonfiction books. His
newest, The Thunder of Angels:
The Montgomery Bus Boycott
and the People who Broke the
Back of Jim Crow, tells the inside
story of many who led the way in
civil rights efforts. (www.wayne
greenhaw.com)
The Amelia Book Island
Festival will feature more than 35


author of The Amber Room, The
Romanov Prophecy and The Third
Secret.
The Edgar Award winner for
Best First Novel, David Liss, will
be speak on Sept 30 at 11 a.m.
about how he developed his pop-
ular novels out Ul uLiCli arcane ..
subjects as the origins of paper
money, 17th-century commodi-
ties trading, early-modern elec-
tion fraud ard radical animal
rights theory. liss is the author
of A Conspiracy of Paper, and the
international best-seller, The
Coffee Trader
For information call the FCCJ
Nassau Center at 5484432.
A 'Welcome Authors
Reception" for featured authors
of the Amelia Book Island
Festival will be held at First
Coast Community Bank, 1750
South 14th St, Fernandina
Beach, from 6-7:30 p.m. Sept 30.


renowned authors of novels, non-
fiction, mystery, history, biogra-
phy, Southern literature, poetry,
children's stories and other gen-
res. Attendees have the opportu-
nity to meet authors and partici-
pate in discussions, workshops,
luncheons and other socials. The
festival is dedicated to promoting
literacy, love of the written word
and the community of writers and
readers.
For more information, visit
www.bookisland.org, e-mail the
festival planners at info@book
island.org or call the Amelia
Book Island Festival hotline at
(904) 491-8176.


HELP FIGHT CANCER
H fSI Is ^-. -pf -- -^SW R ^^ ^ l L "^^f^ 2


The American Cancer Society is looking for teams of 10 to 15 volunteers
to join us at the

FERNANDINA BEACH RELAY FOR LIFE

'LAUGHTER"'

NOVEMBER 4-5, 2005
Fernandina Beach High School

Relay For Life is a fun-filled overnight team event raising funds for
the American Cancer Society's fight against cancer. Clubs, organi-
zations, churches and businesses are encouraged
4 4 to participate in the "party with a purpose."

RELAY For more information and to register your team,
FOR LIFE call Alyson at the American Cancer Society:
m e' 904.249.0022 ext. 114;
toll free 1.800.ACS.2345;
Website www.cancer.org


v


RSVP to 491-6187 by Sept. 28.
Hunt's Art and Artifacts,
316 C. Centre St, will host a
book signing with author Mark
Renz from 4-7 p.m. Sept. 30. His
books include Fossiling in
Florida: A Guide for Diggers and
Divers, .Vgaloda:.-J~untiStghe:::^..
Hunter, Doug's Ark: Thinking,
Outside the Pile, and Giants in the
Storm.


?1


*

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Amelia Book

Island Festival

2005 Schedule

Each autumn, the Amelia Book
Island Festival brings fascinating
authors and events to Northeast
Florida, and the 2005 Festival
is no exception.

* Thursday, September 29
7:30-9 P.M.
Author Chat with Susan Vreeland
Florida House Inn, 20 S. Third St.
$ 10 for Friends of the Librari & Members and Friends
ol the Book Festrial

* Friday, September 30
9 A.M. 4 P.M.
Just Write It
St. Peter's Episcopal Church, Courtyard Complex,
801 Atlantic Ave. $4i0 cor entire day

* Friday, September 30 and
Saturday, October 1


St. Peter's Episcopal Church, Courtyard Complex, 801 Atlantic Ave.
One-on-One Sessions with an Agent,
Editor or Publisher
520 per se.iSon r, up in adtancee

* Saturday, October 1
9 A.M. 5:30 P.M.
Author Talks and Programs
St. Peter's Episcopal Church, Courtyard Complex, 801 Atlantic Ave.
i20 for entire day
NOON 1:30 P.M.
Luncheon with Authors
Speakers: Susan Vreeland and David Liss
Atlantic Avenue Recreation CenTer, Municipal Auditorium,
2500 Atlanlic Ave. $25


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AMELIA ISLAND, FtL


SEpT. 29-

OCT. 2, 2005


Meet more than
35 renowned
authors and
participate
in discussions,
workshops,
luncheons
and other
socials.


The Festival offers many other free events,
programs and parties. For a full schedule, visit
www.bookisland.org or call (904) 491-8176. -




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CLASSIFIED


NEWS-LEADER / FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2005


To PLACE AN AD, CALL (904) 261-3696. CLASSIED DEADLINE FOR THE WEDNESDAY ISSUE MONDAY AT 5 P.M., FOR THE FRIDAY ISSUE WEDNESDAY AT 5 P.M.


THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY Is LOCATED ON PAGE 9B


ANNOUNCEMENTS
Card of Thanks
Lost & Found
In Memoriam
Personals
Public Notice
Happy Card
Special Occasion
Gift Shops
EMPLOYMENT
Help Wanted
Sales-Business
Hotel/Restaurant


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


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


Photo Equipment & Sales
Antiques-Collectibles
Produce
Appliances
Air Conditioners/Heaters
Home Furnishings
Musical Instruments
Television-Radio-Stereo
Jewelry/Watches
Building Materials
Storage/ Warehouses
Machinery-Tools-Equip.
Auctions


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


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


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


858 Condos-Unfurnished
859 Homes-Furnished
860 Homes-Unfurnished
861 Vacation Rentals
862 Bed & Breakfast
863 Office
864 Commercial/Retail
865 Warehouse
900 TRANSPORTATION
901 Automobiles
902 Trucks
903 Vans
904 Motorcycles
905 Commercial


104 Personals 201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted


DIVORCE $275-$350* Covers children,
etc. Only one signature req'd. *Excludes
gov't fees. Call weekdays (800)462-2000
ext. 600 (8am-7pm), Alta Divorce, LLC.
Established 1977. FCAN
NEED A LAWYER? All Criminal Defense
& Personal Injury. *Felonies *Domestic
Violence *Misdemeanors *DUI *Traffic
*Auto Accident *Wrongful Death. "Protect.
Your Rights". A-A-A Attorney Referral
Service (800)733-5342. FCAN

WANTED: Old U.S. coin collections. Top
prices paid. One Item or entire estate. Call
(904)277-3809 evenings.




1201 Help Wanted

AMELIA GARDEN CENTER Position
available for sales lot in plant
maintenance. Must be able to lift 50+ Ilbs.
Must be dependable & have valid FL
drivers license. Benefits available. Apply in
person, 3028 S. 8th St.


Electrical Technician

Springer Controls, a growing company in the electrical control industry, is looking
tp fill the position of an electrical technician. Candidate must possess the follow-
ing skills / education:

HS diploma along with technical degree and/or experience to meet
qualifications.
*. Proficient in reading electrical schematics.
Complete understanding of basic electrical theory along with electrical
motor controls; IEC, AC motor starters.
Possess electrical & mechanical aptitude to build electrical control
panels according to customer specs.
Perform electrical & mechanical assemblies.
Basic computer knowledge. .
Self-motivated w/ willingness to perform variety of job tasks.

Benefits include full paid holidays/vacations, medical & dental benefits available,
Monday-Friday work week $14.00/hr start or pay based on experience. Send
resume to (no phone calls please)...
96074 Chester Rd. Yulee,'FL 32097
Fax = 904-225-9084 E-mail = info@springercontrols.com.







COflCCO-HI
A H

B Cach sets high standards for Our products and
S ur people. We recruit intelligent and collaborative
.. j individuals with diverse experiences and
backgrounds who are interested in joining our
Dynamic team. We currently have openings for
the following:


CONSUMER SERVICE

REPRESENTATIVES

Holiday Seasonal Positions
These assignments begin in September and October and could last 4-6 months.
This is a great opportunity to earn e.tra money for the holidays! All positions
require dynamic, customer-service oriented individuals with erellent
communication and problem solving skills At least one year of experience in a
service industry and intermediate knowledge of Word is required. Knowledge
of the fashion industry and Coach products is a plus! All positions are full time
and involve set schedules that may include evenings and weekends.
Coach offers a superior work environment, competitive compensation and d
generous product discount If you are flexible and eager to provide stellar service
to our customers. please forward your resume to:
HRJAX@Coach.com
While we appreciate every applicant's interest, C O A C4 J
only those under consideration will be contacted.
EOE/AAP/M/F!D/V ES T. 194 1











THE RITZ-CARLTON9
AMELIA ISLAND

A GREAT PLACE TO WORK

Positions Available in:
Engineering Stewarding

Valet Parking Food & Beverage
Culinary Rooms
Currently hiring experienced
-Server Assistants for Caf6 4750.

We are pleased to offer

an array of benefits that include:
Competitive wages; medical, dental, vision coverage;
health care and family dare 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. 9-1 1am, 2-4pm
Please call to schedule appts. outside of application hours.
EMPLOYMENT HOTLINE 904-277-1076'
Direct Line 904-277-1054 EOE/DWFP


A GREAT OPPORTUNITY for
individuals who are dependable,
hardworking and promotable! Seeking
entry level or experienced production staff
for all shifts. We are willing to train if you
have the skills and desire. Full benefits
available including medical insurance,
paid vacation and holidays. Apply in
person to:
AJM Packaging Corporation
100 Sack Drive
Folkston, GA 31537
S/E & 3-STATE Run T/T Drivers. Home
weekends. Mileage pay, benefits, 401K.
Trainees welcome. Miami area. Exp. req.
21 min age/Class-A CDL. Cypress Truck
.Lines (800)545-1351. FCAN
"ELECTRICAL ALL SKILL LEVELS"
Work 4-10's. Local, long'term.work..
Best pay/benefits. OT available.
(904)838-3295. Drug Test.
DRIVER Covenant Transport.
Excellent pay & benefits for .perer:.c
drivers, 0/Q, Solos, Teams & Graduate
Students. Bonuses available. Refrigerated
now available. (888)MORE PAY, (888)667-
3729. FCAN
HOYT HOUSE B&B Hiring P T
Ir',ui.. Ie- Ernci [alff 4-12 r.,ur. per vee.k
rlu:t ,e a1:.ie to ork '.k-err."i lea;e
appi, n pr..:,n 604 Atla .c A.e., Fern
Bch.
RECEPTIONIST 8:30am-5pm Monday
thru Friday with one Saturday and Sunday
per month. Enrr, r .el ci c.grr. ur ria.
a. pleasant pcrs.rait., ia prr.ne '..0C a"
well as the Capaoiiirice- or muilt,aking
The patience of Job would be a plus. Apply
in person: Quality Health, 1625 Lime St.
No phone call please. EOE and.DFWR .


All Real Estate ,advertised .herein
is subject to the Federal Fair
Housing Act, which makes it illegal
to advertise anym' preference,
limitation, or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, ,sex,
handicap, familial statusor national
origin, or the intention to make any
such preference, limitation or r
discrimination.
The News-Leader will not knowingly
accept 'any advertising for real
estate which Is In violation of the
law. All persons are hereby
Informed that all dwellings
advertised are available on an equal
opportunity basis.
If you believe that you may have
been discriminated against In
connection with the sale, rental or
financing of housing, call the United
States Department of Housing and
Urban Development HUD -.
1(800)669-9777, or for the hearing
Impaired 1800',9 ,':92. 5 5


EXPERIENCED SERVER for breakfast &
lunch cafe in Historic District. Call 556-
2308 after 2pm.
PART-TIME CLEANER needed evening
'hours M-F for Fernandina Beach location.
Please contact David at (904)334-2018.
Help Wanted Need exp'd
carpenter/remodeler. Need carpenter's
helper/remodeler's helper. Also, man with
ceramic tile experience needed. Must have
transportation & some tools. Call
(904)491-8449.
WANTED Experienced Agents &
Property Manager for real estate office.
Realty Executives (904)610-6460.,
HATE YOUR JOB? need cash? Earn $5-
$10K/wk. returning phone calls. Be your
own boss. No selling/not MLM. (800)587-
9046 ext. 8024. FCAN
SEWING MACHINE OPERATOR -
Experience, in. production required.
Located in Yolee. HS/GED required. Fax
resume to (904)548-0345.
Driver/Dedicated D.E.
COASTAL TRANSPORT
HOME EVERY WEEKEND
GUARANTEED!
,i..:. PrUlc..a E.i: Pri. rp.edd
.* .. i6818 5.f I .'eek '
a' ,.on. o c. FL Term.na
CDL-A req'd. 877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com
BUILDER NEEDS P/T HOSTESS for
,Model H.;m. Sales Center. Fax re:umt i.,
Judy at 'i'94:'i12 1175.
Superintendent & Laborers Needed -
for condo projects on Amelia Island.
Jacksonville based' GC has immediate
openings for multiple projects in NE
Florida. Fax resume to (904)273-0040.
CASHIERS & SERVERS Restaurant exp.
needed. Flexible full time schedules, paid
vacations & more. M/F, EOE. Apply in
person only 9-11am or. 2-5pm. Sonny's
Real Pit Bar-B-Q, 2742 S. 8th St., Fern.
Beach.


