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|Section A: Main|
|Section A: Opinion|
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|Section A: Around Town|
|Section A: Religion|
|Section A: Homes|
|Section A: Main continued|
|Section A: Nassau Sports|
|Section B: At Your Leisure|
|Section B: At the Movies|
|Section B continued|
|Section B: Television|
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|Table of Contents|
Section A: Main
page A 1
page A 2
page A 3
page A 4
page A 5
Section A: Opinion
page A 6
Section A: Main continued
page A 7
Section A: Around Town
page A 8
Section A: Religion
page A 9
Section A: Homes
page A 10
Section A: Main continued
page A 11
page A 12
page A 13
Section A: Nassau Sports
page A 14
page A 15
page A 16
Section B: At Your Leisure
page B 1
Section B: At the Movies
page B 2
Section B continued
page B 3
page B 4
Section B: Television
page B 5
page B 6
Section B: Classified
page B 7
page B 8
page B 9
page B 10
page B 11
page B 12
page B 13
page B 14
F LO R I DAY'S
WE E K L Y
W S PA
FRIDAY OCTOBER 72005/28 PAGES 2 SECTIONS
Angry pet owner
.,.t'fi. '..:(:. :,. _. -: ;i< ..-... -.. ..'. ... '..
io YEAS -CO
PHOTOS BY GLENDA S. JENIKNS/NEWS-LEADER
Yvonne Thompson, above left, and Deondra Hightower assist students with homework during'
"Power Hour" at the new Boys & Girls Club on 11th Street in Fernandina Beach. Staff mem-
ber Ricky Starks helps Tyrell Shuman with his studies, below.
Adults, kids hail
Boys & Girls Club U
GLENDA S JENKINS
"Do you have any more
membership applications?" a
young boy, about 15,'asked
Thompson, program direc-
tor for the first Boys & Girls
Club to open.in Fernandina
Beach, answered that question
with an enthusiastic "yes" twice
in less than 30 minutes on
Monday, the club's first day
open to students.
Inside the 11th Street build-
ing that once served as a com-
munity center for the Housing
Authority of Fernandina Beach,
24 youngsters had already
begun following a routine of
Many of the students \ ere
eager to receive help with their
homework. "You've come to the
right place," Thompson tells
"I'm excited about helping
the kids and reaching out," she
said. "These kids need a differ-
ent outlook and someplace L.,
call their own."
"I'm elated the Boys & Girls
Club is coming here," said
Harold Perry, the housing
authority's executive director.
Through a public-private
partnership, the federally fund-
ed housing program agreed to
provide a year of in-kind serv-
CLUB Continued on 4A
GLENDA S. JENKINS
The city's planning department
has halted approval of site plans
for towlnhoufses and duplexes i.n
substandard luls in the nm:dium-
density residerinal (R-2) zoning dis-
trict. City Manager Bob Mearns
said Tuesday. \ \,,
The decision camn after interim
planning supervisor, Catherine
Hartley denied on Sept,,7 plans for
a duplex to be constructed on 12th
Street property owned l?y City
Commissioner Joe Gerrity.\"
":It's not too late to fix" the prob-
lem, said Gerrity, who requesed
Nassau County's Clerk of Court.
has called for the county to hire a
new outside auditor.
Though the county's current
contract with the Fernandina
Beach firm Farmand, Farmand &
Farmand does not end until March,
Clerk of Court John Crawford said
Wednesday he feels a change is
necessary to establish a "new level
of accountability." ,
Crawford sent a letter to Nassau,
County Commission Chair-Ansley
Acree Wednesday requesting the
commission put this year's audit
out for bid,.
The recommendation comes
less than a week after Farmand
presented last year's audit to the
county. That audit was delayed for
months due to the discovery that
more -than $1
million had been
the clerk's office.
to the theft, and
Crawford the audit was put
on hold while
state law enforce-
ment performed an investigation.
The investigation found Mixon
had been stealing from the office
for years, unbeknownst to
Crawford's predecessors or
Farmand, Farmand & Farmand.
In order to take steps to change
the county's "culture of accounta-
bility," Crawford said he was
requesting a new auditing firm
COUNTY Continued on 4A
* Fernandina Beach Commis.
sioners are scheduled to meet
at 5 p.nm Tuesday to discuss
establishing standards lor a
vested 'iglts test tor property)
o\wer&The.c/,\,lhias ,.. ,,.
permit fora sin.le-family resi
dence on substandard lots in
the R2 zoningdistrict. but not
that the issue of density, its calcu-
lation and the moratorium on per-
mits be discussed. 'That's what
CITY Continued on 3A
Florida employers paid a
total of S3.386 billion in wages
and salaries in 1954, a 70 per-
cent increase over 1950.
October 7, 1955
Ronnie Dougherty claimed
victory in the race for Nassau
County Sheriff and James
Page won a close race for
October 8, 1980
The county's total budget
was approved at $48.2 million,
of which $10.6 million was
listed as reserves.
October 11, 1995
AROUND TOWN ..............8A
CLASSIFIEDS ................. 7B
CROSSWORD ................;. 4B
OBITUARIES ........................ 2A
OUT AND ABOUT ............ 1B
151styear No. 80
Fernandirna Beach FL
newsprint with aOy bdSt.d Irk.
I I I 11 LI111i
Chief: Investigations of police
GLENDA S. JENKINS
.Citizens who wish to make com-
plaints against law enforcement
officers with the Fernandina Beach
Police Department can follow a few
easy steps, the department's police
chief said Tuesday.
"The procedures that we use
are very simple," Chief Chip
Hamn mond told Fernandina Beach
"We do have a set of policies
and procedures in place," City
Manager Bob Mearns said. "We
did want the citizens to feel secure
and comfortable that the police
department does have policies and
procedures for conducting such
The city recently concluded an
internal investigation of alleged
misconduct by Capt. James
Thompson. Another investigation
into allegations of sexual miscon-
duct by two former and one current
police officer was conducted by the
Florida Department of Law.
Enforcement and is now before the
"It takes a long time,"
Hammond said. "And people
get impatient. And the chief takes
all kinds of cheap shots. But that
goes with the job and I don't mind
A citizen who wants to make a
'It takes a long time. An
impatient. And the chief
of cheap shots. But that
POLICE CHIEF CHIP H
complaint should call the depart-
ment "and say to the dispatcher, 'I
wish to register a complaint against
a member of the Fernandina Beach
Police Department,'" Hammond
"That's the procedure. And you
will be direct
complaint if it
warded to the
tain will call th
can't resolve it, he will take a writ-
ten complaint," Hammond said.
d people get The complaint, composed in the
takes all kindS' person's own handwriting, will be
takeCS a6 kinds notarized arid forwarded to the
goes with the chief of police.:
d that. "Internal affairs investigations
nd that. are only conducted at the direction
AMMOND of the chief of police," Hammond
said, explaining that'the investiga-
tive lieutenant "or hfis properly
trained designee" will conduct all
ted from there to a' internal affairs investigations.
rho will handle the "When the chief of police gets
's within his realm of' this written, signed, notarized com-
," he said. plaint, he has options," he said.
plaint may be for- :' When the investigation involves
e c'antain '" e an-
he individual in. If he
Tamiy pours on little damage
AND BENJAMIN PRICE
Localemergency workers spent
Wednesday watching Tropical
Storm Tammy closely, but the
storm passed without inflicting
much damage or significant flood-
ing on Nassau County. .
"It looks like we got out of it a lot
better than we thought we would,"
said Ben Spillers of the Nassau
County Office of Emergency
At 11 a.m. Wednesday, the office
issued a statement warning citi-
zens the county could experience
periods of heavy rain and urging
them to monitor the storm and
The storm created rough seas.
off the coast of Florida on
Wednesday, and rescue workers
responded to one would-be storm
victim, but the incident turned out
to be a false alarm.,
Fernandina Beach firefighters
and police officers scoured the
beach Wednesday afternoon in
search of a possible swimmer.in
distress, only to discover about 30
minutes later.that the man was not
Rescue workers responded to
the 1000 block of South Fletcher
Ave. about 1:30 p.m. when Ed Coop
reported he saw a swimmer in the
water "bobbing about 100 yards
out ...' going (underwater) for a
minute at a time."
Posted up and down the beach,
firefightei-s and police searched for
the man until about 2 p.m., xhen
he was spotted in the water at
Seaside Park. The man got out of
the afterr and reportedly told res-
cue workers that he was "just swim-
ming" and denied needing help.
Fernandina Beach Fire-Rescue
Deputy Chief Jeffrey Bunch said
the man shouldn't have been
swimming in the first place.
"This isn't a day to be swim-
ming," Bunch said. "He was putting
people in danger, I've got guys with
shorts on ready to go out and get
.someone ... we were trying to find
lifeguards, of course there aren't
any on duty this time of year."
In anticipation of potential flood-
TAMMY Continued on 4A
ill I I IVIll-Il----I Ill -II I
LOOL-ll9M Ii 111ASHA'D
LOOLIT XOG Old
VOI 0IJ JO l'80JGB AVJ P30Zf
X8I~01SIH HAM* A 9oUl I
Fernandina Beach Police and Fire-Rescue scour the water off
Seaside Park Wednesday for a reported swimmer in distress.
The call turned out to be a false alarm.
From the Porch
Wednesday in the News-Leader
#AhR E ."'in "wnWFWlmmilW~li
City limits duplexes
on substandard lots
POLICE Continued on 3A
511 Ash Street,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
Website for e-mail addresses
Office hours are 8:30a,m. to5:00p.m..
Monday through Friday
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7.2005 NEWS News-Leader
~I =0 LmG
. 4 0 0
The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday by The Ferandina Beach
News-Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Femrnandina Beach, FL 32034: Periodicals
postage paid at Femandina Beach, Fla. (USPS 189-900) ISSN# 0163-4011.
Reproductions of the contents of this publication in whole or in part without written permis-
sion from the publisher are prohibited.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, P.O. Box 766, Femandina
Beach, FL 32035. The News-Leader may only be sold by persons or businesses author-
ized by the publisher or circulation director.
NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS: The News-Leader assumes no financial responsibility
for typographical errors in advertising. When notified promptly, the part of the advertise,
ment in which the typographical error appears will be reprinted. All advertising Is subject to
the approval of the publisher. The News-Leader reserves the right to correctly classify, edit
or delete any objectionable wording or reject the advertisement In its entirety at any time
prior to scheduled publication if it is determined that the advertisement or any part thereof
is contrary to the general standard of advertising acceptance.
Mail in Nassau County ...
Mail out of Nassau County
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. :
. . . . .$29.00
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Classified Ads: Monday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Friday, 3 p.m.
Legal Notices: Friday, noon
Retail Advertising: Friday, 3 p.m.
Classified Ads: Wednesday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Tuesday, 5 p.m.
Retail Advertising- Tuesday, 3 p.m.
1What is the one thing
everyone can do to
h. help prevent colds,
influenza, and bacte-
rial infections? It's easy; Wash
your hands. Wash them, of
0 course, after using the bathroom,
Before eating, after blowing your
S ams nose. Wash them after, shaking
4 .hands if you can, and being in
b contact with children or animals.
Both can carry infections without
being sick themselves due to a
m natural immunity that you may
0 not have.
When you wash your hands,
use the proper technique for
effectiveness. A quick rinse does-
n't do it Instead, use warm water,
soap and friction from vigorous
action. Curve the fingers and
thumbs of one hand inside the
other hand's curved fingers and
use a massaging action to get the
fingertips and nails clean. The
4 Rule of thumb for infection con-
trol is that hand washing should
o last as long as it takes to sing a
complete "Happy Birth
regular speed. Use of a
cream or lotion, prefer
with a moisture shield,
can be wiped away witt
Shaking hands spre
germs than hugging, b
people tend to touch th
mouths, noses and eye
their fingers and, if the
boring a virus or harm
ria, spread it right alon
personally would like t
adapt the Oriental cust
ing slightly when we m
one, instead of shaking
indicates a gentle resp
honor, whereas the cuE
grasping someone's rij
came into use in Medif
Europe among kings a
defense against germs
iday" at its knights, as a sign that they were bacteria; antibiotics could take
good not concealing a weapon in their care of any occurring infection
ably one right hand. In most situations, As a result of this laxity, staph
, will keep today, that is not really the mes- infections became a serious pr
n from sage we are attempting to con- lem. My own newborn daughter
ying out vey! came home from the hospital
)thing It is also wise to remember with huge angry boils on her t
ats plain that an infectious virus can be bottom from a staph infection
petroleum spread from one person to anoth- acquired in the nursery, and
y as a er via telephone receivers, refrig- became quite ill. About the sar
)isture erator handles, water faucet han- time, a relative suffered for ye;
eld, and dles, doorknobs, etc. Using from a staph infection of her st
excess disinfectant wipes often on things that would not respond to anti
h a paper that are used by several people otics, and eventually left her w
will keep the bacteria count down scars. Now we are in danger o:
ads more and wipe away infectious viruses, another strain of staph that is
becausee which can stay active on surfaces showing great resistance to
heir for 24 hours. antibiotics.
es with Certain bacteria, such as The bottom line is: you can
.y are.har- staphylococcus aureus, are beat cleanliness as the first line
ful bacte- becoming resistant to frequently defense against infection. Don
.g to you. I used antibiotics, and this will con- share towels, razors, eye make
o see us tinue as each generation of bacte- or lipstick, drinking cups or an
tom of bow- ria gradually mutates as protec- personal items; keep your han
neet some- tion from newly developed away from your mouth, nose a
hands. It antibiotics. When antibiotics eyes; be considerate of others,
ect and were first introduced and then and take special precautions to
stom of became widespread over 40 or 50 protect them when you have a
ght hand years ago, hospitals began to cold. And do keep your hands
eval depend less on scrupulous clean- clean.
nd lines and disinfectants to control awalsh@fbnewsleader.
William Howard Farnell, 83,
passed away Tuesday afternoon,
Oct 4,2005, in Fernandina Beach.
He was a native of Miami and
moved to Fernandina Beach three
months ago from Toscola, Ill. He
was of the Baptist faith and was a
member of the Disabled American
Mr. Farnell was a veteran of
.. the U.S. Army and served at Pearl
Harbor and other locations in the
Pacific Theater of operations dur-
ing World War II. He was a com-
bat wounded soldier and the recip-
ient of a Purple Heart medal.
He was predeceased by a son,
Edward R Farnell, who passed
away in 2001.
SObituaries 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.
p Obituaries may contain a listing of survivors
as determined by the family and a short biography
FOR THE RECORD
Rachel Miner is charged with
sale and delivery of a controlled
substance. That charge was
incorrectly stated in the Oct. 5
issue of the News-Leader.
The News-Leader strives for
accuracy. We will promptly correct
allfactual errors. Please notify the
editor of errors at
mparnell@fbnews leader.com or
call (904) 261-3696.
Your LOCAL news
source on line when
you're away from home.
Survivors include: two sons,
William C. (Erlinda) Farnell of
. Hubert, N.C., and William
(Vivian) Lowder of Fayetteville,
Ga.; three daughters, Laura (Jim)
Conner of Yulee, Lynn (Randy)
Scott of Jacksonville, N.C., and
Juanita (Larry) Hammock of
Monroe, Ga.; 14 grandchildren;
one great-grandchild; and several
nieces and nephews.
Funeral services were held at
11 a.m. Thursday at Green Pine
Funeral Home in Yulee with
Pastor Dolton W. Robertson II offi-
ciating. Interment followed in
Green Pine Cemetery.
Green Pine Funeral Home
of the deceased's achievements, hobbies 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
included free of charge.
Obituaries are accepted only from a funeral
home or crematory. Photographs may be provid-
ed by the family.
SDeadlines for obituaries and photographs
are noon Tuesday and noon Thursday for the fol-
lowing day's newspaper.
hzen and in
was loved as
one of their
S d. J upon shared
h -e stories of hard-
ship and grace
from the families of the
Okefenokee Swamp gave
Jacqueline the desire to share her
love for this area back across the
She and Mr. Jordan sponsored
her siblings and parents to visit
and then emigrate to the Golden
Isles where they too gained
Survivors are many, including:
daughter LeonaRose Jordan
Byrne of Fernandina Beach; son
Millard John (Beth and David)
Jordan of Albuquerque, N.M.;
brothers Maynard (Valerie)
Harrison of Brunswick, Ga., and
Norman (Barbara) Harrison of St.
Simons, Ga.; sisters Rita (Jerry)
Edwards of Brunswick, Ga., and
Sylvia Eddy of London, England;
and sisters-in-law. Mary-Emma
Carter and Carrie Jordan 'of
Brandon. A host of loving'
nephews and nieces include
Wilma Jean Shaw of Winter
Haven, Tony Harrison of
Brunswick, Ga., and Alfred Jordan
and great-niece Cynthia Jordan
Noyes of Jacksonville.
Grandchildren are her pre-
cious darling and treasure Robert
Millard Park (Brooke and Keaton)
and her pride and joy, Sarah
Kathleen Byrne of Fernandina
Jacqueline leaves behind many
grieving friends including former
companion, Fred Nimon, Joyce
Pethwick, and special dearheart
Family and friends will gather
at Edo Miller and Sons Funeral
Home, 3321 Glynn Ave. (US 17),
Brunswick, Ga., at2 p.m. Saturday
for a visitation followed by a formal
memorial service in the chapel.
Interment will take place in a pri-
vate ceremony at the Shiloh
Memorial Church of Homerville,
Ga., at a later date.
Memorials may be made to the
Hospice of the Golden Isles, 1692
Glynco Parkway, Brunswick, GA
Edo Miller and Sons Funeral Home
Jr., Willie, Aggie
Lee, Idella, Lerona, Maggie,
Onetha and Patricia; a host of
dren; many relatives and friends.
Interment will be held at O'Neal
Huff and Battise Funeral Home
The Nassau Association for
Retarded Citizens annual meet-
ing is 4 p.m. Oct. 8 at its facility,
86051 Hamilton St. in Yulee.
Enjoy an open house from 3-4
p.m. For information call
Fund-raiser yard sale
The "Toothfairies" Relay For
Life Team (Drs. Owens, Van
Etta and Kitson) will hold a yard
sale rain or shine on Oct 8 from
8-11 a.m. at their office, 1947
Citrona Drive in the Egmont
Professional Park. There will be
a wide variety of items including
tickets for a drawing for a cos-
metic teeth-whitening kit (a $350
value). For more information
call Jennifer at 277-4098. All pro-
ceeds benefit Relay For Life.
A general meeting of the
Concerned Friends of Fernan-
dina that was scheduled for 6:30
p.m. Oct. 11 at the Council on
Aging has been cancelled.
The bereavement support
group sponsored by Barnabas
Center and Hospice of Jackson-
ville will meetfrom 4:30 to 6 p.m.
Oct. 12 at the Barnabas Center,
11 South 11th St For more infor-
mation call 277-4246.
H. E. A. L. (Health Education
Alliance) will hold its regular
meeting on Oct.12 at St Peter's
Episcopal Church from noon 1
p.m. The speaker will be Wendy
Walker, representing Authentic
Lifestyle Magazine. For informa-
tion, call Teri Daggett at 415-
3036 or Carol Beck at 491-0250.
Joseph TI Albertie, 49, of
Sandhill, passed suddenly on Sept
He was a lifelong resident of,
Nassau County and graduate of
Peck High School.
Funeral services will be held
on Saturday, Oct. 8, 2005, at 11
a.m. in St. James Baptist Church,
the Rev. Joel Robinson pastor.
Elder Eddie Lawrence will offici-
Joseph leaves a loving and
devoted family to cherish his
memory: father Herman Albertie
Sr.; daughter, Seatreya Hill; broth-
ers Lonnie (Arridean) Albertie,
Herman (Janice) Albertie Jr.,
SamuelAlbertie, Clinton Albertie,
Sgt Marion Francis Conn
Sgt. Marion Francis Conner,
72, born July 25,1933, to John and
Minnie Conner in Bryceville,
passed away Oct. 5, 2005, in
Having served in both the
Korean War and the Vietnam War
with:-the United-,States ,Navy,
Marion Francis Conner lived an
adventurous life traveling the
world on various vessels.
In Vietnam, he joined Special
Forces on the island of Sa Huynh,
a remote detachment of Danang.
As a small weapons expert, he was
in charge of the armory that sup-
plied all ammo to that regional. As
the leading Gunners mate, Petty
Officer Conner served in the role
of Master at Arms. During his 14-
month assignment he received the
Bronze Star and two Purple Hearts
for injuries received.
Upon retiring from the military
in'1973, he and his family moved
to Fernandina Beach. He worked
for ITT Rayonier for a short peri-
od of time while attending
Jacksonville University, where he
earned a bachelor's degree in
Gregory Albertie, Terry Albertie,
Jacob (Marie) Albertie and Darryl
Benton; sisters Jeanett (Darrell)
Adams, Lois Albertie, Dorothy
Robert, Magdeline Albertie
and Ann Albertie; grandchildren
Justice Hill, Tyson Hill, Packwon
Hill and Jordan Hill; and a host of
nieces, nephews, cousins and lov-
Friends may view the remains
today in his church from 5-8 p.m.
and on Saturday from 9:30 a.m.
until the hour of service.
Interment will follow in the
family plot in Elmo Wiley
Huff andBattise Funeral Home
S After gradu-
ating from the
..l police academy,
.: he was
County Sheriff s
Office as a patrolman and was later
promoted to Sergeant, where he
retired in 1998.
Sgt. Conner was predeceased
by both his parents, his daughter
Veleda and mother-in-law Lorena.
He is survived by his wife of 50
years, Bobbie; son, Charlie L.
Conner (Tammy); daughter,
Dianne Conner Ludwig (Bill); 5
grandchildren, and 2 great-grand-
Graveside services, with full
Military Honors and the Nassau
County Sheriffs Honor Guard, will
be held Monday, 2 p.m., Oct. 10,
2005, at Green Pine Cemetery,
Yulee, with the Rev. Truman
Hardage-Giddens Funeral Home
Jacqueline Alice Jordan
Jacqueline Alice Jordan, 73,
went to the Lord on Sept 30,2005,
at the Hospice of the Golden Isles
A native of England, Mrs.
Jordan was daughter to the late
James (Jack) and Kathleen (Kitty)
Harrison and preceded in death
by son Dale Jordan and by her
loving husband USAF Ret.
CMSgt. Millard Jordan.
Mrs. Jordan was a child sur-
vivor of the London Blitz of World
War II. A dancer at the Eastbury
Secondary Modern School, Mrs.
Jordan had a beautiful voice and
loved to sing. She worked at a
pharmaceuticals firm and at a
London hospital as a practical
nurse until marriage.
Mrs. Jordan taught her chil-
dren to enjoy the gifts of the world
found at USAF duty stations in
Madrid and Alcoy, Spain,
Lakenheath, England, Galveston,
Texas, and Grand Forks, N.D.,
and in retirement at St. Simons
Mrs. Jordan worked at the
Musgrove Plantation of the RJ.
Reynolds family and at the
Cloister Hotel of Sea Island. She
was known for excellent craftwork
in ceramics, painting, jewelry
making and fabric artisanry,
which gave her a wide, circle of
A doll crafter of excellence,
Mrs. Jordan was the Charter
President of the Doll Club of
the Golden Isles and an avid
teddy bear collector. She made
many, many dolls and rarely sold
them but instead adopted them
out to people who would love
She was a publishing authori-
ty on antique doll repair and would
work on dolls sent in from around
the nation for their owners who
She volunteered with the
Humane Society, the Cub Scouts,
and the PTA of St. Simons
Elementary and was known to be
tirelessly creative. As a cultural
speaker at local schools and nurs-
ing homes, Mrs. Jordan was witty
and engaging as the Pearly Queen
of Cockney English folklore cele-
Reared in the teachings of the
Church of England, Mrs. Jordan
attended the First Baptist Church
of St Simons for many years. Mrs.
Jordan became an American citi-
Funeral services for Mr.
George T. Middleton will be held
Saturday, Oct 8, 2005,. 2 p.m, at
the Kingdom Hall of Jehovah
Witnesses, 325 Nassauville Road,
Fernandina Beach, Florida,
Brother Ottis Jones officiating.
Visitation will be held at Huff
and Battise Funeral Home, 410
Beech St in Fernandina, from 5-
8 p.m. today. The body will also be
available for viewing from 12:30-
p.m. to the hour of service at
Kingdom Hall on Saturday.
Mr. Middleton was survived
by his wife, Mary Louise
* 0 ~
* 0 ~
* A' WI ~.
William Howard Famell
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7.2005 NEWS News-Leader
Elaine Romans and several
other Nassau County residents
told their state legislators Tuesday
they want the Department of
Transportation to improve A1A
sooner rather than later.
They want new parallel roads
and a new access road to the
island. They're tired of seeing acci-
dents on A1A, tired of being stuck
in traffic any hour of the day and
scared to think ofthe 10-mile park-
ing lot the roadway could become
in the event of a hurricane evacu-
Janie Thomas of the Shrimp
Producers Association said if
Florida shrimpers don't get some
kind of fuel credit, the price of
diesel fuel will kill the local indus-
Doug Adkins of mental health
facility Dayspring Village wants
to see Medicaid reform for adjust-
ing premiums. He also wants to
see improved transportation serv-
ices for the disadvantaged so
Nassau County patients needing
care in Jacksonville don't have to
spend hours at the hospital waiting
on a ride home.
Nassau County Schools
Superintendent John Ruis said
mandated class-size reductions
POLICE Continued from 1A
a criminal complaint against an
officer, both a criminal and an
administrative (internal) investi-
gation must be conducted.
'The problem with this is that
there are different rules that
apply" to both types of investiga-
tions, Hammond said. "There are
different standards of proof. And
for these reasons, these investi-
gations have to be kept separate."
Otherwise, "You can destroy
a criminal investigation that has
taken hundreds of hours in untold
manpower to compile" if the two
investigations come in contact
with each other, the chief
To avoid this, another agency
may be asked to conduct the crim-
inal investigation, completing it
first before the administrative
investigation is begun.
olosedl Hammond said. nr-.r.
The. department works "with
people with unquestioned integri-
ty" such as Assistant State
Attorney Doc Burgess and FDLE
investigators, Hammond said.
are increasingly difficult and
expensive in rapidly growing
counties like Nassau.
Those were just some of the
concerns voiced to state Rep.
Aaron Bean and state Sen. Jim
King at a public hearing at the
County Building in Yulee.
The meeting was a chance for
the legislators to meet their con-
stituents and hear their requests
and concerns prior to the upcom-
ing legislative session.
And they heard plenty.
About 10 residents spoke, also
asking for support or contributions
on issues ranging from new play-
ground equipment at Main Beach,
handicap accessibility at the
Nassau County Judicial Annex in
Yulee, to alcohol distribution laws.
Both Bean and King agreed a
Medicaid "overhaul," A1A
improvements and other plans to
improve traffic in Nassau County
will be priorities this year.
After the meeting, Bean said
he felt the hearing was very suc-
cessful, and an excellent oppor-
tunity for the public to address
"It was good, we had a lot of
input," Bean said. "It's great to
see people interested in their gov-
ernment and concerned about
What the law says
Co.mplainti"- and ir'nvelsliga-
lions of allegeJ .:r iu-p.-c ledJ
nmisconcluct bLy members of
the Fernandin'. Beach Police
Department ,Ail DC Iecoidecd,
iegis.l ed i an- c: nir r : liled in
..iccordan:e with Flo.rida
Sl.tlute 12 533
All ,'omplainl, ..-.il be docru-
mienledJ S.pervisor':. will arin-
die minor cr.fiq;l irilz
Cocnplainlz hand.leii by supei-
visors ,ill be do uiented orr
a complaint I-.view forim and
lorv,arded t t,: he captain lor
rreerencing and re,.,ew
The interni- l alair: function
is the respo'isibility of the
crimina-l inm &sihgarlir.' division
o't he Fei rndiard,a EPeai'hT
-~"J J tIs s,' lC 1 o lt l '"-Z.
,-Ite-.ni,' d, j.i -i : I. v.. d,6ro the'
best job that we can, using the
best people," he said, "and bring
the case to a conclusion as soon as
possible. But we don't rush it."
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GLENDA S. JENKINS
Property owners and building
contractors urged Fernandina
Beach Commissioners on Tuesday
to permit existing lots of record to
be developed under current land
development code standards and
allow their building plans to pro-
Realtor Paul Barnes said other-
wise his clients can't sell their
vacant Third Street lot for the value
they believe it's worth.
"When the Davis sisters bought
the property it was clear in their
mind that they would be able to
sell it at some point as a property
that could have a duplex built on it,"
he said. "Following any real estate
trends we know that it would be of
more value" than a single family
CITY Continued from 1A
we're here for and we need to come
to some resolution with it." A dis-
cussion was scheduled for Tuesday.
"The city has been issuing per-
mits for duplexes forever" on sub-
standard lots based on the city's
land development code, Mearns
said. But continuing that practice
would be illegal because it violates
density requirements outlined in
the city's comprehensive plan.
"The state law is really quite
clear on this issue," he told city
commissioners. 'The comprehen-
sive plan is the law, not the zoning
If the city uses comprehensive
plan densities, "these folks don't
have enough land area," Mearns
said. "For people who own 60 by
100-foot lots, there's a moratorium
"I cannot authorize anyone to
issue a building permit" under the
current circumstances, Mearns
said. 'There is no other legal way
around this. I will not violate the
Commissioners took no official
action. But in a.consensus they
directed city staff to make a deter-
mination of property owners' "vest-
ed rights," or "reasonably expected
investment in their property" with
regard to building a duplex on a
Staff will review applications
based on vested rights criteria out-
lined in city cddes:
'The people that, are out there
wh,,have submitted applications
proqahly dJu.a.e vested rights
because they have!relied .on-what
we have done in the past," City
Attorney Debra Braga said.
'"The Davis sisters feel ... that
following common practice... they
could do what they purchased the
land to do." Barnes said.