Door Assembly Plant

In the Yulee area.

Production experience

helpful.

$9.00 hr. + overtime

Men and Women

welcome.

904-398-2005


V Choose from over 50 floor plans.
V We build in Duval. Clay, St. Johns
& Nassau Counties.
v View our floor plans at
www.sedaconslruction.com Construction Company
Call 724-7800 or 491-1955
www.sedaconstruction.com
CGC020880
r -- ------- -- 1
CLIP NOW & SAVE

I Buy How and Receive Free:
E-Wired House Package Six Additional Phone
Electric Fireplace with Remote or Cable Outlets
and Marble Surround Classique Style Interior Doors
I Full Security System w/Extra Key Pad Programmable Thermostat
.Built-In Over-the-Range
( Fungus Resistant Roof Shingles Microwave
* Upgraded Carpet 10 Year Bonded Builders
Upgraded Ceramic Wall Tile in 1'Bath Structural Warranty
(Valued over $9.000. Expires 9.30.05. Subject to change without notice.)
. COUPON MUST BE PRFSNTeD 10 SAlEB AGD NI FOR FREE ITEMS.















SJOB FAIR ~

Start Your Future

"TODAY!".


Automotive Group Seeks Positive

Thinking, Self Motivators To Earn,

$40,000 to $60,000

In Your First Year

Full Time Eployees Receive: Health & Dental Plans
401k Plan Paid Vacations and Much, Much More

Interviews Will Be Conducted
September 26 & 27 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.

Location:

Country Inn & Suites
Directly Behind Applebee's in Kingsland, Ga.

Come as you are,
no dress code required for interviews.


102 Lost & Found i

LOST DOG Small gray/white Yorkie-Poo.
Last seen at Racheal & S. Fletcher Ave. If
found, please call (904)261-6845 or 556-
4537.
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 ldg.).
LOST DOG 1/2 Bulldog, red short hair
w/white on chest, long tail, 90 Ibs., black
collar. Looks vicious but real friendly. Lost
8/27/05. $500 Reward. Call 261-7988.

104 Personals I
ALL ACCIDENTS .& Injury Claims -
automobile, bike/boat/bus, animal bites,
workers compensation, wrongful death,
nursing home injuries. "Protect Your
Rights". A-A-A Attorney Referral Service
(800)733-5342. FCAN


CARETAKER COUPLE FOR FAMILY
COMPOUND ON CUMBERLAND
ISLAND, GA Responsibilities include 4
houses, multiple vehicles and powerboat.
Candidate must have basic mechanical,
electrical and plumbing skills sufficient for
maintenance and minor repairs. Boating
experience required. Good interpersonal
skills are essential. Non smokers arid
empty nesters only. Housing and vehicle
provided. Please send resume and
photograph with salary requirements to
CARETAKER, 46 Murray Blvd., Charleston,
SC 29401 or
cumberlandcaretaker(@att.net. A full
description can be accessed at
www.spicystar.com/cumberlandislandcaret
aker.html
Sales Associate Robison Jewelry
SEEKING PERSONS OF HIGH
INTEGRITY who enjoy serving others for
F/T & P/T positions. Contact Brett at
(904)261-3635.
DRIVER Tuition paid training w/6 month
contract. CDL-A In 2 1/2 wks. Tuition
reimbursement for recent graduates. Must
be 21. Drive CRST Van Expedited.
(800)553-2778. FCAN
Legal Assistant/Closing Agent Full
time position available at the real estate
law office of Alan B. Almand, RP.A.
Experience preferred. Must be able to
work in a fast paced environment & be a
team player. Health Benefits, 401K, &
Salary negotiable based on experience.
Please fax resume to Andrea Lennon,
(904)277-7097.
SECURITY OFFICER Full time night
shift at residential community. Must have
good driving record. Call (904)384-8071
or apply 528 S. Edgewood Ave.,
Jacksonville.
STABLE CAREER Immediate openings.
Positions available for experienced CDL
holders. Also company funded truck driver
training offered. Financial assistance for
Hurricane Victims. (877)PRIME-JOB.
www.primeinc.com. FCAN
AMELIA TRACE
Looking for reliable, :elf-d.rectd,. caring'
LPri
Part-Time, PRN
ELECTRICAL SYSTEMS INSTALLER -
Low voltage and/or Electrical experience
required. Competitive pay and benefits.
Home IQ, (904)261-7118. EOE B
MEDICAL ASSISTANT w/exp., willing
to travel at least once a wk to Orange
Park. Fax resume to (904)276-9586.
LAWN MAINTENANCE & LANDSCAPE -
Must be drug free. Call C.B. Murphy Lawn
Service at 548-0004 or fax resume to
548-0184.
ACCESS TO COMPUTER
Work from home on-line.
$500-$1500 PT to
$5000+ FT.
www.fortuneinsuccess.com/?refld=nn ,
THE GOLF'CLUB OF AMELIA ISLAND
1, ,.*.:ur~rr, t 5.:.: pi,-, 513ppih:,; [cn: .fo r Mr,E
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
Clubhouse.
CASHIER WANTED Must be able to
work weekends & weekdays. Braddock's
Ace Hardware, Yulee. (904)225-9922


Domino's Pizza


is Now Hiring Drivers for their


FERNANDINA LOCATION

APPLY IN PERSON AT:

2020 Sadler Road, Fernandina Beach

277-2200

r --- ----- *r ------ ----

ii 2+2+2


S.a ,.. 2 Pizzas Uwith 2-Toppings
i Steak Fanatic Pizza P1 & 5
0 II 8a2-UterofCokee


Medium Large 2 Medi 2 Largns 2X-Largs
If $5.oo $8.00A I I


L I -





AMELIA ISLAND


CARE CENTER

IS CURRENTLY SEEKING FOR THE
FOLLOWING POSITIONS:

Licensed Registered Nurse: w/State of Florida License or able to
obtain licensure.
*Knowledge of ICF/NR Pohlicy & Procdure
*3 years Nursing LEperience
IMR/DD cxperience is desired|
'Will be assistmg the Director of Nursing in Admmistrailon. Directing and
Coordinating Medical Care for our 7-0 MR/DD clients.

Physical Therapist: w/ State of Florida Licens or able to obainm censure
I Part-Timel/lConsulhant
Knowledge of Adapive Equipment and wheelchair modifications.
IMRIDD experience is desired

RLA Resident living Assistants: Full-Time & Pai i-Time available to
assst our clients.
GHA Group Home Assisiant: Part Time to assist cents with dad living
iulls Home Health, Group Home & Medical Assistant Training I Desiredl

SENO REfSLIME/APPLN TO:
AMELIA ISLAND EARE CENTER
2700 ATLANTIC A.ENLIE
FERN-ANDINA BEACH. FL 32034
ATTN: HUMAN RESOURCES DEPARTMENT
Eu'E 'JM-ll5 hfttE LV-AJ PF ~: AUEU rEC-T' --= FEUllIPtL


Machinist/Machine Operator Exp. in
turning & milling. Blueprint reading
essential. CNC exp. a plus. Must have own
tools. Contact WorkSource, 432-0009 ext.
2612.
ULTIMATE OPPORTUNITY
NOW AVAILABLE
There's never been a better time to turn
your career around. The opportunity
you've been waiting for is here right now.
This is not just another job, it's the chance
to become a 'member on a championship
team. We are now accepting applications
for associates.
A few good reasons to talk to us are:
Competitive Salary
Paid Vacation
Sick Pay
Personal Time Pay
Health-Life-Dental Insurance
401K Plan
You deserve the best so do we, so fill out
an application at Flash Foods, 2809
Atlantic Ave., Fernandina Beach. By doing
so you're taking the first step to a better
future. Flash Foods is an equal opportunity
employer.
LOCAL BISTRO STYLE RESTAURANT -
accepting resumes for servers. Lunch &
dinner available. Fax resume to 261-8040.
FAST PACED LAW OFFICE seeking
candidate for Receptionist/Secretarial
position. Please fax resume to (904)491-
5989 or email rlp.mpv@bellsouth.net.
NANNY NEEDED for 2 & 5 yr. old, 27-
30 hrs/wk. Non-smoker. References,
reliable transportation required.
Background check. Call 234-5699.
HERE.WE GROW AGAIN!
Artistic Florist has, the following
positions open: Full time and' part-time.
floral designers. Creative, energetic, ahd
experienced. Benefits available. Apply in
person at 1875 B South 14th St.
Immediate Employment
IRRIGATION & LANDSCAPE INSTALLATION
TECH; GROUNDS MAINTENANCE -
minimum 1 year experience. Must have a
good driving record PART-TIME NURSERY-
HELP Some plant knowledge helpful.
Applications can be submitted to 474431
E. State Rd, 200 (AlA), Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034, or call (904)261-5040.
WE ARE A DRUG FREE WORKPLACE.
Now Hiring For 2005 Postal Positions
- $17.50-$59+/hr. 'Full benefits, paid
,training & vacations. No experience
necessary. (800)584-1775 Reference
#5600. FCAN
Truss & Building Material Salesperson
- Fernandina Lumber & Truss is looking
for an experienced outside salesperson.
We offer top pay, full benefits, paid
expenses, and car allowance. Contact
Larry Smith at (904)261-3641 for. an
interview.
ELIZABETH POINTE LODGE Weekend
P/ Jro'4. desk to dgn.ght audit 3pmr-
,ocl, ,r. r.,-.:.-. h _1 : f.iclh_.,- E, _.
Outside Sales Immediate employment.
$12-18/hr. to start, pd training,
dependable transp. req'd. Several
positions, mgmt opportunity. 1-800-644-
2822 ext. 4015.
ELIZABETH POINTE LODGE Openings
for Guest Service/Front Desk positions
11pm 7am. P/T. Benefits. Lodging
experience a plus. Come join usi Apply in
person at 98 So. Fletcher Ave.







FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 23.2005 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER 9B


I 201 Help Wanted 204 Work Wanted I


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.
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
FTC.
LABORERS, OPERATORS, &
PIPELAYERS NEEDED Good pay. Call
(904)422-3394.
HOUSEKEEPER: Greyfield Inn -
Cumberland Island. In residence position.
Dining service experience required.
$24,500 per annum. Apply 6 North 2nd
Street, Suite 300, Fernandina Beach or
call 261-6408 for application.
.CODE ENFORCEMENT OFFICER
Nassau County has an opening for a Code
Enforcement Officer at $13.54 $19.13
hourly plus benefits. Requires high school
diploma or GED and 2-3 years experience
in code compliance or law enforcement.
Must obtain State of Florida Level II Code
Enforcement certification within 1 year of
hire date. Must possess valid drivers
license. Applications accepted through
October 3, 2005 and can be obtained in
the Human Resources Department located
at 96161 Nassau Place, Yulee, FL 32097.
Phone (904)321-5908 or fax (904)321-
5926. EOE/M/F/D/V Drug Free Workplace.
$600 WEEKLY working through the
government part-time. No experience. A
lot of opportunities. (800)493-3688 Code
3-14. FCAN
HAIR STYLISTS NEEDED Under new
management. 2 stylists needed. No
clientele necessary. (904)261-0417
MEDICAL SALES 'Nassau County
Medical Clinic seeks Sales/Marketing
Director. Medical sales field experience a
plus.r Excellent benefits, salary plus
commission. Fax resume to (904)491-
7701.
I 204 Work Wanted
HAVE OPENINGS to clean your home.
I work alone to get the job done right.
Call (904)225-8681.
EXPERIENCED HOUSEKEEPER FOR
HIRE Available any day, any hour.
References available. If interested, call
(904)403-3848.


METAL & SHINGLE ROOFS/DECKS
INSTALLED Additions, Home Repair, All
Type Carpentry. For quote, call Jim
(904)583-3485.
Wanted To Do Cleaning Residential,
rental or commercial. Quality first class
cleaning guarantee. Licensed & insured.-
Call April or Betty (904)225-8663 or
(904)583-3672.

206 Child Care
I Will Care For Your Baby age 2
months to 4 years in my home. Days only.
I am a retired certified Medical Assistant,
non-smoker, skilled In First Aide, CPR
certified. (904)261-6215, O'Neal.

207 Business
Opportunities
SERVICE BUSINESS FSBO Sky's the
limit with this SWFL business.
http://landscapeandtreecofsbo.homestead
.com. For more info call (941)485-9212.
FCAN
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 machines, free'candy all for
$9,995. (888)629-9968. B02000033. Call
us: We will not be undersold! FCAN
$1,000 WEEKLY POSSIBLE Stay
home. Earn cash weekly. Mailing our
brochures. Genuine opportunity. Free info,
call now (800)693-3915, 24 hrs. FCAN
$750 WEEKLY SALARY Mailing our
promotional letters.' 100% from home.
Real opportunity. Free Info, call now
(800)609-5031, 24 hrs. FCAN
VENDING, ROUTE Snack, drink, all
brands,, all sizes. NI gimmicks, great
equipment & service. Financed w/$7500
down. (877)843-8726 #B02002-037.
FCAN
$1,000 WEEKLY POSSIBLE Stay
home. Earn cash weekly. Mailing our
brochures. Genuine opportunity. Free info,
call now (800)693-3915, 24 hrs. FCAN
EARN $4375 WEEKLY Processing
simple e-mails online. $25 per e-niall
sent. Answer simple surveys on-line. $25-
$75 per survey. Guaranteed pa,.:l',:k_.
Free info, WWW.DLG4:COM. FC.Ai


-- I


*Handicap Accessible Rooms
*Pets Welcome *Free Morning Coffee
*10% Off Breakfast in Restaurant
*Smoking & Non-Smoking Rooms
*Outdoor swimming pool
*Rooms with Fridge
*Fax & Copy Services
*Laundry Facilities
Restaurant & Lounge On-Site
Easy access off 195
Only 20 minutes from Jax Airport
195, Exit 380
US Hwy. 17 *tYulee

904-225-5114



207 Business
Opportunities

LOG HOME DEALERS Wanted Great
earning potential, excellent profits,
protected territory, lifetime warranty,
American made honest value. Call Daniel
Boone Log Homes (888)443-4140. FCAN


301 Schools&
Instruction
EARN DEGREE ONLINE from home.
Medical, Business, Paralegal, Computers.
Job placement assistance. Computer &
financial aid if qualify. (866)858-2121.
www.onlinetidewatertech.com. FCAN


207 Business
Opportunities
A CASH COW 90 vending machine
units. 30 locations. Entire business
$10,670. Hurry! (800)836-3464 #B02428.
FCAN
EARN UNLIMITED $1000 Commissions
- You place ads like this. We take all calls.
We close all sales. Proven vacation/travel
pkgs. $1995 start-up. (877)791-7486
(BG4444). FCAN
DATA ENTRY Work from anywhere.
Flexible hours. $$ Great Pay $$. Person
computer required. Serious inquiries only.
(800)873-0345 ext. 499. FCAN
RETAIL BUSINESS FOR SALE Great
corner location on Centre St. in downtown
Fernandina Beach. Lots of foot traffic.
(904)261-7121


SERVICE DIRECTORY


ALTERATIONS 1 I CONSTRUCTION .


111 1--- I I




24 HOUR LAUNDRY ZONE
8 FLAGS CINEMA CENTER 10185 14TH ST FERNDINA 277-2451

BALED STRAW 1


JOHN'S BALED
PINE STRAW
L.oeally Owned & pelted
Home Delivery

277-0738

CARPET/CARPET REPAIR

Repairs Restretches Small Installations



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

CLEANING SERVICE

HONEY DO'S
CLEANING
& HANDYMAN SERVICE
277-2824 or 904-583-0012 cell
LicEi&a B' .d,.O & Irue.10, l
Homes Condo's Rentals Offices
We Do Windows
Inside & Out Cleaning
CALL CATHY DURANCE


PERFECT CLEAN, INC.

Bonded, Insured M
Please Call Us At 753-3067 "" '
HOMES *CONDOS,
* OFFICES




CLEANING SERCE
Residential / Commercial
Licensed Bonded Insured
Member AIFB Chamber
FREE ESTIMATES
904491-1971 Cell: 904-742-8430
E-mail: justforyouserv@aol.com


CONSTRUCTION



4 BRAN BN.N 1
CialeReg BuiiOarqg C,.,nlio'r
40 Years Experience
Licensed *Insured
State Licensed RB0055959
HEW HOMES COMMERCIAL
ROOM ADDITIONS
QUALITY GUARANTEED
2MCar Garages
$14,9950-0


% ISLAND

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

CONCRETE


NICK ISABELLA, INC.'
Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Now doing Concrete Overlays
and Concrete Staining
261-3565 REASONABLE ESTIMATES
L LICENSE #694


HARMAN'S CONCRETE, LLC
HOUSE SLABS &
CONCRETE SIDING
Fully Licesed & Insured
We get the job done right.
Call Terry Harman 277-6679
Established Since 1993

[ HOME IMPROVEMENT



CUSTOM CABINETS
WINDOW A DOOR REPLACEMENT
HANDYMAN SERVICES PAINTING
TRIM CARPENTRY
NO JOB TOO SMALL! SCOTT RUDOLPH
LICENSED I INSURED + 904-557-3100





CREATIVE SERVICES
& FENCE CO, INC.
Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated
Fencing Chain Link / Privacy
Home Repairs Concrete Repairs
Pressure Washing Gutter Cleaning
Wood Work
Free Estimates
Office: 904-225-2366
Cell Phone: 904-703-5022


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

I DECORATIVE CONCRETE |

I Advanced Concrete
f ITechnologies t
Taking Concraete min a Nea Direction



I ....904-261-1086


GARDEN CENTER


BRIDGEVIEW
Nursery & Garden Center
*Large Variety of Plants
*Trees *Concrete
-Bulk Cypress
& Rubber Mulch.
*Pinestraw *Pottery
*Indoor Plants
FREE DELIVERY
Our Staff is eager to help with all
Sour gardening needs.
4145 Stte Road ?2nn (A lA
L---C-all 264-3410-___-m


L HANDYMAN 1

Limbs ~ Leaves

LAWNS
Tree Work-Haul-Offs


|261-8912 548-7185

HOME IMPROVEMENT |

Manley's
Renovations
Master Carpentry
Interior & Exterior Trim
"Siding
Decks
Ceramic Tile
Painting
Framing
Additions
Over 30 Years Experience
Manley Deloach
904-491-8449
www.manleysren6valions.com
License #01-302


Atlantic

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


HOME IMPROVEMENT



Flip Flops

use what you have"
.decorating, interior
painting, color selection,
organizing, prep. for sale,
move in help, vacation,
home makeovers, etc.
Lisa Inglis
557-1151
Licensed / Insured


i HOME REPAIRS

Massau Building Specialists
Professional Construction,
Repairs & Maintenance of
Commercial & Residential
Buildings.
Power Washing, Painting & Tree
Removal Also Available
For Estimate Call John
1-800-848-997

[ LAND DEVELOPMENT


LONNIE JONES
TRUCKING
Fill dirt. Sand,
..Sitework, ,HmUng, l
Land Clearing, f
Bushhogging,
Ponds Dug
(904) 225-0427 LAND LINE
(904) 753-0686 MOBILE






Bob's Irrigation
& Landscape, Inc.-
Sales Service Repair
Irrigation -Landscape
*Lawn Maintenance
*Outdoor Lighting
*Drainage
*Tractor-Loader Work
*Sodding all types
Quality work since 1987
Design Installation Renovations
Call for Quotes or Service
261-5040



Sandigger
Irrigation, Inc.



Sprinkler Systems
Installations Spring Tune-Ups
Maintenance Plans Landscape Lighting
Repairs 6' Expansions
Well Pump Testing
Call Today for Your Free Estimatel

Licensed & Insured
Visa/Mastercard


LAWN MAINTENANCE |


Aniderson Lawn
Maintenatce
Residential & Commercial
Light Tractor & Bushhog Work
jimmy Breutzmann 904-753-1251
Tommy Anderson 904-753-3743


LAWN SERVICE

A& A Lawn
Maintenance &
Pressure Washing:
Residence / Commercial
Weed & Bed
Free Estimates .
22 Years Experience
(H) (904) 556-9370
(C) (904) 548-7610
Honor, Visa, Mastercards

MOLD



(904) 753-4124,
(904) 261-9240
James W. Cason
Amelia Environmental
Systems, Inc.

NEW & USED CARS


ROOFING


COASTAL BUILDING
9e o SYSTEMS

"Re-Boofing Is Our Specialty"
. Nassau County's Largest
SRoofing & Siding Contractor
Serving Satisfied '
Homebuilders & Homeowners
Since 1993
Re-Roofing New Roofing
Vinyl Siding Soffit & Fascia
261-2233,
$ Free Estimates


S TELEVISION |


' [ Sales & Service
Herschel Reynolds Chris Lowe Products Service:
s Consultant sales Consultant TV Big Screen, TV DirectView, TV
LCD/DLP, TV Plasma
MC, DISC, VISA
CHEVROLET BUICK 904-225-5182
PONTIAC GMC
464054 SR 200 Yulee
(904) 261-6821 TILE MAINTENANCE |


PAINTING



Quahlm \u:ork at
reason able prices.
A' ,o0 lo, io, mal/l /or tv, large
* Licensed Bonded Insured
References Available
FREE ESTIMATES 225 -9292
AVAILABLE 22 -92


The Art. of
Deception
Decorative Painting
& Faux Finishes
"TROMPE L'OEIL" Murals
Patty Spaulding 904-261-5798

PRESSURE WASHING

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


LAWN SERVICE j REMODELING I


CLEAN cU
LWNMAINTENANCE
FREE ESTIMATES
PROFESSIONAL SERVICES INCLUDE:
TRIM, EDGE, BLOW, MOW, ETC...
RANDYJOHNSTON
3523 STAVEE. FERNANDINA BCH., FL 32034
PHONE: 904.277.3S36 1 CELL: 904-556-1359


DANNY HALL
REMODELING AND
REPAIR, LLC
FI Lic # L05000026837
No job too big or too small
26 years experience
FREE ESTIMATES
904-277-8039


)- ~ TAMI .I
) 753-2457 .
Rainbow Tile & lome Service
"Old Tile Lilafe
lile Installation
Replacing Recalking
Regrouting / Sealing Bathrooms/ Kitchens
Acid Wash Cleaning Interior / Exterior


TOPSOIL


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


(904)261-5098

TRACTOR VORK

BUBBA HOLLAND







TREE SERVICE


YOUNG TREE SERVICE
STUMP REMOVAL
Over 20 Years Exp.
Member of B.B.B.
Free Estimates.
904-430-0591
RMII 1. i 'E -i."l W M.Bt


207 Business
Opportunities
$750 WEEKLY SALARY Mailing our
promotional letters. 100% from home.
Real opportunity. Free info, call now
(800)609-5031, 24 hrs. FCAN
WHO SAYS YOU CAN'T HAVE IT ALL
And still live on Amelia Island
Work from home
25 yr. Old Swiss Skin Care
and Nutritional Co.
Botanical & herbal formulas
Low start-up, Training included
Top commission
FT/PT- Have Fun!!
Call 1(404)550-5345


WE HIRE TOP
NOTCH PEOPLE!
NASSAU COUNTY, FL & KINGS BAY, GA
ISATILLAJ




IMMEDIATE OPENINGS:
ABSTRACTOR/TITLE
SSEARCHER
-PARALEGAL
-- I.T. HELP DESK
MEDICAL
TRANSCRIPTION
ELECTRICIANS
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT
ACCOUNTING CLERK
TELLER
EOE/M/F/V/H
Please Call Dee, Natalie or Mary
904-261-5004
www.satillatemps.com
Serving North Florida & d
South Georgia since 1981


VyStar Credit Union
Fernandina Beach
is seeking a candidate experienced
in management and cash handling
to fill the position of

Head Teller
Starting pa\: : 11 $14 per horn
ihbased on experience I
Qualified candidates ma\ applN in person at
1900 South 14th Street.
9am-5pm Monda\ -Frida\
or onl-line at ~ %v.v)slarcu.org

\'\Star offers an e\tenli\e paid technical and
on-the-job training program. An excellent benefits
package is available to full and part time eiplioyees that
includes tullion reimbursement and a J4i1liki plan.

Employees are our most important asset!
V\Star is an Equal Opportunity Employer


( CI)VyStar








10B FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23.2005 DECLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER


302 Diet/Exercise
INCREDIBLE
Natural weight loss, nutrition
and energy products.
Call (912)882-3935, leave message.

305 Tutoring
MATH TUTOR AVAILABLE Up to
Algebra I. $10/hr. Available anytime.
Current college student. If interested, call
(904)403-3848.
TUTOR All ages, all subjects. Doctorate
degree. My home or yours. Call Nicole
(904)491-1148.




401 Mortgages
Bought & Sold

PRIVATE MONEY AVAILABLE Easy
qualifying, rapid funding, flexible terms on
real estate secured properties. McCall
Mortgage Co. Call Thomas (954)578-
7735, (866)895-4502.
www.mccallmortgagellc. com. FCAN


r





L Class
fI

Class

ss
forCF id.