"I can't figure out which way
(City Manager Bob) Mearns and
the city want to go with this," said
Robert Peters, who has a pending
application before the city for a
townhouse on a 70 by 100-foot lot
on First Avenue zoned medium-
density residential, or R-2.
"On one hand they say it's not
fair. But on the other hand they've
got me and other folks... on hold
because we supposedly violate the
comp plan," he said, pointing out
that staff previously has approved
duplex development on 50 by 100-
foot lots. "We've got some selec-
tive enforcement going on."
Peters asked the commission
to create an exception for existing
lots of record.
S "I think you
guys are opening
a whole, can. of
S worms here,"
". / Gerrity said. "I
going to have a lot
of trouble with a
To correct the
between the comprehensive plan
and the land development code,
the planning department will work
to amend the future land use
"The solution is a mapping exer-
cise to break (density) down on a
neighborhood scale," Hartley said,
based on average lot size.
The exercise, which would take
a few months, would use a land use
survey to show what densities exist
"on the ground," Hartley said.
"You can assign your densities
on a neighborhood basis so
people have a right to develop their i
property under what's there." ;
'We really have to analyze the :
areas of the city," Braga said, "If
we're trying to preserve neighbor-
hoods, (some areas) are tradition-
ally single-family residence neigh-
borhoods and they have an R-2
Several citizens asked that the
city continue to grant permits based
on the land development code. But
staff argued against that request.
"I have a problem with the argu-
ment that the city should continue
tices,' Hartley sA.hi' ihdlt .r.elhe
case then we W6ioldnthaverhny
trees, all your wetlands would be
filled, your houses would be too
"The comp plan police
going to come get us," he
talked to the Northeast
Planning Council and they
it's less than 10 acres, it's
issue. We're not going
involved in that.'"
The value of duplex o
house lots on First Aver
risen from $25,000 to $265
lot, Peters said.
"You know who's been
the beneficiaries of that h
this town, because you g(
tax dollars when it's zoned
a townhouse than you do v
zoned for a single family,"
"Allow the status quo.
moratorium lifted," Pete
"Allow people to get the b
the bargain that they got."
"I think it's only reason
we should continue to iss
mits until we can get our ac
The city denied a site plan
for a duplex at 409 South 12th
St. because the 86 oy 100-
foot lot does not meet compre-
nensive plan density require-
ments for medium-density
Commissioner Joe Gei rity
owns the parcel, formerly thne
Burns Brown Estate.
tall and your setbacks would be too
small," she said adding, "We need
to follow dur own rules but set them
are not er and straighten this mess out,"
said. "I Commissioner John Crow said. "I
Florida just believe it's unfair to people that
said, 'If have applied for permits (and) that
s a local have purchased property that
to get we do not issue them permits the
way we have been issuing them" in
Dr town- the past.
nue has "We shouldn't be imposing
,000 per these hardships on people who
have had these properties and are
n one of expecting things under that which
as been has already been allowed," Vice
et more Mayor Beano Roberts said.
d R-2 for Property owners with pending
vhen it's applications should not have vested
he said. rights over "us folks that just want
Get this to leave our oak trees on our lots,"
rs said. Jeffrey Tomassetti said. "For once
benefit of we ought to have some guts and
adopt the opposite of a moratori-
able that um. Let's keep things the way they
sue per- are until y'all fix it."
t togeth- email@example.com
* Land development code: A lot
musl have 30 feet of frontage
and 100 feel of depth, or 3,000
square leet per unit. to build a
townhouse or duplex.
* Comprehensive plan: Net den-
sity can be no more than 8 hous-
ing units per acre, or 5,445
square feet per unit, excluding
rights or way.
to what's fair for the people at the
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CLUB Continued from 1A
ices, estimated at $13,110, includ-
ing utilities, lawn care and rent-
free access to the building.
An anonymous donor gave
$40,000 for the project, which the
Boys & Girls Club of America will
The new club will meet a need
in the community, said Perry, who
joined a club in Washington, D.C.,
that taught boxing when he was
10 years old.
"I learned the sport very well,"
he said, explaining that he and his
peers also had access to basket-
ball, football and academic tutor-
The new club will help youth
"reap the benefit of the same kind
of experiences that we had."
Interest in the South 11th Street
club grew with such speed that
Michael Howell, who supervises
the site, jokingly predicted stu-
dents might come to the club to
pick up membership applications
Howell, director of the Yulee
Boys & Girls Club for three
years, said the Fernandina Beach
club's presence within a neigh-
borhood where students walk in
rather than being bused in, makes
"If you listen to the folks here in
the community, their sense is it
will be very well received," Howell
said. "It's obvious the parents care
about their kids."
Thompson cares about her stu-
dents' grades and expects them to
improve along with their attitude.
With help from staff members
Ricky Starks and eighth grade
civics teacher Deondra Hightower,
Thompson, also an educator, will
operate a rewards-based system
she designed that teaches disci-
pline and fosters leadership..
Boys & Girls Club, 907
South 11th St.. serves children
ages 6-18 from 2:30-8 p.m.
Membership applications are
available for students enrolled
in school. Call 491-9102 for
"We have a lot of incentives,"
Students who earn their way
into the "100 Percent Club," for
example, receive a reward for aca-
demic achievement. Students who
participate in other groups, like
the arts and crafts club, the dance
club and the cooking club, will
acquire goal setting and teamwork
skills, Thompson said.
"In every activity you're going
to learn something," Hightower
said. Students not only play games
in the game room for fun. "They
have to master the game," she said.
"We didn't have anything like
this," Hightower said, adding she
was "born and raised right here
two streets over."
Hightower called opening the
first Boys & Girls Club in
Fernandina Beach "historic."
Working with the students "means
a lot to me because this is our
future," she said. "I've always want-
ed to give back to my community.
Now I feel I'm doing that."
"I think it's going to be won-
derful," said one parent volunteer,
shy about giving her name. Her
son and grandson will be club
members. "It's going to keep (chil-
dren) off the streets and out of
trouble," she said. The Fernandina
Beach Boys & Girls Club is "the
best thing that's ever happened
not only for the kids but for me,
Keep up with local news events even away from home,
visit www.fbnewsleader.com, your LOCAL news source.
Crane Island on agenda
Nassau County has set two
public hearings related to the con-
troversial development of Crane
A hearing for a memorandum
of understanding between the
county and the Fernandina Beach
commissions has been set for 9
a.m. Oct. 12 at the County
Building on Pages Dairy Road in
Applications to rezone the
property are scheduled for a hear-
ing before the county Planning
and Zoning Board at 7 p.m. Nov.
1 at the new commission cham-
bers at the Nassau County
Government Complex on Nassau
Place Road. -
The memorandum will deter-
mine which municipalities and
agencies will consider different
steps of the proposed develop-
ment's application process.
County Attorney Mike Mullin
presented the Nassau County
Commissioners with the latest
draft of the memorandum at a
workshop Wednesday. Eventually
it will need to be approved by
both the county and the city com-
missions at a Joint Local Planning
The three applications before
the planning board in November
are to change the future land use
map and rezone the property for
residential land use.
The planning board's vote will
be a recommendation to the coun-
ty commission, which will also
hold public hearings on the appli-
cations at a later date.
Mullin said the county wants
the memorandum approved
before it proceeats with any of the
zoning or land-use applications.
Crane Island is located in the
Intracoastal Waterway, west of
the Fernandina Beach airport.
The proposed development would
put 169 upscale homes on the
island and has been opposed by
several local environmental
groups and homeowner associa-
POLITICS IN BRIEF
Gallagher to speak
The public is invited to
attend a reception for the
Council of 100 members of the
Nassau County Republican
Party. Featured speaker will be
Tom Gallagher, Florida's chief
financial officer and a candidate
for governor in 2006.
* The reception is scheduled
to be held Oct. 13 at 6:30 p.m. at
the Racquet Club at Amelia
Island Plantation. The charge is
$15 per person for council mem-
bers, $20 for non-members,
RSVP to Margie Gandy,
277-2755, by Tuesday.
Crist to speak
Republican Women has sched-
uled its monthly luncheon meet-
ing at 11 a.m. Oct. 14 at the Golf
Club of Amelia Island. Florida
Attorney General Charlie Crist,
candidate for governor, will be
The cost is $15. For reserva-
tions, call Liz Joyce at 277-2577
by Tuesday. For more informa-
tion about the club, call 277-
William Bauer, M.D.
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30 years experience in medical and surgical treatment of
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COUNTY Continued from 1A
"The only way we can solve
the problem is change the cul-
ture," he said. "(The county)
needs a new auditing firm and
they need it today."
Farmand has performed the
county's annual audits for more
than two decades.
Crawford would not comment
when asked if his request was
because Farmand failed to catch
the theft or discover missing
"It's reflective of my deep feel-
ing," he said. "If you're going to
create a higher level of accounta-
bility, you've got to change an
entire culture that's existed the
past number of years."
The county has hired a sepa-
rate auditing firm that specializes
in embezzlement to investigate
Crawford said that effort could
be ongoing for a while, while the
firm attempts to establish the
extent of the theft.
He did not expect an estimate
that $1.1 million was stolen to
"We're still unraveling this
whole mess," Crawford said. "The
special audit is identifying who is
owed what amounts of money,
how much was taken from the
TAMMY Continued from 1A
ing and high winds the Nassau
County Commission declared a
state of local emergency
Wednesday as a precautionary
The declaration gives the
county the right to waive proce-
dures and formalities in its
response to disasters.
County Administrator Mike
Mahaney said the county was tak-
ing Tammy very seriously,
because the upper quadrant of
the tropical storm was expected to
pass over Nassau County in the
"That's the area where you get
the highest probability of torna-
does, high winds and flooding,"
Thursday morning, Spillers
said the storm caused more dam-
commission, the clerk's office,
the state and in what amounts.
It's a complex puzzle."
Acree said Thursday she did
not want to comment on whether
she or the county commission
supported Crawford's recom-
mendation to terminate the con-
However, she did say his rec-
ommendation was "premature."
It was her understanding
Farmand was still working on
some aspects of the audit as of
Thursday afternoon, she said.
'To my knowledge the audit is
not complete and it was prema-
ture for Mr. Crawford to release a
recommendation to the board,"
A.B. Farmand said Thursday
he was also unaware of
Crawford's letter or any intention
not to renew the contract.
He added he was proud of the
services the firm has provided to
Nassau County for more than two
"We have enjoyed working
with Nassau County the past 25
years," Farmand said. "During
that period of time we have always
worked in a professional manner
in accordance with generally
accepted accounting principles
and generally accepted auditing
age directly north of Nassau
County, in Camden County and
Glynn County, Ga.
Throughout the day
Wednesday, law enforcement
monitored the Shave Bridge for
dangerous winds. The bridge
must be closed when winds are
sustained at 45 mph or higher,
and a report from emergency
management said winds that high
were possible. But on Wednesday
afternoon Nassau County
Director Nancy Freeman said she
didn't expect the bridge would be
The bridge was not closed on
Wednesday, and Spillers said
Thursday morning the county
was out of danger.
"We're all clear," he said. "That
system should be in north
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Baptist Health, the Heart Hospital's singular focus provides heart patients a
comprehensive resource that's unmatched in the area. Here in the heart of the city,
we've brought together the best physicians, nurses and staff in a state-of-the-art
facility equipped with the latest technologies for the treatment and prevention
of heart disease. With tranquil river views and family-friendly amenities, our
reeparking in garage B unique healing environment is designed to make
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2005 Baptist Health
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Celebrating 50 years
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005 NASSAU News-Leader
The Nassau County
Watershed Action Volunteer
(WAV) Program is looking for
people to measure water levels
in stormwater treatment sys-
tems in the Griffin Road area of
Anyone interested in volun-
teering for the WAV stormwater
data collection project or other
volunteer activities may call
Nassau County WAV
Coordinator Paula Staples at
4-H is a community of young
people learning leadership, citi-
zenship and life skills. Nassau
County has a very active 4-H
program and invites all youth
ages 5-18, as well as adults, to
become involved as members
or volunteers. There is no
charge to join 4-H.
Areas of interest include
rocketry, animal sciences,
foods and nutrition, gardening,
sewing and more.
To learn more about joining
the Nassau County 4-H pro-
gram, contact the Nassau
County Extension Service at
The staff of Rep. Aaron Bean
holds office hours in Callahan
and Hilliard the first Thursday
of each month. Hilliard hours
are 10:30-11:30 a.m. at the
Hilliard Town Hall. Office
hours for Callahan are 1:30-2:30
p.m. at Callahan City Hall.
Appointments are not neces-
sary but may be made through
the district office at 491-3664.
To serve food stamp cus-
tomers in Callahan, the Depart-
ment of Children and Families
has a location open 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 tele-
phone. West Side residents.
i cluu g CaUqaan-, Hilliard, a,1d
Bryc- ei'. can baA the ',
Fernandina Beach office toll-
free at 879-9329.
Keep Nassau Beautiful Inc.,
in cooperation with the West
Side Democratic Club of
Nassau County, removes un-
wanted vehicles free of charge.
Contact Keep Nassau
Beautiful at (904) 548-0162 or
Ray Harper at (904) 879-6911 or
(904) 704-4042. For information
regarding recycling opportuni-
ties, contact Keep Nassau
Beautiful at (904) 548-0162.
Nassau Habitat for
Humanity is eager to establish
rosters of volunteers on the
If you can spend a few hours
one or two days a week on a
regular basis for a few months,
call (904) 277-0600. If you rep-
resent an organization that
would like to form a group to
build Habitat homes on the
West Side, get in touch with
Nassau Habitat. Volunteers are
also needed to help select and
assist prospective homeowners.
Participants praise 2005 Community Showcase
e LIL oSPIN ondent "...
West Nassau Correspondent --WO-
Even considering the inclement
weather Saturday, there was a good
turnout at the 2005 Community
Showcase" sponsored by the
Greater Nassau Chamber of
GNCCC Executive Director
Louise Banks, and Community
Showcase organizer, said 40 busi-
nesses and organizations took part,
"but I wish that we had more par-
ticipation from the general public.
They missed a lot of good fellow-
ship and a lot of good times."
The Community Showcase was
an even blending of area business-
es and organizations; each provid-
ing just enough door prizes and
drawings to keep it interesting,
such as All About Travel of North
Florida, Inc., which had a drawing
for a cruise, and the jar of crum-
pled-up paper bills on the table at
the Atlantic Coast Mortgage booth.
The contest is n6t over yet and the
person who guessed the correct
amount in the jar gets the money.
Tammy Roberts, representing
West Nassau High School said hav-
ing a booth at the showcase was a
good way to "provide information
for parents that they may need for
their juniors or seniors, test envi-
ronment, and basically just infor-
mation that they need for scholar-
ships, college and career
Micah's Place Rural Outreach
Advocate Andrea Heller said the
event gave her the chance to tell
people about the new task force
she is trying to set up on the West
Side and to promote the monthly
"I've talked to a lot of people
that are actually going to come to
the task force meeting at 6:30 at
the Lions Club on Monday. It's
great, it's great," she said.
Capt. Mark Lipinski of Nassau
County Fire-Rescue, who manned
a booth with two other firefighters
and answered questions about the
-lifesaving gear on display, said "I
think the whole thing's going real
good. We've had a lot of people,
especially, come up to our booth
and not realizing that there were
paid career firefighters in Nassau
County." He said being there had
been instrumental in letting peo-
ple know about all the lifesaving
equipment available to them.
"Normally they see this stuff
during an emergency and really
'don't have time to ask questions,"
of food t the showcase. Calahan
Boy Scout Troop 351 was on hand
with popcorn, hot dogs and home-
made pound cake. They not only
took orders, but also made good
on promises to deliver their prod-
Your School Board
We Love You The Most -
On October 17
If You Are Considering
You Need to Be Informed
of The Changes
Call for a FREE Consultation
Hugh J. McCarthy, Jr.
Attorney at Law
Fernandina Beach Yulee Callahan Hilliard
PHOTOS BY LIL SPINKS/FOR THE NEWS-LEADER
Callahan Mayor Shirley Graham, Callahan Council President
Robert Rau and his wife Penny hold down the Town of Callahan
booth during the 2005 Community Showcase Saturday, above.
A woman tries to guess how much money is in the jar on the
Atlantic Coast Mortgage table, left, at the showcase sponsored
by the Greater Nassau County Chamber of Commerce.
ucts to people wherever they were
'when they bought them.
Also, Domino's Pizza in
Callahan sold pizza and Joe Helm's
B.A. Pig restaurant in Fernandina
Beach had barbecue dinners on
And, if that didn't satisfy the
youngsters, they could go outside
and purchase ice cream from a
Schwan ice cream truck, or vent
some energy jumping in the
Singers on hand to entertain
were Liz Mobley, Ray Williams and
Rocky James, who also plays the
Banks later said that everyone*
was surprised when James came
back onstage dressed like Elvis
Presley. She said he did a great
impersonation of Elvis singing,
and that Williams was in on the
surprise act that "brought the
house down." James also performs
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7.2005/News-Leader
VOICE OF THE PEOPLE
50-foot wetland buffers
Our human activities and
human decisions are now devour-
ing our environment. We treat the
environment as if it were some
inopportune relative that we have
to care for. We forget that the envi-
ronment is our "human habitat."
The sad thing is that it's the only
habitat we have.
During the 1850s, the rate of
extinction was one species every
five years. I've heard that today it's
one species every nine minutes;
that's a sobering thought if you
allow yourself to think about it The
ways things are going, humankind
will most likely destroy the planet
before the human species dies out.
Extinction and habitat how
does that work? Basically time after
time, extinction has followed loss of
habitat because "the species at risk"
was not able to adapt in time. Here
in Nassau County we have beauti-
ful wetland vistas that provide habi-
tat for fish and wildlife. However
the marsh and swamp habitats in
our coastal zones are being impact-
ed by development; and they may
soon be affected even more by
Inadequate vegetative buffer
widths contribute to increased
flooding, decreased abundances of
sportfish and a loss of certain small
species such as salamanders and
crayfish. For effective water quali-
ty and aquatic habitat protection, a
buffer of 100 feet is needed.
Extensive studies have concluded
that a minimum, buffer width for
effective sediment, phosphorus,
nitrate and herbicide reduction is
100 feet. Buffers to enhance ripar-
ian wildlife should be 300 feet or
greater. At 50 feet a buffer meets
minimum water quality protection,
yet the county Planning and Zoning
Board believes there is no conclu-
sive evidence that reflects these
* facts; and naturally the Northeast
Florida Builders Association,
through their hired gun lawyers,
At 7 p.m. Monday the county
commissioners will hold a public
hearing to discuss a proposal to
change the county comprehensive
plan. The discussions will focus on
the plan to reduce the buffer
between wetlands and development
from 50 feet to as little as 15 feet.
This will be done by changing the
wording of the comp plan from 50
fe dian average of 25 feet. The'
county cumnumusioner_' ae also, o.i'
sidering changing the nature of the
buffer from "native" to "natural"
vegetation. This would mean that a
fertilized grass area could be con-
sidered as a buffer in the future. If
approved, the amount of land that
can be developed will be consider-
ably expanded at the expense of
wetlands. The long-term effect will
be to eliminate much of the marsh-
es and wetlands in the county. This
is a countywide issue.
A buffer is designed to mini-
mize or even preferably eliminate
impact so that land uses can co-
exist in relative close proximity to
one another in a relatively stable
fashion. No one is asking for better
protection, we just want to protect
what we have. Please help by
attending and speaking at
wetlands. For example, if a half-
acre wetland is preserved, then the
developer loses the use of half an
acre. If a 25-foot buffer restriction
is placed around that 1/2 acre, the
amount of lost acreage increases to
1.54 acres. This provides every
incentive for the developer to fill
the wetland rather than lose an
extra acre of land.
We urge the public to attend the
Nassau Board of commissioners
meeting at 7 p.m. Monday. Support
the logical, simple approach that
protects the wetlands without
adding additional time or expense
to the development process.
Vic Buscaino, Jr.
25-foot wetland buffers areas parks
The Nassau County wetland The news media have dis-
buffer issue is not new or sudden. cussed how health-minded com-
The draft wording now before the munities have incorporated parks,
county commissioners reflects outdoor recreational areas, bike
what the commission directed the and nature trails into their pro-
staff to do after much discussion gressive planning. I was recently in
between the county,. state Fort Collins, Colo., and was
Department of Community Affairs, impressed with how the local gov-
Sierra Club and area builders, and ernment set aside areas for nature
after the county commissioners preservation and recreation includ-
voted on the issuein July 2004. ing parks, hiking and bike trails.
The St. Johns River Water While there, I experienced how
Management District regulates easy it was to become fitness mind-
wetland buffers and has rules and ed and also have an appreciation
regulations in place and employs and enjoyment of the outdoors.
hydrologists and biologists who For those of us who live in
determine which buffers are Nassau County but off the island,
acceptable. Their expertise in this there is virtually no place to take a
area ensures protection of wetlands leisurely walk, bike ride, or just
and eliminates the need for the experience the outdoors much
county to hire staff for this function. less a recreational park of any kind.
For projects outside the juris- It is my understanding that the
diction of the water management county has a comprehensive plan
district (some small projects such that is supposed to require so
as single-family houses in upland many acres of parks and open
areas), specific buffer requirements space for "x" amount of proposed
are provided and are regulated by population, and from my brief read-
easily implemented county rules. ing of this plan the amount of acres
The current comprehensive so far should be quite large. This
plan requires developers to leave a required acreage could be distrib-
50-foot buffer of native vegetation, uted across a few well-placed parks
a stipulation that does not protect in the county and many of these
the environment because there is could be fairly low maintenance.
no requirement not to disturb the There is an additional need for
buffer. The new policy requires land preservation because the
that the buffer be left in its natural county previously overturned any
state and undisturbed providing a suggestions for minimum buffers
higher level of environmental pro- and green space for commercial
tection. development (as is evidenced all
Also, the new policy relates only along AIA in the form of clear cut-
to contiguous (non-isolated) wet- ting and sprawl). .Also, to my
lands, a limitation that affects only understanding, the county does
smallprojectsnotpermitted /':,niot have an effective tree protec-
.district. It has been our experience tion law. Additionally. there ls ,.,ncte
that if buffers are required around again a challenge to, reduce the
small, isolated wetlands, the devel- minimum wetland buffers and to
oper has more incentive to fill the possibly blur their meaning. Afinal
S & Syndicated Content
* Available from Commercial News Providers"
disturbing item is that the county
has had many years to avoid an
$180,000 fine from the state by
developing the David Yulee/John
Muir Ecological Park or similar
project by this November. If the
state is not gracious enough to
extend this deadline, I guess we
taxpayers will get to pay this fine.
With the large area of our coun-
ty and the fact that it is projected to
become very densely populated, I
think that it is past time for our
elected leaders to be held to task'in
providing these "quality of life"
items that are included in their
own comprehensive plan. I think
that this needs to be acted on
immediately before all available
land is gone and would encourage
everyone's involvement in order
to make it happen. I have made a
couple of attempts to e-mail the
county commissioners on this and
have yet to receive a single reply.
Some people may perceive this
as petty, but to me it is not. Laws
were made for a reason and they
should be enforced. I am a person
who does not like to make waves
over certain issues, but unfortu-
nately I have had enough.
Over the years, I have encoun-
tered Halloween decorations
ortionwere aeplaced,e her. r. te
smiles of my grandchildren, as well
as other small children. I have had
a "prank" conspired by teenagers to
consistently ring my doorbell very
late in the evening as a big joke. Oh,
I don't want to forget about the raw
eggs that were thrown inside my
mailbox. Fortunately, there were
no important papers or, more
importantly, drawings from my
grandchildren. Is this law not called
trespassing on private property? I
think all of these encounters fall
under the title of "human viola-
Moving on to the next issue. I
walk everyday for exercise. Doing
this I have been attacked several
times by loose, angry dogs. I have
heard similar situations by other
walkers as well. As always, I leave
my shoes outside my door but
found one shoe missing, much to
my surprise, the other day.
Therefore, I had the expense of
purchasing another pair of walk-
ing shoes. My question is: Has the
thought of these loose dogs biting
a child or an adult ever crossed the
minds of the owners? I would hate
,to think about the repercussions
on that one. I am not a dog hater; I
had one that I just lost several
months ago. Owners of dogs need
to act responsible and keep them
within the confines offences, pens
or inside their home. Makes sense
Since Nassau County expresses
to the community that funds are
low for several vital projects, then
maybe the commissioners should
implement a referendum on the
neel~Pdion ballot such as: First.,,
Warning to owners of loose degs-
Second: a Violation with a Fine.
This would increase revenue for
the county to pursue these vital
projects. At this point, I think all
property owners in this county are
sick and tired of being penalized
with higher taxes'to pay for projects
that will never fly.
I was very disappointed that
New Orleans/Louisiana cared
nothing about the innocent animals
that were left behind to die, proba-
bly from starvation. There were no
plans for the animals' survival. I
would like to see Fernandina Beach
make plans for the safety and well
being of the animals on Amelia
island, so that this isn't repeated
here. I propose that an area of 2-3
acres be set aside and fenced in,
maybe four feet high, so that the
animals may be able to escape
should the area be flooded. I
believe that there is someone on
the island who would stay with the
animals to provide them with food
and water, maybe one of the police
or firemen would volunteer.
Perhaps the Habitat for
Humanity would build a small
cabin/shelters for the animals
where they could eat out. of the
wind and rain. The small cabin
would be needed for the storage
of food and Water donations plus
record keeping.. I believe that peo-
ple would stop by to leave dona-
tions of food and water for the
domestic as well as some of the
wild animals and birds on the
island. Actually, any wild animal or
bird should be able to visit the sanc-
tuary to find food, but some vol-
unteers would be required to refill
the feeding stations from time to
I would like to see Egans Creek
reopened from the Inlet at Atlantic
Avenue to the origin at Simmons
Road so that the flow of water can
be restored for the wild animals.
.Cqrrently, the creek is now just a
.serious of stagnant cesspools stop-
ping at Jasmine Avenue. Perhaps
volunteer prisoners from the city or
county could dig open the creek
so that the flow could be restored
instead of what we have now. The
creek could run through the
enclosed area for the animals. Then
we wouldn't need to spray poison
from on the creek from one end to
the other. Also, fish and shrimp
could resume their travels up the
creek to spawn. The fish could eat
any mosquito larvae that they
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When it comes
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turn to the localsO
I .': ': rh l4rh 1:1 1 z. Ff I.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7.2005 EDITORIAL News-Leader
FLORIDA'S OLDEST WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
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.
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MICHAEL PARNELL. EDITOR
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C N I Newspapers,
Views expressed by the columnists and letterwriters
on this page are their own and do not necessarily reflect
theviews ofthe newspaper.Its owners oremployees.
General: Don't put
military in charge
President Bush proposed that possibility
after a storm of debacles followed
Hurricane Katrina, surging all the way from New
Orleans to the Louisiana governor's desk to
But Guy LaBoa, who once commanded the
U.S. First Army, said the military should take con-
trol only "in extreme cases of a natural or man-
made disaster" and with limited powers.
"I think it's a knee-jerk reaction to an inept
Louisiana state and city government," said LaBoa,
a retired three-star general
who was First Army com-
mander from 1995 to '97.
Gen. Russel Honor6 is now
LaBoa, who lives in
S' Dahlonega, Ga., didn't
S restrict his criticism to local
and state governments inr
.... ... He-al8i~laeleitiil n3ou s
.Michfiael Brown, tlWsO#8oolo
Phil resigned director of the
Hudgins Federal Emergency
S...--- Management Agency. "And
he had probably had inept
FROMTHE people working under him."
HOME Brown, whose resume of
OFFICE emergency management
shows he once led the
International Arabian Horse Association, is what
you get sometimes with political appointments to
critical positions, LaBoa said.
"The FEMA staff I worked with was impres-
sive," he said, "but success starts at the top. It's all
about leadership and leaders taking responsibili-
In Louisiana and FEMA, however, the leader-
ship was gutless, he said. Louisiana Gov. Kathleen
Blanco should have said, "OK, we screwed up, but
with the help of the feds, we're going to get it
right." But she didn't do that. Like New Orleans
Mayor Ray Nagin and most everybody else, she
"We have gotten soft," LaBoa said. "We have
gotten used to the feds' solving the problem, not
the state and local guys. We have created the
mess we are in, and it is not pretty."
In September of 1995, when Hurricane Marilyn
hit St. Thomas in the Virgin Islands, the governor
asked LaBoa to use his soldiers to start cleaning
up debris from the roads.
"He had hundreds of citizens out of work who
were standing around doing nothing," the general
said, "but would not take the time or effort to even
clean their own streets or where they lived."
LaBoa would not assign his soldiers to the task
unless the citizens helped. Turned out, the gover-
nor organized the citizens to clean and pile up the
debris for the soldiers to haul away.
The military can help and should help. But
putting the military in charge of disaster manage-
ment would be passing the buck, LaBoa said. It's
not the military's primary job, and the governors
no doubt would want to maintain control..
After all, he said, the United States created the
organization called Homeland Security, but is
admitting it can't do its job.
'We don't want our military doing police jobs,"
he said. "We should employ them as police only
when we have an insurrection."
Better leadership in key positions and fewer
political payoffs, it seems to me, would lessen the
chance of insurrection.
Phil Hudgins is the senior editor for Community
Newspapers Inc., the media company that owns the
News-Leader E-mail him at phudgins@cninewspa-
HOW TO WRITE US
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Miller has always made it a point in her
campaigns to emphasize her record of fru-
gality when it comes to the taxpayers'
money. It's beginning to appear she may be even- a;
more frugal with her own dollars when it comes to
paying her fair share of county property taxes.