403 Finance
Home/Property

CREDIT CARD BILLS? Consolidate
today. Get out of debt fast. One low
monthly pymt. Cut interest. Stop
harassment. www.IHaveTooManyBills.com.
Since 1991. (800)881-5353 ext. 17.
FCAN

I404 Money To Loan

$500-$50,000++ FREE CASH Grants -
2005. Never repay. Personal/medical bills,
school, new business-home. As seen on
TV. No credit check. Live operators.
(800)270-1213 ext. 95. FCAN

$500-$100,000++ FREE CASH Grants -
2005. Never repay. Personal/medical bills,
school, new home/business. Almost
everyone qualifies. BBB listed. Live
operators. (800)270-1213 ext. 96. FCAN
TOO MUCH DEBT? Don't choose the
wrong way out. Our services have helped
millions. Stick to a plan, get out of debt &
save thousands. Free consultation. (866)
410-6827. CareOne Credit Counseling.
FCAN


502 Livestock
& Supplies

Really Nice Coastal
HAY FOR SALE.
Convenient Yulee location.
Call 753-1701.

1503 Pets/Supplies I
SIAMESE MIX KITTENS Free to good
home. Parents on premises. Call (904)
225-9940.
FREE KITTENS to a good home. Call
(904)261-8927.
FREE DOG to good home. Mixed male, 1
yr. old, about 40 Ibs. full grown, shots, not
neutered. Call (912)496-6192.
Beautiful Umbrella Cockatoo Believed
to be female, 2 yrs. old, very friendly,
very sweet. Great vocabulary. With big
cage, perches, etc. $1400. 277-8751,
753-3057
SEEKING LOVING HOME for white
'female outdoor/indoor cat. Free to good
home. Call (904)556-1400.


DION WHY NOT GET DOWN


TO BUSINESS BY


PLACING YOUR


jInCLASSIFIED AD,



E TDI +AY


When you have something to sell, a classified
ad is always working for you. So whether your prospect
opens up the paper with his morning coffee or before bed,
your ad is ready and waiting, and that could mean some

quiick cash for yoU..

.- inedsDadlinVISAc


A NEWS LEADER

,-ay ___________a___ ~511 Ash Street Fernandina Beach. Florida
(904) 261-3696 Fax (904) 261-3698


601 Garage Sales
2103 CEDAR ST. Sat. 10/1 will be the
Girly-Girly's Garage Sale. Don't miss out.
Lots of great stuff!
FIRST TIME YARD SALE 2210 Captain
Kidd Dr. Fri. & Sat., 8am-2pm. Tables,
chairs, bookcases, books, videos, odds &
ends. 1992 Lincoln Towncar.
FRI. & SAT. ONLY 7am-2pm. TV,
furniture, baby stuff galore, & lots more.
85104 Kirkland Rd. (off Miner Rd. in
Yulee).
BABY WITH CANCER BENEFITS FROM
COMMUNITY YARD SALE Sat. 9/24,
9am. Rec Center full of merchandise &
bake sale. 11AM BBQ chicken, hot
wings, & boiled shrimp. 97542
Blackbeards Way, Yulee.
HELP MOMS Cleaned house. Mechanic,
carpenter & hand tools, quilt tops (very
old), new fishing gear, Christmas decor,
dishes. Fri. & Sat., 8:30am-4:30pm. A1A
to Blackrock Rd., 2 miles down. Look for
signs.
GARAGE SALE Thurs & Fri, 8am-4pm.
Numerous household items, end tables,
lamps, etc. 405 Portside Dr. (off Georgia
between 3. Lafitte & Fletcher).
BIG MOVING SALE Sat. 9/24 & Sun.
9/25, 9am-5pm. 138 W. Plum Dr. (off
Hendricks Rd., Nassauville). Furniture,
appliances, tools, toys, clothes, household
items, & much, much more.
GARAGE SALE/PLANT SALE Sat. 9/24,
8am. Plants: Century, spider, ferns, rubber
tree. Lots of Stuff: Dressers, chairs,
baskets, records, file cabinet, tables.
1377 Harrison Point Trail (Plantation
Point).
1525 SIMMONS RD. (niar Simmons
Cove). Working washer, $30. 4-drawer
dresser, plus other furniture. Lost of misc.
items. Sat. 9/24, 8am-? No early birds.
YARD SALE Lots of furniture & misc.
items. Fri. & Sat., 8am-2pm. 270
Palmetto Trail (in Otter Run).
CAMDEN GYMNASTICS RUMMAGE
SALE Sat. 9/24, 7am-12 noon. K-Mart
parking lot, Kingsland, GA, Hwy. 40.
YARD SALE Sat. 9/24. 2494 Captain
Hook Dr. Tools, bikes, fishing poles,
dishes, furniture, & misc.
ESTATE Everything goes this Fri-Sat.,
8am-2pm. 2133 Cashenwood Rd. (Five
Pts. area). Antiques, collectibles, QS & FS
beds, dining rm group (1930), table/6
chrs/hutch. Sew. mach., glove box
dresser, dolls & doll parts, crafts, art
supplies, jewelry, tools & garage items, &
more.
GARAGE SALE Sat. 9/24, 8am-11am.
708 Amelia Circle.
YARD SALE Sat. only 9/24, 8am-2pm.
Furniture, surfboard, go cart, clothing, &
more. 97154 Doubloon Way, Pirates Wood
Subdivision.


601 Garage Sales
HUGE 3-FAMILY SALE Fri. 9/23, 3-
6pm & Sat. 9/24, 8am-4pm. 86495 Yulee
Hills Rd. (off Pages Dairy/Chester). Kid's
items/furniture, tools, household, sports,
collectibles, CD's, DVD's. Nice stuff. All
must go.
4 YARD SALES Fri. 9/23 & Sat. 9/24,
8am. Forest Parke Dr. (in Flora Parke
Subdivision). Clothes, toys, furniture,
household items, & more.
LISA'S HOUSE Sat., 8-11am. Baker's
rack, dining rm table w/chairs, china
cabinet, sofa & matching oversize chair,
wicker chair, kitchen table w/chairs, large
wall pictures, odds & ends, too numerous
to mention. 2106 Jekyll Ct. (across from
YMCA). Rain cancels.
MOVING/YARD SALE Some furniture,
clothes, misc. Sat. 9/24, 9am-2pm. 2625
LeSabre P1. (Arbours of Amelia off Will
Hardee).
GARAGE SALE Sat. 9/24, 8am-3pm.
861092 Worthington Dr. (Page Hill, Yulee).
No clothes. Bar stools, new light fixtures,
night stand, king wicker headboard, RC
sailboat, tools, household misc.
LAWN SALE Sat. 9/24, 7:30am-? 2357
S. Fletcher Ave. Lots of good stuff.
Knickknacks, shoes, scrubs, jewelry. Lets
make a deal!

1 602 Articles for Sale
KING SIZE MATTRESS SET Excellent
condition. Plush Pillowtop Simmons
Beautyrest. $900. Call (904)277-1847.
(17) used aluminum windows, (1) 6'
sliding door, all w/screens, $250. Rigid
pipe vice, 14" chop saw, 10" band saw,
32" drill press, 10" table saw, 6 hp air
compressor w/tools. (904)206-1357
FOR SALE Castle Bed with sliding board
with brand new mattress. $300/OBO.
Pink & purple. (904)553-2345
RED COUCH & CHAIR $750. Used 2
months, then changed color scheme. Call
(912)399-1510.
La-Z-Boy recliner sectional, Guardman
protected, perfect condition, $2800 new,
asking $1000. Ives student piano, great
shape, $300. Sears 14HP riding mower,
$500. 742-7819, Robert.
MOVING SALE TV, computers, cinder
blocks, paintings, kitchen items, knitting
items. (904)491-5036, after 7pm.
BUYERS & SELLERS Needed at Hwy
17 N. Flea Market. Spaces start at
$10/day. Refreshments are on hand by
Bridgette. 3 blks. N. of AlA, Yulee. Don't
forget our Auction Friday night 7pm.
(904)548-7297
MARY KAY COSMETICS 500/% OFF.
Plus $10 proc. fee. In stock only. Huge
inventory. 100% guaranteed. (904)753-
1963
9-PC. PATIO TABLE SET Seats 6
comfortably. Includes cushions for chairs,
umbrella stand & umbrella. Very good
condition, $65. Call (904)548-0633.


1602 Articles for Salel
SMALL TURN-KEY 2 FOR 1 BUSINESS -
Shaved ice snowballs & 40-block ice
maker. Low overhead. Excellent profits.
$18,000. (904)261-5298, leave number.
FABRIC SALE All silks 1/2 off. Many
more bargains In fabric, tassels, trims and
accessories. Does not include New River
Venture. Absolute Fabrics, Victoria's Place,
Yulee. (904)491-1199
BLUE RIDGE HOT TUB Top of the line,
5 yrs. old, 7'X8'. $900/OBO. (904)491-
8065
GOING OUT OF BUSINESS SALE
Everything must go. Fridge, sleeper sofa,
fixtures, espresso machine, gifts. All items
30-50% off. Selling down to the bare
walls. Jenilins Christian Book Store, 8
Flags Cinema Center. 261-5045.
Ethan Allen rolltop desk & leather chair,
$350. Youth desk, bookcase & desk chair,
good condition, $120. Men's 7-spd 3700
Trek Bicycle, like new, $150. TKO
Punching bag, 75 Ibs. & speed bag
w/stand, $100. Call 277-3263.
DIVORCE SALE 5-pc. countertop dining
room set. Light pine, Largo style table
w/leaf & 4 chairs. $500/OBO. Call
(904)225-8024.
Sofa, chair, tables, oak rolltop desk, oak
TV/stereo cabinet, oriental rug, kids bike,
side-by-side refrig., ice/water. 491-5992
FOR SALE Oak dining room table w/6
chairs, a leaf, & china cabinet that lights
up & mirrored, $700. Ask for Susan, 415-
1562, 321-4171, or 261-9708.

MOVING from Ocean Oaks. Walnut QS
panel bed, hdbrd, ftbrd, deluxe matt. set,
n. stand, 5-dr. chest, perfect for
guest/boy's rm., $575. 2 rattan cushion
chairs, ottoman, glass/rattan table, $675.
Exc. cond. & more. 261-3854 for appt.

1603 Miscellaneous
OXYGEN USERS Travel without
canisters. No more bottles. Oxlife's
lightweight, Oxygen concentrators run off
your car & in your home. USA made -
warranted. (800) 780-2616.
www.oxlifeinc.com. FCAN
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

607 Antiques
& Collectibles

Heart Pine, Tongue & Groove Flooring
- Sawed from antique pine timber.
Installation, stair material. Florida
Heartwood Pine Flooring, LLC.
(904)249-8310









FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 23,2005 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER


I 609 Appliances I 1804 Amelia Island Homesl 817 Other Areas I


REFRIGERATOR Black G.E., 1 year old,
ice-maker plus water filter, $499. Call
(904)335-0103.
20.6 CU. FT. GE REFRIGERATOR w/ice
maker & manuals. 6 yrs. old. Like new.
$250. Call (904)491-6555 after 5:30pm.

610 Air Conditioners
/Heating

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

|611 Home Furnishingsl

COUCH & LOVE seat, $225. Dresser
w/mirror & night stand, $110. Call
(904)753-3011.
DECORATING SALE Fabrics, trims,
tassels, picture frames, lamps and
accessories. Many items below cost. Need
to move for 2006 goods. Does not include
New River Venture. Absolute Fabrics,
(904)491-1199, Victoria's Place, Yulee.
FOR SALE Antique Duncan Phyfe
dinette set. Also, free upright piano.
-all 583-0767.
WHAT A DEAL! Ornate king-sized brass
bed with Beautyrest mattress, pillows,
linens & spread, $550. Call (904)225-
9989.
NEW ELECTRIC LIFT RECLINER CHAIR
- Original price $800 Sell for $400. Call
(904)261-8137.

1612 Musical Instrumentsl

FOR SALE Pearl snare drum with stand,
Laso,- accou tio n~n, a--,o2


FREE VIDEO CD
"Anne Loves Amelia Island"
No obligation call
583-0734 or visit
http://AnneBarbanel.com
C-21, John T. Ferreira & Son.
Anne Barbanel, Realtor

805 Beaches
OCEANFRONT PROPERTY
Visit www.oceanfrontamella.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.

S 806 Waterfront
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for information. C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor.
VERY PRIVATE 14 ACRES 1500' river
front w/10 mile views, deep water access.
$1.9 million/OBO. 753-1576

1807 Condominiums

(4) NEW TOWNHOMES COMPLETION
(2) MID SEPT., (2) MID OCT.
$246,950 $248,950. 1350 sq. ft.,
3BR/2BA, loft, downstairs master, vaulted
great room, large single garage. Fee
simple. Sidewalk to beach. Castilian
Properties, Doug Mackle, Realtor
(904)491-1125.
3BR/2BA 3rd floor, Ocean Place. FSBO.
$1150/mo. Call (904)260-4466.
FOR SALE BY OWNER Beautiful ocean
front condo, 2BR/2BA, newly remodeled
w/beautiful new kitchen cabinets, granite
countertops, & tile thru-out including
bathrooms. Fully furnished. Must see to
appreciate. $575,000. Call (912)294-4145
or(904)261-7797.


VIEWS VIEWS VIEWS Helena
Montana. 4.15 acres $60,990. Ride out
your back door to millions of acres of
national forest. Awesome lake & mountain
views, close to Canyon Ferry Lake,
minutes to Helena. Soils tested, utilities,
ready to build on. Call owner (888)770-
2240. FCAN
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.
www.cherokeemountainrealty.com. Call
for free brochure (800)841-5868. FCAN
WATERFRONT PROPERTIES Western
North Carolina, Foothills of the
Appalachians.
WWW.LAKEHICKORYREALTY.COM. Toll
free (866)396-5316. Lake Hickory Realty,
LLC. FCAN
BEAUTIFUL GEORGIA PROPERTIES -
to be sold at auction in Sept-Oct. Visit
www.land2auction.com. For auction dates.
& times call PEACHSTATE (866)300-7653.
FCAN
BANK FORECLOSURES Homes from
$10,000. 1-3BR available. HUD, Repos,
REO, etc. These homes must sell. For
listings call (800)571-0225 ext. H373.
FCAN
NC MOUNTAIN HOMESITES
Spectacular new riverfront community
near Asheville. 1+ acre homesites from
the $40's. No time requirement to start
building. Call today (866)292-5762. FCAN

NORTH CAROLINA REAL ESTATE -
Virginia, SC Public Auctions. Paste this ad
on your computer. Now keep check www.
pierceauction.com. Pierce Auction Service
& RE. E-mail keith@carolinaauctions.com
(800)650-2427. FCAN






851 Roommate Wanted

ROOMMATES WANTED Walking
distance to beach. $400/mo. includes all
utilities, cable, & access to pool. Call
(904)583-0575.

852 Mobile Homes

ON ISLAND/IN FAMILY PARK Long
term. 2BR & 3BR ranging from $150-
$175/wk. or $600-$700/mo. + deposit.
Available now. Call (904)261-5034.
2 & 3BR Units Available in trailer
park. Also, 2BR unit on 1 acre, $675/mo.
+ $600 sec. dep. Call (904)753-2676.
2BR/1BA MOBILE HOME on Blackrock
Rd. No pets. $500/mo. + $300 security
dep. Call (904)753-1691

1853 Mobile Home LotsI

YULEE 1 acre mobile home lot available.
$300/mo. Nice country setting. Great
schools. Don Brown Realty, (904)225-
5510 or 571-7177.


854 Rooms
ROOMS FOR RENT Share living
quarters., South Fletcher Ave. (904)491-
1323

855 Apartments
Furnished

OCEANFRONT 1BR. Winter, Sept. May.
$600/mo. including utilities. No smokers.
No Pets. (904)261-6252

FURNISHED 1BR LUXURY APT. -
-:,', r .51. 9 u Ii." ,*: i 01.; ,
c.r.:.ri, Pr.. nc. lr i ] iT,inur.,r, .-.r, .oir
I 10 ,T,.: :,J 0 !


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


AMELIAISLANDFSBO.COM
Get FREE condo advertising on Amelia
Island FSBO web site! Or, buy a FSBO
condo and save! Visit
www.ameliaislandfsbo.com. Mac Daniel
Realty, (904)277-3050


616 Storage/Warehouses I 808 Off Island/Yulee I


ALL STEEL BLDGS. Sale' 40X75,,
70X150. Up to 50% off. Call now
(800)839-1075, Judy. FCAN

1624 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
call.





1701 Boats & Trailersi

1978 ISLANDER FREEPORT 41 Ketch -
in excellent condition. Local marina.
$84,500. Call (904)277-8603.
13.6' BOSTON WHALER,- w/motor &
trailer. $850. Call (904)277-4670.







801 Wanted To BuyI
or Rent

ELDERLY COUPLE wants home on the
island in $200,000 range. Preferably sale
by owner. Please call (904)261-8769.

802 Mobile Homer j
-O R S A L E I f '. i, :e.a .T,, ',i., l;r,.:.r -.,
-:HMS ,- !:,i :r I,:,r r, r -a .. a i1, c*-. -
-ondition. $109,900. Call (904)225-
2059.
FOR SALE BY OWNER 2 acre lot with
two singlewide mobile homes on Chester
Rd. Rental income 1 of $1,100/mo.
$125,000. (904)583-2009

804 Amelia Island Homes

AMELIAISLANDFSBO.COM
Get FREE home advertising on Amelia
Island FSBO web site! Or, buy a FSBO
home & save! Visit
www.ameliaislandfsbo.com. Mac Daniel
Realty, (904)277-3050.
OPEN HOUSE!!!
Come see this' 3BR/3.5BA 'Low C-:....ir
Southern Living design home .,-, -,:.u1n
end of the island on Sunday, Sept. 25th
(2-4pm). 1340 Manucy Road. $485K.
MLS #35746. Contact John Hartrich
(904)206-0817, Amelia Island Resales
Realty..
Do you know what your house is
worth? Find out free,
.WWW.IWANTTOSELLMYHOUSE.COM.
SAVE YOUR HOME
behind on payments? Home in pre-
foreclosure? Any price any location. Call
Winning Property Solutions (904)491-
6339.
BY OWNER Ocean Oaks Dr. North.
3BR/2BA, formal LR, DR, screened porch.
One block to ocean. $425,000. By
appointment, call (904)321-2617.
OPEN HOUSE 1885 Gardenia St.,
Amelia Park. Sat. 9/24, 1-4pm. 3BR/2BA.
Questions, contact Bob Tunkel, Prudential
Chapman Williams Realty, (904)557-1407.
ISLAND HOME 3/1 blk home.-
Renovation begins 9/2. $155,000 as Is.
$165,500 completed in 4 wks. Great
opportunity for homeowner/investors.
261-6868
NEW LISTING 3BR/2BA, 2400' on 1/2
acre, close to beach/river, custom wood,
tile, garage w/loft. $489K. Amelia Coastal
Realty, 583-0586.


OPEN HOUSE .Sat. 9/24, 8am-12pm.
FSBO. 3/2, 1600sf. 23786 Arrigo Blvd.,
Fernandina Beach. Former model home.
Upgrades thru-out. $225K. 277-2694
$80,000 3BR/2BA DW on 1 acre. Owner
finance w/down payment. Call (904)759-
9737. Agent owned.
PETITE PONDEROSA 3BR/2BA ranch
on large lot, completely renovated. 3
miles to 1-95 & minutes to beaches.
Upscale neighborhood with well-
maintained homes (no mobile homes).
$182,000. 261-6868
IN YULEE Brick home, 1834sf,
3BR/2BA, 1 acre, fenced yard, 2 new
metal buildings. Must see to appreciate.
$249,000. 225-2076 or 225-5182


I 809 Lots
SOUTHERN CREEK Marshfroht, inside
lots, lake lots, just off the island. $75,000
to $160,000. Call Lauralyn Lewis at Nick
Deonas Realty (904)225-3133.
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
FSBO Historic Old Town lot next to Pippi
Longstocking house. Panoramic river
views. $159K. (904)583-4134
Want To Build Your Own Home? -
Need help? 25 yrs. building experience.
Use me as little or as much as you wish.
Bill Maddox (904)753-0937.
CBC1250820
MARSH FRONT LOT .95 acre. Pristine.
Beautiful sunsets on the Island! Clinch
Drive. Reduced. $550,000. Call (904)


Lovely Fernandina Beach Home
CASH FOR YOUR ACREAGE For Sale Plantation Poin
Call Wm, F .hoffioldi Tnr Ooaltoirr For Sl Pla i rolln


JAX (904)724-8995

811 Commercial/Retail

FERNANDINA BEACH Waterfront
development property 1/2 acre+ or
20,000sf warehouse/industrial building for
sale. Preliminary engineering report for
12+ condos and 6000sf of commercial.
$1,495,000. Please call (617)913-0113.
Yulee, FL Commercial Property Prime
location zoned C-I. 1500sf block bldg. w/
ability to add on. 120' road frontage, 300'
deep paved corner. Ready for business.
$825,000. 225-5182 or 225-2076

S 817 Other Areas

NC MOUNTAIN CABIN on mountain
top, view, trees, waterfall & large public
lake nearby, 2BR/1BA. $175,000. Owner
(866)789-8535, www.NC77.com. FCAN
3BR/2BA BRICK RANCH Style Home -
Attached garage, on 3.66 ac., blueberries,
room for horses, lake access. Live Oak,
FL. $219,000. (386)364-5492. FCAN
WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA Cool air,
views, streams, homes, cabins, acreage.
Free brochure of mountain property
(800)642-5333. Realty of Murphy, 317
Peachtree St., Murphy, NC 28906.
www.realtyofmurphy.com. FCAN
PRE-CONSTRUCTION WATERFRONT -
Only 10% down on Miami River, 2007
completion. 20 units, condo conversions,
minutes from Ft. Lauderdale Beach. Great
rental. Won't last! Realtor (877)468-5687.
FCAN

MOUNTAIN ESTATES Pristine private,
gated-w/stunning 60 mile views In Monroe
Co., WV. Clear lakes, gentle slopes, riding
trails, nature re deserves. Two lodges, B&B,
restaurant, Sports club. Top quality roads,
underground utilities. Close to 50 nat'l
parks, cultural centers, Greenbrier,
Snowshow & Lewisburg. 2-50 acres form
$99,995. (888)411-4488. See it now -
www.My-WV.com. FCAN


4BR/2BA Marshside home with
over 2100 SF., large screened lanai,
upgrades galore and in a gated
community. $489,000
Appointment Necessary, by owner
Call 904-945-5802


GORGEOUS 2-STORY ON TEN ACRES
2,600 sq.ft. 3BR/3BA 2-story home in Hilliard + 800 sq.ft. garage, front porch and
screened-in back porch, fireplace, large master suite with jacuzzi, roomy stand-up
shower with his/her sinks, 9 ft. ceilings downstairs, and custom cabinets. This
beautiful home is centered on 10 acres, 5 of these acres are fenced with pine trees -
ideal for horses or cows. Stocked pond with nice dock and screened-in brick pavil-
ion. $425,000 879-6456 or 708-9197 daytime calls only.
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RENOVATE THIS
'- ri: t r r. r .- i F -^ritl i. .:.
r ni ltt.m l tuii :,ri .' ,- : .u t. h ,-J
,? J f'.:: ,; t,-: it .-/,e t:i r',-lr i .:.fl .
otpotential. $360,000 #35262
LOT ON
AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION
Build your dream home on this
beautiful wooded lot @ the end
of a cul-de-sac. $274,000 #34818


855 Apartments
Furnished

SMALL 1BR 200' from ocean. No
smoking or pets. $650/mo. + $350
deposit, includes all utilities/tax.
(904)753-3580
FURNISHED SOUTH END 1BR
BEACHFRONT APT. $500/mo. + $500
sec. deposit. Lights includes in rental.
Contact (904)655-6323.
At The Beach 1BR downstairs apt., incl.
all util., $175/wk. + $500 dep. Long term.
Also, 2-3BR SWMH in park, starting at
$150/wk., or $600/mo. + dep. 261-5034


856 Apartments
Unfurnished

Fernandina Shores 3BR/2BA,,has W/D,
$1200.
Tarpon Ave. Duplex 3BR/1BA, $950 &
$800.
Forest Ridge 3BR/2BA, new appliances,
W/D, $1200.
Amelia Island Lodgings, (904)261-
4148, (904)277-9702, or after hours
(904)753-2560.

2BR/1.5BA Ocean View Townhouse -
CH&A, W/D hookup, Ig covered porch, 1
yr lease req'd. $850/mo. No smokers. No
pets. 737 N. Fletcher. Call (904)261-4127.
HISTORIC DISTRICT Taking
applications for 1BR apt. w/efficiency
kitchen. $500/mo. + deposit. Includes
utilities. (904)277-6763
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
3BR/2BA CONDO Unfurnished. Pool,
balcony w/ocean view, rear fenced
courtyard. Must see to -appreciate.
(912)384-8757, (912)389-5796 or
(904)261-5302

Affordable Living for eligible low
income seniors, handicapped or ,disabled.
1 & 2 bedrooms. Rate based on income.
Apply at Sandridge Apts., 2021 Jasmine
St., Fernandina Beach; (904)277-8722.
Handicap Accessible apts. available. Equal
Housing Opportunity.