Miller and her husband own several parcels of
property in Nassau County, one of which is located
near the marsh just off of Nassauville Road close to
the Intracoastal Waterway. If you are fortunate
enough to own similar property, or know someone Mike BOa
who does, you are aware that the real estate taxes
on these locations can be pretty steep. In fact, if you
don't use the protection of the state's homestead WArT A
exemption law, the assessed value of your home can MINUT
keep rising with the current market values, and we
all know how much property values have increased
in our community. The pertii
Perhaps it will surprise you, as it did me, to learn are used prinr
that the taxable value of the Millers' undeveloped es shall be cl
6.2 acres near the marsh is only $1,238, or about tural purpose
$200/acre. Now compare the value of that large par- cultural use o
cel with a much smaller (1.53 acres) landlocked and for "timberla
undeveloped lot around the corner from my own least 10 acres
home in the middle of Amelia Island. This one has a ural stand of
taxable value of $70,000, or about $45,750/acre. To For started
be fair, the lot in my neighborhood has a paved road acres, it does
and utilities are available, but it also isn't near the ment for the
marsh, an attraction many realtors believe increases of "good faitt
property values. land." A curs
So how has Mrs. Miller been able to receive such it difficult to :
a favorable appraisal and tax bill? Well, for starters have been ha
the property was purchased nearly 25 years ago, property dur
and its value back then was obviously a fraction of the last five y
what it would sell for today. But that still doesn't signed an exi
explain why her 6.2 acres are valued (for tax purpos- herein descri
es) at only $1,238, while the land value for 2.57 acres bona fide Agi
at her neighbor's home site is placed at $300,000. the signature
But since the Millers' property is undeveloped, it is (described) v
not eligible for the homestead exemption and the agricultural r
protection it provides from escalating taxes. So how tion printed c
does she do it? correct."
The secret is in the "agricultural classification" I recently
that Miller has received for years that designates new Nassau 4
her six acres as "timberlands." This classification Haddock, wh
makes the difference between the $21.40 (yes, you ber of individ
Re: Your editorial "When police are accused"
You are correct: "We do not know if these men
are guilty we presume them innocent until the
legal process is complete." However, it is just like a
newspaper and several others who love gossip and
rumors to enjoy tossing the blame around. Who did-
n't do or should have done and when. Are you
human? I thought so (I know I'm not perfect either).
As for the next to the last line of this editorial, I
disagree. Allow me to recap: "Now, years after
rumors began to circulate, the public loses confi-
dence in our police department with each new reve-
lation." First of all I would like to point out that, as
you mentioned, "revelation" isn't considered a fact as
you seem to project. Dear editorial writer, you speak
for yourself and not for the public when you say the
public is losing confidence in our police department.
This is your opinion. The intelligent people of this
community (our public as you write) understand that
dirt is what sells.
Wow, every time I turn around the newspaper is
full of all of the negative that they can find to direct
to the Fernandina Beach Police Department and to
our Police Chief "Chip" Hammond, Capt. James
Thompson and City Manager Robert Mearns. I am
honored to know these men, they oversee all of our
low) property tax
read that correctly) she now exemptions. Haddock, who has been with the
pays for the real estate taxes on appraiser's office for 34 years but won election to
her 6-plus acres of "timber- the top job last year, said he has initiated a process
: land," compared to the thou- that will identify and examine these properties and,
sands of dollars she would be where warranted, the exemption will be removed.
paying if her property was He said he had not looked specifically at Miller's
appraised on the same scale as property, but would review it along with others that
her neighbor. These exemp- had similar questions. That would be a good thing,
tions exist to protect real farm and I wish him well.
families from being forced off Now for the latest slings and arrows (aimed at
their property due to increas- me) as contained in a recent viewpoint column by
'le ing real estate taxes. There's former Nassau County Republican chairman, Ed
only one problem: According to Gandy:
the regulations posted on the It is true that a few years ago I naively offered
property appraiser's web site, my investigative skills to assist the county with their
E Mrs. Miller probably doesn't growing number of investigations. Foolish me! In
qualify for the agricultural hindsight I can easily understand why my offer was
exemption. never accepted.
ent excerpt states, "Only lands which As for my "abrupt departure" halfway through
arily for bona fide agricultural purpos- my second term as vice mayor for Miami Shores, I
ssified agricultural. 'Bona fide agricul- had accepted a position with the global accounting
s' means good faith commercial agri- firm of KPMG as head of their forensic and litiga-
f the land." Under the specific section tion practice for Florida. Since there would be exten-
ds," the guidelines state, "Must be at sive travel that would take me away from my elected
of planted pines or predominately nat- responsibilities, and since the firm audited the
lines." books of many local municipalities, there was the
s, since the Miller parcel is only 6.2 possibility there could be a conflict of interest.
a't meet the minimum 10-acre require- Because of these issues, I voluntarily stepped down
exemption. And then there's that issue to avoid even the perception of impropriety.
commercial agricultural use of the .Gandy writes, "Mr. Boyle had previously criti-
ry examination of the property makes cized (County Engineer) Jos6 Deliz for serving his
nagine what agricultural crop could country in Iraq." To put this in polite terms, this
vested on that particular piece of statement is a complete "fabrication." Not only
ng the last 100 years. But for at least did I not criticize Deliz (or any veteran) for his serv-
ars, a member of the Miller family has ice to his country, I even sent him an e-mail (while
mnption form stating, "The property he was overseas) thanking him for his sacrifices.
>ed was on January 1 being used for a This allegation is a new low, even for Gandy and his
cultural purpose (Forestry)." Above minions.
is the statement, ".... the lands Finally, Gandy says "the sordid politics and
ere primarily used for commercial practices of Dade County" have no place in Nassau
purposes. I have examined all informa- County. Trust me, the folks in South Florida could
n this card and hereby certify that it is take a lesson on political smear campaigns from
their colleagues in Nassau County, and no one
brought these issues to the attention of knows this better than Ed Gandy.
countyy Property Appraiser Greg Mike Boyle, an Amelia Island resident, spent 27
> acknowledged there could be a num- years as an FBI agent. His column appears Fridays.
Lal properties that carry questionable He can be reached at michaelhboyle@earthlink. net.
voterss after the storm
s IHurricane Rita swirled over warm tropi-
cal waters, the oil companies once again
raised the price of crude in anticipation of
a "disruption." The looters were already
looting, and the storm hasn't even hit.
The despicable price-gouging that occurred after
Katrina, not just at the pumps, but all the way through
the oil system, was no less disgusting than the looting
that took place in the ravaged Gulf Coast.
Oh, I can hear the oil apologists now, "but the dis-
ruption caused it" (does any one have a spare air sick
bag?) The disruption? Please spare me.
S. It's not very often that I agree
Swth the president (as in my last
". e.pp tOlumn), but I am finding myself'
in .... agreement with another guy
Swho is usually my polar-opposite
politically. On this occasion it's
SFox News'Bill O'Reilly.
O'Reilly asked a representa-
tive of the oil industry why they
couldn't take off 20 percent from
their profits to help America and
our economy during this time of
Coleman crisis? The answer was the typi-
Langshaw cal company line about the cost
of producing the product, the
problems with environmental
OPINIONS constraints, the lack of control
FROM TH'Em over OPEC, taxes, blah, blah,
blah, blah, blah, blah.
GOLDFISH But O'Reilly reiterated what
we all are asking: Why can't they
take off 20 percent of their profit.? You know, the
money they keep after all of the reasons and excuses
given in the aforementioned company line the 30
percent bigger profit this year than, last year's profits.
The guy representing Big Oil just kept stammer-
ing on about their costs, never even acknowledging
the profit. He showed no remorse or concern about
the national urgency; he just maintained that they
couldn't (wouldn't) consider it. What a nice bunch of
O'Reilly was right, and he isn't buying Big Oil's
excuses. Neither am I, nor should you.
It's unfortunate that more conservatives won't fol-
low suit, because when liberals like me say it we're
just whining commies, but if conservatives feel the
same way, then without a doubt Big Oil has nowhere
And the government should have a role in this
debate too, but it is noticeably silent.
The United States has antitrust laws for a reason,
but somehow the oil industry flies under the radar.
Syndicated Content ,
Available from Commercial News Providers"
When gasoline retailers buy product from a whole-
saler, it all comes from the same big pool. Sure they
mix different things with different products, but face
it, Texaco gas and Chevron gas and Shell gas and any
other gas, comes from the same places.
The oil companies don't compete with one anoth-
er, they complement each other. They pretend like
they compete, so we the consumers think they don't
have a monopoly, but face it folks, the only competi-
tion in gasoline sales is at the stores on the street.
The big oil companies make huge profits at the
expense of our economy, and because they are "inde-
pendent" companies they cannot be considered a
monopoly. But we all know what they are, and it's not
Regardless of the antitrust consideration, why
can't the government find some other way to make
them more socially responsible? They already get tax
breaks; they already get to drill in environmentally
sensitive areas. Should we give away the rest of the
store? Let them drill in the Arctic? Off the coast of
Florida? Will that bring down prices? Yeah, when pigs
Ah, but what's the point? They won't even consider
easing off their gross profits (no, that's not the'
accounting term I am using). Not 20 percent in a time
of national need because of Katrina, not when we are
spending. billions in Iraq to safeguard their oil no,
it's too much to ask.
It's free enterprise at its best not!
Mr. O'Reilly, you temporary commie you, how
dare you ask them to do the right thing? Geez!
Coleman Langshaw ofFernandina Beach writes
regularly for the News-Leader.
officers and all these officers are their responsibility.
We, the intelligent citizens, refuse to forget about
all of the incredible men and women who lay their
lives on the line for our safety every day and night
(like you the media has). When is the last time, (edi-
torial) writer, you had to put a bulletproof vest on to
go to work? How about the last time your loved ones
prayed that you would make it home for dinner/
breakfast after your shift? Think about it, and yes, it
does happen right here in our little city of Fernan-
dina Beach. My loved one has had to dodge a bullet
and has run up to a burning plane with no thought of
his own life to save the lives of others, which is what
these officers do. I am the wife of one of these
incredible FBPD police officers with three daughters
to raise and you don't live my life.
Allow me to remind you of some of the good that
our local FBPD does and how we have multiple
FBPD officers who go above and beyond what is
necessary within our community. I am sure you will
also find that there are more upstanding citizens in
this community that appreciates them than you seem
to know. FBPD has had a "Property Check" program
for many years. They have SCAPP (Senior Citizens
and Police Partnership) and it has been running for
over a year. They serve to and eat lunch with the ele-
mentary students. This past Fourth of July the
FBPD came together with the Chamber of
Commerce and Wal-Mart and together they rose
more than $2,000 for "Dreams Come True." Oops,
somehow that got missed being put in the newspa-
per. I guess it wasn't enough dirt to make the sell.
I can't just stop there. The FBPD is a state-accred-
ited agency. Numerous officers have gotten awards
from MADD (for keeping our roads safe from drunk
drivers to educating our children about drugs and
alcohol). The agency was just awarded third place in
the entire state of Florida for the 2004 Law
Enforcement Challenge (this references the number
of traffic-related programs our police department
has in place and how they work). It's a shame for
those who live outside of the city to not have these
hard-working men and women able to respond to
any of their calls. Oh, by the way, response time to
calls in the city averages about three minutes. I
could sit here and write a book. However, (editorial)
writer, I believe you get the picture. How can you
state that the public is losing confidence in our police
department as if you speak for everyone? What you
have written and the paper has printed does not and
never will represent the entire FBPD with its many
dedicated officers and staff. I am quite certain, how-
ever, our intelligent public understands that to be a
VIEWPOINT/ARLENE ROWLAND SCOTT/FERNANDINA BEACH
FBPD deserves honor, respect
To add your organization
to this list or to revise an entry,
call Heather at the News-
Leader at 261-3696.
SThe Lions Club of
Fernandina Beach meets at
noon on the first and third
Tuesday of the month at KPfs
Deli, 2124 Sadler Road. For
more information, call Ruth
Fife at 277-8291.
Lucky Kids 4-H Club.
Parents looking for a fun
activity for their children
between the ages of 5-18
may bring them to the Family
Education Center/Full Service
School on Felmor Road in
Yulee on the third Friday of
each month for 4-H meetings.
There is no cost to join 4-H. If
you have any questions, con-
tact the Nassau County
Extension Service at (904)
Men's Newcomers Club
is open to all newcomers and
of Nassau County. Meets at
11:30 a.m. every third
Thursday at Fernandina
Beach Golf Club Clubhouse
Call Bill Gorski at 261-7839 or
Richard Rothrock at 491-
Micah's Place Center
for Domestic Violence offers
many services to victims of
domestic violence in Nassau
County. Trained crisis-coun-
selors answer the 24-hour
hotline and can provide infor-
mation and referrals, safety
planning and supportive
counseling. Support group for
adults and children are held
every Wednesday. Those in
need may call the 24-hour cri-
sis hotline at 1-800-500-1119.
Volunteers are needed for the,
24-hour hotline for crisis inter-
vention and information and
referral. Volunteers must com-
plete a 30-hour curriculum.
For information on volunteer-
ing, call 225-9979.
Association of America
meets at 6:30 p.m. one
Thursday of some months,
other months have a Stunday
brunch at Ocean Breeze '
Conference Center on the
Mayport Naval Station.
Contact: retired Army Chief
Warrant Officer William E.
Kelbaugh, (904) 396-7601.
The Modelers' Club
meets the fourth Monday of
every month from 7-9 p.m. at
St. Peter's Episcopal Church
on Atlantic and Eighth streets.
Contact: Hal Mather, 261-
Mom's Care Group, a
Christian Mothers group
meets 10 a.m. to noon first
and third Wednesdays at
Christ the Redeemer Church,
1897 Island Walkway (Behind
Zaxby's). Contact: 491-1562.
MOPS, a group for moth-
ers who meet to provide sup-
port and encouragement
throughout the challenges of
raising children up to five
years old. Meets Thursdays at
Springhill Baptist Church.
Contact: Tabita 491-5004.
The Nassau County
Amateur Radio Society and
Amateur Radio Emergency
Service hold their combined
monthly meeting on the fourth
Thursday of every month at
the Nassau County Emergen-
cy Operations Center in Yulee
at 7 p.m. Anyone (with or
without experience) having an
interest in ham radio or emer-
gency radio communications
is encouraged to attend.
14th Taste of Amelia Oct. 14
W hat does Amelia taste like? Every
year we get a chance to answer that
question. Now going on its 14th year,
Taste of Amelia is a special event that
everyone looks forward to. On Oct. 14, the best of
the best will give of their talent and offer a "taste"
of what they do so well.
The best eateries on the island join in the
Amelia Island Plantation, The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island, Beech Street Grill, O'Kanes, Espafia, La
Bodega and Gourmet Gourmet. What would a
Taste of Amelia be without our bed and breakfast
association? An annual favorite is the incompara-
ble Cakes By Lynette let's just say you have to
experience it. Local favorites Applebees, The Crab
Trap, Sandy Bottoms and Tio Loco join in the
gourmet fest Whether you are a Publix shopper
or a Harris Teeter shopper or both, you will find
these community members stepping up for a good
Our island is always quick to welcome new
places to eat and there will many new kids on the
block offering samples; Bright Mornings and
Chez Lezan will be there. Two yet-to-open restau-
rants will join in the festive evening. Matthew
Medure, owner of popular restaurants in
Jacksonville and Ponte Vedra, will be there with
samplings from the not-yet-named Italian restau-
rant he will open in the old Horizon's space. 29
South, a neighborhood bistro scheduled to open
thisfall at the corner of Ash and Third, will also
join the fun.
National Distributing, Premier Beverages and
5 t Southern Wine & Spirits
S will offer wines for sale.
"It's for such a good
cause," shares Gail Shults,
executive director of the
Nassau County Volunteer
Center. "All proceeds bene-
fit volunteer projects in our
V.x' e Shults coordinates the
Nassau County Volunteer
Center, a one-stop source
Dickie Anderson for getting involved in help-
... ing people in Nassau
FROM THE County. Anyone wishing to
FOMlT I[M6 learn more can visit the
PORCH web site at www.volunteer
nassau.org and fill out an
online volunteer application. The center connects
talented people with needy organizations and acts
as a clearinghouse for donations.
The Taste of Amelia is Oct 14 at the Amelia
Island Plantation. Cocktails will be served from
6:30-7 p.m. with food tasting from 7-9 p.m. Dress is
Tickets are $35 and available at the News-
Leader, Amelia Island-Fernandina Beach-Yulee
Chamber of Commerce (both Depot and Gateway
locations), Amelia Island Plantation Ocean'
Clubhouse, Century 21/John T. Ferreira, Greater
Nassau County Chamber of Commerce in
Callahan, and the Nassau County Volunteer
Center at 1001 Atlantic Ave., Suite B.
Banquet held for Elm Street teams
Our children should be one how you
of our greatest investments. We feel, to use
should spend more valuable their anger
time with them, showing our to change
love, and not allowing it to .. '# things.
return void. They're mine. Caring
The Elm Street Little League I" -: .; more about
has had another good season. others will
They stand firm on the words of JA L help you do
their Little League pledge. "I better and
trust in God. I love my county, Mfaybelle keep out of
and will respect its laws. I will Kirkland trouble.
play fair and strive to win, but ... Parents,
win or.lose; I will.always-do my ---.get-involved,
Sbest.". ,, ,' NOW with your
They have their very best 'A' ADTHEN children in
and enjoyed being able to partic- 277-3285 sports. You
ipate on various teams such as should sup-
the Reds, Haws, Black Sox, port them and not let the coach-
Diamonds and Cubs. Each team es babysit them. President
was blessed to have a sponsor Wayne Peterson says it is imper-
-First Coast Community Bank, ative that you are included in
Amelia Lock and Key, Gene every aspect of your child's life
Richo, Fernandina Beach while she or he is growing up.
Optimist Club, First Missionary The more involved you are, the
Baptist Church and Rick Keffer more successful your children
Dodge/Chrysler/Jeep.. will be in every area of their
Recently their Little League lives.
sports banquet was held at Two very supportive mem-
Emma B. Delaney fellowship bers need more of you to come
hall. Mayor Ken Walker gave help them yell for your children,
greetings and their speaker was scream at the umpire, and help
the Honorable Judge Brian him to make the right call; that
Davis, who spoke to the players is Willie Lee Peterson and
about developing their body, Maybelle K Brown. They were
mind and spirit, presented caps at the banquet
If they.play fair and work for being so supportive of the
hard, they can feel good. The league.
one thing somebody can never The Diamonds went unde-
take from you is something feated during regular season,
you've learned. They need to be being sponsored by the church.
about the business of learning. Every now and then, they had to
Once you've learned something, be injected with God the Father,
no one can take it away. He told God the Son and God the Holy
them that spirit has to deal with Spirit to make them play better.
They were also co-sponsored by,
Calvin Williams during All-Stars.
They made a very good show-
ing, but did not place. Thanks to
Coach Leonard Petersonlfor a
job well done, as well as all of
the other coaches and sponsors
for a fantastic year. You made all
Pass it on to the coaches and
Elm Street Little League offi-
cers. The teams say thanks to
you all and that the food was off
the chain ", 1. ** n v
Why not call President
Wayne Peterson, Charles Albert
Jr., Nikita Rasor, Angela Alberta,
Tyrone Rhodes, Leonard
Peterson, James Williamson,
Gina Davis, Michael Harris,
Jeffery Bunch, Corey Smith,
Rubin Raysor, the Rev. James
Smith, Glenita Mitchell, or
District Administrator Jack
Leonard to let them know you
want to be more involved with
our children in this community
because when we get involved
we know where they are and
what they are doing.
Birthday wishes to Edward
(Spider Man) Manning, Keisha
Brown, Mary Ann Alexander,
Lavandolyn Robinson, Robert
Blue Sr., Brenda Hooper, Kevin
Brown Sr., Edith Brown,
Edward Rauls Sr., Tina Johnson,
Keondra Johnson, LaKeisha
Johnson, Tiera Jones, Jasmine
Wallace, Endia Geter, Martha
Washington, and congratula-
tions to the staff at Amelia
Island Care Center for going
above and beyond. A job well
Tom and Melissa Karnowski of Fernandina
Beach announce the birth of a son, Brandon
Thomas Karnowski, born at 4:24 p.m. Sept. 26,
2005, at Baptist Medical Center Nassau. The baby
weighed 8 pounds 10 ounces and measured 211/2
inches in length.
Paternal grandparents are Tom and Debbie
Karnowski of El Cajon, Calif. Maternal grandpar-
ents are Stephen and Stephanie Joosten of Shawnee,
Okla. Great-grandparents are Russell and Ann Grass
of San Diego, Calif., and Doug and Ruth Joosten of
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a.:.ul? Trv.ng Io do hal i a rghl i, G.od 9 eyaa and lla6r,.
in 10 oiJr ,.nI:Ocr,C, Ct :,nr.:mn- a w orlhwhlr and ror.
orabla .hardc1er,5lc I .:rt ihirk cf no q',realer qualify lha',
I.,:, be I.-:.ked r, b; ylhar a a flair mindedd and honasl per
son wh. 10.'.0 God and Ihe.r fllc.wr-an Lie in lha world
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FL
Mr. Harrington and Miss Williams
Crystal J. Williams of
Fernandina Beach and Kevin
Harrington of SL Petersburg will
be married in the spring 2007 at
The Marlin Manor in St. Peters-
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Deborah Williams-Lingane
and Jay Lihigane and Timothy
Hotaling all of Fernandina
Beach. Crystal is a Fernandina
Beach native and graduate of the
University of South Florida. She
is currently modeling around the
state and resides with her fiance
in St. Petersburg.
The groom-elect is the son of
Charlie Harrington of Cincinnati,
Ohio. Kevin is a Cincinnati native
and CEO of Reliant International
eta~irnam -, arm-. won w '
Media Corp. He pioneered the
infomercial industry, having pro-
duced more than 500 shows.
Reliant is one of the world's
largest infomercial companies,
selling its products in more than
80 countries around the world.
Julianna Daniels of Sinking
Spring, Pa., and Benjamin Jordi
of Robesonia, Pa., will be mar-
ried at 1 p.m. Dec. 30, 2005, at
Mulberry Art Studio in
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Gloria and Mark Daniels of
Sinking Spring, Pa.
The groom-elect is the son of
Rebecca and Douglas Jordi of
.. D Cunningham
Ed and Jean Cunningham of
Fernandina Beach will celebrate
their 50th wedding anniversary
.. Saturday. The couple was mar-
S ried Oct. 8, 1955, in Fitzgerald,
i Ga. Their granddaughter,
Kaleigh Crews, will be taking
them out for a very nice dinner.
',. Their children include daugh-
S : ter and her husband Michelle
----- .h; :. ....^ and Mike Redmon of Spring City,
STenn., and son and his wife
i David and Rachel Cunningham
of Yulee. They have six grand-
Mr. and Mrs. Cunningham children.
Navy Fireman Apprentice
Dennis S. Steele, son of Annette
and Dennis G. Steele of Callahan,
recently reported for duty ,
aboard the aircraft carrier USS
Kitty Hawk, forward deployed to
Yokosuka, Japan. Steele is a 2003
graduate of Randolph High
School of Jacksonville and joined
the Navy in October 2004.
Army Pfc. Brian A. Green
has graduated from basic combat
training at Fort Jackson, Colum-
bia, S.C. During the nine weeks
of training, the soldier studied
the Army mission, history, tradi-
VV" N1]-' JIWILRY CO MEMBER
A GEM s SC iET.
Downtown Historical District
217 Centre St. -261-3635
tion and core values, physical fit-
ness, and received instruction
and practice in basic combat
skills, military weapons, chemi-
cal warfare and bayonet training,
drill and ceremony, marching,
rifle marksmanship, armed and
unarmed combat, map reading,
field tactics, military courtesy,
military justice system, basic
first aid, foot marches, and field
Green is the son of Chandra
Swords of Callahan. He is a 2005
graduate of Edward H. White
High School, Jacksonville,
: F,.-ounded in 1919
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. .. .
FRIDAY. OCTOBER 7,2005/News-Leader
The love of God shines
T he duties I was requested
to perform as the cruise
ship's guest chaplain were
to provide Sunday services'.
of worship for the passengers, as well
as pastoral care and morning devo-
tions on days at sea.
Added to my obligations was one
wonderful additional request The
crew, most of them from the
Philippines, asked me to come and
lead them in their own worship serv-
. ice. The only catch was, because of
work schedules, the only time they .
could get together was shortly after
No problem. Even though I could
tell they were exhaust
day of work, each came
own Bible. One of then
Their prayers were
They prayed for the cre
families at home, for th
and our world, and for
have not yet come to lk
They, also sang beau
praise songs full of jo
After I shared the Scrip
messagee I had prepare
they began to discuss i
how it applied in the lifi
community of faith.
through in a church of three disciples
d from a long By then it was nearly 1:20 AM., when two or three come together in my made them special, but the Holy Spi
e bringing his and two of the three gathered told me name, there am I with them." evident in their love and compassion
i also brought that although they'd like to stay, they (Matthew 18:20) for others that set them apart as the
still had a lot to accomplish before Yes, this small community of body of Jesus Christ
so sincere. going to bed. (Mostly, I believe they Christian believers was a church My prayer is that disciples every-
ew, for their wanted to write home.) where the people knew that all their where could be renewed by the sam
eir country Yes, only three could make it that blessings from God were given solely Spirit that united and empowered
those who night, but they were committed to that they themselves might be a bless- these three disciples whose love of
now Jesus come together, to be the church, to ing to others a witness, not to their the Lord could bring them together
worship God, and to pray for others goodness and commitment, but to midnight to joyfully worship God anc
utiful songs of and the world. God! The presence of Jesus Christ in pray for others. May God grant us
y and hope. They were a pure fellowship of dis- their midst was most evident this Spirit today.
iture and the ciples, and worshiping God with them How much we all could learn from The Rev. Conrad C. Sharps is past
d for them, was a gift. That night my wife and I this church! They knew it was the -of First Presbyterian Church in
ts meaning and were given a greater understanding of Spirit of Christ that united them and Fernandina Beach.
e of their own Jesus' words and the promise of his made them one. Neither their size, This devotion comes from Journey.
Spirit's presence when he said, "For nor their power, nor their influence on sale at local bookstores.
Parents Night Out
Fernandina Beach Church of
Christ, 1005 South 14th St.,
Fernandina Beach, will be pro-
vide free childcare for a "Parents
Night Out" for parents of children
with special needs from 6-8 pm.
tonight Call 261-9760.
'Eye for an Eye'
The women of First African
Baptist Church in Kingsland, Ga.,
will hold "An Eye for an Eye:
Exchanging Our Sight for God's
Vision" at 9 a.m. today. Keynote
speaker will be First lady of Zion
Sisters Baptist Church, Sister
Patricia Thompson. Registration
fee is $10. The Rev. E.L Hart is
First Baptist Church of
Fernandina Beach welcomes
Brian Fossett in a Fall Revival
Oct 16-19. Musical guestwill be
Joel Goddard. Sunday services
with Fossett are at 6 am., 10:15
a.m. and 6:30 p.m. and week-.
nights through Oct. 19 at 7 p.m.
For more information, call 261-
3617 or,visit the church website at
Gospe l choir
The University of North I
Florida Gospel Choir will perform
in concert at 7 p.m. Oct. 22 at the
First Missionary Baptist Church,
22 S. Ninth St in Fernandina
James Missionary Baptist
Association will convene for the
World Day of Prayer at 7 p.m.
Nov. 7 at First Baptist Church of
Yulee where the Rev. Lewis is
pastor. For details, call Regina
Fachko at 225- 5795.
Friday Night Fire
The Rehoboth Church of God
in Christ, 830 Ninth SL in
Fernandina Beach, presents
."Friday Night Fire" with prayer
and study from 9 a.m. until mid-
night. For information, call Pastor
William Bailey at (904) 379-3394.
Friendship School is an out-
reach ministry of the Fernandina
Beach Church of Christ. Its pur-
pose is to provide families with a
safe, loving environment for chil-
dren ages 1 to 3, as well as to
share love for Jesus. The curricu-
lum is Bible-based and offers a
wide variety of learning experi-:
encej to guide children's growth
The school is accepting new
students for the 2005-6 school
year. Classes are available on'
Tuesday and'Thursdays. The
program is open to the public and
operates between 9:30 a.m. and 2
p.m. Class size is limited. For
more information, call 261-9760
and ask for Liz.
Two new Christian ministries
,-ws*.~A-mpnpr-I~e~b4----bs3P4!)@wrflin Vrmni~.f~na Braet..
2004 graduate of Fernandina
Beach High School and a mem-
ber of First Missionary, will per-
form with the choir.
There is no admission
charge. Call the church at 261-
5548 or 261-4907 or Faye Scott at
Day of Prayer
The churches of the Northeast
Baptist Association and the St
Covenant Community Church
and the Apostolic Dimensions
Training Institute are both locat-
ed at 1124 Hickory St.
The institute, a fully accredit-,
ed branch college under the aus-
pices of Faith Bible College in'
Baltimore, Md., will offer the fol-
lowing courses: certificate of bib-
lical studies, certificate of pas-
toral counseling, ministerial
diploma and associate in biblical
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
Prince of Peace Lutheran
Church holds a Contemporary
Praise worship service the first,
third and fifth Sunday of each
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.
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
For information about The
Bridge, call (904) 881-5673 or,
visit thebridgeflorida.com.2 ...
I II bi5-I' l'"' 3opf y0W
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
Wednesday Bible study is held
from 7:30-9 p.m. at the Hope
House, corner of Ninth and Date
Both the services and the
Bible study are conducted in
Spanish. All are welcome. For
more information, call (904)
A food pantry is located at
Callahan Church of God. If you
are in need or know someone
that is in need of food, call (904)
879-3608 or visit the church at
2309 Mickler St., Callahan.
Water well ministry
The Paraguay Water Well
Ministry in South America assists
people in remote villages to drill
wells so they may have clean
The ministry depends on the
donations of individuals, church-
es and other organizations to
fund the costs of drilling the
wells, constructing sanitation
facilities and providing local train-
ing. Projects cost about $2,500. If
your group would like to sponsor'
all or part of a project, contact or
send donations to: Phoebe
-Crosby, The Mission Society for
United Methodists, P.O. Box
922637, Norcross, GA 30092.
Mark all donations "Paraguay
Water Well Project 00743." You
may also call (800) 478-8963 or
visit www.aguadevida.org. ,
For details on the Paraguay
Water Well Ministry, e-mail mis-
sionaries Ed and Linda Baker at
Friendship School, located at
the Fernandina Beach Church of
Christ, has openings in the one-,
two- and three-year-old class-
rooms. Classes meet Tuesday
and Thursday from 9:30 a.m. to 2
p.m. For more information call
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
SUPPORT MUSIC EDUCATION IN NASSAU COUNTY
aO P RO. Box 8134
SAmrrelia Island, FL 32035
_J_,_ =.& 904-277-2995
Amelia Residents In Action for the Symphony
....A M""IA :PalANATION CRWEW
An Interdenominational Community Church
Adult Education Classes 10:30am
ft OPEN TO ALL I
eXauSta .^o C Amelia Island Plantation main gate
Men's Bible study
The interdenominational TGIF
Men's Bible Fellowship meets
from 5:30-6:30 a.m. and 6:30-7:30
a.m. Friday in the Tristar
Management Services building,
720 S. Eighth St. in Fernandina
Beach. Call 321-0507.
Classes for men
Men are invited to "Seven
Seasons of a Man," a class that
teaches men how to have suc-
cessful relationships with their
wives, children, God and families,
at 9:30 a.m. Sunday at First
Assembly of God, 302 South
14th St. in Fernandina Beach.
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 o
"Church Notes" in the subject line)
or call Sidn Perry at 261-3696.,
Bilptls l iFernadina
Churc Bea i. n,
,t Brian Fossetl,
.00 AA, 10:15AM & 630 PM
Cne & fpeece whofi1
For more info, cAl 261-3617
or visit wwwfJBRrdt
CHURCH OF CHRIST
IWhere the Bible if the Authoriry, Christ
is th e headif fh church. and m he
members are simply Chnisian.
Meets at the YMCA 10:00 am.-Worship
1915 Citrona Dr. l.00 ajn.-Smnday Sch.
For More Information, Call
George Williams at (904) 277-9675
Prince of Peace Lutheran Church
2600 Atlantic Avenue Fernandina Beach
Worship & Communion
8:00 & ;10:30 AM
FIRST SUNDAY EACH MONTH
First & Third Sundays
Contemporary Praise Worship Service
AC Bailey Road
Church of God
"Come Celebrate Jesus "
Dr James D Chamberlain
Sunday Morning Worship 10:30am
Sunday School 9:30am
Sunday Night Celebration -
Last Sunday each month 7:(0pm
Wednesday FTH 7:00pm
Nursery Pro% ided
For more info. call 261-7120
* Sunday School: 9:30a.m.
Sunday Worship: 10:30 a.m.
Activities throughout the week.
4209 E; State Rd. 200 (A1A)
Rev. Jerry Klemm
S BpTist Church
Sunday School .. 9 30 am
Sunday Worsh;p 10 45 am
Wednesday AWANA 6 15 pm
Wednesday Bible Study 6 30 pm
3811 Old Nassau.mile Road
Fernandina Beach. FL 32034
County Rd. 107 South 261-4741
Ministering Since 1831
Church School 9:30AM Worhsip 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
U "-. ." .- 1 2664 State Rd. 200E
Rev. Brett Wm.
w& v FIRST
9 N. 6th St. 261-3837
Worship Services 8:30 & 1 lam
SundaN School 9:45 am
Come Worship God In One of
Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries!
.lus trt c re -Conird ShOrr- Past,.or
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.
Miniseries. Bus & Van. Couples. Singles. Youih
Parish llc042 2 fla9 h- 1l1
Rev. Brian Eburn, Pastor
Sturijr V,.i MN13. i4 m & o 300,1
Suena, Mi, 8 Of & 10 003ri.T & 12 No00
Dally Mim a 8 3j i M ,,' Weil Tr.ur. & Fr
600p o Tue- 3.
ICrnTi.'1rjiO ". 31j1, 1 -3 4 15|j]T 3 .DmT :,r by aftil
Parish Office: 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number: 904-277-6565,
also call 904-277-0550
lnnflisAiw Srip t, Contempora Musi, e.9Csial Atmossphere
W .: t rr. ,3 ij 51 i
r j ita ,a .'iuro? -4 I r.
hf I',5 fr l i.33 ':U.t i -4 u:i l Lia~ liars
ia,.,,VV F..'irn'5r Wi~pmA 'sir'-L~l. ia
j i'C. i,. e i
FIVE POINTS BAPTIST
MORE THAN A CHURCH, WE'RE FAMILY
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)
L'EP'rnir V.'tr[c0 IOE
rljr. piajo,) n1.t j
EcftYuAI Pwm~me f
d Vir us o=0 *atrdao pfor cff~ee 811 eseser"Vt.
994 88I15813 1 thaildlegllevidi cum
96362 Blackrock Rd., vulee
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday School 9:45
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 11:00 cniDieno Cnurcn
Sunday p.m. Service 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
NORTH 14TH STREET
519 N. 14th St. 261-0422
Pastor Randy Elrod
Sunday School 9:30 am
Sunday Morning Worship 10:45 am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:30pm
Wednesday Evening Prayer
Meeting 6:30 pm
Ret: jeff Overton, Sr. Pastor
Re:. Mike Reed, AMinisterof Alusic
Rev. Rob Hudeson, Youth Pastor
Sunday Worship 8 AM & 10:15 AM
Evening Worship 6:30 PM
Sunday School 9 AM
Wednesday Night Supper 5:30 PM
Wednesday Service 6:30 PM
416 Alachua St.* Fernandina Beach
A fill gospel minisi
Pastor Brent Soileau
:, Sunday. 10:00 a.r
|WN 4nesday, 7:00 p
*iep.information, call 1.904,)491
St. Pemandina Beac
Sunljay Scrool 9 30 am
Morning Worsnip a 15 am & II 00 a
Sunaay Ever.lng 7 00 p'm
VwednePlday PyeMeelinq 6 30 Ip
Wednesday Youtr. JAMiMission Kain 6
Classes For All Ago Group inrcluOlsn. '
Nursery Piovkaed For All Servic s
Hearing Impair'ed Servicos Aauiial
E-Mail yDci''net magic net
31 Harts Rd.. West 904 -225
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225
NEW ZION MISSIONARY
10 South 10" Street
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL....................... 9:30AM
SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP ....... ..11:00 AM
WEDNESDAY YOUTH MINISTRY ........5:30 PM
WEDNESDAY PRAYER & BIBLE STUDY ..7:00 PM
"Discover the Difference" at
Pastor Dr H Neil Helton
Sun.,y \\:..r,-riip S r' ie i nfi ,
Bible Srui's qarr,
Nutc.r', p '.i.id a.:." l I r.ce
Snm all gicup .l d : .P r. ': lA .ul[ .pn'
\ednes j.-, Pr,,cr Ser.i ce 6 ..ipT
961167 BUCCANEER TRAIL
clffli Bianrai I i & Cabif, Rnad Fnmnain,r B13
F .., M. in. r n .. a ..., I 261-9527
Sunday Worship 10-30 AM
Children's Church 10:30 AM
Wednesday Service 7:00 PM
I'as,or Bishop taon GaYrin
1897 Island Walkway
T om (Next to Dave Turner Plumbing) II
m SUNDAY SERI ICES
15 pm 10 30 am \\c'r,.raxp Serwe lleHa
,iouin Sl0 3am Cridr.ens Cniur Ii I
6M00oom I'orS'nsp S-uri;av ,ailb
-0809 700 pm- rd .-r eruce
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005/News-Leader
What's your home really worth?
CHARLES J. KOVALESKI -
*For the News-Leader
Read jnd rc > nukc Arr
With so much talk in Florida
about skyrocketing property val-
ues and real estate bubbles,
many homeowners are having
their homes appraised -whether
or not they plan to put the house
on the' market.
Despite what the home down
the block sold for last weekend,
it's never a bad idea to get an
official valuation of what is likely
your largest investment.
A home appraisal gives you
an unbiased opinion of value
based on the expertise of a
licensed expert, usually con-
nected to an organization such
as the Appraisal Institute or
National Association of
Independent Fee Appraisers. An
appraisal can determine every-
thing from insurance coverage
to selling price.,
An objective appraisal is criti-
cal in the home-buying process.
For the seller, the appraisal can
justify the asking price. For the
buyer, it can help in negotia-
tions. For the lender, it guaran-
tees that the home is worth the
agreed-upon sales price. Home
appraisals consider just about
every aspect of the house when
estimating its value, looking at
the home in much the same way
as does a potential buyer. They
usually start by measuring
square footage and adding up
bedrooms and bathrooms.
Most appraisals should come
within S5.000 of comparable
homes in the neighborhood. If
there's a much larger differ-
ence, consider having another
To arrive at a market-value
estimate, the appraiser must
consider both general and spe-
cific data as well as a compari-
son of similar homes. This data
For the seller, the appraisal can justify the asking
price. For the buyer, it can help in negotiations.
For the lender, it guarantees that the home is
worth the agreed-upon sales price.,
The home's exterior and
neighborhood. What will a
prospective buyer think when
he first sees your house from
the street? Does the general
condition of the home and lot
contribute to the home's attrac-
tiveness? Is the paint shabby or
new? Has the foof been
replaced recently, and has the
owner kept up with mainte-
nance? Is the neighborhood safe
and desirable? Is the street full
of potholes? Does it have a side-
The home's interior. How
will a prospective buyer feel
when entering your home?
Does the overall condition
reflect pride of ownership?
Again, does the house look well-
maintained? Does the floor plan
provide a comfortable traffic
flow? What about closet space?
Is the kitchen spacious and up-
to-date? The appraiser will also
record the number and dimen-
sions of rooms. Quality of con-
struction, floor coverings, paint,
wallpaper, age, type and condi-
tion of kitchen appliances will
also be a factor in the appraisal.
Supply and demand. How
many homes are for sale in your
neighborhood, and how quickly,
are they being sold? The num- ,
ber of people buying homes and
the number of homes on.the
market affect property values.
Single-industry economies or
outgoing corporations can have
Greater Nassau Women's Services
pregnancy care center
Fre I, rlc, Pregnnc Testing Post-abortion Counseling &
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a negative impact on property
values. Conversely, new busi-
ness openings, incoming corpo-
rations or locally awarded con-
tracts can increase the value.
Political factors. State and
local governments can affect
property values. School bonds,
zoning changes, property
reassessment, new school
appropriations, municipal salary
increases, as well as taxes, all
have an impact on housing
Comparison with similar
homes. How does your home
compare with similar homes
either on the market or recently
sold? Appraisers usually look at
three comparable properties for
comparison in the same neigh-
borhood, similar in size, style
and construction, that have sold
in the past 12 months.
Along with your Realtor and .
real estate attorney, a profes-
sional appraiser is an important
member of your real estate
team. Unless you have hired
your own independent apprais-
er, most appraisers involved in
the real estate process work for
the mortgage lender, which
uses his report as a final qualifi-
er for finalizing the loan. If you,
have any questions about the
results, you may want to engage
your own appraiser for a second
Your real estate attorney can
usually suggest several apprais-
Charles J. Kovaleski is presi-
dent ofAttorneys' Title Insurance
Fund, Inc. (The Fund), the lead-
ing title insurance underwriter in
Florida and the sixth largest title
insurance company in the coun-
try. The Fund has been in busi-
ness for more than 50 years and
supports a network of more than
6,000 attorney.agents statewide
who practice real estate law. The
Fun4, based in Orlando, under-
'rites-more-than 300,00,0 title
insurance policies for owners and
lenders in Florida every year For
more information, visit
-- 0 O~ S
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"Copyrighted Material -,-w
Syndicated Content ""
Available from Commercial News Providers"
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005 NEWS News-Leader
A little filling goes a long way at party time
I have survived my first foray
into making party food, and I
must admit that the steep
learning curve had me puff-
ing a couple of times.
"Canapes & Conversation," the
invitation-only Book Island
Festival reception for authors,
sponsors and Fernandina's glit-
off without a
hitch at our
S l Amelia Island
l History last
night. I had
Cara Curtin afternoon at
and sell their books so I got to
chat with several of them during
the day. The unexpected benefit
of all of my chatting was that I rec-
ognized many of our guests as
they approached the reception's
registration table I shared with
Pat Foster-Turley that night.
I kept thinking, however, about
that old saw regarding ducks:
They always look serene on the
surface, but they're paddling like
mad where you can't see them. I
felt like one of those ducks while I
was helping Pat Graser and the
other ladies on our committee get
ready for our big event.
I have learned a lot, and I
thought I would share my new
knowledge with you. I particularly
want to share the enlightenment
that struck me while I was mak-
ing those dainty little finger sand-
wiches no one ever eats until the
really good stuff is gone:
Start early in the day, so if you
make a mistake, you have time to
throw everything out and start
Never skip breakfast if you're
going to make finger sandwiches
in the morning.
Pimento cheese is not a bad
Never eat anything with horse-
radish in it for breakfast.
God put heels on loaves of
bread so you have something to
make your own sandwich with
while you're making thousands of
them for everyone else.
God made dogs so they can
eat any little sandwiches that fall
off the counter.
God made husbands so they
can help you eat the small sand-
wiches that don't fit on the serv-
One 12-ounce container of
cream cheese makes enough
pimento cheese to feed two
God made husbands to run to
the grocery to buy another loaf of
bread for all of that spread left in
the Tupperware after you've used
the first loaf.
Get rid of any leftover spread
immediately; freeze it, throw it
out, or send it to work with your
Any spread left in the refriger-
ator will find its way onto a crack-
er and thus to your hips. Now you
know why they call it "spread."
Do not save the crusts you cut
off of the bread. I now have a bag
full of crusts, and anything I do
with them is bound to be fatten-
I suppose it's yet another
example of God's perverse sense
of humor that I am faced with this
dilemma, because my mother has
spent my lifetime trying to get me
to eat bread crusts. Even as a
small child, I remember carefully
explaining to her that the "cor-
ners" of my sandwich were bor-
ing. Mom and I had that ritual
exchange yet one more time last
Christmas, and it was only then
that Andrew realized he'd never
seen me eat corners. When I gen-
tly explained to my mom that
crusts are why we domesticated
dogs, both Andy and I flashed on
an image of Patootie sitting by my
chair, (im)patiently waiting to be
Paulette Wright, Jerry Wright and Luther Watson, from left above, serve "Pirates Punch," wine
and soft beverages to guestis'athe museum Satirday evening. Rick Keffer Dodge Chrysler Jeep
sponsored the Book Island Festival party.
offered my corners.
But not even Patootie can.eat;
the large bag of corners that now
lurks in our refrigerator. Since"
neither of us two-leggers particu-
larly cares f6r bread pudding, that
option is out.
I could bake a chicken and
make stuffing to go with it, but
that's a real fat attack, not to men-
tion a labor-intensive meal to pre-
pare. One friend has suggested
that I make croutons, which is the
most appealing idea; if I do that, I
won't have to buy croutons until
All of this talk about Patootie
brings me to my almost last les-
son to share with you:
Never feed too much pimento
cheese to an elderly dog whose
alimentary system is getting a lit-
And the very last lesson?
Never make a spread'you really
like. After taste-testing it, eating it
for breakfast, gobbling the left-
overs and won't-fits and snarfing
it down on a cracker as a snack
later in the day, you will discover
that you have developed an
intense dislike for that particular
spread. Why ruin a perfectly good
food by eating too much of it?
Please don't ask me to .eat
pimento cheese ever again.
P7,. 474303 East S.R. 200
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
PALM 111I REALTY
Iiws: w w.palm3realty.com ._?
Amelia Coastal Phil Griffin
"- (904) 556-9140
405 South 8th Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 omeliocoastaolrealty.com
(9041 491-66S6 (office)
(904) 491-4-474 (direct)
(904) 206-0617 (cell)
jolitnharrwich @ bellsouth.inet
ifn f tn'. Af /lial lla udResales.coim
Jake & Leo'
5548 ist Coast Higli yi, Ste. 100
Amelia Island, FL 32034
Marlene Frost, REALTOR
503-B Centre Streel
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
Cell: (904) 415-0081
E-Mail: wayne3121' tbellsouth.nel
474303 East S.R. 200
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
Mobile (904) 557-1155
Business (904) 321-4001
Fa.\ (904) 321-4046
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3.-21 \ Fletcher Ave
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(904) 261-6116 (office)
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Fernandirna Beach. Florida 32034
OFFICE (904) 277-9700
FAX (904) 277-8926
CELL (904) 655-6323
AFTER HOURS (904) 261-8653
TOLL FREE (800) 227-970-
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Cell: (904) 415-8256
Office: (904) 261-1012
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Now you know why they call it "spread."
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005 LEISURE News-Leader
Grieving pet owner offers reward
On Sept. 21, Nassauville resi-
dent Robin Tondra found her dog
lying close to death in a vacant lot
across the street from her home.
Her toy poodle, Nikki, had been
shot and was paralyzed from the
neck down; she was put to sleep
later that day.
'There was no hope for her,"
Tondra quietly recalled, staring
across the street at the lot where
she found Nikki. "There was noth-
ing merciful we could do."
Now, Tondra wants answers,
and she is offering a $5,000 reward
for information leading to the arrest
and conviction of the person who
shot her dog. She decided to offer
the reward on the same day that
Nikki was put to sleep, and she's
been printing up fliers to send to
"I just felt like the best thing to
do was to get this out to the public,"
she said. ... It helps me, I just
want people to know what hap-
pened, even if we don't find who did
Tondra has been fostering dogs
in need of homes since she and
her husband moved to Nassau
County in May. Usually she keeps
Nassauville resident Robin Tondra is sending fliers to her
neighbors in an attempt to learn who shot her toy poodle,
Nikki, last month.
the animals only until a permanent
home is found for them, but when
Nikki, a toy poodle, came to stay six
months ago, Tondra decided to
Nikki was a sweet, shy dog, and
one of the only dogs she'd found
who got along with her bulldog
Elwood. Tondra said the first few
months after Nikki moved in, she
spent most of her time hiding
under the bed.
"She had just started to get to
the point where she would want to
crawl up and cuddle with you,"
Tondra said. "She was just like a lit-
tle baby ... several times when I
had the opportunity to give her to
a good home, I didn't Now I wish
Tondra first noticed Nikki was
missing while she was unloading
her truck, parked in the driveway
of her Wilder Avenue home. She
said only about 10 to 20 minutes
had passed since she'd last seen
her. She searched for her, she
called her neighbors, but she did-
n't find Nikki until the following
day when she walked farther back
in the woods across the street.
When Tondra first saw Nikki, she
thought she was dead.
Then Nikki opened her eyes,
and Tondra thought she was going
to be OK. She took Nikki to the
veterinarian, where she learned
that Nikki was paralyzed as a result
of a metallic pellet that had sev-
ered her spine.
"I almost collapsed," she
recalled. "I just couldn't believe
someone would do that to a dog."
As the vet prepared to eutha-
nize Nikki, Tondra said the hardest
part was looking in the dog's eyes.
"When she finally got over the
shock, I could tell by the way she
was looking at me that she was
thinking, 'Oh, I've been saved.'"
Tondra said she contacted the
police, but was told they don't inves-
tigate crimes against animals. If
she had a witness or other evi-
dence, though, an arrest could be
made. Animal cruelty, for a first
offense, is a misdemeanor, pun-
ishable by up to one year in jail or
a $5,000 fine. She knows some boys
in her neighborhood shootbb guns
sometimes. No one ever com-
plained about Nikki, Tondra said.
In the fliers she's printed,
Tondra describes Nikki's ordeal,
and asks for help finding the person
'This is an inexcusable act of
premeditated (cruelty)," the flier
says. "Cruelty such as this is com-
mon in the childhood behavior of
serial killers. We have to stop it
Anyone with information about
Nikki's shooting can contact
Tondra at (904) 277-7669.
Woman hurt when
train strikes car
A Georgia woman was injured
Sunday night when the vehicle
she was driving was struck by an
Amtrak passenger train at a rail-
road crossing on Artesian Road,
five miles south of Callahan.
Tina Thompson, 40, of
' Statham, Ga., was transported to
Shands Jacksonville by helicopter
for non-life-threatening injuries
after the accident, which hap-
pened about 8:50 p.m., according
to Lt.' Bill Leeper of the Florida
Leeper said Thompson, who
was driving a 2002 Pontiac, "failed
to observe the train" and attempt-
ed to cross the railroad tracks.
Leeper said the railroad crossing
has flashing lights but no bars to
block drivers from driving across.
Thompson was driving west
on Artesian Road, and the train,
driven by John Davis, 54, of Yulee,
was traveling north when the acci-
dent occurred. No one on the
train was injured and one pas-
senger in Thompson's vehicle
was not injured.
Thompson was issued a cita-
tion for failure to stop for a train.
She was wearing a seatbelt She is
listed in serious condition at
Put the Brakes on
Imagine a day with zero traffic
fatalities. The Nassau Traffic
Safety Team, in conjunction with
the Florida Department of
Transportation, celebrates the
fifth annual "Put the Brakes on
Fatalities Day" on Monday.
Nationally, statistics show that
about 42,000 traffic fatalities occur
every year. That's about 115 fatal-
ities every single day and one
fatality every 13 minutes.
In Nassau County, traffic
crashes caused 11 deaths in 2004,
and 10 lives have been lost due to
traffic crashes through Aug. 30.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005
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The fifth annual "Put The
Brakes On Fatalities Day" will be
celebrated to encourage the pub-
lic to take a greater stand in keep-
ing themselves and their loved
ones from becoming one of those
statistics. The Nassau County
Commission issued a proclama-
tion supporting the goal of zero
The goal is to unite the coun-
try in achieving one full day of
zero traffic deaths by encourag-
ing safer behavior and actions
and by promoting safer roadways.
"Motor vehicle fatalities are
the leading cause of death for all
Americans from 6 to 33 years old.
Whether as a driver, passenger,
pedestrian or cyclist, by work-
ing together in a concerted effort,
we can make a difference to stop
the carnage on our nation's
roads," said Lt. Bill
Leeper, chair of the Nassau
Traffic Safety Team and an officer
with the Florida Highway Patrol.
The good news is that by
taking proactive steps, the public
can greatly reduce the odds of
becoming a statistic. "First and
foremost, drive as if your life
depends on it," said Andrea Atran
"Driving defensively, obeying
!the po6ted, speedifimits, 'slowing
down in bad weather and in spe-
cial construction and school
zones and not drinking and driv-
ing are just a few examples of
how drivers can reduce their
chances of being in a crash."
Other important safety prac-
tices include buckling up every
time on every trip, using appro-
priate child safety seats, wearing
a helmet when cycling or skat-
ing and crossing the street in
crosswalks, Atran noted.
For more traffic safety tips and
information, log on to the PutThe
On Fatalities Day web site at
^f Pamela S.
1869 S: 8th Street
Femandina Beach, FL 32034
T-4 "- ron the web
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NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
CALLAHAN TOWN COUNCIL
OCTOBER 18, 2005 @ 7:00 P.M.
CALLAHAN TOWN HALL
THE TOWN COUNCIL FOR THE TOWN OF CALLAHAN WILL HEAR A REQUEST FOR RE-
ZONING FOR TOWNHOUSES ON PROPERTY LOCATED AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER
OF 4TH AVENUE AND BOOTH STREET. ANY INDIVIDUAL HAVING COMMENT FOR THIS
REQUEST CAN ADDRESS THE TOWN COUNCIL AT THIS TIME. THE MEETING WILL BE
HELD IN THE COUNCIL CHAMBER LOCATED @ TOWN HALL AT 7:00 P.M.
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005 SCHOOL NEWS News-Leader
The Fernandina Beach High
School basketball cheerleaders
will hold a fund-raiser rummage
sale from 8 a.m. to noon Oct. 8
in the high school lunchroom.
There will be lamps, toys,
clothes, kitchen items, refriger-
ator door, knick-knacks and
more. For more information or
to donate items, call Wendy
Burris at 261-5713, ext. 2626.
The regular School
Advisory Council meeting at
Southside Elementary School
will be held at 2:45 p.m. on Oct.
10. Parents and the community
are invited to attend.
Festival of Sound
The Isle of Eight Flags
Festival of Sounds, hosted by
the Fernandina Beach High
School Band, will be held Oct.
22 at Pirate Field in Fernandina
Beach High School.
The festival will feature
bands from Florida and Georgia
and profits will help support the
FBHS band program.
First Baptist Church of
Callahan is hosting its third
season of Upward Basketball.
Registration has begun for
the community-wide league and
cheerleading for kindergarten
through eighth grade children,
with forms available at Callahan
and Hilliard-area elementary
and middle schools and the
The $60 basketball and $70
cheerleading registration fees
include basketball shorts, jer-
seys, mock turtlenecks for
cheerleaders, individual awards
after each practice and game,
end-of-the-year award and
Children are guaranteed
equal playing time, separate
leagues for boys and girls, one-
hour weekly practices and one-
hour games on Saturday
throughout the eight-week sea-
son. Everyone must attend one
basketball evaluation or cheer-
leading sign-up Nov. 1, 3 and 8
from 5:30-7:30 p.m. in the
church Family Life Center..
Practices begin the week of
Tuesday, Nov. 29, and the,first
assessed after Oct. 24.
For more information call
the church office at (904) 879-
2172 or come by the church
anytime between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday through Friday to
A National Domestic
Violence Awareness Month
exhibit will be on display at the
Florida Community College
Kent Campus, 3939 Roosevelt
Blvd., in Jacksonville Oct. 10-31.
A panel discussion to
increase awareness and prevent
homicides will be held-Oct. 18
from 6-8 p.m. in the auditorium,
building F, and feature repre-
sentatives from the Justice
Coalition as keynote speakers.
For more information call
904.381.3584 or emailkservant
Please send all school news
and photographs to Sian Perry
at email@example.com, or
fax to 261-3698.
State Rep. Aaron Bean, House District 12, presented American flags to Emma Love Hardee
Elementary School and St. Michael's Academy last month. The flags had been flown over
Florida's Capitol in Tallahassee before their presentation in Fernandina Beach by Bean. Showing
the flag at Emma Love, above from left, is Bean, Carrie Wilson, Lajeffrica Smith, Kyle Davidson,
Demond Marsh, Ashley Harris and Dr. Eric Larsen. At St. Michael's Academy, right, from left, is G r V
Allie Gibbs, Bean, Sister Martha Rohde and Taran Vander Wege.
studied Egypt this
past month at Faith
The study ended
with a class party
items, and clothes
Students take stock
Some students of Steve
Rathman's economics classes at
Fernandina Beach High School will
become stock-portfolio managers
Teams of three to five students
will manage their own fictitious
$100,000 portfolios as part of The
Stock Market Game.
The national contest originated
in 1977 and has helped 9 million
-tiudenr'.s i arir ab-iul saving and
Through the- support of
Wachovia Securities, this unique
version of The Stock Market Game
is being offered to students grades
4 to 12 nationwide. Students will
compete against their peers man-
aging their own portfolios in a
A feature of the Wachovia game
is that a designated financial advis-'
er will help the students navigate
the markets and build a diversified
portfolio. Locally, Steve Nicklas,
first vice president-investments with
Wachovia Securities, will work with
The game is sponsored by the
Securities Industry Association and
the Foundation for Investor
Students manage their portfo-
lios online during the contest,
which started Sept. 26 and runs
through Dec. 2. Through the expe-
rienc,,ey,yje bout investing,
the eco'tomicforces on the mar-
kets, and how to save for their own
With tighter budgets forcing
schools to become more innova-
tive, the Wachovia-sponsored pro-
gram is free to participating
schools. Teachers have reportedly
found that The Stock Market Game
improves attendance and reduces
drop-out rates as it makes learn-
Nassau County Teen Court wil] meet Oct. 18 at the Nassau
County Judicial Annex, 76347 Veterans Way in Yulee. Courtroom D.
Students from all middle or high schools, ages 11-18, are limited
to participate. Students interested in acting as volunteer jurors,
court clerks or bailiffs can sign up at their school guidance office.
To participate as an attorney, see Teen Court Coordinator Charles
Volunteers must arrive between 5:30 and 6 p.m. Teen Court par-
ticipants earn community service hours that can be used for the
Florida scholarship program, local 4H programs, Scouts and other
programs. Also with (prior) approval, some teachers give grade
credit for attendance and participation. For information contact
Griffin at 548-4-100.
SPONSORED BY FCCJ BErrrvP. CcoK Nzis.u CENTER.
THE Nr).% -sLE-wrR .Zht.JD NASSA~U CC'Uj~jr, RtcLRD ..... ...Am
TALLAHASSEE- Governor Jeb
Bush and First Lady Columba Bush
have launched a statewide reading
in the arts contest for students in
grades 3-12 focused on the book
The Lion, the Witch and the
Wardrobe by C.S. Lewis.
The contest, sponsored by the
Just Read, Florida! initiative, will
coincide with the nationwide release
of the Walt Disney Pictures and
Walden Media film adaptation of
the renowned story on Dec. 9.
The contest, "Florida's Journey
into the Land of Narnia," is open to
all students in grades 3-12 in public,
private and home schools. Three
winners will be chosen based on
the following categories: elemen-
tary school, grades 3-5: short essay
contest; middle school, grades 6-8:
illustration contest; high school,
grades 9-12: short video contest.
Winners will receive prize pack-
ages including a private screening
of the movie, a weekend stay at
Disney's Swan and Dolphin Resort,
dinner at Orlando's Medieval
Times, movie memorabilia and
more. Teachers of winning students
and their classrooms will also
receive prize packages.
Contest information can be
found at www.justreadflorida.com
or by calling (850) 245-0503. Entries
must be postmarked to designated
entry submission locations no later
than 5 p.m. EST on Friday, Nov. 25.
. ,,w9.. .... .-Are you-a lediarF-beneficiary th-inking about
having cataract surgery?
Dr. Gerard Colucceli wants \ou to know about
a Medicare rule change that allows you to choose
a state-of-the-art replacement lens that corrects
for cataracts AND restores ability to see up close,
at a distance, and everywhere in-between.