2BR/2BA 1-STORY VILLA on lake.
Open floor plan w/screened patio.
Available mid-Oct. $1100 or $1200
w/garage. (904)277-9686. Key Realty
Advisors
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.
SOMERSET APARTMENTS
Try a new standard of apartment living at
Somerset. Beautiful 1BR & 2BR SINGLE
STORY apartments located off Amelia
Parkway. These modern apartments
feature vaulted ceilings, ceramic tile
floors, built-in computer desks,
washer/dryer connections & much more!
Prices starting at $615, water, trash, and
sewage service included. Call today for
more information at (904) 261-0791.
RECENTLY RENOVATED Partially
furnished 1BR. Historic District near
downtown. No smoking. No pets.
$625/mo. includes water. (904)806-3297
LIVE/WORK 450 sq. ft. 3500 sq. ft.
business warehouse/retail/professional
office spaces available starting @
$350/mo., $100 cam fee. All utilities
included. Tons of shaded parking. Loading
docks avail. 2 blocks to Centre'St. Buildto
suit. (904)321-2222


Fu rn ish e'd

+ PLANTATION POINT : 3BR/2BA house
with loft over 2-car garage. $1,300/mo.
Includes lawn maintenance. Available Now.
Ujnfifurnished
+ AMELIA CIRCLE : 3BR/2BA house.
2-car garage. $1,125/mo. Available 10/3.
+ COMMODORE PT. (HERON ISLES OFF 0F CHESTER RD.):
NEW3BR/2BA house. 2-car garage. 1,500 SE
$1,075/mo. Available Now.
+ FOREST RIDGE : 2BR/IBA condo.
Community pool. $795/mo.
Available 10/10. No PETS.
+ MONTEGO BAY (ISLiEWORTH): NEW 3BR/2BA.
2-car garage, 1,600 SE $1,400/mo.
Available Now.
+ LAGUNA DRIVE (OCEANVIW ESTATES) : 4BR/2BA
house. Screened-in pool. Close to the beach.
$1,700/mo. Includes pool and lawn mainte-
n a-..:.: ,;l i .. 1 .. :..r .,
+ I l f".SiOL DR.N. i, i. 1, ii i102Bl,. '.
2-car gadagc, 2,Uu S $1,3uuimu.
Available Now. No PETS.
+ CLUB VILLAS (AIP) : 2BR/2.5BA condo.
Community pool. $1,275/mo.
Available Now.
+ SEACASTLES : 3BR/2.5BA condo.
2-car garage. Community pool. $1,175/mo.
Available Now. No PETS.
+ SOUTH 4TH STREET: 3BR/2BA house.
Close to the Historic District. Includes lawn
maint., water, garbage & sewer. $1,150/mo.
Available Now.
+ SOUTH FLETCHER AVENUE : 3BR/1.5BA
upstairs unit. Close to the beach. $875/mo.
:11 ERM


PU W (904) 261-0604

Rentals www.ChaplinWilliamsRentals.com


2680 W. 5th St.- Brand new 3/2.5 home on north end
of Island, close to the beach. Approx. 1.967 SF, 2car
garage, full-size W/D, fireplace, upgraded kitchen.
$1,950/mo. Avail. now.
403 Tarpon Ave., #115 Ocean Park 3/2, approx.
1,600 SF. Full-size W/D, pool, I-car garage, balcony,
close to beach. Asking $1,450. Avail Nov. 1. No Pets.
3105 S. Fletcher Ave. Ketch Courtyard -
Oceanfront, 2/2 condo, 4th floor, corner unit.
Assigned parking, pool. Avail. soon, $1,500
86164 Cartesian Point Yulee 3/2 new home, W/D
hook-up, 2-car garage, lawn care included. 1,878 SF.
No pets. Avail. now for $1,200.
86227 Cartesian Point Yulce 3/2 new home, W/D
hook-up, 2-car garage, lawn care included. 1,902 SF.
No pets. Avail. for$1.200.
2700 Mizell Street 2/2, 2nd floor condo with wash-
er & dryer. Community pool & tennis courts, I block
from beach. Avail. now for $975.
3150 S. Fletcher Oceanfront 2/2 4th floor unit.
Assigned parking, pool. $1,500. Avail. soon.


1581 Park Ave. Amelia Park Townhouse, 3/2 1/2,
2,542 SF, fireplace, 2-car garage. Avail. now for
$1,400. 1 small pet ok.
95068 Spring Tide Lane- RiverPlace. 4BR/3BA, 3-
story townhouse on marsh with 2- car garage & eleva-
tor. Avail. now for $2,500.
Amelia Lakes Yulee- Beautiful 3/2, 2nd floor
condo, 1,345 SF. W/Dhook-up, screened patio over-
looking the lake. Community pool & gym. Avail. now
for $1,150 or $1,250 (with garage).
95497 Captain's Way in Golfside North 4/2 home
in quiet gated community. 2,466 SF. Avail. now for
$1,950. Small pet ok.

2357 A 1st Avenue 3/2 duplex with 1-car garage, I
block from beach. Terms flexible, $1,400/mo.
includes lawn care. Avail. soon.
AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION
3052 Club Villas, 2/2.5 townhouse furnished or unfur-
nished, with marsh views, 1,656 SF. $1,500/mo.
1518 Piper Dunes, oceanfront 2nd floor condo, 3/3.
$7,000/mo.


ED: Quality unfurnished rental homes from $1,000.00 to $1,800.00 per month.
ifq n-- Lhnthl a r-d-It* rh-~r1 an 1'r:i ;_ rrimin l -. har in ,,.- h-in


S SAM KELLUM

BROKER-ASSOCIATE, USN, (RET)


'a a- M& cht&e i#M uo aho uef tzr?


The4" cdl Sam!


SELLERS :

Wouldn't your property


A NATURE LOVER'S DREAM! Custom 2-story
home on 1.26 acres nestled on tranquil
Lofton Creek with a deep water dock.
4BR/2.5BA and over 3,100 SF in a wonder-
ful neighborhood of creek front homes.
$592,000


BUYERS:

My services are free to buyers!


look great in this ad? Call for your free Nassau County

Call for details, and your free property search and summary

comparative market analysis! report, tailored to your needs!



ftAMMUM"IM ^4wida~4e 7 dait& a weela
3321 SOUTH FLETCHER AVENUE SAMKELLUM@WATSONREALTYCORP.COM
WatsonReallyCorp.REAtTORS" 904-261-3986 CELL 904-753-4390


CREEKSIDE
Homes from the 200's
904-321-0290
Directions: A1A to Chester Road, left on
Roses Bluff Road lto Creekside on the left.



SEDA
Construction Company


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.*

ntust be usedl. Fre options apply to ieso cinslrtr'tion
conltracits only andi do not aippily to spec homes.
CGCO20880 *Amount of FREE options varies I-,r
community. Corp. 724-7800.


0 .0ii. 0 0 gelsi


sac e, accessories, $150/OBO. 583-48
615 Building Materials 807 Condominiums
a


OPEN HOUSE
Saturday, 9/24. 11am-3pm
2129 Captain Kidd



----"--- -: -- -




3/2 Split Floor Plan
in Lakewood Subdivision

A-- Amy, Tlihompson
26.. & i RE 0LT\ 5'
i ") 261-1012557-1384-


856 Apartments
Unfurnished

3BR/2BA 2nd Floor Condo -
w/fireplace, 1434 sf, gated comm. w/pool
& fitness center. Immediate occupancy.
$1200. (904)277-9686. Key Realty
Advisors

1857 Condos-Furnishedl
AMELIA WOODS TOWNHOME 3BR/
2BA, fireplace, formal LR & DR. Available
now until Dec. 20th. $1250/mo. includes
utilities & cable. Nick Deonas Realty, Inc.
(904)277-0006.,
OCEANFRONT Furnished 2BR/2BA in
Sand Dollar. All utilities included. $1400/
mo. Pager (800)861-9892.
DESIGNER GORGEOUS 3BR/2BA at
Forest Ridge, steps from the beach, ;easy
back entrance. $1300/mo. includes all
utilities & cable. A must see! Nick Deonas
Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006
FALL SPECIAL Oct.-Dec. Furnished
2BR/2BA .oceanview condo. Util. included,
w/cable. W/D. All appliances. $1200/mo.
491-6017 or millarhome@bellsouth.net
2BR/2BA 1200 sq. ft., washer & dryer.
Golf, pool, beach. No pets. No smoke.
$1,000/mo. Call (904)215-9935.


1858 Condos-Unfurnished

T/H DUPLEX 2BR/1BA. W/D. 2 blks
from beach. 2835 Ocean Dr. Avail. 10/20.
No pets. .$750/mo. plus utilities & sec.
dep. (904)261-5935.
2BR/2BA Beautiful lakefront setting in
Amelia Lakes. Screened room, cathedral
ceilings, new carpet & paint, pool & fitness
center. $1025/mo. Garage avail. 277-7031

2BR/2BA DELUXE with fireplace. In
Amelia Lakes. Available 10/1. $1100/mo.
Call (904)491-3527.
AMELIA PARK TOWNHOUSE 3BR/
2.5BA w/master down. 21car garage.
$1400/mo. Call (904)277-9715.
AMELIA LAKES LUXURY CONDO -
2BR/2BA, gated community, clubhouse,
fitness center, pool & tennis court.
$1050/mo. + dep. (904)653-2260
FOR RENT Oct. 1st. Amelia Lakes. 2BR
deluxe, $1100/mo. 1BR, $900/mo. Call
Linda (321)231-3888.


NATURES WALK
Over 1,600SF2BR/2.5BA townhome.
Centrally located, walking distance
to the beach, large corner lot.
Won't last long! $266,500 #35999


859 Homes-Furnished I

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.

1860 Homes-Unfurnishedi

ON ISLAND 3BR/2BA house w/large
den, CH&A, ceramic tile. Nice
neighborhood. $1200/mo. + $1200
deposit & references. (904)261-5034
LOVELY REMODELED BEACH HOUSE -
Upstairs unit, quiet, elegant, beautiful
views. 2BR/1BA. $1000/mo. No smoking.
Pet okay. (213)304-3256
3BR/2BA near the beach, schools &
shopping. $1000/mo. Amelia Island
Lodging Systems, (904)261-4148,
(904)277-9702, or after hours (904)753-
2560.
3BR/2BA 2 car garage, washer & dryer,
fenced yard. 2123 Canterbury Lane.
Available now. $1250/mo. includes lawn
care. Call (904)261-9587 or 753-0513.
3BR/2BA 1st Avenue. Walk to beach.
1-car garage. Available now. Call (912)
270-3239.
BR/3.5BA across from the beach in a
great neighborhood! Pool, privacy fence,
whirlpool bath in master, 2700 sq. ft., tile
& hardwood floors, garage. $1800/mo. +
dep. No pets, no smokers. Call (904)556-
8651 or (912)634-8627, leave message.

HOUSE Available 10/1. 3-4BR/1.5BA. 6
mo. lease. No smoking, no pets.
$1000/mo. + $1000 sec. dep. Follow
signs off Roses Bluff to Bell River Estates.
(904)261-7523

NEW HOME 2800sf, 4BR/3BA + bonus
rm, screened porch, gourmet kitchen.
Bells River Estates off Roses Bluff Rd. in
Chester area. $1395/mo. + dep. Credit
check req'd. (904)860-5564

3BR/2BA Quiet neighborhood near
greenway, shopping, schools. Small pets
welcome with deposit. Call (904)261-
5016.
NASSAU RIVER WATERFRONT
PROPERTY Newly renovated 3BR/2BA.
Fantastic view on deep water with dock.
First Coast Realty (904)879-1008.
LIKE NEW Completely renovated
2BR/2BA patio home. Walk to beach. "No
Pets". $975/mo. Deposit & references. Call
(904)277-4835, Pruitt Realty & Rentals.


, I


MINIM







12B FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 23.2005 CLASSIFIEDS NEWS-LEADER


CR E "": --.., -. .-HEVROE:.


CRESTCHEVROLET


' ,,M "' .: .. ". .... ;:

.. .-.. .
., J.


Morroll Road & 9A e 727-4659


i


momp -


I I
WATERFRONT COTTAGE in Old Town.
1BR/loft/lBA, kitchen overlooking Amelia
River. $900/mo. Available Sept. 1st. Call
321-1422.
CHARMING ISLAND HOME 12th St.
Nice neighborhood, 313R/213A, totally
renovated, everything brand hew. $875 +
dep. Ref's req'd. (904)261-5630, Iv.,msg.
1708 BLUE HERON LN. Available
10/1/05. Charming 2-story Cape Cod,
4BR/2BA, 1800 sq. ft., large yard.
$1150/mo. (904)277-4920


OCEAN RIDGE SUBD. I block to beach,
3BR/2BA, vaulted ceilings, community
pool, fresh paint, new carpet. Available
10/1. $1400/mo. 556-1439
AMELIA PARK New townhome. 3/2.5,
fireplace, 2 car garage, many upgrades.
Pets/children OK..$1350/mo. 261-9155 M-
F 9-5.
PARKWAY NORTH GOLFER'S DREAMI
3BR/2BA, office, 2-car garage, 11'
ceilings, formal dining. On golf course.
(904)222-1347


. -- : r. .. .. .. : : r ..I : '-' T .


M, m

VMJJTM CRESTCHEVROLET
W
8281 Meppill Rd. at $A (Southside) o 727-4859 o4mcpestchevolet.com
NEW CAR DEPT. HRS.: M-F 9-9, Sat. 9-7. Sun. 11-6
SERVICE DEPT.: M-F 7:306, -Sat18-4. Sup,jr1t5.ra
gd;igijl sw aw] ILT


Your Perftc't Partner in' Real Estate.