To learn how this new NMedicare ruling affects
you, call 905-SEE CLEAR.
GERAD A. COLUCCELLI M.D.
1;'5 San Marco 81d S
iv. -eei leard p com
E XP RI EN SO AN C
2006 Chrysler Sebr
october 21, 2005
at the Betty P. Cook Nassau Center, Yulee
760 William Burgess Blvd., LOCATED 1/2 MILE EAST OF 1-95 INTERSECTION
Featuring Entertainment by i '
Tuff-A-Nuff performs pop & rock songs primarily from
the 60s & 70s along with new & classic country. k
We perform songs made famous by Sam Cooke Roy
Orbison, The Beatles, Creedence Clearwater Revival.
Bob Seger, Johnny Rivers, Toby Keith and others. .
The songs performed are uplifting & fun.
Band Members: Mike Creel, Mark Moore, .
Kenny Simms, Cliff Stoner & Russ Stoner ,
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7 7:30 P.M. TO 9:30 RM.
MAY ENTER BEGINNING AT 6:45 P.M.
IN THE EVENT OF RAIN THE PROGRAM WILL BE HELD INSIDE
Bring your lawn chairs, relax and enjoy Courtyard Nights.
Alcoholic beverages not allowed.
Event is free & open to the public.
COURTYARD NIGHTS IS HELD THE 2ND FRIDAY OF EVERY MONTH. ..
LOCALS INTERESTED IN PERFORMING AT FUTURE COURTYARD NIGHTS
CAN CALL DON HUGHES AT 548-4481. .
To Benefit Micah's Place $100 Donation Per Ticket
Raffle Includes Drawing for
$1,500 PRIZE & $1,000 PRIZE
Winner responsible ftor t tog title. ol a- pplcltle reeS
\ou need not be present to t\ in A lust present ticket to cltin pre4
Raffle Tickets may be Purchased at
FIRST COAST COMMUNITY BANK
FIRST NATIONAL BANK C
of NASSAU COUNTY (:
GREGORY SMITH, M.D.
One of the great
moments in sports
occurs in baseball,
when a team has
clinched a playoff spot or won
the World Series. You've seen
it many times, when the
whole team comes running
out of the dugout, jumping up
and down and throwing them-
selves into a mass of players,
celebrating the victory.
Recently, the San Diego
Padres' clinched their fourth
National League West cham-
pionship in the team's 37-year
history, and celebrated in just
this fashion. Pitcher Jake
Peavy was part of the heap,
but during the celebration
itself, he felt a sudden pull
and pain within his ribcage.
Despite lingering pain,
Peavy did try and pitch in the
first game of the playoff
series, against St. Louis.
However, he had poor speed
and no control, and got shel-
lacked by the Cardinal hitters
for eight runs when he was
Given his ongoing pain
and struggles, the team's
medical staff arranged for fur-
ther testing, and an MRI has
shown that he had actually
broken a rib. That leaves
Peavy, the Padres' best pitch-
er and the league leader in
strikeouts, out for the remain-
der of the playoffs.
"I just thought I had some
bruised ribs, caught an elbow
or something," Peavy said. "I
never would have imagined it
would have been this."
Rib fractures in sports are
relatively uncommon, and are
most likely to occur from
direct contact such as would
occur in sports such as foot-
ball or hockey, or high speed
sports like motocross or auto-
mobile racing. Another man-
ner in which rib fractures can
occur is through a violent or
repetitive contraction of the
chest wall musculature,
which is most likely the man-
ner in which.Peavy was hurt.
These muscle pulling-type
injuries are commonly a
stress fracture injury, which
the injury completes itself
into a true fracture. In this
particular type of injury,
pitchers are the most com-
Contact-type rib fractures
can create significant pain
and muscle guarding. Pain is
increased in attempts to take
deep breaths. Chest X-rays
can confirm that presence of
the fracture and rule out any
lung problems. Further test-
ing, such as CT scans, may be
necessary to rule out injury
to other organs such as the
liver or spleen, which sit
under the protection of the
ribs. Stress-type fractures
often will be described more
in a sense of a "pulled mus-
cle" or aching pain, and asso-
ciated abdominal injuries
would be rare.
Despite the fact that some
rib fractures can cause con-
siderable pain, there is not
really a lot that is done to
treat them, other than manag-
ing pain through oral medica-
tions. Nerve blocks are anoth-
er option if pain and muscle
spasms are severe. Chest
binders and strapping is not
commonly used anymore.
Peavy is expected to
return to the mound next sea-
son. Rib fractures most com-
monly heal with time with lit-
tle to no residual problems.
Once the athlete is ready to
return to play, a "flak" jacket
is typically worn to prevent
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
questions to Gregory Smith,
M.D., 1250 S. 18th Street,
Suite 204, Fernandina Beach,
FL 32034. Call 261-8787 or
PHOTOS BY BETH JONES/NEWS-LEADER
The Fernandina Beach Middle School football team hosted Lake Asbury Tuesday for homecoming. The
Pirates were up 14-6 at halftime when the came was called for lightning. Above, the FBMS defense surrounds
a Lake Asbury runner.
FBMS homecoming a washout
Yulee beats Baker 24-6
;V a's Laudr
It wasn't a win, but it wasn't a loss. The Fernandina
Beach Middle School football team was up 14-6 at hall-
time Tuesday when the homecoming matchup with
Lake Asbury- out of Clay County was called due to bad
weather. FBMS' record stands at 1-4.
Tahj Kimble scored on a 65-yard run early in the
first quarter to put FBIS up 6-0. Fernandina record-
ed a two-point safety on a bad punt by Lake Asbury
to take an S-0 lead. Lake Asbury cut the lead to 8-; on
a touchdown, but the Pirates answered on a Kimble
TD reception from Patrick Garvin.
Kimble finished the half with 109 yards on 11
rushes and had 54 yards on two receptions. Harrison
Yonn rushed five times for 15 yards. Garvin was 3-for-
9 for 58 yards. Chris Keffer caught a pass for four
yards. Kimble also led the defense with four tackles.
Michael Cox and Sam Inserra had three apiece, and
Tai Alford and Michael Sturges had a tackle each.
Yonn recovered a fumble.
ThePirates are idle Tuesday.
Yulee Middle School (4-1) defeated Baker County
24-6 Tuesday. Trailing 6-0, Yulee scored when Andrew
Connor returned a punt 57 yards for a touchdown.
Jeremy Deberry added the two-point conversion.
Yulee led 8-6 at halftime.
Yulee's defense stopped Baker's drive during the
third quarter. The Hornet offense drove the ball down
the field, setting up a 3-yard touchdown run by Zac
Bembenick. Deberry again scored on the two-point
conversion and Yulee led 16-6.
Late in the fourth quarter, Deberry intercepted a
pass and ran 53 yards for the TD. Taylqr Litecky
added the two-point conversion.
Justin Miller had 66 yards on five carries and also
netted three tackles. Deberry had 10 yards on thee
carries and made four stops. Jonathan Knauss had 83
yards on 10 carries and three tackles. Bembenick
had one carry for two yards and had seven tackles.
Litecky had three tackles, Connor had two tackles and
Brandon Johns had eight tackles and two sacks.
"Our goal is to make it a season to remember. We
want to win that county championship this year," said
YMS Coach Melvin Tyler.
WYulee will play at Providence Tuesday.
Bengals up next
THIS WEEK: The Jaguars (2-2)
will host the Cincinnati Bengals
(4-0) Sunday at Alltel Stadium.
Kickoff is set for 8:30 p.m. It will
be Jacksonville's lone national-
ly-televised game this season.
LAST WEEK: The Jaguars lost
20-7 to the Denver Broncos
Sunday. The Broncos built a 14-
point lead in the first half. The
Jaguars cut the deficit to seven
with a 45-yard touchdown
reception by Jimmy Smith from
Byron Leftwich on the Jaguars'
first possession of the second
half, but were unable to sustain
anything the rest of the way.
Denver added two late field
goals to seal the victory. The
Jaguars turned the ball over
four times and had 15 penalties
in the defeat. Smith recorded
his second 100-yard receiving
game of the season while
Leftwich finished 20 of 34 for
240 yards with one touchdown
and two interceptions.
game will be televised nationally
on ESPN. Jaguar games are
broadcast on local stations
WOKV (690 AM) and WKQL
TICKETS: Season tickets and
single-game tickets are avail-
able. Fans can call 1-877-4-
JAGS-TIX or (904) 633-2000 or
buy tickets online at
NEXT WEEK: The Jaguars
travel to Pittsburgh to take on
the Steelers Oct. 16 at 1 p.m.
the first of
ON THE WATER WITH
Dignity U Wear 5K run/walk Oct. 15
Collections of Stein Mart is
sponsoring the second Dignity U
Wear 5K run and 1/5-mile walk on
Registration is from 7-7:45 a.m.
and the race starts at 8 a.m. from
City Hall, Ash and Second streets
in downtown Fernandina Beach.
The walk starts at 8:15 a.m. at the
Entry fee is $25 and forms are
available at Collections at Stein
Mart, 814 Sadler Road. Partici-
pants may also register on-line at
Awards will be given for first
through third place in each cate-
gory for best time. There will be an
overall winner, who will receive a
three-day, two-night stay for two
at the Amelia Inn at Amelia Island
Plantation. There will be trophies
and awards for all age divisions
(13 and under, 14-19, 20-29, 30-39,-
40-49, 50-59, 60 and over).
The 5K run starts on Ash
Street, east on Ash and right on
Seventh, south to Jasmine Street,
back north on Seventh Street to
Ash Street, right on Ash, then left
on Fifth Street, right on Gum, right
on Third, left on Ash to finish at
Dignity U Wear is a non-profit
Rep. Aaron Bean, left, who plans to run in the Dignity U Wear
5K next weekend, is pictured with co-chair Alice LaGrand,
center, and Sandi Scott, chair of the event.
organization whose mission is to
provide new clothes to clients of
A golf tournament is scheduled
for Dec. 7 at the Golf Club of
Amelia Island to benefit the Dignity
U Wear program. Format is a cap-
tain's choice scramble and shot-
gun start is noon. Cost is $150 per
person and entry deadline is Nov.
30. There will be a 2006 Buick
LeSabre up for grabs in the hole-in-
one contest sponsored by Walt
Bennett Chevrolet-Buick, Inc.
For information, contact Sandi
Scott at 206-4480.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA
for district play
The regular season finale for the Fernandina
Beach High School boys golf team Tuesday was
rained out. Just one group finished the nine-hole
match at the Fernandina Beach Golf Club. It was the
final match for----.
the Pirates (14-5)
as they head into ..
the district tour- .
nament at Bent
Creek Tuesday. -- .
"The boys ff '
have a really..
good chance of
winning," FBHS .
Coach Christina B
"They have Flet-
cher and Manda-
rin to contend .
two district BETHJONES/NEWS-LEADER
championships; Fernandina Beach High
that's my expec- School junior Brad.Brogdon.
stations for both tees off on the first hole of
teams and very the south course atthe l
realistic." Fernandina Beach Golf Club
Steffen said Tuesday. Rain canceled the
the FBHS girls match. The Pirates play in a
also have a good district tournament Tuesday.
chance of cap- More photos, 15A.
turning the district
title. The girls
play Monday at Pine Lakes in Jacksonville.
The girls' match Tuesday was also rained out.
The Lady Pirates (8-7) managed to play just five holes.
They were scheduled to cap the regular season
Thursday at home with West Nassau.
Yulee hosts county
The middle school county volleyball tournament,
slated for Tuesday in Yulee, should be highly com-
petitive since each team has beaten a county foe at
"It will be quite interesting," YMS Coach Sandy
Her team collected a 25-12, 25-20 win over Callahan
"The YMS girls stepped up and really played a
great game," Acosta said.
Leah and Emma Lee Bales recorded numerous
spikes for Yulee.
"Lindsey Jones was all over the floor, passing, set-
ting, dinking and hitting the, ball," Acosta said.
"Everyone served very well." -
Sommer Metts had five aces.
"Kaitlyn Armstrong and Lacey Bulls set the ball up
for many sticcessful attacks by all the hitters, includ-
ing Morgan Mason," Acosta said. "Our defensive spe-
cialists, Cameron Springer anad Metts, passed the
ball right to the target for successful sets and attacks
Yulee lost to Hilliard 25-18, 25-19 on Monday.
The Fernandina Beach High School girls volley-
ball team dropped to 15-5 with Monday's loss to
Orange Park 26-24, 25-15,25-21. Jordan Allain had 10
kills, and Amanda Peppler had 20 assists, four aces
and 20 service points. The Lady Pirates played at
West Nassau Thursday and will host Mandarin
Wednesday and Orange Park Oct. 14.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005 SPORTS NEWS-LEADER
STUDENT-ATHLETES OF THE WEEK
Upward Basketball in Callahan
First Baptist Church of Callahan will be hosting
its third season of Upward Basketball this year.
Registration for this community-wide basketball
league and cheerleading for kindergarten through
eighth grade children is going on now. Registration
forms are available at Callahan and Hilliard-area
elementary and middle schools and the church
The $60 basketball and $70 cheerleading regis-
tration fees include basketball shorts, jerseys,
mock turtlenecks for cheerleaders, individual
awards after each practice and game, end-of-the-
year award and more. Children are guaranteed
equal playing time, separate leagues for boys and
girls, one-hour weekly practices and one-hour
games on Saturdays throughout the eight-week
Everyone must attend one basketball evaluation
or cheerleading sign-up; kindergarten through
eighth grade boys and girls Nov. 1,3 and 8
between 5:30 and 7:30 p.m. in the FBS Family Life
Center. The 2005-6 season practices will begin the
week of Nov. 29 and the first game will be held
Jan. 7, 2006. Don't delay; a late fee of $15 will be
assessed after Oct. 24.
For information, call the church office at (904)
879-2172 or visit the church anytime between 8
a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday to register.
FCCJ daywith the Jaguars
Nov. 6 is Florida Community College Day at
AlItel Stadium. Special ticket pricing, from $42-$92,
includes game ticket for the game between the
Jaguars and the Texans and a pre-game tailgate
party with $10 from each ticket going toward stu-
dent scholarships. Pre-game tailgate event for sup-
porters, alumni, faculty, staff and students will be
held inside the gates of the stadium; attendees
must have or purchase game ticket. The party is
from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. with kickoff at 1 p.m.
'Season ticket holders can purchase tickets to
the tailgate party through the Florida Community
College Artist Series Box Office for $20.
To order game tickets on-line, visit
www.jaguars.com/ontix and use offer code FCCJ.
Georgia-Florida charity softball
The Georgia vs. Florida Charity Softball Game
will be held Oct. 28 at the Baseball Grounds of
JaQksonville. First pitch is at 7:30 p.m.
Tickets are $5 and proceeds benefit the Arthritis
Foundation, Bulldog Club and Gator Club
There will be games, prizes, special guests,
clowns, food and fun for the whole family. Call
(904) 353-5770 for information.
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
If your organization would like the opportunity to
benefit from the event, contact Connie at 225-2516
or Tim at 225-2045.
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
Femandina 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-
ing long jump, softball throw, shotput, a 30-meter
motorized wheelchair slalom, cycling, tennis and
The host committee has been working to organ-
ize 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 eam 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 firstname.lastname@example.org.
E-mail email@example.com to volunteer.
YMCA dance classes
The McArthur Family YMCA will offer a youth
dance program Oct. 17 through Dec. 22.
Registration will begin soon. A minimum of four
participants and maximum of 12 per class.
Contact the YMCA at 261-1080 for information.
Creative Movement is a class for those ener-
getic 3- and 4-year-olds. The class combines
singing, light tumbling and dancing. Dancers in
Creative Movement will learn beginner dance ter-
minology, while perfecting their gross motor skills.
The class is offered Tuesday momings from 9:30-
Acro/tumbling is gymnastics without equipment.
Tumblers master acrobatic movements while work-
ing on balance, speed and strength. Students
improve at his or her own rate. The class is held
Tuesday from 4-5 p.m. for ages 5-10.
Jazz and hip hop are always a favorite. The
music is current and the movements are "young at
heart." This class will teach technique and the lat-
est movements and is offered Mondays from 4-5
p.m. for ages 8-10.
Beginner dance introduces students to beginner
ballet and jazz technique. Dancers will learn timing,
counting to music, spacing and body placement.
This class is a great start for young dancers and is
offered Thursdays from 4-5 p.m. for ages 5-7.
Cheer/tumbling: This class will focus on individ-
ual motions, jumps, cheer dance, chants,
cheers, stunts, tumbling and more. It is offered
Thursday from 7:30- 8:30 p.m. for ages 8-12.
Y Yoga's weekend warrior series this month is a
kayak adventure on the intracoastal waterway. It
includes a kayak trip, yoga session on a sand bar
and a gourmet lunch. Cost is $60 and will start at 9
a.m. Oct. 23. It is open to even the beginner kayak-
er. Two-seated kayaks are available.
The celebration of the full moon will be held at
the Scott Road beach access Oct. 17 at 8 p.m. The
yoga sessions run about an hour and are highlight-
ed by tiki torches for illumination. It is a very relax-
Y Yoga offers a stretch class at 8 a.m.
Wednesday and a ball and core class that follows
at 9 a.m. Hot yoga sessions are at 7 p.m. .
Tuesday and Thursdays. The class session is
about an hour and a half.
Y Yoga offers a senior citizen rate and a student
rate for all classes offered. Call 415-9642.
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 firstname.lastname@example.org.
Quarterback Club regular meetings are sched-
uled every Monday evening during the football sea-
son. All meetings are held at 6:30 p.m. at the
Fernandina Beach High School media center
(library). FBHS Coach Ed Brown will discuss the
previous game. Refreshments will be provided.
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
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, is held 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 Wednesday. 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, Wednesdays or Fridays.
Fee is $48 for city residents, $53 non-city.
Advanced beginner and intermediate (ages 7-14)
from 4:30-6 p.m. Monday, Tuesdays, Wednes-
days or Thursdays. A maximum of eight partici-
pants in any clinic. Fee is $72 for city residents for
one day per week or $132 for two days, third day
free (add $5 for non-city residents). Register at the
Atlantic Center. Contact Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-
Early fall adult five-week tennis clinics are held
at the Central Park courts with instructor Lanny
Kalpin. 3.0/3.5 doubles/singles clinic from 9-10
a.m. Tuesday. 3.0/3.5 doubles/singles clinic from
6-7 p.m. Wednesday. Advanced beginner dou-
bles/singles from 7-8 p.m. Wednesday. 3.0/3.5
doubles/singles clinic from 6-7 p.m. Thurs-days
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-
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.aL491-0255 or 557-811.0. Register-aL.
the Atlantic Center.
Central Park tennis court keys are available at
the Atlantic Center for $5 refundable deposit.
Aqua 1 water aerobics is held from 9:10-10
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-ses-
sion package is $100 for city residents, $115 for
Atlantic Center pool is open from 3:30-6 p.m.
Monday through Friday (admission is $2) and from
12-5 p.m. on the weekends (admission is $3). One-
month and four-month pool passes are available.
Lap swim at the Atlantic Center runs from 6-9
a.m. and 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Cost is $2. Lap swim is also available dur-
ing public swim hours.
Coed exercise is held from 6:30-7:30 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursdays at the MLK Center. Fee
is $2 per class for city residents, $3 non-city.
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.
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
For information on any of the above programs,
call the recreation department at 277-7350 or visit
Southeast Toyota Distributors, LLC, the Miami
Dolphins and the Florida Panthers are teaming up
to support hurricane relief efforts. The organiza-
tions have launched "Raffle 4 Relief," which gives
Florida residents the opportunity to donate to the
American Red Cross and a chance to win one of
two customized 2006 Toyota Tundra Double Cab
With a $10 donation to the American Red Cross
Hurricane Relief Fund, sports fans receive a raffle
ticket for two chances to win the trucks, each val-
ued at nearly $32,000. Designed for the true sports
fan, the Tundras feature vibrant team graphics and
hoods autographed by players, one from the Miami
Dolphins and the other from the Florida Panthers.
The raffle is open to Florida residents only.
Donations will be collected during select Miami -
Dolphins and Florida Panthers home games at
convenient locations throughout Dolphins Stadium
and the BankAtlantic Center (formerly the Office
Depot Center). Residents may also purchase a raf-
fle ticket online by visiting
The winners of the two Toyota Tundra Double
Cabs will be announced at the Oct. 22 Panthers
vs. Ottawa Senators game and the Oct. 23
Dolphins vs. Kansas City Chiefs game.
Winners need not be present to win. Taxes are
not included and the winners are responsible for
tag and title fees for the vehicles.
Golfer, runners a
Shane Kennett, a senior at Fernandina Beach
High School, is his school's student-athlete of the
week. Kennett plays golf for the Pirates and has
posted his lowest round of 35 three times this fall,
twice at the city course and once at Long Point.
He's an A-B student and plans to attend the
University of Florida to study architecture.
Kelsey Cox is a senior runner on the cross coun-
try team at West Nassau High School. She is a
straight-A honor student and member of the Beta
Club and National Honor Society and was recog-
nized by Who's Who Among American High School
Students. She is a part-time employee at CVS in
Cox plans to attend Florida to study engineering.
Danielle Smith runs cross country at Hilliard
Middle-Senior High School. The senior also plays
basketball for the Lady Flashes. An A-B student,
Smith is a member of the Fellowship of Christian
Athletes and is president of the senior class. She
plans to attend cosmetology school.
The student-athlete program honors Nassau
County's 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-DodgeJeep,.and .
those honored are listed each week on signs out-
side the dealership on AlA in Yulee.
GOLFERS GEAR UP FOR DISTRICT
PHOTOS BY BETH JONES/NEWS-LEADER
Above, Fernandina Beach High School golfer Micah Jacobsen tees off on the first hole of the
south course at the Fernandina Beach Golf Club Tuesday. FBHS hosted Episcopal, but weather
canceled the match. The FBHS Pirates play in the district tournament Tuesday at Bent Creek.
Below left, FBHS's Travis Wylie,and, below right, teammate Shane Kennett.
AMELIA ISLAND YOUTH SOCCER
Oct. 1 game highlights
Great job this week, Cheetahs!
Everybody played a great defensive
game, constantly surrounding the ball
and keeping the other team's fast
players in check. Goal scorer: Daniel
Faltemier; defensive battling awards:
Ethan Wilder, Anna Zimmerman,
Martin Tolxdorf, Spencer Titus, Tayger
Bille; most improved players this
week: Entire team.
B43 Girlz Rul
Goals: The Sutton sisters, Gabrielle
and Alexis; beautiful cornerkicks:
Faith Leipau; dazzling ball control:
Lindsey Russell; swift breakaways:
Sophie Soward and Alexis Sutton
(captain); ideal positioning: Emily
Faltemier; strong battling: Patricia
Burch (captain); excellent tactics:
What an exciting game! Girls you are
doing so much, so well. Thank you for
all of your hard work!
The Cheetahs ran wild in its best
team effort of the season. Sammy
Voit led the team with two goals and
excellent defense. Ryan Shurman
added a goal from near midfield in a
spectacular kick. Sarah Emery scored
an unassisted goal as she dribbled ,
between defenders for a perfect kick.
Kyleigh Goodman and Aaron Smith
both received cross-field passes and
put well-timed kicks into the goal. In
an exciting moment, the Cheetahs'
newest member, Ella Davis, streaked
down the right side and scored with
an angle kick into the corner of the
goal. Scott Kuitems and Nathan Hill
played tough defense, blocking sever-
al passes and throw-ins. In another
flawless performance, Christian
Fasano stopped shot after shot on
goal as he is emerging as one of the
league's finest goal keepers. Overall,
coaches Mark Shurman and Gary
Fasano are very proud of the devel-
opment and effort of the U8
Great game, Eagles! You all played
exceptionally well. Heyward Burnett
and Henry Arato scored great goals.
Alexis Williams and Emily Adkins
gave some great effort. Excellent
assistance was given by Carson
Thomas, Jesse McDonald, Carra
Thomas and Isaac Cantor. Go
Fernandina Beach United
The Fernandina Beach United U-12
classic soccer team continued its per-
fect season with a 5-2-victory
Saturday over Jacksonville 3397 at
Patton Park. FB United took a 2-0
lead on goals by forward Conner
Nelson and midfielder James Martin.
After Jacksonville cut the lead to 2-1,
Nelson erupted for three more goals
to put the game out of reach. Austin
Nicklas had two assists, with lan Paul
and Martin each adding an assist.
Goalie Kyle Baker continued his
exceptional play with numerous
saves. Louie Lowe and Chris Kelly
played well on defense. FB United,
with a 5-0 record, concludes the sea-
son with four games at home. The
Femandina Beach United U-12 clas-
sic soccer team defeated Orange
Park 9-2 Sept. 24 at the Eagle Harbor
complex. Right forward Conner
Nelson scored five goals and had two
assists to lead FB United. Midfielder
James Martin had two goals and two
assists, with Austin Nicklas and Nick
Valdes also scoring. Kyle Baker was
again spectacular in goal making
numerous saves. Solid defensive
support from Tom Taylor.
AIY271 Classic Girls Pirates 7
Goals scored by Savannah Young (3),
Perrin Bille (2), Sarah Head and
Lauren Moule. Assist from Savannah
Young. Good mid-field play from Liba
Buchanan, Perrin Bille and Savannah
Young. Nice defensive play from
Casey Knight, Chrissy Sayre, Mac
Lowman, Jessica Gergenti and
Alyssa Whitfield. Good keeper play
from Autumn Vaughn.
Honorary captain: Lauren Schwec.
Kelsey Cox Danielle Smith
FRIDAY. OCTOBER 7.2005 SPORTS NLv,S.
Fish for red snapper, grouper
play a nice
fishing should be good
this weekend when the
winds are predicted to
lay down. Winds have been blow-
ing from 15-25 miles per hour for
a solid week now and should
have stirred up ocean waters and
increased the feeding habits of
both red snapper and grouper.
One of the more popular
close-to-shore areas to fish for
these delicious saltwater species
is the Schultz Fish Market.
Located only five miles east of
the south end of Amelia Island,
S3-1/2" Thick x 15" Wide Faced
*40 sq. ft. roll *Ideal for insulating exterior
walls, or any small project around the house .
SHelps control noise #13235
$75 R b te L. with the purchase of $249 or more of
-all Owens Corning insulation. Offer good
R through 11/19/05. See store for details.
this spoil area has numerous
small ledges and live bottoms
that attract bottom species.
Another area to fish in close
this weekend is FA, where the
tug and many rock ledges always
hold nice catches of red snapper
and grouper during this time of
Fish with fresh local squid for
red snapper and live cigar min-
nows for grouper.
Big schools of red drum can
be found at the St. Marys south
jetty rocks, while sheepshead
fishing is predicted to be red hot
Improving Home Improvement
Lowe's has been a long standing supporter of the
American Red Cross Disaster Relief Fund. If you
would like to contribute, donations are being
American Red Cross accepted at any register in any Lowe's store.
American Red Cross.
Mectla de Concreto LIsta Para Su Uso
-s t a- e L. i
s --. ... .. ...... -- ,.-.-,.-,- .
*ff ..l ii t.^ Z-Tj V 00. ;K I' .k
taking fresh _
are eating Terry Lacoss
Surf fish- WATER
ing is pro-
ducing good catches of whiting
along the beaches from Fort
Clinch to the southern tip of
Amelia Island. However, the
south end of Amelia Island har-
bors nice schools of redfish, sea
trout and flounder. Bring along
your cast net and gather finger
mullet from the surf for fast fish-
Backwater species are bust-
ing topwater plugs right out of
the water during the flood and
falling tides. Nice schools of red-
fish are holding along the marsh
edges during the flood tide and
next to oyster bars during low
Look for-sea trout to hit in
deep holes next to marshlands
and at the mouth of feeder
Flounder fishing continues to
improve from the mouth of
Egans Creek to the Fort Clinch
Little jetties. Fish along the bot-
tom with mud minnows or live
King mackerel fishing contin-
ues to do well at the R-5 Navy
tower, Elton bottom and the
Brunswick 40-mile bottom.
Tides Saturday will find a low
tide at 5:58 a.m. and a high tide
at 12:33 p.m.
The News-Leader encourages
local anglers to submit photo-
graphs of exceptional catches. We
will publish them in this space on
Friday. E-mail photos to
them to P.O. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035, or drop them by
the News-Leader office at 511 Ash
St. in Fernandina Beach. For
information, call 261-3696.
Energy Star Low-E Glass
Upgrade on Special Order
ThermaStar by Pella vinyl
Offer valid through 10/23/05
See store for details.
Offer good 10/6/05 10/10/05
Discount applies to select
items in assortment #25832
(Commodity Wood Moulding).
Discount taken at register.
See store for details.
4" x 4" x 8' Treated Timber
IF I PCHIE
Quikrete Concrete Mix
*Meets and exceeds ASTM C387 *Use for concrete
applications over 2" in thickness *Use for buildings, sidewalks,
patios, steps, curbs, etc. '4000 psi *Yields 2/3 cu. ft. #10385
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furniture, and woodworking
projects and crafts #12229
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(*5 Gift Card
via mail-in rebate.
Offer valid through 10/31/05
'250 Ib load capacity,
*Hea, ,u, ut, /industrial
If you happen to 'find a lower price
on lhe identical stock tern at any
local retail competitor, and provide
confirmation of that price, we'll
match it and beat their price by an
Prices may vary after October 10, 2005 if there are mart variations. 'Was' prices in this advertisement were in effect on Septemebr 29, 2005, and may vary based on Lowe's Every Day Low Price policy, See store for details regarding product warranties. We reserve the right to limit quantities. We guarantee our everyday
competitive prices. If you find a lower everyday or advertised price on an idenllcal stock item at any local retail competitor that has the item in stock, we'll beat their price by 10% when you buy from us. Just bing us the competitor's current ad or other confirmation of the price that you have found. Lowe's reserves the dght to
very the lower price prior to sale. Cash/charge card and carry purchases only. Competitor's closeout, special order, discontinued, clearance, liquidation and damaged ems are excluded from this offer. On percent off sales, we will match the compettor's percent off offer. Umited to reasonable quantities for homeowner and
one-house order quaniies for cash and carry contractors. Current in-store price, if lower, overrides Lowe's advertised price. Prcs guarantee honored at atl Lowe's retail locations. Labor charges for product installation are excluded from our price guarantee offer in our stores with an Instaled Sales Program. Visit store for
complete details. 2005 by Lowe's All rights reseed. Low's and the gable design are registered trademarks of LF. LL 051002
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Nissau Bassmasters is ass6oi-
ated with the BASS National
Federation and the Florida BASS
Federation, and meetings are
held the third Thursday of the
month in Yulee. Membership is
open to anyone at least 16 years
old. Call Bob Schlag at (912) 729-
2282, Billy Kittrell at 225-0267 or
Eddie Jinright at 845-3998.
Kids clinic in Jacksonville
The Chevy/IGFA Kids Fish-
ing Clinic will be held for young-
sters of the greater Jacksonville
area, at C & H Lures, 13051
Beach Blvd., on Oct. 15, begin-
ning at 10 a.m., for those pre-reg-
istered via the IGFA web site or
by phone. The C & H site is
located between Hodges and S.
The educational and fun clin-
ics are for boys and girls 16-
years and younger, each accom-
panied by an adult. The IGFA
Education and Junior Angler
staff members will be conducting
the clinics assisted by celebrities
from the Chevrolet Florida
Fishing Report seen each week
on the Sunsports cable network.
Each youngster will receive
from Chevrolet and the IGFA an
IGFA Junior Angler Club mem-
bership along with.a free rod,
reel and tackle box upon the
completion of all four clinic sta-
To sign up, visit www.igfa.org
or call (954) 927-2628.
The Nassau Sport Fishing
Association meets the second
Wednesday of the month at 7
p.m. at Ten Acres Kraft Athletic
Club on the Amelia Island
Parkway. A social gathering is
held at 7:30 p.m. the fourth
Wednesday. Call 277-1437.
Kayak fishing tourney
online kayak fishing community
of Jacksonville, is announcing
the second Jacksonville Kayak
Fishing Classic Oct 14-15. The
event raises funds for
Jacksonville children's charities.
Kayak anglers will be target-
ing redfish, trout, and flounder in
a catch-photo-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 barbe-
cue is Oct 15 at Angie's Subs in
Entry fee is $60 and includes
a captain's bag (first 150 entrants
only), rights to fish, tournament
raffle and barbecue.
Register on-line at wwwJax
5 DAYS ON LY!
YOUR NE-STOP, ONE-STORE SOLUTION FOR COLUMBUS DAY WEEKEND VALUES,-.
YOUR ONE-STOP, ONE-STO.RE SOLUTION FOR COLUMBUS DAY WEEKEND VALUES.
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1-800-993-4416 or visit us online at Lowes.com
SPECIAL E NTS
NAMI (National Alliance
For the Mentally III) Nassau
County will hold its annual
dinner at 6:30 p.m. tonight at
the Woman's Club of Fernan-
dina Beach, 201 Jean Lafitte
Blvd. (behind the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center).
There will be a turkey din-
ner compliments of Callahan
Barbeque, entertainment and
a silent auction. Rep. Aaron
Bean will be the guest auc-
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 drawing will be
available at the dinner. Dinner
tickets are $15 and may be
purchased at the door or by
Tickets are on sale for the
"Spirit of Fernandina" ceme-
tery tour, to be presented by
the Amelia Island Genea-
10 a.m. to 4
p.m. on Oct.
Episcopal Church and illus-
trate the stories of the movers
and shakers of Fernandina's
"Golden Age," circa 1875, as
well as the Civil War period.
Tickets are on sale at the
Fernandina branch of the
Nassau County Libraries and
on the day of the tour. Tickets
are $5 in advance, $7 at the
Tickets will be stamped
with the tour time. Tours will
commence at 15-minute inter-
vals. There will be free parking
just north of the cemetery on
Eighth Street. For information
The Nassau Institute for
(N.I.C.E.) will present a spe-
cial community symposium on
The Evolution ...
of the ,
9a.m. Oct. 8 .S ,
at SI. Peter's
Avenue at Eighth Street.
Dr. Max Williams, professor
emeritus of history at Western
Carolina University, will be the
guest lecturer. Coffee and
pastries will be served at 8:30
a.m. There will be an hour
break for informal lunch with
Williams. Participants should
bring a bag lunch. Soft drinks
will be provided.-
Call the Nassau Center of
FCCJ at 548-4432 to register.
Cost is $10Q, to be paid at the
door. Full-time students with
ID will be admitted free. For
information call Susan Silverio
Meet interesting profes-
sional singles from Jackson-
ville and surrounding areas in
a series of mini "dates."
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
Register online at
call 1-877-477-3328. E-mail:
"A Taste of Fine Living"
fund-raiser will be held Oct. 13
from 6:30-9 p.m. to raise
money for the Monique Burr
Foundation for Children,
Inc., and the Boys & Girls
Club of Nassau County
Area sponsors and
Fernandina Beach restaurants
The Beech Street Grill, PLAE
and the Golf Club at North
Hampton are joining to raise
money for the charities. The
event will be held in three
model homes with prices up to
$1 million by ICI Homes,
Arthur Rutenberg Homes and
Watson Custom Homebuilders
located side-by-side on a cul-
de-sac in the Peninsula
Estates neighborhood of North
Hampton. The homes are
located just past the Golf Club
on Napeague Drive.
Tickets are $50 per per-
son/$85 per couple at the
North Hampton Information
Center or $60 per per-
son/$100 per couple at the
door. They are tax-deductible
and 100 percent of proceeds
benefit the foundations. For
OUT Continued on 4B
* Television Classifieds
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FL
For the News-Leader
i'n- i... ,.'.i ifr T -.ri iH 1 r i.f i j 1 : .,:.ir .r',- '
"Opera Extravaganza!" features Marcy Richardson, soprano; Elizabeth Ariza.
mezzo-soprano; Robb Asklof, tenor; and Craig Irvin, bass-baritone.
The magic of opera is coming to
Fernandina Beach, sponsored by the Amelia
Arts Academy, with Orlando Opera's touring
production of "Opera Extravaganza!"
The program, highlighting great classics
from opera, operetta and Broadway, will be
held at First Baptist Church, North Fifth and
Alachua streets, on Oct. 14 at 7:30 p.m.
I Performed by Orlando Opera's resident
artists accompanied by piano, the program
features a, masquerade theme, replete with
formal elegance, gorgeous costumes and sev-
eral endearing vocal musical selections.
Selections range from "Masquerade" from
"The Phantom of the Opera," to the finale of
'The Barber of Seville." "Opera Extravaganza!"
brings the power and passion of opera to those,
who live outside Central Florida, or who may
otherwise not be able to attend one of the-
opera's grand mainstage productions.
. Tickets to the Oct. 14 performance ol
Opera Extravaganza" at First Baptist
.,Church are $25. downstairs, $10 balcony,
Snd availableat the Academy Office, 516
'. South 10th St, Art & Antique Centre, 702
Centre St and Jackson Pierce Fine
Jewelry at the Shops & Spa on Amelia
The resident artists for the 2005-6 season
and performing "Opera Extravaganza!" are
Marcy Richardson, soprano; Elizabeth Ariza,
mezzo-soprano; Robb Asklof, tenor; and Craig
Irvin, bass-baritone. Julie Tompkins is the
resident artist vocal coach and accompanist.
Richardson, originally from Grosse Pointe,
Mich., received both her bachelor of
OPERA Continued on 4B
Fort Caroline offers fascinating look at Florida history
For the News-Leader
f you visit the area of St.,
Johns Bluff, 10 miles east of
downtown Jacksonville, it's
easy to see why Jean Ribault
took a fancy to this part of
Northeast Florida back in 1562.
With its close proximity to the
river, the fertile soil and friendly
native peoples named the
Timucua, the "River of May"
region offered prosperity, beauty
and safety for the French
Huguenots searching for reli-
gious freedom. But although
Ribault claimed this land for
France, his voyage was only an,
exploratilin Af the region; it was
really hi; sidekick, Rene de
Laudonniere, who colonized the
area two years later, naming the
settlement La Carn line for their
King Charles. :
Fifteen months after La
Caroline was established, the
Spanish captured the French
colony, executing the Huguenots,
including Jean Ribault, and the
French abandoned their quest for
settlement in Florida. The long-
term effects of the expeditions,
colonization and massacre took a
great toll on the Timucuans. who
succumbed to diseases and
tremendous irreversible culture
shock their society was com-
pletely lost by the mid-1700s.
Today, Fort Caroline National
Memorial is a fascinating place .to
visit, operated by the National
Park Service within the
Timucuan Ecological and Historic
Preserve that includes the 600-
acre Theodore Roosevelt Area. A
region rich in tumultuous historic
events and incredible natural
beauty, Fort Caroline offers
something for everyone, from
history buffs and nature-lovers to
school groups and families with
Only a 45-minute drive from
Fernandina Beach, a visit to Fort
Caroline includes a museum and
visitor center, hiking trails, a fort
exhibit and examples of the
Timucuan society that existed
over 400 years ago. The
Hammock Nature Trail, adjacent
to the visitor center, is a 1-mile
self-guided loop that highlights .
the valuable resources, available
to the Tinmcua and the explorers,
including avast variety of edible
plants, like mushrooms and mus-
cadine grapes. Wax myrtle pro-
vided fuel for light and heat;
FORT Cntiini.,d 'on 4B
PHOTOS BY KAREN MILLER/FOR THE NEWS-LEADER
The Ribault Monument just a short drive from Fort Caroline,
top, is actually a replica of the stone column placed by Jean
Ribault in,1562. One of the highest elevations in Florida, St.
Johns Bluff overlooks the St. Johns River. A reproduction of a
cannon that would have been found at Fort Caroline in 1565,
left. Edible plants like muscadine grapes and wild mushrooms,
above, provided food for the early settlers; downed trees and
wax myrtle were primary sources of fuel for warmth and light.
Courtyard Nights at the FCCJ Betty P. Cook
Nassau Center in Yulee presents Tuff-A-Nuff, classic
rock and pop from the
'60s and 70s, tonight
from 7:30-930 p.m.
Front gates open at
The concert is free
and open to the pub-
lic. Light refresh
ments will be available or you may
bring your own; no alcohol allowed. Performances
are in the courtyard or in case of rain, in the cafete-
ria. Call 548-4400 for information.
"BEER FE S
The Spa & Shops at Amelia Island Plantation will
---i hold its second
d I annual Beer Fest
wkA Beer Fest
will be held from 5-
8 p.m. tonight, fol-
lowed Saturday by
a golf tournament
and Beer Fest. Throughout the
weekend guests will enjoy sampling a variety of
beers. Enjoy live entertainment and snack on hot
dogs. nachos and more.
Admission is $20 per person in advance or $25
per person at the door. Tickets can be purchased at
Resort to Home at the Spa & Shops or by calling
Firefighters from Nassau
County Fire-Rescue will host a
community cookout on Oct. j
8 to raise money for airbags .
and to kick off Fire Prevention
Week. The cookout will be
held at Nassau Baptist Temple.
101 Blackrock Road, Yulee.
Firefighters will cook food donated by Lucky
Gatlin of BA Pig from 11 a.m. until 3 p.m., and plates
will be $6 each for adults and $3 each for children.
For more information, contact Nassau County Fire-
Rescue at (904) 491-7525.
'TRUC N6' W!i' TE YT M PIION
The Derek Trucks Band performs with the
Jacksonville Symphony Orchestra at 8 p.m. on Oct.
8 with Michael Butterman, conductor.
Derek Trucks has been "trucking" in the fast lane
since age nine, and by --
his early teens was a
genuine road warrior.
His map is what
gives The Derek
Trucks Band its
unique identity of
blues, soul, jazz and
Eastern music. The virtuoso guitarist
also tours and records with his childhood heroes.
the Allman Brothers Band.
Tickets are $15, $20 and $25 general admission.
For tickets and information, call the Jacksonville
Symphony Orchestra box office at (904) 354-5547,
toll free (877) 662-6731, or at jaxsymphony.org.
TASTE OF I AMFLIA
The Nassau County
Volunteer Center's 14th
annual "The Taste of
Amelia Island" is sched-
uled for Oct. 14 from 6-9 ,*-
p.m. at Amelia Island .
Plantation. The event. ---
will feature live music, raffle items, fine wines
Admission is $35 per person and is by ticket
reservation only. Dress is semi-formal. For informa-
tion on ticket outlets call the center at 261-2771 or e-
ELLEN -I- '''E
S.. Ellen Britton perfc
iSB^ ;i:,,:p.m. Oct. 15 at the An
,\ Community Theatre
SA veteran musician
irms at 8
decades of writing, record-
I ing, teaching and perform-
L- ing experience. Britton's
credits include playing guitar, mandolin and singing
backup for such artists as Martina McBride, Pam
Tillis and Tanya Tucker. She has appeared on The
Tonight Show with Jay Leno. Late Night with Conan
O'Brien and The Today Show.
Opening the show for Ellen Britton is "Mum'z the
Word," featuring Jacksonville area singers/songwrit-
ers Debbie Rider and Torrey Kingry.
Tickets are $10 at the door and seating is limited.
Call Donna and Mark Kaufman at 277-2048 for infor-
mation and reservations.
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FRIDAY. OCTOBER 7, 2005 LEISURE News-Leader
OUT Continued from 1B
more information, call 225-1000.
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 information, call 904-251-
3537, or visit www.nps.gov/timu.
The wheels of history will rat-
tle and roar as the Amelia
Cruizers drive back in time for
their 9th Annual 8 Flags Car
Show, Oct. 15 on Centre Street
in downtown Fernandina Beach.
Festivities begin Oct. 14 with a
welcome party at the Florida
House Inn on South Third Street
from 6-9 p.m. They continue the
following day from 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. as more than 230 classic
cars line Centre Street from
Eighth Street to the waterfront.
The show benefits several
charities, including the Justin
Hess Scholarship Foundation
and Court Appointed Special
Advocates (CASA) of
Southeastern Georgia. For more
information or for a registration
form, visit www.ameliacruizers.
org or call 321-1656.
An Excellent Etiquette Class
will be held 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. on
Oct. 16 at The Ritz-Carlton,
Amelia Island. The 4-hour class
is for children ages 6 to 11 who-
will learn important social lessons
as well as essential everyday
manners. Dining issues are cov-
ered in the second half of the
class while the children eat a
The class is $89. Parents can
register their children by calling
Jaime Hamilton of The Volusia
Academy of Etiquette at (386)
676-0777, or by e-mail at jlhamil
A Terrific Teen Class is sched-
uled Nov. 20 from 11 a.m. to 3
p.m. at The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Fernandina Beach Shrine
Club and Shriners from all over
Northeast Florida will be in pro-
cession in the Fall Ceremonial
on Oct. 22 in downtown
The parade steps off at
Central Park at 11 a.m. and pro-
ceeds west on Ash Street to
Second Street, north to Centre
Street and returns to Central
Park through town heading east
on Centre Street. The parade will
include clowns, go-carts, motor-
cycles, dune buggies, bands and
favorite cartoon characters.
Femandina Beach Shriners
and Morocco Shriners support
the Shriners Hospitals for
Children, who have been provid-
ing specialized free medical care
for children for more than 80
years. Children under 18 with
orthopedic problems or burn
injuries receive specialized med-
ical care at no cost at Shriners
If you know a child who may
be helped by Shriners Hospitals
care, contact any Shriner or call
"Bourbon on Centre," a hur-
ricane relief fund-raiser for Gulf
Coast families relocated here,
will be held Oct. 23 from 5-9 p.m.
in downtown Fernandina Beach.
The block party will include
live music at participating estab-
lishments and raffle prizes
announced at the Green Turtle
Tavern at 9 p.m.
Proceeds will go to the
Barnabas Center to distribute to
needy families. Admission is a
$20 T-shirt and includes one raf-
fle ticket. Additional raffle tickets
are $5 each or $20 for 5. For
more information call Liz Kawecki
at 415-9642 or e-mail yyogal @
yahoo.com, or Kate Wells at 415-
3958 or e-mail email@example.com.
Barnabas Crisis Center's
"House of Possibilities" deco-
rator's showcase and fund-raiser
Will be held Nov. 2-6 at 1879
Perimeter Park Road, West,
Amelia Park in Fernandina
Tour Brylen Homes'
"Charleston," a low country'
model that will showcase the tal-
ents of local decorators, from 10
a.m.-4 p.m. Wednesday and
Thursday, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Friday and Saturday and noon to
5 p.m. Sunday. Lunch and dinner
will be available, catered by KP's.
There,will be a New to You
"Copyrighted Material ."
Syndicated Content -
Available from Commercial News Providers"
* 0 .
* il^ v l f
Treasures Boutique, Silent
Auction and a diamond pendant
Tour tickets are $15 in
advance, $20 at the door. Tickets
are on sale at At Home Amelia,
Barnabas Center's New to You,
Designs of the Interior (St. John's
Center), Front and Centre, Golf
Club of Amelia Island, Latitudes
and AlP Ocean Club for its mem-
bers. Call 261-7000 for informa-
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
Corporation (NCCDC) will host
its annual Peck-Community
Banquet at 7 p.m. on Nov. 5 at
the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center in Fernandina Beach.
The speaker will be George E.
Thompson, local contractor, busi-
nessman and developer. The
public is invited to enjoy an
evening of fellowship and a deli-
Proceeds will benefit the
NCCDC scholarship fund and
other organization sponsored
programs. Call 261-4113, 261-
7854, 261-3845 or 261-4396 for
reservations. The donation is
The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island Beaujolais Nouveau
Festival will be held Nov. 17 from
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-
Cost is $57 per person,
including tax and gratuities. Call
the resort at 277-1028 or reser-
vations at 800-241-3333.
Cats Angels, Inc. SPCA is
accepting vendor applications for
its fourth annual ABC Christmas
Bazaar, Nov. 19 from 10 a.m. to
4 p.m. at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center auditorium.
Dozens of artists, businesses
and craftspeople have booths
that start as low as $25. There
1will'be a silent auction, door prize
drawings-, the Cat Cafe featuring
Beth's famous chili and a cat/kit-
Stop by the Cats Angels Thrift
Store, 869 Sadler Road, Suite 7
(behind the Loop Pizza Grill, look
for the blue awning) for more
The store is open Monday
through Saturday, 11 a.m. to 5
p.m., or call
FORT Continued from 1B
berries, nuts and trees offered
food and shelter to the explorers
and the native people.
A network of trails takes hik-
ers throughout an area of trou-
bled history, visiting places like
Spanish Pond, where the Spanish
camped the night before the
attack on Fort Caroline. Ancient
piles of discarded oyster shells
depict the life of the Timucua; a
reproduction of a Timucua hut
demonstrates how items from
their natural environment were
used to keep the native people
warm in the winter and cool in
The Fort Caroline exhibit is
S OPERA Continued from 1B
music and masters in music in
S voice performance from Indiana
University. Recent roles include
Fiorilla in Rossini's "I1 Turco in
Italia" for Indiana University Opera
Theater, Olympia in "Les Contes
d'Hoffmann" for Central City
Opera Youth Performance,
Barbarina in "Le Nozze di Figaro"
for Baltimore Opera, Adina in
"L'Elisir d'Amore" for Baltimore
Opera Studio, and Lucy in "The
Telephone" for Bloomington
321-2267 to leave a message.
"Church Mess" will be pre-
sented Oct. 8 at 7:30 p.m. at the
Times Union Center for the
Written by husband and wife
team, Dr. Chad and Alicia
Cooper, "Church Mess" depicts
church folks and the messes they
find themselves in.
For tickets call the center, 300
West Water St., Jacksonville, at
Season tickets for
Fernandina Little Theatre's
14th season are now on sale.
The season productions include
'The Importance of Being
Earnest," 'Tons of Money" and
"Electra." A season subscription
is $33. Contact FLT at
firstname.lastname@example.org 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 fitplay@earth
link.net or 321-1595 for further
Amelia Community Theatre
will have auditions for a reader's
theatre production of "Having Our
Say, The Delany Sisters First 100
Years," at 3 p.m. on Oct. 9 and 7
p.m. on Oct. 12 at The Peck
Center Auditorium. Two African-
American women are needed for
the cast; multiple casts may be
selected. Performances will be in
February and March. Volunteers
who would like to work offstage
are also invited to attend audi-
tions. Call the theater at 261-
6749 for more information or to
check out a script.
The Alhambra Dinner
Theatre presents "Gypsy" Oct.
12-Nov. 27. Call the theater,
12000 Beach Blvd. in
Jacksonville, at 1-800-688-7469
or e-mail info@alhambradinner
Florida Community College
at Jacksonville presents "Two
Days" by Pulitzer-prize winning
playwright Donald Margulies.
Preview is at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 20,
with shows at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 27,
8 p.m. Oct. 21-22 and 2 p.m. Oct.
30 at FCCJ South Campus,
11901 Beach Blvd. in
Jacksonville. General public tick-
ets are $10, students, seniors
and military with ID are $8. 'Two
Days" is dedicated to the memory'
of South Campus President
Norman Will. For reservations
and information call (904) 646-
2222 or (904) 632-3373.
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
actually a reconstruction of the
triangular fort, built two-thirds
the size of the original. Most of
the homes and community
spaces were outside of the fort
itself, and there are examples of
gardens and a bake oven, repre-
senting what life would have
been like for the short 15 months
of freedom that the French
colonists enjoyed before the
The Fort Caroline visitor cen-
ter provides exhibits and objects
that embody the history and
beauty of the entire Timucuan
Preserve, stressing the impor-
tance of waterways and salt
marshes. A timeline of Florida's
history and something called a
Ariza, who is a native of
Orlando, earned a bachelor of
music degree from Palm Beach
Atlantic University. A returning
resident artist, Ariza was seen in
the 2004-5 season as the Page in
"Salome," Peep-Bo in "Mikado,"
and Gianetta in the Vero Beach
Production of "L'Elisir d'Amore."
Most recently, she studied in
Lucca, Italy, with Cincinnati
Conservatory's Opera Theatre
Lucca summer program. Ariza has
once again been designated as the
Cramer-Krasselt Resident Artist.
Asklof earned a bachelor of
0 0 *
C Buy 1 Entree and
Get $10 Off the 2nd Entree
"cWae# Owned & Opmafitde
Hours: Mon.-Sat. 4pm-10:30pm; Sun. 12-10pm
Airport Road, Jacksonville 904-741-8722
(next to Wendy's)
Wednesday at 7 p.m. in October
Admission is $5 for JMOMA
members; $7 non-members.
JMOMA is located at 333 North
Laura St. in Jacksonville. Call
(904) 366-6911 or visit
WJCT broadcasts uninterrupt-
ed classic films on Friday
nights at 10 p.m. Tonight's pres-
entation is 'The Misfits," the last
film for both Clark Gable and
Marilyn Monroe about four social
mavericks who are drawn togeth-
er in the Nevada foothills. Oct. 15
enjoy "Dial M for Murder,"
Starring Ray Milland and Grace
Kelly. Alfred Hitchcock directed
the film about a tennis pro who
plots to kill his wife.
College's North Campus Art
Gallery presents the multimedia
exhibit "Visual Poetry: Art of
the Alphabet," featuring the
work of Eliza Holliday, a skilled
calligrapher and lettering artist.
Calligraphic framed pieces and
manuscript books will also be on
display. The opening reception is
Oct. 11 from 6-8 p.m. The exhibit
continues through Nov. 15.
Admission is free; reserva-
tions are requested for the open-
ing. Refreshments will be served.
For information, directions and to
RSVP call (904) 766-6786.
The Waterwheel Art Gallery
on the south end of Amelia Island
features artist Christine Shub, a
longtime resident of Femandina
Beach and a well-known artist
who paints in oils and in a some-
what abstract fashion, in
"Archetypes and Memories"
through Nov. 5. Call 261-2535 for
announces an inaugural event
featuring 13 women artists who
all began their journey with vari-
ous hobbies and have become
original artists. Enjoy their
inspired work from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. on Oct. 15 at 401 Third St.
South in Jacksonville Beach,
behind Cottage by the Sea.
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. ,
The association will fost
-Gallery Art Fest,a'n arts.and
crafts show outside the gallery,
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Oct. 15.
and again on Nov. 25 from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m.
Artists and craftspeople inter-
ested in participating in either of
these shows may contact Pam
Bennett, 491-4778, or e-mail
Four Island Art Association
"Living Laboratory," demon-
strates how we human beings fit
into our fragile local ecosystem.
Intricate sketches by Fort
Caroline's cartographer, Jacques
le Moyne, are located through-
out the museum many of these
were used by the Park Service to
reconstruct the fort and its sur-
roundings back in 1964.
Just a short drive from Fort
Caroline is the replica of the
stone column placed by Jean
Ribault upon his discovery of the
mouth of the St. Johns River. The
views there are breathtaking -
it is indeed unusual to.stand on a
bluff of such magnitude in a
place like Florida!
Other recreational opportuni-
music from The Lawrence
University Conservatory of Music
and was awarded a master of music
at The University of Minnesota.
He was recently a resident artist
for Cincinnati Opera's Resident
Artist Ensemble. Other recent
credits include the role of the
Bullfighter in "Ainadamar" for
Santa Fe Opera Company, and the
role of Rinnucio for University of
Minnesota's production of "Gianni
Schicchi." He has also appeared as
Elder Hayes in "Susannah" for
Chautauqua Opera Company. This
fall, Asklof will sing the "Mozart
Requiem" in Seattle, Wash., and
on the Deutche Gramophone
recording of "Ainadamar" by
Osvaldo Golijov. In January he will
sing the role of the Bullfighter in
"Ainadamar" at Lincoln Center in
New York City.
Irvin is a native of Waukee,
Iowa, and received his bachelor of
music education from Simpson
College. He is currently complet-
ing his masters in vocal perform-
ance from the University of
Tennessee. Irvin has recently
worked with Opera North,
Knoxville Opera and Des Moines
Metro Opera where he performed
the roles of Olin Blitch in
"Susannah," Pooh-Bah in
"Mikado," Sweeney Todd in
"Sweeney Todd," Don Basilio in
"II Barbire di Siviglia," and Don
Alhambra in "Gondoliers." He
artists are featured at the First
Coast Community Bank on 14th
Street. The work of Mari, Casey
Matthews, Louise Mozena and
Nancy Williams will be on display
until mid November.
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 are fea-
tured. Call (904) 241-6928 or visit
The Amelia Island Museum
of History, 233 S. Third St., is
hosting a special exhibit from the
Museum of Florida History travel-
ing exhibits program through
"Crate Expectations!" fea-
tures Florida citrus crate labels
from the 1800s to the 1960s.
These colorful and unique labels
not only identified the growers
and advertised their product, but
also served to heighten positive
images of the beauty and bounty
found in the "Sunshine State."
For more information, contact
the museum at 261-7378.
The Cummer Museum of Art
& Gardens, 829 Riverside Ave.,
Jacksonville, will host "Art
Beyond Sight," works by stu-
dents from the Florida School
for the Deaf and Blind, through
Family Day is Oct. 9 from
noon to 5 p.m., with free admis-
sion and interactive exhibits.
"Denis Clavreul: Retracing
Audubon's Path," is on exhibit
Oct.15 through Nov. 15,
On Nov. 15, the museum will
unveil the Thomas H. Jacobsen
Gallery of American Art, the first
new gallery to open at the muse-
um since 1992. The inaugural
exhibition will feature more than
80 highlights from the personal
collection of Diane DeMell
Jacobsen and the late Thomas
For information call (904) 356-
6857 or visit www.cummer.org.
The Jacksonville Symphony
Orchestra will perform
Beethoven's Ninth Symphony on
Oct. 16 at 7 p.m. in Jacoby
Symphony Hall at the Times-
Union Center. Net proceeds from
the benefit concert will be donat-
ed to The Salvation Army's hurri-
cane relief programs.
Tickets are $25-$65. Call the
box office at (904) 354-5547, toll
free at (877) 662-6731 or visit
New classes are forming at
Amelia Arts Academy. Sign up
for music and art lessons, private
or group. Play in the band or
sing in the chorale. Join the string
ensemble. Dance for the fun of it.
Tuition assistance and scholar-
ships are available. Call 277-
1225 for information.
.ties within the preserve include
birding, wildlife photography,
kayaking, fishing and picnicking.
Bicycling is permitted on the
Willie Browne Trail in the
Theodore Roosevelt Area.
Fort Caroline is open year-
round. To get there from Amelia
Island take A1A south to
Mayport; there take the ferry
and follow A1A until you reach
the Wonderwood Expressway.
Take a right and follow the signs
to Fort Caroline.
For more information about
Fort Caroline's exhibits, history
and other features of the
Timucuan Preserve, visit:
www.nps.gov/foca. Or call (904)
recently competed in the Heinz
Refuss competition, where he
received first place, and the
Metropolitan Opera Auditions com-
petition, where he received third
place at the regional level. This
season he will perform Elder Ott
and covering Blitch for us in
"Susannah" and will also be per-
forming Angelotti in 'Tosca" for
Tompkins joins Orlando Opera
for her third consecutive season
as the Heinz Rehfuss Resident
Artist Director. Prior to joining
Orlando Opera, Tompkins was the
Stephen Keller Young Artist Studio
Coach at Florida Grand Opera in
Miami. She has worked as a coach
and accompanist at Florida Atlantic
University, the New England
Conservatory Opera Workshop,
Boston Conservatory of Music,
and Boston Lyric Opera's
Education Outreach Program, and
enjoys a recurring summer
engagement as a "Repetitor" at the
American Institute for Musical
Studies (AIMS) in Graz, Austria.