AmeU X.1--d Z105 UeeehWQQ4 home 1. greatri.ighb-h-d. Family,..- with fireplace, pen gourmet
2BR/2BA ground floor cocf, 1, gated -m-nity civerl..ks.the _lm_ kitchen with wine cooler, granite countertop, breakfast bar and built-in
mi rig pool, take and golf course. Amenities include 2 master baths, refrIg bench seating far c,?zy dining. Wood floors, die in den with built-in desk
opening to screen porch Large fenced yard. Sprinkler system, lawn fix
erator w/icemaker, community pool, covered patio. Washer dryer an pool care and pest control included. 1,810 SF. 57,7501mo. Available
lawn care Included. 1,350 SF. 57,39S/mci. Early ov
73W3 TislQn AV"e 2BR/2BA, 1 -car garage. This gorgeous N emb.".
home Is I n an excellent location. It's a short walk to the beach, convenient -7613 CMnltbMTW X,"We 4BR/20A, 2-car
garage Cute home located 1, popular Lakewood, close to shopping, the
to the fishing IF[- at Fort Clinch & minutes from historic downtown sea- beach
pan village. This home has a private courtyard, Irrigation system, and Is FP, I. and schools' Has a formal living and dining room, family room with
cable/satellite ready. Washer/dryer and la= c.arr.e included. nced rear yard, screened Porch, Includes lawn cam. 2,311 SF.
7,564 SF. $ 7,4001mo. Avallab e Early 0 tob $7, 37SI-.. Available Early O".b., .
I 2ve'"th 4th Stet. At G Efficiency located downtown in 161-7 Xzrv vss Ro"4 (Z"1e~aad1,) 313R/2BA, 2-car
the Historic District. Walking distance to shops, post office & restaurants. garage. Brick home on a corner lot close to the beach, shopping and
Washr/dry r included. 450 SK S6251mo. schools. Open living and dining room With corner brick fireplace in living
"r Calore". #4744 2BR/2BA, 2-r garage. South end loca_ rc ohm, kitchen with breakfast nook. Split bedroom plan. Fenced rear yard
ti... In rip In kitchen wit all, off living mom and master bedroom. Washerdryer and lawn
urtcil tub, and Radiant stove I C, Ip
golf nc me.
n ty pool I- a Minutes from the ocean, 562 SF. $7,19SI
C:._m. C"d" ""`6PT-,,nhI ('5115 3BR/2BA, 2-car
1 0 min r, shop luded. 10074ve
ping. Just 3 from Jacksonville, taking a leisurely drive an Al A long Zbe"' A
the ocean 8, JCW. 1,130 SIP. $9951mo. Available Early October. garage. Beautiful home located on the south end of the Island. Living
Amejl *4C FURNISHED 2BR72BA Lovely unit room with fireplace, eat-in kitchen, built4, bookshelves, fenced me, yard,
ilhi. lklg cli-n- to the beach. View of the tennis courts, ta,d irrigation system, water softener and rear patio. Law, care and pest con-,
_' ear fans, we E' trol included. 1,8450 SF. $7,5951mo. Available Decemb-
pool from the re covered porch. Ceilings t bar, cable/satellite TV '9. Fleteh AVeofne 2SR/2BA, 2
ready, ten' Is Court, community pool. Washer/dryer, lawn care and pest 3453 -car garage. Enjoy the
control Included. 59501- ocean breeze from this home Ibcated across the street from the ocean.
2 Is h va ceilings,
W00018, *103" 1 BR/l BA, cute upstairs cond, close to Easy acean access. sLiving argat:,ndw1then open with bam cI1,1ng,,gnd
the beach. lar e balconies, large open living area, vaulted ceilings arg, ",an, 11, ter IR wood ulted kyl hts,
Two g 'd water sit ing 5 as
and cabl,,,.dy N. per.. W-h.r/dryer, lawn care, pest control SOOS s doors opening to large balcony., Washer/drye I r included.
1-lud.d. 840 F. S F. $9951-a.
1 4th Steet. A7,t 13 Efficiency In the Historic District 412 X"ciiii-tSid, XPO-iVii, (dDff S. 4BR/2BA, 2-ar
g a rag,,
Walking dis ance to shops, past office and restaurants. 500 SF. S6501- ;,, Beautiful home with landscaped cul-de-sac in front and sand dune
Available E. In Master bath has garden tub and walk-in shower. Kitchen has
Arnvfi,,i iY=ZbZs. &6X) 2BR/2BA and, centrally located- !stand, breakfast nook has bay windows, -eined lariat in back. Lawn cam
just minutes from hospital, schools, shopping, restaurants and more. included. 2,2.29 SF. S1,49SIM0. Available September 19.
Amen ude am nity pool, ten Is courts and clubhousF. L -Oiae" lvirGiswitr ZPli-iVer (-CO.- 'Vizzaiky) -
private scr= d _fngrato w/icemakr, washer/dryer ,c,,dc, 38IU2BA, ities e p.rch7u -car garage. Beautiful home in a gated community one mile
896 SF. $87SIma. Available Early October. south of the RIU-Cariton. Master bath has a garden tub and walk-in show-
00 n "U19C8. FURM SHEO oceanfront condo. ei, Vaulted ceilings, cable/satellite ready, central vat, irrigation system,
e tennis court & community pool. Washer/dryer, lawn care, sewer & trash
2BR/2BA, cmfrtbi ground flo r unit. with a beautiful ocean vle-. included. 1,800 SIP. 57,7SOlmo.
Amenities Include oceanfront patio, community pool, living room with FP,
designated parking and washer/dryr included. 1,210 SF. S1,4001ma. sxwf_-Xm IF-es-iiii4ruy XWOONKIF's 40,yZaraw"a
988 Cw"'I Silvt (Off'J-11-_) 3BR/2BA, 1 -car garage. 76158 Z-yValverf X,_jp (71_b ah plantati-,
Comfortable new townho ,th vaulted ceilings, cillg fn, and rear 4BR/3.SBA, 2-car garage. Beautiful largehome in new ne!ghb r."Z.11that
W/D, control law ,r,,..I.ded. 1,300 SF. 57,0S01-o. bh, 'a I
will Include community clu ous, & poo un er construction. Con.e. ent
i1c. IF_*_r-xX1UV VIC10M)FIS Clirii, 'TaLm"01 to IA, Kings Day & new Home Depot center. Kitchen has large walk-in
U"Zil-fold LPF-IFUC (OP- 01 JlZrach) 4BR/2BA, 2-car pantry, breakfast nook, upstairs IQft, lar?,e screened-In patio, irrigation sys-
tcl-. .1 ra:.- a. -a. a 7. 'r .garden tub w shower. Washer/dryer and lawn
3 0 %F By 495 me. Available October 1.
I V L
andfencd ery,,d. Washer/dryer and lawn care included.
1,955 57,4001-


I I


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

1 C4
904w261 m0347


800m262mO347

311 Centre Street s c) c, i Am
EACH OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY
Amelia Island, FL 32034 OWNED & OPERATED
PEOPLE YOU KNOW, PEOPLE YOU TRUST


1860 Homes-Unfurnishedi 1860 Homes-Unfurnishedl


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


)rns & open
m Breakfast
d easily be a
and security
""Ve 3131112BA, 2-car garage. Custom built
Family room with fireplace. open Qourmet


2605 Portside Drive (Off S. Retehe
4BR/3BA, 2-car garage. Beautiful home with spacious roo
floor plan. Master bath has garden tub and walk-in showei
nook has bay windows, 4th BR has French doors and could
study/den. Gas fireplace in family room, irrigation syste a
system. Lawn care included. 2,229 SR $1,5951mo.


11


I


Y,-








Josie
Deal
904-415-1952
josie@net-magicnet


I


Z,
iTu


W,

THE SANCTUARY One of AMELIA ISLAND PLANTA-
Amelia's most beautiful ocean- TION Great lot for your
front locations. Only 12 homes
in this south end community This dream home, in a lovely resort
home has been recently expand- community. Nicely wooded
ed & renovated to look like newl
Judi From the new pool to the totally Josie and Iodated on a quiet cul de
remodeled kitchen and then
Raczynski Deal
904-261-0347 somel Call for a private showing 904-415-1952 sac. $305,000 #35991
judi@ml"lbanker.com $5,500,000 #35988 josie@net-magic.net


MARSHFRONT Five bedroom/
3.5 bath builder's home with out-
standing quality throughout. Low
maintenance exterior for care-
free living. Gorgeous views and
Bruce a large yard as weill You'll love
Jasinsky
904-261-0347 this homel
Wassky@oo&daftker.com $529,000 #35628


EASY FLORIDA LIVING just a
short walk to the Beach. This
immaculate decorator's home is
light, bright, and open. Corian
counters, lots of tile, and high
ceilings in a superb location.
$349,000 #35993


NEW CONSTRILIC TION AT
THE BEACH These oceanview
townhomes vvill have all the extras
plus steel construction and storm
proof glass. Short-term rentals
OK Don't miss this great oppor-
tunity. Starting at $895,000.
#35525


COMMERCIAL POTENTIAL ON
SADLER 2.5 acres with 250 feet
of frontage on Sadler. Just a few
blocks from the Beach. This would
be a prime location for a restaurant
Shannon or retail. Contact Shannon Smith for
Smith more details.
904'753-3935
ShannonSmithFL@ao1.c-om $1,250,000 #35067


OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS Don't miss THREE STORY OCEANVIEW
your chance to own two 2 bedroom/2 duplex with granny suite. Solid
bath oceanview, condos at "Port of
Call" These units have a semi private pour concrete & steel beam con
courtyard and a roof top deck with struction for superior safety &
incredible ocean vistas. Can be pur- quality. Many architectural fea-
chased separately. Single units start- Paul
ing at $340,000 and both for Barnes tures. Short stroll to the beach.
$680,000. #34704 904-753-0256 $1,100000 #35261
paul@woilliamshouse.com I J(


NEED SPACE?. You'll love this
immaculate one level home on
1.52 acres. This light, bright
split -plan features 4 bedrooms
and 2 baths, plus an additional
storage building in the large
backyard. $289,000 #35220


FANTASTIC OCEAN and POOL
VIEWS Enjoy cool breezes from
your balcony or play a game of ten-
nis on the courts. This unit has all new
windows, doors & plantation shutters
installed in 2005. This rare, unfur-
nished end unit at Surf & Racquet
won't last longl $652,000 #35465


1860 Homes-Unfurnishedl
NEW HOUSE at Heron Isles (off Chester
Rd. in Yulee). 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage.
$1095/mo. Call (916)300-3039.
PANORAMIC MARSH VIEW 3BR/2BA
all b rick ranch on 1 acre in central island
location. Updated kitchen appliances
w/gas cooktop, garage w/opener, laundry
room w/washer/dryer, lawn service.
$1750/mo. + dep., w/approved credit.
261-2712
STEPS TO BEACH 4BR/2BA, 2200 sq.
ft., 2-car garage, fenced yard. $1600/mo.
Call (904)261-3865.
LOOKING FOR A long term, unfurnished
rental in the Amelia Island area? Visit our
website at wwwcentury2lferreira com for
a complete listing or call Carol or Sherri @
Century 21 (904)261-3077.
FOR THE ELITE Beautiful Piney Island
2-story with panoramic vistas of mash &
1CW. 4BR/3BA, 2-car garage & much
more. $2100/mo. includes lawn care. Nick
Deonas Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006
2 BLOCKS FROM BEACH! 3BR/2BA, 2-
car garage. Fenced backyard. Pet OK.
$1095/mo. References required.
Available 10/5. Call (904)261-0948.
BEACH HOUSE 3BR/2BA, ocean view
balcony, covered parking. $1300/mo. First
& last + deposit. 1731r N. Fletcher.
Available now. (352)475-3797.
CHARMING 4/2 HOME near
downtown. Large yards, back fenced.
Large storage shed. All appliances. Close
to beach, school. (904)415-0088
ISLAND HOME 3BR/2BA, completely
remodeled, w/ceramic tile, swimming
pool. $1500/mo. Call 583-2379.
NEWLY REMODELED
Furnished/unfurnished. 2BR/1BA w/large
Florida room, deck, pool, garage storage,
private yard. Avail, 10/27. $975/mo.
(904)261-3859


We Go.t.



Distand


You


GET


EMPLOYEE


PRICING


1, 2 &3 U F.
BEDRooms $470.$Z
- Large Apartments On-Site Management Clubhouse & Playground
Pool 20 Minutes From Fernandina & Jacksonville
OPEN 8:30 km. 5:30p.m. Monday-Friday


ALL GM REBATES


Eastwood Oaks
APARTMtNTS


CREST


DISCOUNT


UP AN I'
TO ADDITIONAL


ON ALL 2005 CHEVROLETS


Plus Tires & Batteries, Fop Life

Loanep -Caps (By Appointment)

Anytime You Need Sepvice.'
*Certain models are eligible. In-stock units only. Plus tax, tag & title. Pricing includes allrebates & discounts -


Cpest Has Hundpeds Of 105

Vehicles to Choose Fpom!