Performance experience includes
numerous vocal recitals and mas-
ter classes in Massachusetts and
Florida. A native of Florida,
Tompkins obtained a bachelor's
degree in piano performance from
Stetson University and graduate
degrees in Collaborative Piano
from the New England
Conservatory of Music.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7.2005/News-Leader
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HOW TO LOCATE CHANNELS ON YOUR CABLE TV SERVICE
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MOVIES ARE SHADED AND CARRY THE FILM'S
THEATER RATING AND CRITICS' STAR LISTING.
Available from Commercial News Providers"
M1F CEN M1C
WjXT/IND. 3 4 4
WTEV/CBS 6 9 6
WjWB/WB 9 10 9
WAWS/Fox 10 3 10
WTLV/NBC 11 12 12
WJXX/ABC 5 8 21
WICT/PBS 8 7 7
TBS 17 16 13
ENCORE 96 248 -
DISCOVERY 38 28 28
SHOW 98 221 -
ESPN 48 5 29
NICK 42 48 24
A&E 62 33 30
USA 64 32 23
LIFETIME 18 53 19
M1F CEN M1C
DISNEY 22 19 15
TV LAND 44 51 215
TOON 45 44 -
TNT 46 18 25
FOX NEWS 33 68 38
HALLMARK 40 67 -
CMT 56 49 -
GAC 74 107 33
MTV 75 30 31
MTV2 55 137 231
VH-1 71 54 35
WEATHER 16 40 11
CNN 35 17 26
HBO 2 201 2
MAX 14 270 14
The Fernandina Beach City Commission meetings are broadcast live on Fernandina Cablevision (FC)
Channel 7 @ 6pm each first and third Tuesday of the month.
Your Local Cable TV Providers
Serves Fernandina Beach/Amelia Island
1600 So. 14th Street Fernandina Beach
Highway A1 A, Nassau Plaza Yulee
Serves Callahan & Hilliard
(904) 261-3624 J
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005 TELEVISION News-Leader
7:00 AM | 7:30AM 8:00AM 8:30 AM 9:00 AM 9:30 AM 10:00 AM 10:30 AM 11:00 AM 11:30 AM I NOON 112:30PM 1:00PM 1:30 PM 2:00 PM 2:30PM 3:00PM I 3:30PM I 4:00PM 4:30 PM 5:00 PM 5:30 PM 6:00 PM 6:30 PM
HBO Movie Contd Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs
WJXT/3 The Morning Show The Morning Show Judge Judge Maury In the Heat of the News Andy Paid Judge Maury 'PG' Dr. Phil 'PG' Oprah Winfrey'PG' News News News News
WJXT/3 Alex Alex 'PG' Night 'PG' Griffith Program Alex
DISC Paid jPaid Paid ]Paid Varied Programs The New Detectives The FBI Files 'PG' 48 Hours-Evid. It Takes a Thief 'PG' 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 Sandiego 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 Xlaolin Cyber- My Wife Fresh Pr. Will Will
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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 aire '14' 'PG' Court Court News
TBS Saved- Saved- Saved- ISaved- Dawson's Creek Movie Becker Becker Cosby ICpsby Harvey Harvey Drew Drew Yes, Dear Yes, Dear Home Im Home Im Seinfeld Seinfeld
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Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie
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Syndicated Content _-
Available from Commercial News Providers"
a mi.- -
-a -.-.- ~ -
Greater Nassau Women's Services
pregnancy care center
Free Early Pregnancy Testing Post-abortion Counseling &
Confidential & Compassionate Support Groups
Peer Counceling/Support Abstinence Education
'" Accurate Information on ALL Information on STD's
Pregnancy options Maternity & Baby Clothing,
Community Referrals Supplies & Furnishings
MON: 12-4PM TUEe: llAM-3PM WED: IIAM-4PM THURs: 3PM-7PM CLOSED FRI, SAT & GUN.
THEY'RE DYING FOR
A 2ND CHANCE.
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NEWS-LEADER / FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005
To PLACE AN ADCALL (904) 261-3696. CLASSED DEADLINE FOR THE WEDNESDAY ISSUE IVIONDAY AT 5 P.M., FOR THE FRIDAY ISSUE WEDNESDAY AT 5 P.M.
.... 1. 1 A .. . .- 1k .
100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 204 Work Wanted 403 Financial-Home/Property 606 Photo Equipment & Sales 619 Business Equipment 800 REAL ESTATE 813 Investment Property 858 Condos-Unfurnished
101 Card of Thanks 205 Live-in Help 404 Money To Loan 607 Antiques-Collectibles 620 Coal-Wood-Fuel 801 Wantedto Buy or Rent 814 West Nassau County 859 Homes-Furnished
102 Lost & Found 206 Child Care 500 FARM & ANIMAL 608 Produce 621 Garden/Lawn Equipment. 802 Mobile Homes 815 Kingsland/St. Marys 860 Homes-Unfurnished
103 In Memoriam 207 Business Opportunity 501 Equipment 609 Appliances 622 Plants/Seed/Fertilizer 803 Mobile Homes Lots 816 Camden County 861 Vacation Rentals
104 Personals 300 EDUCATION 502 Livestock & Supplies 610 Air Conditioners/Heaters 623 Swap/Trade 804 Amelia Island Homes 817 Other Areas 862 Bed & Breakfast,
105 Public Notice 301 Schools & Instruction 503 Pets/Supplies 611 Home Furnishings 624 Wanted to Buy 805 Beaches 850 RENTALS 863 Office
106 Happy Card 302 Diet/Exercise 504 Services 612 Musical Instruments 625 Free Items 806 Waterfront 851 Roommate Wanted 864 Commercial/Retail
107 Special Occasion 303 Hobbies/Crafts 600 MERCHANDISE 613 Television-Radio-Stereo 700 RECREATION 807 Condominiums 852 Mobile Homes 865 Warehouse
108 Gift Shops 305 Tutoring 601 Garage Sales 614 Jewelry/Watches 701 Boats & Trailers 808 Off Island/Yulee 853 Mobile Home Lots 900 TRANSPORTATION
200 EMPLOYMENT 306 Lessons/Classes 602 Articles for Sale 615 Building Materials 702 Boat Supplies/Dockage 809 Lots 854 Room 901 Automobiles
201 Help Wanted 400 FINANCIAL 603 Miscellaneous 616 Storage/Warehouses 703 Sports'Equipment Sales 810 Farms & Acreage 855 Apartments-Furnished 902 Trucks
202 Sales-Business 401 Mortgages Bought/Sold 604 Bicycles 617 Machinery-Tools-Equip. 704 Recreation Vehicles 811 Commercial/Retail 856 Apartments-Unfurn. 903 Vans
203 Hotel/Restaurant 402 Stocks & Bonds 605 Computers-Supplies 618 Auctions 705 Computers & Supplies 812 Property Exchange 857 Condos-Furnished 904 Motorcycles
THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY IS LOCATED ON PAGE 9B
105 Public Notice 201 Help anted 201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted
I 102 Lost& Found
LOST DOG 6 mos. old female black Lab.
Missing in Nassauville area. Answers to
the name "Annabelle". Please call
(904)707-4243 or (904)491-1665 or
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. $1000 Reward. Call 261-7988.
LOST CAT black female. Declawed. Red
collar and bell. Last seen 9/28, Amelia
Park. $100 reward. Call (904)206-4367.
If you have lost your cat or dog, pis
check both animal shelters. The Nassau
Humane Society facility is located at 671
Airport Rd. (next to the airport), & the
County Animal Shelter, 86078 License Rd.
in Yulee (next to the drivers.license bldg.).
LOST 2-tone yellow & white gold
necklace w/delicate dangling balls. May
have been lost at Fern. Beach Pizza Hut.
Sentimental value. Contact Christy,
(904)534-1131 or 225-2800.
104 Personals I
DIVORCE $275-$350* Covers children,
etc. Only one signature req'd. *Excludes
gov't fees. Call weekdays (800)462-2000
ext. 600 (8am-7pm), Alta Divorce, LLC.
Established 1977. FCAN
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
ADOPTION A childless couple (in our
30s) seeks to adopt. Will provide lifetime
of love & security. Expenses paid. Karen &
Keith 1-800-955-9517, pin 05. 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
105 Public Notice
LAW STORE LTD. Preparation of legal
documents. Divorces, Name Change,
Power of Attorney and Notary Services.
Law Store Ltd (904)415-0702.
All Real Estate advertised herein
is subject to the Federal Fair
Housing Act, which makes it Illegal
to advertise any preference,
limitation, or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or national
origin, or the Intention to make any
such preference, limitation or
The News-Leader'will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real
estate which is in violation of the
law. All persons are hereby
informed that all dwellings
advertised are available on an equal
If you believe that you may have
been discriminated against In
connection with the sale, rental or
financing of housing, call the United
States Department of Housing and
Urban Development HUD -
1(800)669-9777, or for the hearing
107 Special Occasion
OCTOBER BEAD FESTS 10/7, 8 & 9
Pompano Beach, Elks Lodge. 10/15 &-16
Havana, FL, The Planters Exchange. 10/29
& 30 Ft. Myers, Clarion Hotel. 'Announcing
Palm Beach Gardens 11/4, 5 & 6 Amara
Shrine Temple.: Bead, -PMC, & Wire
Wrapping classes available. Info "at
..,. ':t.'Obere..adFEsL co.m or (866)667-
,.'3- FC rl
201 Help Wanted
HIGH INCOME POTENTIAL Seeking
motivated sales associates who desire the
opportunity for extremely high
commission, independent contractor
status within a flexible company. Palm III
Realty, LLC is currently offering private
one on one career enhancing interviews.
DO NOT miss this opportunity, call today
for a private no obligation interview.
TAKING APPLICATIONS for sales clerk
w/experience. 30-35 hours per week.
Come by & fill out application or call for an
appointment. Centre St. Treasures, 216
Centre St. (904)277-6626.
CABINET SHOP HELP NEEDED Full
time with benefits. $8/hr. Experience
preferred but not necessary. Drug Free
Nassau County has openings for'
Firefighter/Paramedic/EMT. Salary is
$10.78 hourly, plus a competitive benefits
package. Requires a high school diploma
or GED equivalent supplemented by two
years of experience and training in EMS
Service Programs, or an equivalent
combination of education, training and
experience that provides the required
knowledge, skills and abilities. Must
complete required coursework and
maintain required State of Florida
Paramedic, EMT, Basic Life Support,
Advanced Cardiac Life Support, and EVOC
certifications. Must possess appropriate,
valid State Class D driver's license with E.
endorsement. Applications will be
accepted until positions are filled. Job
description and testing Information can be
obtained In the Humafn' Resources
Department located at 96161 Nassau
Place, Yulee, FL 32097 or phone!
(904)321-5908 or fax (904)321-5926.
EOE/M/F/D/V Drug Free Workplace.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION TEACHER -
Faith Christian Academy, providing
Christian education thru 11th grade, Is
accepting applications for aI Physical
Education teacher for grades 1-9. Part-
time, 3 days a week (Tues, Wed, Thurs).
Hours (9am-3pm). Requirements:
Bachelor's degree In related field, CPR &
First Aid certifications, 1-2 years
experience preferred. Please e-mail
resume to: FCA@net-maglc.net
KAYAK POOLS SEEKS Closers Sales
pros earn top commission $ + bonuses &
Incentives. Some travel required. 6 figure
potential realistic. Call (866)348-7560 for
Sale Manager. FCAN
MOVIE EXTRAS, ACTORS & Models -
Make $75-$250/day. All ages & faces
wanted. No exp. required. FT/PT.
JOIN THE #1 HOUSECLEANERS ON
THE ISLAND We work Mon-Fri cleaning
Amelia.Island's finest homes. 4-6 hrs per
day, no nights, no weekends, no holidays.
$8/hr. Hurry In to Armolres, Etc., 1667 S.
8th St. to apply.
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.
La Petite Academy seeks an:
Candidates should have CDA and
Director's Credential. Apply Ion person at
2120 Will Hardee Rd. in Fernandina
Beach. ., Ph: (904)277-8104, Fax:
(904)277-4728. Or apply online at
www.lapetite.com. EOE M/F/D/V
fOOU V~fI J~l uv.i.- -- NUR~SERY WORKER tPf~f
$5,500 Weekly uGoal UPotentLial -
someone did it, so can you! 2-3 confirmed
appointments daily, Benefits available.
Call Catherine McFarland (888)563-3188.
PROCESSOR for expanding company.
30Hrs leading to possible full time. Fax
resume to (904)321-0854.'
DRIVER Covenant Transport.
Excellent pay & benefits'for experienced
drivers, 0/0, Solos, Teams & Graduate
Students. Bonuses available. Refrigerated
now available. (888)MORE PAY, (888)667-
Cabinetry Installer's Assistant -
needed for 20-year-old well established
company in St. Marys, GA. Must be able to
work In FL as well as SE GA. For more
Information please call Ken at (912)266-
WE HIRE TOP
NASSAU COUNTY, FL & KINGS BAY, GA
-MORTGAGE LOAN PROCESSOR
-I.T. SYSTEMS SPECIALIST
-MEDICAL RECEPTION &
Call Dee, Natalie or Mary
Serving North Florida &
South Georgia since 1981'
EOE/M/F/V/H 20722 ST 10-7
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.
FRONT DESK ASSOCIATE Local
hearing aid center needs associate in
Fernandina area. Please fax resume to
GROOMER'S ASSISTANT NEEDED 30-
40 hours weekly. Apply at Fernandina
Beach Animal Clinic, ,1886 S. 14th St.
have Class D license. Monday-Friday,
7:30am-4pm. Pay based on experience.
Call (904)225-2909 Thursday or Friday.
MEDICAL ASSISTANT Exp. &
references required, willing to travel to
Orange Park at least once a week. Fax
resume to (904)276-9586.
LOCAL INSURANCE AGENCY
Insurance customer service
representative. 440 license preferred, but
not required. Phone (904)261-0707, fax
4#4melia Island lantatiotf
The Natural Choice For Employment
Join us for
on-site interviews at
WorkSource ~ Lofton Square Shopping Center
Friday, October 14th ~ 9 am 1 pm
Great Benefits and Perks!
For more information contact:
Human Resources Employment & Recruitment
P.O. Box 000 Amelia Island, FL 32035-3000 www.aipfl.com
EOE and Drug Free Workplace
Express Scripts, a Fortune 150 Company, is giving you another reason
to celebrate with a new advocate career path. As you build your
customer service skills, your responsibilities will increase and so will
your pay! Experience the excitement of contributing your talents to a
highly successful organization focused on providing exceptional,
compassionate customer-care services to more than 50 million patients.
More. Reasons for You to Celebrate Include:
NEW START RATE $9/hr. 5 NEW ADVOCATE CAREER PATH
T--elrh ,- Dentalr Inslrance with performance incentives
Basic & Supplemental Life
Prescription Drug Benefits
"s E pR "s
E, Flexible Spending Accounts
4A Employee Stock Purchase
(0 Tuition Assistance
4, Employee Assistance Program
9 Holiday Pay & Paid Time Off
If you're ambitious, highly-motivated, and have a positive attitude,
we offer unprecedented opportunities to expand and accelerate
your service-oriented career. Customer service attitude is a must.
Patient Care Advocates
Full-Time Various Shifts
Part-Time 9 a.m.-i p.m. & 6 p.m.-io p.m.
If you're unable to attend our Job Fair, please log on to www.ExpressScriptslobs.com or e-mail your
resume to careers@ExpressScriptsIobs.com. EOE M/F/D/V
8B FRIDAY OCTOBER7.2005 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER
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Yes! I want toW Subscribe ] Renew my subscription..
SAVE OVER 44% OFF The News-Leader
Delivered Every Wednesday and Friday
Mail To: The News-Leader, P.O. Box 766, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
$900oo H$ .700 NEWS
In County Out of County L ADFR
e Prices subject to change without notice. 5 er Year
Credit Card # Exp. Date
- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
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i I ; 161 1
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005 CLASSIFIEDS NEWS-LEADER 9B
F21 Help Wantedi
HVAC Installer/Duct Work Person
Needed Experienced only. Local,
reputable A/C company. Good pay &
benefits. Call Mon-Fri, 8am-5pm for more
1878 TAVERN & GRILLE now hiring
waitstaff & bartender. Apply in person
INSURANCE CUSTOMER SERVICE
REPRESENTATIVE 440 license. Phone
(904)321-1998. Fax (904)321-4148.
The Morale, Welfare & Recreation
Dept. aboard Subase, Kings Bay is now
accepting applications for: VQ Custodial
Worker (Housekeeper). Pay $7.42 per
hour. For application information please
call the MWR Personnel Office at:
Outside Sales Immediate employment.
$12-18/hr. to start, pd training,
dependable transp. feq'd. Several
positions, mgmt opportunity. 1-800-644-
2822 ext. 4015.
Full & Part-Time Positions Available -
Cold Stone Creamery. 753-3616
ELIZABETH POINTE LODGE Weekend
P/T front desk to do night audit 3pm-
11pm +' mid shift 12 noon-8pm. Please
apply in person, 98 S. Fletcher Ave.
HISTORY TEACHER Nassau County
Faith Christian Academy, providing
Christian education through the' 11th
-grade, is accepting applications for a
History Teacher (grades 6-11) for the
2005-2006 academic year. Requirements:
Bachelor's Degree in related field; 1-2
years experience preferred. Annual
compensation $21,000. If interested,
please e-mall resume to FCA@net-
magic.net Attn: Wendy Cannon.
$600 WEEKLY working through the
government part-time. No experience. A
lot of. opportunities. (800)493-3688 Code
MTS is hiring for: Loader Operator with
paving exp. Loader/Track Hoe
Operator with Sludge exp. Drivers Class
"A" with 2 yrs min exp. Drug free
workplace & benefits, medical, dental,
paid vacation. Contact us at 261-3902 or
2424 Russell, FB.
NEEDED with experience in Word, Excel,
and Quickbooks. Detail oriented,
organized, and able to handle multiple
tasks. Drug free workplace and benefits
offered. Fax resume to (904)261-1731.
THE NEW HOME DEPOT In Yulee is now
hiring Sales Associates, Kitchen
Designers, Flooring Specialists, Cashiers,
& Lot Attendants. To apply, go to the
Nassau WorkSource Center, 96042 Lofton
Square (next to Winn-Dixie), Yulee, FL.
APPOINTMENT SETTER NEEDED
Telemarketing Experience Required.
Work is on Amelia Island.
Now Hiring For 2005 Postal Positions
- $17.50-$59+/hr. Full benefits, paid
training & vacations. No experience
necessary. (800)584-1775 Reference
"ELECTRICAL ALL SKILL LEVELS"
Work 4-10's. Local, long term work.
Best pay/benefits. OT available.
(904)838-3295. Drug Test.
FAST PACED LAW OFFICE seeking
candidate for. Recepti6nist/Secretarial
position. Please fax resume to (904)491-
5989 or email email@example.com.
RENTAL MANAGER Great opportunity
to manage rental office in oceanfront
condominium. Rental or management
experience required. Competitive wages &
benefits. Please fax resume to (904)261-
FRDYOTOE 4005 \LIFE NW HYEAE NO9ETD W
OME WHY NOT GET DOWN
T TO BUSINESS BY
I CLASSIFIED AD,
T, ODA IfAY!
n -kWhen 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
quick cash for you_
fo M onda i Sp.ma
F LORI DAY'S OLDEST W WEEKLY N NEWSPAPER
511 Ash Street Fernandina Beach, Florida
(904) 261-3696 Fax (904) 261-3698
24 HOUR LAUNDRY ZONE
FLAGS CINEMA CENTER 1018 S. 1411 SI. FERNANDINA 277-251
Locally Owned & Operated-
CARPET/CARPET REPAIR 1
Repairs Restretches Small Initallations
CARPET REPAIRS BY DAVE
96117 Cessna Dr. Yulee, FL 32097
Dave Conley Tel: 904-277-3382
OWNER Cell: 904-583-0885
& HANDYMAN SERVICE
277-2824 or 904-583-0012 can
Licensed, Bonded & Insured
Homes Condo's Rentals.* Offices'
We Do Windows
Inside & Out Cleaning
CALL CATHY DURANCE
PERFECT CLEAN, INC. ~
* Bonded, Insured F
Please Call Us At 753-3067 -
Residential / Commercial
Licensed Bonded Insured
Member AIFB Chamber
904-491-1971 Cell: 904-742-8430
State Reg. Building Contractor
40 Years Experience
Slate Licensed RB0055959
NEW HOMES COMMERCIAL
,,,rg fc Irf
[ CONSTRUCTION |
A NOW INSTALUNG
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards
LiCEI- &S Iri URED Lowell & Renee Duster
'NICK ISABELLA, INC'
Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Now doing Concrete Overlays
and Concrete Staining
261-3565 REASONABLE ESTIMATES
S LICENSE 694
WINDOW & DOOR REPLACEMENT
HANDYMAN SERVICES PAINTING
NO JOB TOO SMALL! SCOTT RUDOLPH
LICENSED & INSURED 904-557-5100
Taking Concrete In a New Dtaction
^ ,f.2 L,,* .. .. .-
Gi M #1MaRDEN CWNTE
Nursery & Garden Center
*Large Variety of Plants
& Rubber Mulch
Our Staff is eager to help with all
your gardening needs.
4245 State Road 200 (A1A)
I HANDYMAN |
Limbs ~ Leaves
Interior & Exterior Trim
Over 30 Years Experience
Screen Room and Pool
Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated
Lic.# SCC 1311 49639
THIS SPACE AVAILABLE
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to'put your
to work for you!
"use what you have"
painting, color selection,
organizing, prep, for sale,
move in help, vacation
home makeovers, etc.
Licensed / Insured
lassau Building Spedalists
Repairs & Maintenance of
Commercial & Residential
Power Washing, Painting & Tree
Removal Also Available
For Estimate Call John'
LAND DEVELOPMENT |
Fill dirt, Sand, ilk
Sitework, Hauling BM.
(904) 225-0427 LAND LINE
(904) 753-0686 MOBILE
& Landscape, Inc.
Sales Service Repair
Tractor-Loader \ ork
*Sodding all types
Quahli: work since 198''
Design lrisullaiion Renouvauons
Call for Qu:otes or senVice
,.d*- 6 ,6A040-,10 ..1,v ,.-1 c"
Installations 'Spring Tune-Ups
Maintenance Plans *Landscape Lighting
Repairs & Expansions
Well Pump Testing
Call Todayfor Your Free Estimate!.
& IRRIGATION, INC.
!Wetter's October Madness Sale!
$20 OffEach Month ForAn Entire Year
On All New Lawn Maintenance Agreements!!
Pruning, Trimming, Mulching, Designs Available!
We Will Rake Leaves!!
!Sprinkler System Tune-Ups!
Save Money By Using Less Water More Efficiently!
Complete Sprinkler System Installation Packages
!!20% OffALL PRESSURE WASHING JOBS!!
We can make it shine like new-!i
Because Wetter Always Does
PERSONALIZED HIGHLY DETAILED SERVICE
YOU CAN AFFORD
Offers Good Through October Only
CALL TODAY! Brett Wetter 904-753-6126
THIS SPACE AVAILABLE
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
to work for you!
PROFESSIONAL SERVICES INCLUDE:
TRIM, EDGE, BLOW, MOW, ETC...
3523 1STAVE. FERNANDINABCH., FL 32034
PHONE: 904-277-3536 CELL: 904-556-1359
A. & A Lawn
Residence / Commercial
Weed & Bed
22 Years Experience
(H) (904) 556-9370
(C) (904) 54S-7610
Honor, Visa, Mastercards
James W. Cason
NEW & USED CARS
Qua2ht 'ork ai
No job too small ', tuo large
, Licensed Bonded Insured
References A% ailable
FREE ESTIMAITEiS 22 59292
The Art; of
& Faux Finishes
"TROMPE L'OEIL Murals'
Patty Spaulding 904-261-5798
Houses Trailers Patios
Wood Decks Cleaned & Resealed
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
LICENSED & INSURED
Larry Allen 904-813.4451
FI Lic # L05000026837
No job too big or too small
-X' COASTAL BUILDING ,
" "Re-Roofing Is Our Specialty"
Nassau County's Largest
Roofing & Siding Contractor
Homebuilders & Homeowners
Re-Roofing New Roofing
Vinyl Siding Soffit & Fascia
Sales & Service
TV Big Screen, TV Direct View, TV
LCD/DLP, TV Plasma
MC, DISC, VISA
I TILE MAINTENANCE I
<1 ..--.) 753-2457
Rainbow Tile I Home Iervle
"Old Tie Li.e6JiL"
Regrouting / Sealing Bathrooms / Kitchens
Acid Wash Cleaning Interior / Exterior
Top Soil -Sand & Gravel -Fill Dirt
Hauling Tractor Work
Bush Hog Grading
225-2612 LICENSE & 2354262
| TREE SERVICE ,
YOUNG'S TREE SERVICE
Over 20 Years Exp.
Member of B.B.B.
Lic ensed&Insr Me
O1B FRIDAY. OCTOBER 7,2005 DECLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER
I 201 Help Wanted I
OUR ST. MARYS, GA dental team is
searching for an exceptionally skilled
dental assistant to join us. Candidates
should have an upbeat personality &
strong organizational ability. Expanded
functions would be helpful & strong
listening & communication skills are
essential. If you are mature, health
centered in your lifestyle, personally
stable, a hard worker, & committed to
learning, we want to, hear from you.
Please fax your resume to (912)882-7564
or in person on Fri. Oct. 7th between the
hours of 8-3, 368 Charlie Smith, Sr. Hwy.,
St. Marys, GA.
Plumber or Exp. Helper Needed Good
pay for the right person. Mostly new
construction, some remodels and repairs.
I;ust have own tools and clean driving
record. Looking for person who takes
pride in their work serious inquiries only
call 548-0600 and leave a message.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH, Fernandina
Beach has openings for Nursery Workers.
Mature Christian woman who is available
Sunday morning from 7:45am-11:45am,
Sunday evening from 4:45pm-7:45pm,
Wednesday evening from 6pm-gpm, and
special events once or twice a month.
Fingerprinting and background check
required. Approx. 12 hours per week.
Please apply in person: 416 Alachua
Street, Fernandina Beach.
Nassau County has an opening for 'an
Administrative Assistant at $12.91 hourly
plus benefits. Requires high school
diploma or GED and 3-5 years experience.
Must possess valid drivers license.
Applications accepted through October 12,
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.
Are you getting top 10 pay?
Leading home time?
Van, Flatbed, or Curtainside?
welcome. Sign on bonus.
Class A req'd. Roehl,
"THE TAKE HOME
MORE, BE HOME MORE
CARRIER." Call 7 days/week.
$$$ 800-626-4915 $$$
I 201 Help Wanted I I 201 Help Wanted I 1306 Lessons/Classesl 601 Garage Sales I
CDLA OTR DRIVERS Teams .50cpm,
solos .34cpm. 100% drop & hook. health
benefits. Assigned equipment. Require 1
yr. OTR, Hazmat & doubles. (321)202-
HAIR STYLISTS NEEDED Under new
management. 2 stylists needed. No
clientele necessary. (904)261-0417
LOCAL FRAMING CONTRACTOR Is
hiring for carpenter positions. Call Brian at
(904)206-1287. Benefits and great salary
NOW HIRING Full time utility person
for all phases of restaurant work Mon-
Sat., 8am-4:30pm. Please apply in person
at Parkway Grille, 5517 S. Fletcher Ave.
HERE WE GROW AGAIN!
Artistic Florist has positions open -
Delivery Drivers: clean driving record &
professional appearance. Floral
Designers: creative, energetic &
experienced. Apply in personeat 1875 B
South 14th St.
LICENSED REAL ESTATE AGENT for
condo sales, full time salaried position.
Please call Linda (904)525-2638.
AULD & WHITE CONSTRUCTORS Is
hiring field helpers and experienced
carpenters in Nassau County. Benefits,
bonuses, and competitive pay. Call Mellssa
at (904)296-2555. Apply at 4168
Southpoint Parkway, Ste. 101, Jax, 32216.
Driver CDL-A req'd
Home Every Night &
Avg. $888 $1018/wk
No Touch Freight
Sunday calls welcome!
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
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
ACCESS TO COMPUTER
Work from home on-line.
$500-$1500 PT to
A GREAT PLACE TO WORK
Positions Available in:
Valet Parking Food & Beverage
Currently hiring experienced
Server Assistants for Cafe 4750.
We are pleased to offer
an array of benefits that include:
Competitive wages; medical, dental, vision coverage;
health care and family care spending accounts; paid
vacation; sick and holiday pay; 401(k) plan; educational
assistance .program; promotions/transfers; two-day ori-
entation; on-the-job training; employee discounts; com-
plimentary employee meals; well-tailored uniform and
so much more!
HIRING BONUSES AVAILABLE
HOURS OF APPLICATION:
Tues. 2-7pm; Wed. & Fri. 9-1 lam, 2-4pmr
Please call to schedule appts. outside of application hours.
EMPLOYMENT HOTLINE 904-277-1076
Direct Line 904-277-1054 EOE/DWFPJ
Own your own
piece of the
. 0 .. . .
IIIII IIII I' UI I I I I I I I 00 0
DRIVER Now hiring qualified drivers for
-Central Florida, local & national OTR
positions. Food grade tanker, no hazmat,
no pumps, great benefits, competitive pay
& new equipment. Need 2 yrs experience.
Call Bynum Transport for your opportunity
today. (800)741-7950. FCAN
Sales Associate Robison Jewelry
SEEKING PERSONS OF HIGH
INTEGRITY who enjoy serving others for
F/T & P/T positions. Contact Brett at
AMELIA TRACE Is looking for a F/T
Maintenance Technician, a P/T LPN and
FT/PT CNA's. Apply In person at 1900
Amelia Trace Ct., Fernandina Beach.
RESIDENTIAL INSTRUCTOR Outward
Bound Wilderness program has immediate
openings fqr creative, flexible person to
work in residential program. Background
Screening, Driver's License, CPR and First
Aid required. Send letter of Interest and
resume to Program Director, 87692 Bell
River Estates Road, Yulee, FL 32097.