Call Coldwell Banker


Linda
Han..
904-41"769
lhhanau@aol.com


.1 it
Linda
Hanau
904-415-0769


Josle
Deal
904-415-1952
josi4onet-magic.net


MEADOWFIELD BEAUTY
Great "like new" overlooking a
preserve. Lots of space and
exceptionally clean with Pergo
e l and file floors. Four bedrooms,
Julie I two baths, and wonderful
McCracken
904-261-0347 screened porch.
jules@net,-magic.net $258,000 #35182


Lila
Keim
904-753-3944
lilakeim@bellsouth.n.et


M200 1311;460!5
OCEANVIEW DUPLEX located NO TH FLETCHER This
on the North end of the Island. remodeled home is currently a
Each side is 2 bedrooms and single family residence but could
2.5 baths. The view and beach be a duplex. Only 330 feet to the
access are greatl Good oppor- oceani Ocean views from the
Sandy tunity for investment, second Paul upper deck and beautiful sun-
Pearman home, or primary residence. Barnes sets over Ft. Clinch. Call for
904-415-1589 904-753-0256
w2spearmangnot-m* not $665,000 #34404 DaulAwallflamshouse.com details. $449,000 #35158


'AM

LARGE SHADED LOT Located
just tow and a half blocks from
Centre Street and near the
Museum. Currently zoned R-2
and is 75"wide. Great potential.
Paul
Barnes $299,WO #35641
9041-753-0256
paul@wailliamshouse.com




FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 23, 2005 CLASSIFIED News-Leader


4HMONDAMI~ dHOInM qeONDAM 4JiONMA H1J DA qHO1a%TnAk4DOA. 4dHOaMEATL dHMONATA

aTHAN KXOCf P


* .t.3'


- mmw


0r C
OrC0
^ j fa


'~~AuiJ


stomer Appreciation

.Begins With You!


st Year Anniversa


*Super Low Fina
a *See dealer for details.


Sale


ncing Available, Saturday


September 24,2005

Special One Day Only
Select Models
Buy A Honda Get A Honda FREE
Select Accessories 50% Off


3v


4w 0
MV

-4'4
0


0 ^ 0
r^ 'tll &
'^Sn yL!! 't


Bring The Entire Family Out And Have Fun With Us.

SoieawayL
~ ~ s LongLive


1 T Remote
Register To Win A FREE
1000 Watt Honda Generator
EU1000
Drawing will be held at 2 p.m. Must'be present to win. No purchase necessary.
Kings Bay
Honda
We Sell Fun!


MON DA


PERFORMANCE FIF


0'
-C
.0
-o


honda.com ALWAYS WEAR A HELMET, EYE PROTECTION AND PROTEC-
TIVE CLOTHING. NEVER RIDE UNDER THE INFLUENCE OF DRUGS OR
ALCOHOL, AND NEVER USE THE STREET AS A RACETRACK. OBEY THE
LAW, AND READ YOUR OWNER'S MANUAL THOROUGHLY. For riding train-
ing information or to locate a rider training course near you, call the Motorcycle
Safety Foundation at 1-800-446-9227. honda.com. RECOMMENDED ONLY
FOR RIDERS 16 YEARS AND OLDER. BE A RESPONSIBLE RIDER.
REMEMBER, ATVs CAN BE HAZARDOUS TO OPERATE. FOR YOUR SAFE-
TY, ALWAYS WEAR A HELMET, EYE PROTECTION AND PROTECTIVE.
CLOTHING, AND NEVER RIDE ON PAVED SURFACES OR PUBLIC ROADS.
KEEP IN MIND THAT RIDING DOESN'T MIX WITH DRUGS OR ALCOHOL.
HONDA RECOMMENDS THAT ALL ATV RIDERS TAKE A TRAINING
COURSE AND READ THEIR OWNER'S
S T TM MANUAL THOROUGHLY. For rider train-
Ing Information or to sign up for a rider
L training course, call the ATV Safety
IS Institute at 1-800-887-2887. FourTrax,
Recon@, and Best on Earth-" are trade-
marks of Honda Motor Co., Ltd. (09/05)


Kings Bay Honda


0

4




0
4
4
I






I


526 Kenneth Gay Dr. Kingsland, GAk
o 912-7290-8686 Hours: Mon Fri 9 a.m. 6 p.m. Sat 9 a.m. 4 p.m. Sun Closed
r aNOnp 'NOH VUNrOH WIumOHp VUmOHnp rVUMOn VUNMOHI U VUOIIm


j~p~P~.7 ~ 4
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14B FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 23.2005 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER


When You Can Own!

$1000 CAN MOVE YOU IN!
(No Kidding.)


1860 Homes-UnfurnishedI 1860 Homes-Unfurnished


FOR RENT 900 sq. ft. 2BR/1BA on 4
beautiful acres w/old oaks. Quiet rural
neighborhood. $800/mo. + sec. dep. Call
(904)845-1985.
987 CHAD ST. NEARLY NEW, 3/2, W/D
included. Convenient island location. Pet
considered. $1050/mo. + security. Call
Debbie at 491-8985. Available now.
1/1 Awesome Nassau Riverfront -
Serene southern exposure, cute modem
cabin, amenities, near Amelia, Jax, Kings
Bay. Furn/unfurn, 261-5914(0), 261-5570
(H)
NEW CONSTRUCTION 4BR/2BA in
Yulee, 2008 s.f., sprinkler system, security
system. $1375/mo. Good credit. 225-
1934 or cell #(904)705-5453.


"o-lut,*IUUEon loUON





L V J P.Y (: 0 1 i~IU M 5
S-m old IN


JY

ppo m11i w

y, j4IJb~i~J I Y


COUNTRY LIVING AT ITS BEST
4 bedrooms, 2 baths
with detached garage/workshop,
on over 1 acre.
$249,000 #35686








QUIET NEIGHBORHOOD CLOSE TO
The beach, downtown, schools & greenway.
3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths,
946 SF.
$249,000 #35832






... .. ..

CUTE YELLOW COTTAGE WITH
White picket fence on 1 acre.
2 bedrooms, 1 bath, loft & office.
Great starter home or investment property.
$154,000 #35910
STEPHANIE WILKINSON 904-254-5555
BRANDON GILL 904-556-2778


634 S. 15TH ST. Remodeled 4BR/
2.5BA, pool, fenced backyard, large family
room, screened back porch. $1250
includes pool service. Nick Deonas Realty,
Inc. (904) 277-0006.
NEW HOME FOR RENT in Heron Isles.
Available now. Starting at $875. No pets.
Call Becky @ 206-1370.
2BR/1BA COTTAGE in Old Town. Quiet
neighborhood. $800/mo. Call 753-3268.

1 861 Vacation Rentals
OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA.
Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.
VACATION GETAWAY with heated
pool, 2 blocks from Historic District, 2
miles to beach. $250 weekly. (904)261-
6434

1864 Commercial/Retail

LIVE/WORK 450 sq. ft. -3500 sq. ft.
business warehouse/retail/professional
office spaces available starting @
$350/mo., $100 cam fee. All utilities
included. Tons of.shaded parking. Loading
docks avail. 2 blocks to Centre St. Build to
suit. (904)321-2222
COMMERCIAL/OFFICE -just off Centre
St. 400 sf to 2000 sf. $550 to $2300 per
month. Utilties incl. 19 S. 6th St. For
lease or sale. Realtor/owner. Call for appt.,
(904)556-6721.
AMELIA ISLAND RESORT AREA Prime
location n on First Coast Hwy., north of AIP,
south of Ritz Carlton. 1008-1530 sq. ft.
Call (904)277-3376.


CURTISS H.

LASSERRE
Real Estate, Inc.
I -=3 i i V
RESIDENTIAL
* 3BR/I BA HOME ON ISLAND -
Fenced yard. $850/mo + utilities.
OCEANFRONT CONDO -Just
remodeled 2BR/2BA, furn.,
community pool. $1,450/mo.
I year lease. GREATVALUE
3BR/2BA HOME in Flora Parke.
2-car garage. $1,250/mo. One year
lease.
4BR/3BA OCEANVIEW HOME -
Great view and easy beach access.
2,000+ SF. $1,500/mo.+ utilities.

VACATION
* 487 So. FLETCHER- 2BR/1 BA
oceanview. Monthly/weekly rental.

COMMERCIAL
*APPROX. I ACRE ONAIA/SR200
ON ISLAND. Great visibility,
fenced. Great location for out-door
display nursery, equipment, garden
items. Ground lease.
* HISTORIC DISTRICT
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE with
3 rooms.
* PRIME COMMERCIAL SPACE. ir,
Applebee's / SteinMart / CVS
complex. New 4,OOC0 SF building
facing 8th St/AIA. 1,000 SF bays.
high visibility retail, vanilla shell.
* DEERWALK Prime high visibility
location on A I A in O'Neil. 1,250 SF
units. $1,671.88/mo.-$ 1,727.60/mo.


- .* g zl


'99 PLYMOUTH VOYAGER Cold A/C,
non-smoker, clean, 128K miles, excellent
. i.-.r.d.ti.i:., l (i04",-53 r-i60 1

| 904 Motorcycles
1995 HONDA NIGHTHAWK 250 Only
700 miles. Good condition. $1500. Call
(904)225-9513 after 4:30pm.
ATV 2003 HONDA RANCHER with
wench. Electronic shift. Excellent
condition. $3,400. (904)874-9382


FOR SALE 2006 Honda Shadow Classic
Motorcycle. Under 260 miles, mint
condition, 4-year warranty Included.
$6,000. (904)556-9495


'*1


THE LUXURIES OF AN ISLAND RESORT...


...THE COMFORTS OF A

CONDOMINIUM HOME



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Now acc ipling tn's'n'aioi.










THE LODGE
A T .A M E L IA I S L A N D



Luxury IKR ort ( niiidoniiiiimiiii. 'lo- n tliih $3l..1',, IIm nihilcd
1-88TleLodgc (1I -8S -43 -.,43) *') i-lli-(mlW 1I
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1864 Commercial/Retail
COMMERCIAL/OFFICE Medical,
lawyers, accountants. Immediate move-in.
Beautifully decorated, builder's special
design, 1100sf, divided, 2 offices,
reception area, conference room. 819 S.
8th St. Call for appt. 753-0608.
FERNANDINA/YULEE 3,000 s.f. clean-
lit shell avail in new strip ctr. across fm.
Lowe's; busy, high traffic loc. Call Bob
Worgan, RMW Properties (800)630-7505.
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location
on AIA in O'Neal. 1250sf units. Curtiss
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.

1866 Wanted to Rent|
SENIOR CITIZEN LADY needs a pet
friendly place to rent. 2 bedrooms
acceptable, A/C & hopefully fenced yard.
Call (904)778-1516.




901 Automobiles I
2002 VW JETTA GLS Silver/gray, moon
roof, stereo. One owner. 36,900 miles.
(904)535-3422
2003 MALIBU Excellent condition. 4-
door, PB, PS, cruise, electric windows.
44,600 miles. $8,000 Firm. Call (904)
879-1022.
1996 PONTIAC GRAND AM SE 4 door.
In excellent condition, 1 owner, 200K
miles. $2,800/OBO. Must see to believe.
(912)882-0971 or (912)270-0713
1988 300 ZX Red, T-Tops, 5 spd. Must'
see! 3rd owner. Car fax report. $3,000
Firm. Call 583-3035.
1993 SATURN 4-DOOR SPORT COUPE
- Good condition, excellent gas mileage,
A/C. $1000/OBO. 583-4882
1997 FORD EXPLORER Eddie Bauer,
loaded, good condition. 42,089 miles.
$7,800. Call (904)261-5733.
2002 JEEP WRANGLER X Black w/tan
top. New soft top. 46K miles. Standard.
Asking $15,300/OBO. Call (904)753-0222.
TOYOTA RAV4 2002 Avg. 25 mpg.
$12K. Call (904)753-1963.
$500 POLICE IMPOUNDS Cars from
$500. Tax repos, US Marshall & IRS sales.
Cars, trucks, SUVs, Toyotas, Hondas,
Chevy's, & more. For listing call (800)571-
0225 ext. C373. FCAN
2000 TOYOTA CELICA GT Sharp.
$8,800. Call (904)491-8757.
$500! Police Impounds -
Hondas/Chevys/Jeeps, etc. Cars from
$500. For listings 1(800)749-8116 ext.
A461.
2000 RED KIA SPORTAGE 49,000
miles. Great shape. $6,800. Call (904)
261-3859.

S 902 Trucks
RED & WHITE 1968 GMC PU 327
engine, runs & looks good. Standard
trans., towing pkg. Inquire at 1563 Arbor
Ln., Fern. Bch.,. FL 32034. Asking
$3750/OBO.

1 903 Vans