HAIR STYLISTS & NAIL TECH needed
at Kut-It-Out. Please call 261-9858 or
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
DELIVER FEMA RV'S for pay! A
national RV delivery service has
immediate needs for qualified contractors
to deliver "new" RV trailers from factories
& dealers to Hurricane relief sites. This is
a great way for you to help the victims.
Please log on today:
204 Work Wanted
METAL & SHINGLE ROOFS/DECKS
INSTALLED Additions, Home Repair, All
Type Carpentry. For quote, call Jim
EXPERIENCED HOUSEKEEPER FOR
HIRE Available any day, any hour.
References available. If interested, call
CHILDCARE IN MY HOME in
Nassauville area. Any age. Call
MOTHER OF ONE looking to watch your
child in my home in Yulee. Call Jamie,
$$$ OWN & OPERATE $$$ Your own
CASH candy vending route! Unlimited
earning potential. Includes 30 metal
machines w/candy. Lifetime warranty.
$9,895. (800)704-5414. FCAN
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 machines, free candy all for
$9,995. (888)629-9968. B02000033. Call
us: We will not be undersold! FCAN
A CASH COW 90 vending machine
units. You OK locations. Entire business
$10,670. Hurry! (800)836-3464 #B02428.
SERVICE BUSINESS FSBO Sky's the
limit in this large million dollar business.
http ://landscapeandtreecofsbo. homestead
.com. For more' info call (941)485-9212.
DATA ENTRY Work from anywhere.
Flexible hours. $$ Great Pay $$. Personal
computer required. Serious Inquiries only.
(800)873-0345 ext. 499. FCAN
PROFESSIONAL VENDING ROUTE -
Cola, all chips, candles, juices, water. No
gimmicks, great equip/service. Financing
available w/$7500 down. (877)8438-126
EARN DEGREE ONLINE from home.
Medical, Business, Paralegal, Computers.
Job placement assistance. Computer &
financial aid If qualify. (866)858-2121.
MATH TUTOR AVAILABLE Up to
Algebra I. $10/hr. Available anytime.
Current college student. If interested, call
BELLY DANCE CLASSES New beginners
class starting Oct. 6th. Classes held every
Thursday, 7:30-8:30pm. Call Sajah for
more information, 415-0300.
Bought & Sold
PRIVATE MONEY AVAILABLE Easy
qualifying, rapid funding, flexible terms on
real estate secured properties. McCall
Mortgage Co. Call Thomas (954)578-
www.mccallmortgagellc. com. FCAN
1404 Money To Loan
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.
I 502 Livestock
Really Nice Coastal
HAY FOR SALE.
Convenient Yulee location.
I 503 Pets/Sunnlies I
I ------ %M------1. ----r.... I
CATS ANGELS' "Black Tie Affair" $50
special on black & b/w kitties. Thrift
Store/Adoption Center, Sadler & 14th.
BLACK & TAN DOBERMAN Adult. Good
with kids & other animals. Indoor only.
Awesome companion. $75. Call
FREE TO GOOD HOME Himalayan
indoor adult cat, flame point,'neutered &
declawed. Looking for a good home. Likes
dogs, but no other cats. (904)277-7069
BOSTON TERRIER PUPS for sale.
AKC registered. Ready 10/29. Absolutely
adorable! Males $500, Females $550.
(904) 607-3581 or firstname.lastname@example.org
1 504 Services I
OLD TOWN SADDLE & TACK REPAIR -
Pick up & delivery. Call Dell Thompson
CARLOS CARTER BOARDING STABLES
Stalls available on island. Daily
turnout. $250 per month.
MULTI-FAMILY 1576 Plantation Oaks
Terrace. Fri., lpm-6pm & Sat., 8am-lpm.
Large items, furniture, kitchen stuff, etE.
TOY SALE. CLOTHING. Browse gently
used items for quick sale. Proceeds from
lemonade stand will be given to Salvation
Army for children survivors of Katrina and
Rita. Join us on Oct. 8th in Islesworth,
YARD SALE Kid's clothing, lots of toys,
washer, dryer, some furniture, & more. Fri.
& Sat. from 9am-12pm. 2296 Pirates Bay
Dr. (Pirates Bay subdivision).
CATS ANGELS has replaced its garage
sales with new Thrift Store, Sadler & 14th,
behind Loop. Furniture, books, toys, &
more. This Sat. only 10/8 buy 1 item get
2nd 1/2 off Mon-Sat, 11-5.
I 602 Articles for Sale I1701 Boats & Trailers
RATTAN & MARBLE BAR with 4 rattan
and laether bar chairs. Please, see at
MARY KAY COSMETICS 50%/ OFF.
Plus $10 proc. fee. In stock only. Huge
inventory. 100% guaranteed. (904)753-
KING SIZE MATTRESS SET Excellent
condition. Plush Pillowtop Simmons
Beautyrest. $900. Call (904)277-1847.
Wicker hdwd table & 6 chairs, $50.
Wicker hdwd dressers & 2 nite stands,
$200. Sleep sofa/chair $200. Desk, $20.
Lawn mower, 1 yr old, $75. (904)583-
KENMORE 21 CU. FT. refrigerator, $200.
Kenmore 14 cu. ft. upright freezer, $100.
La-Z-Boy queen size sleeper sofa &
matching wing recliner, $200. Cocktail
table, $50. 6'x9' green & rose rug w/ivy
pattern, $25. (2) 17 in. computer
monitors, $25 each. 1 new DirecTV
WASHER & DRYER, runs good, $100.
Queen size 4-poster waterbed, waveless,
sheets & spread included, $50. (904)491-
HAMMOCKS Just arrived new shipment
Pawley's Island, Hatteras, Jobek &
Castaway hammocks, swings, &
accessories @ Perfect Tan &
Hammocks, 1000 S. 14th St., Eight Flags
HORSE SADDLE Circle Y. 17 inch. Paid
$1100, asking $500. Call (904)277-7069.
MOVING HOME FULL. Green La-Z-Boy
recliner, trundle bed, sofas, TVs, 2 Q
bedrooms, much more. (904)261-3854 or
(904)261-9198 evenings, Iv message.
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,
ANTIQUE TWIN WROUGHT IRON BED
Excellent condition, $325/OBO.
I 601 Garage Sales 603 Miscellaneous I
MOVING SALE Furniture, lawn mower,
toys, mirrors, queen bed. Call for appt.
Oct. 4th to Oct. 17th. Call (904)491-3285.
4-FAMILY YARD SALE Fri. 10/7 & Sat.
10/8, 8am-? 3335 Dwight Dr. (take 107
to Hendricks, turn right, then left onto
MOVING IN SALE Too much stuff.
Porcelain dolls, Beanie babies, toys,
pictures, lots of misc. Sat. 10/8, 8am-?
96385 Nassau Lakes Circle (Nassau Lakes
MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE Fri., 10/7
& Sat., 10/8 from 8am-? Furniture,
clothes, books, kitchen items, & other
household misc. Items. 85095 Harts Rd. in
Yulee, off US17/Main St.
FBHS BASKETBALL CHEERLEADER
IRUMMAGE SALE Saturday, Os.,0 8
205. 9am-12pm In the lunchroom at- ..B
High School, 435 Cltrona Dr Lamp, toys,
clothes, kitchen Items, refrigratoc.r door,
knick-knacks, really a little of everything.
MOVING SALE 3851 Barnwell Cir. Oct.
7th & 8th. 8am-? Baby Items, lighthouses,
knickknacks, housewares, furniture, &
much more. Directions: turn on Barnwell
Rd., over railroad tracks, 1st street on left,
3rd house on right. Rain will not cancel.
GARAGE SALE.- Sat. 10/8, 8am-? 227
Nassau Lakes Circle.
3-FAMILY SALE Sat., 9-12.
Appliances, antiques, patio chairs,
barstools, glass, baker's rack.
Avalanche truck, 2 rockers. Marsh
Lakes, 55 Woodstork. Rained out last
United s ats Postal Se4
Statement of Ownership, Management, and Circulation
1. Publication Title 2. Publicatn Number 3, Filng Date
Fernandina Beach News-Leader 111 8191- 190101 Oct. 1, 2005
4. Issue Frequency 5. Number ofi sues Pubiahed Annudy 6. Annual Subscripion Price
Bi-Weekly 104 $29.00
7. Complete Mailing Addrs of Known Office ol Publlcaton (Notprinter) (Stret, cy ounty sate, and P4) Contact Person
511 Ash Street, Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034 bi26l3696
S. Complete Mailng Address o f Headquarters or General Business Oftce of Publisher (No printer)
511 Ash Street, Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
9. Full Names and Complete MaOllng Addresses of Pubishor, Edilor, and Managing Editor (Do not fla blank)
Publsher (Name and compieto .maltng addre-)
Foy R. Maloy, Jr., P.O. Box 766 Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
Editor (Name and complete mal1tng address)
Michael Parnell, RO. Box 766 Fernandina Beach, FL 32035'
Managing Editor (Name and comp bte maing address)
10. Owmer (Do not eave bank.Ie 1= c1 1 1 owned by a corporatIdon, give the name and address of lha op tion Immeiateuy followed by the
names and addesses of alt s on oders owng or holding 1 perent o, more of oi total amount ol stock. If not owned 0y a coorat0on, give 4 n
names and edd.esses olh Ihindividual owners. It owned by a partnesfit p or other unthcorporated Nion gOvN Is name and addrs as wal as those of
each dvkldual one. If the publcaion Is published by a nonpmnm ogaofizaeion, give h, name and aedms,)
Full Name Complete Mailing Address
Community Newspapers, Inc., P.O. Box 792, Athens, GA 30603
Tom Wood, P.O. Box 50129, Jacksonville Beach, FL 32240
W.H. Nesmith, Jr., 125 Melborne Drive, Athens, GA 30606
Jeff Demond, 709 Westchester Ave., White Plains, N.Y. 06604
Bill Bresnan, 709 Westchester Ave., White Plains, N.Y. 06604
11. Known Bondholders. Motgagee, and Other SecuityHolders Ownifg or
Holking 1 Perent or More of Total AmountolBonds, Motgages,or
Other Socurdes. If none,check box 0 None
Full Hame I Complete Mailing Addres
Columbus Bank & Trust, P.(. Box 120, Columbus, GA 31902
12. Tax Status (For completln by nonprofit organization authiofred t ma at nonprofit rates) (Check one)
Theo purpose, lunclion, and nonprofit status of this organrlzallon and the exempt status (or federal income tax pumpores:
0 Has Not Changed During Proceng 12Month
O Has Changed During Preceding 12 Months (Publisher must submit explanation ol change with lissttemm nt)
13. PublikatlTn lle 14. Issue Date for Circulation Data Beow .
Fernandina Beach News-Leader Sept. 21, 2005
Soci oAverage No. Coph s Each lue No. Copi of SinglaIo sue
1ExhtentendNatur of Circulation uOing P, cng 12 Monthas1 Poblhad Nearest to Fling Dat
a. TowalNumborofCoploos(Netposs.) 11,169 12,440
(') m,, m l" .. ,, .. 567 589
IPd In-County Subsctpl00B Slatd o0 Foyr0 3541 -
b0. Pad1andor (2) (ildean d efs oof nd x an o ) 4,751 4,790
Sales Through Dealers and Gaers., Street Vendors,
Cculaion (3) CouierSa0,~ e4 Non-USPiPaldDitrmbuton 4,356 5,445
(4) Other Clau Maled Through the USPS -
STotal Paid andor Request C,67rcula 10,824
Sumof,15. o). 2),l3),,ad(4)] 13" 10,824
dlFre () Outside-County as Stated on Form 3541 6 7
omand0,0) 13) O mIerG ses MaledThroughthe USPS _
SFree Dibulon Outsde the Mall
(cresorstherm.) 80 80
Total Free Dstribution (Sum of 5d. and 150) 86 87
Total Dibulon (Sum ol5c. andl50 9,760 10,911
Copies not Dtbuted 1,409 1,529
SToal (S 1 of g. andh.) 1 11,169 12,440
J, Percent Paid and/or Requested CirculaWon
(ISc. dolvidedby sg, imes 10O0) 99.11 99.2
16 Publkato ol Statement of Ownership
0 Publication required,. l be printedln the Oct. 7, 2005 issue ofthi publ on. D Publcaon not required
17. Signature and Title of Edor, Publsher,. Business Manager, or Owner Date
Oct. 1, 2005
or who ofla maledal or Infoamallo0 requested on the form may hbe aubjec to t sanctions includingg Ihes aid Imprisomnm ni) and/or dvI sanctions
(Including Ovdl D ml)allies.
HUNT ELK, Red Stag, Whitetail, Buffalo -
Season opens 5/31/06. Guaranteed
hunting license, $5. We have a no-game,
no-pay policy. Call days (314)209-9800,
evenings (314)293-0610. FCAN
OXYGEN USERS Enjoy freedom! Travel
without canisters. No more bottles.
Oxlife's lightweight, Oxygen concentrators
run off your car & in your home. USA
made warranteed. (800) 780-2616.
www.oxlifeinc. com. FCAN
Demo Homesites Wanted in your area
for the new Kayak Pool. Take advantage of
this unique opportunity. Save $. Financing
available. For details call (866)348-7560.
Heart Pine, Tongue & Groove Flooringr
- Sawed from antique pine timber.
Installation, stair material. Florida
Heartwood Pine Flooring, LLC.
y'- 4 l -' : l. l : l l- l
610 Air Conditioners
HEAT/COOL WINDOW Units. Used all
sizes w/warranty. Repairs to central &
window AC's. Refrigerators & freezers.
Kish's (904) 225-9717. We buy window
1611 Home FurnishingsI
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.
615 Building Materialsi
METAL ROOFING Save $$$. Buy direct
from manufacturer. 20 colors in stock with
all accessories. Quick turn around.
Delivery available. Toll free (888)393-
6X12 Pace American Utility Trailer 2
rear & 1 side door, rock guard, new tires.
$2,000. (815)540-9058. 86047 Sand
Hickory Trail, Yulee.
19.5 FT. BAYLINER BOAT open bow.
New aluminum trailer. Many extras. $3000
703 Sports Equipment
BOWFLEX PRO with leg extension,
$475. Call (9 277-7069
802 Mobile Homes
FOR SALE 1997 4BR/2BA mobile home,
CH&A, on 1 acre lot in Nassauville. Good
condition. $109,900. Call (904)225-
1804 Amelia Island Homesi
Get FREE home advertising on Amelia
Island FSBO web site! Or, buy a FSBO
home & save! Visit
www.ameliaislandfsbo.com. Mac Daniel
FREE VIDEO CD
"Anne Loves Amelia Island"
No obligation call
583-0734 or visit
C-21, John T. Ferreira & Son.
Anne Barbanel, Realtor
SIMMONS COVE Beautiful 3BR/2BA,
2005sf, LR, DR, FR, upgrades, bkyd.
preserve. $360K. (912)576-4697
REDUCED 3BR/2BA, 2400' on 1/2 acre,
close to beach/river, custom wood, tile,
garage w/loft. $475K. Amelia Coastal
POOL/CABANA 4BR/4BA. 2123 sf.
Designer touches, large decks, great
landscaping, quiet cul-de-sac. $399K. Call
Indep. R.E. Svcs., (904)415-0370.
FOR SALE BY OWNER Ocean Reach,
4BR/4BA, office w/built-in desk, cabinets,
3-car garage, screened pool & hot tub,
oversized backyard. $559,000. By appt.
NICE TOWNHOME on island. Near
schools & beach. 2BR/2BA. Screened
porch, vaulted ceilings, fenced yard.
Asking $169,000. Motivated. (904)277-
Do you know what your house is
worth? Find out free,
3BR/2BA FR, fenced yard, new carpet &
paint throughout, plus new refrigerator,
workshop & home warranty. NO
REALTORS. $184,900. (605)723-0934 for
S 805 Beaches
WON'T LAST 2BR/2BA 1200sf Ocean
Front Condo in small, 15-unit complex.
Unique zoning allows daily rentals. $599k.
Call Indep. R.E. Svcs. (904)415-0370.
Visit www.oceanfrontamelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeoh at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.
New Listing-Won't Last! Ocean View, 2
story 3BR/3BA, den, 2000sf. Quiet cul-de-
sac, N. Beach. Pool, decks galore, 27 palm
trees, dbl garage. $559k, appraised at
$605K. Indep. R.E. Svcs. (904)415-0370.
S806 Waterfront I
VERY PRIVATE 6+ ACRES w/20 mile
views. SE.exposure, high bluffs. Flood
zone X. $700,000. Call (904)261-8733.
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for information. C.H. Lasserre,
4 ACRES 330 ft. riverfront. 120 miles
from Yulee in Suwanee County, N. of 1-10
& W. of FL Sheriff's Boy's Ranch.
$102,000. (904)545-0519 or 225-5878.
DON TEAM HASKETT PASM
REALTOR WE CAN SELL YOUR HOUSE REALTOR
16 MILLION DOLLARS IN CLOSED SALES DURING SEPTEMBER
Two HIGHLY NIOTI\AIED, EXPERIENIK-ED
KN0r\ LEDLGE *\[LE, THROui.TGH, FRIhIL'LY, 4 .9
HARD E \i)
LIKE TO SELL iOULIR HO(,LiUE. CkLL DON OR K
PAM. FOR A LISTING PRESENTATION. -
S l l,l.',8 ifwn 1 4Sll. i'Il,'.
Two Working n.i .i,i.jL FL120.
Amelia Realtq Hard For You ...mi3arali,. c.comm
V Choose from over 50 floor plans.
VWe build in Duval, Clay, St. Johns
& Nassau Counties.
/ View our floor plans at
wwwv.sedaconstruclion.com Construction Company
Call 724-7800 or 491-1955
-- CLIP NOW & SAVE
Buy Now and Receive Free:
E-Wired Hi;ijus Pacage Si= Additional Phone
Electric Fireplai:e ith Remole or Cable Outlets
and Marble Surround Classique Style Interior Doors
Full Scrity Syste i EIra, d Programmable Thermostat
Bui Full S t w ra Key Pad lt-n ver-the-Range
S Fungus Resislan Root Shingles Mic.rowave
Upgraded Carpet 10 Year Bonded Builders
Upgraded Ceramic Wail Tile in 1 Bath Structural Warranty
(Valued over 59.000 Expires 10.31.05. Subject to change without notice.)
I rOfUIN MUSi R EI 5[tiRE I[ED 'l [DSi) E AMrS "[NI0 FRiFlt 1 1M
BUILDING SALE "Last Chance!" 20x26
now $3955. 25x30 $5700. 30x40,
$8300. 40x60, $12,900. Many others.
Meets 140mph, higher available. One end
included. Pioneer (800)668-5422. FCAN
ALL STEEL BLDGS. Up to 50% off!
Engineered for hurricane Coast. Ship
factory direct for quick delivery. 24x30 up
to 100x200. Call now (800)499-6401,
1624 Wanted To Buy
I BUY JUNK CARS & tow vehicles in
Nassau, Duval & surrounding counties.
Cash paid. Warren Womac (904)879-
1190, leave message & I'll return your
FRIDAY.OCTOBER 7.2005 CLASSIEDS NEWS-LEADERB
807 Condominiums I
2BR/2BA 3rd floor, Ocean Place. FSBO.
$1,150,000. Call (904)260-4466.
Find ALL condo comparable sales on
Amelia Island! Visit
FREE condo advertising on Amelia
Island condos web site! Mac Daniel
OCEAN PARK FSBO. 3BR/2BA, 2nd fir.
We intend to sell by 10/22 and will
entertain offers of $475K+. (336)760-
8381 or (904)491-0669.
SUMMER BEACH SAILMAKER -
Furnished pool side villa. 1st floor flat.
3BR/2BA, steps to the ocean. Great 2nd
home or vacation rental. $449,900.
1 808 Off Island/Yulee I
MARSH LAKES 3BR/2BA home for sale
only 4 years old. upgrades. $298,000.
NORTH HAMPTON immaculate 2-story
4BR/3BA w/loft. 2881 sq ft. Full golf &
*ake views.. Tenant occupied until 03/06.
1349,000. Call Patty, (904)753-3628.
3BR/2BA TOWNHOME in St. Marys,
GA. Granite kitchen, bamboo floors,
fireplace, screened porch, architectural
detail. Beautiful. Finished in 3 weeks.
3BR/2BA RANCH on large lot. New
roof, ceramic tile, carpet, countertops,
plumbing fixtures, paint inside & out.
Surrounded by well maintained homes (no
mobile homes). $182,000. 261-6868
FSBO 4BR/2BA. 2250 sq. ft. on 1 acre.
600 sq. ft. garage/workshop. LR, DR,
family room, laundry room. $239,900.
SECLUDED PRISTINE LOCATION Very
unique. Adj. to Summer Beach Golf
Course Steps to beach 2 lots each
90'xl50' $225,000/ea. (904)277-4319
BEAUTIFULLY TREED LOT in Fiddlers
Walk Subdivision off Barnwell Rd. 1/2
acre. $95,000. 277-2993 or 753-4484
SOUTHERN CREEK Marshfront, inside
lots, lake lots, just off the island. $75,000
to $160,000. Call Lauralyn Lewis at Nick
Deonas Realty (904)225-3133.
3/4 ACRE -Marsh front lot w/tidal creek.
$129,900. Owner financing available with
only $5000 down. Call 234-8986.
MARSH FRONT LOT .95 acre. Pristine.
Beautiful sunsets on the Island! Clinch
Drive. Reduced. $550,000. Call (904)
HOLLY POINT LOTS... Make a choice
from 8 remaining lots along the
Christopher Creek/Horseshoe Creek!!
-Tidal waterfront property! From .6 acre
to 1.4 acre parcels! Priced from
$275,000 to $375,000...5% Discount
.lJrbiwtte tUicULui. ..~...........-
I 810 Farms & Acreage 1 814 West Nassau Countyl
CASH FOR YOUR ACREAGE
Call Wm. F. Sheffield, Inc., Realtors.
NEW HOME Callahan. Brick/vinyl.
3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. $160,000.
Daytime (904)509-6069 or night time
1811 Commercial/Retaill 817 Other Areas
STORE FOR RENT 800 sq. ft., corner
lot, great location, 531 S. 8th St.
$850/mo. Call (941)492-5738 or e-mail:
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.
1814 West Nassau Countyl
NEW HOME Cailahan. All brick
3BR/2BA, 2-car garage, fireplace, on 1/2
acre lot. $205,000. Daytime (904)509-
6069 or night time (904)845-7716.
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
WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA MTNS. -
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
MOUNTAIN LAND for sale by owner.
Beautiful mountain views in North
Georgia. 1.5-3 ac parcels. Commons area
on trout stream. Call (706)636-2040.
TENNESSEE New lakeside community:
Spectacular homesite from the $30's.
Private boatslips limited availability.
Close to downtown Chattanooga. Lake
access from community. Call today
? ^ ^ ..: *..*< ... 1!
This gorgeous lot in
sought after Osprey
Cove is located on a
lake across from the
marsh. Golf member-
ship transfers. Gated
921 Charlie Smith Sr. Hwy., St. Marys, Ga, 31558 u- -
OFFICE: (912) 576-3070 TOLL FREE: (877) 368-4364 s .
AFTER HOURS: (912) 576-1955 __l I :
FAX: (912) 576-1860 E-MAIL: email@example.com
KAREN CONNER, ABR, ASR, GRI
7 Choice it ea- erat
7320KC s An independently owned and operated firm.
R r< AIRNWit
ALMOST NEW!! 4 bedroom split plan, FANTASTIC VIEWS of the Atlantic
featuring separate living room, dining Ocean from this oceanfront condo. 2
room, eat-in kitchen, family room bedroom, 2 bath, freshly painted, new
w/fireplace!! Tiled patio, fenced rear roof and carpeting! Ready for a new
yard, plus 2 car garage. A short drive to owner alointment toda.
the beach from this convenient location! owner alfor anappointmenttoday.
5--\ '-ti .11 S5'i i .- 3 1 1000'l ,' l .1
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
3321 Fletcher Avenue South
Fernandina Beach, Florida
cell # 753-3397
I I 'a -
BRAND NEW! MANY UPGRADES!
0 0... ... y$289,900U
W cell # 556-6782
Solsfo h~l I A%- ~ii~l'Li'leLL-0,1 1 App-e iaf V m- tisins,
Low Country Style Home on Deep
Water Floating dock with covered
boat lift. 1.52 acres extremely private.
3BR/2BA, 2,2oo SE Please call for
details and appointment to preview
this home. $875,000
character and charm abound in this
'" lovely cottage by the river loo'on deep
water and 1.52 acres. This 3BR/2BA,
t -*e ,1,471 SF home has heart pine flooring
Please call for details and appointment
to preview this home. $645,000
(. SAM KELLUM
I BROKER-ASSOCIATE, USN, (RET)
... Mahi ao cha ve i^ oe a home T4?
Wouldn't your property
look great in this ad?
Call for details, and your free
A NATURE LOVER'S DREAM! Custom 2-story
. home on,1.26 acres nestled on tranquil
Lofton Creek with a deep water dock.
S4BR/2.5BA and over 3.100 SF in a wonder-
J ful neighborhood of creek front homes.
My services are free to buyers!
Call for your free Nassau County
property search and summary
comparative market analysis! report, tailored to your needs!
dGa4l7al&e 7 a dc a wee
3321 SOUTH FLETCHER AVENUE SAMKELLUM@WATSONREALTYCORP.COM
Watson Realty Corp.REALTORS' 904-261-3986 CELL 904-753-4390
nudc m m
and Deonas Mortgage Services
Phone 904-277-0006 1-888-536-6504 Fax 904-277-0017
551856 U.S. Hwy. 1, Suite 102 850485 Hwy. 17 South
9 North 14th Street Hilliard, FL Yulee, FL
Fernandina Beach, FL 904-845-2270 904-225-3133
Br ck home ~ ith beautiful liew of Beautiful airpark 3/2, 2,571 SF home w/4,000
Nassau River. Deep water/dock, new SF hangar on 2.25 acres, with deeded runway
Rights, Ig. eat-in kitchen vaulted great room
kitchen, carpet, paint, etc. Large front w/fireplace, home theater in family room, Ig.
& back porches, 3BR/2BA, family room walk-in closet behind master bath, study,
& dining room. Minutes to Intracoastal screened porch, property is backed by preserva-
& ocean. $749,000 #35008 tion area ensuring privacy. $741,000 #35303
Like-new oversized 4BR/2.5BA on 3
acres, high and dry. Formal living
room, split floor plan, island kitchen-
pantry & lots of cabinets, fireplace;
master BR has office or nursery.
FURNISHED CONDO 2nd floor
unit, newly renovated kitchen &
baths, lots of upgrades including
screened porch. Short walk to beach
& restaurants. $230,000 #35898
1996 brick home with large brick pillars
across front porch. 3BR/2BA, LR has fire-
place with brick hearth wall; lots of cabi-
nets & counters, dining room, computer
room, double garage. On 2 acres, close to
St. Marys River. $219,000 #35058
- -- -_ -: "
COUNTRY LIVING Fleetwood built
home, bright & spacious. 4BR/3BA,
split BR plan, an island kitchen and a
fireplace. $109,000 #36021
Gorgeous views, partially
cleared with double gate in
place. This is a must see.
Very wel kept DWMH, nice
deck on end, storage building
and oversized pump house.
NEW UNDER CONSTRUCTION -
Marsh view, fenced with electric gate,
summer kitchen area, 4BR/3.5BA,
study, beautiful and impressive 68.8x16
rear deck. Projected completion date
end of October. $695,000 #35503
Purchasing, refinancing or need a construction loan?
We can service all your mortgage needs, including home equity
lines of credit/debt consolidation. Give us a call.
LOTS & ACREAGE
* SOUTHERN CREEK SUB. Small community just off island. Underground utilities & remote gate.
Marshfront, Lake View and Inside Lots. $75-$160,000
* HILLIARD 20 acres of open rural land. $280,000 MLS# 35682
* HEAVILY WOODED LOT on Three Runs Creek approx. 1.75+ acres, approx. 200 sf frontage on creek.
$439,000 MLS# 36996
*DREAM HOME LOT in popular Pirates' Woods community amenities include clubhouse, pool, boat
ramp and floating boat dock. $59,000 MLS# 35937
*BEAUTIFUL PROPERTY, 7.5 acres high and dry pasture, large trees in back has well & septic; dog pens,
fenced & cross fenced. $129,000 MLS# 35906
Pickup a copy of the News-Leader's monthly Real Estate Magazine. available
at newsstands and local real estate offices, for the most complete listings in the area.
DEBORAH PHELAN, GRI
S Let me help you buy or sell your
home and a generous donation
will be made to the Nassau Humane
%o-M Society (mention this ad).
N O T '. L I l' 'ITI' I RK f -e,'P l 1:11'_ -1 F F I JIlJ I'I n .:" r.1 .
SFERNANDINA BEACH REALTY, INC.
I 2057 S. Fletcher Avenue Fernandina Beach, FL
RA (904) 261-4011 (800) 741-4011 www.deborahphelan.com
12B FRIDAY, OCrOBER 7.2005 CLASSIFIEDS NEWS-LEADER
GRAND OPENING SALE Lake bargains!
Water access from $34,900 w/free boat
slips. Pay no closing costs. Sat. & Sun.
10/15 & 16. Huge pre-construction
savings on beautifully wooded parcels at
34,000 acre lake Tennessee. Enjoy
unlimited water recreation. Surrounded by
state forest. Lakefront available. Excellent
financing. Call now (800)704-3154 ext.
EAST TENNESSEE PROPERTIES For
Sale Sold & financed by owner. Log
homes, lots & acreage near Pigeon Forge -
Gatlinburg. Call Ricky Bryant (423)623-
N. Carolina Gated Lakefront
Community 1.5 acres plus, 90 miles of
shoreline. Never before offered w/20%
pre-development discounts, 90%
financing. Call (800)709-5253. FCAN
WHITEWATER LIVING in the Smokies.
Gated waterfront community, riverfront &
mountain views available. Prices starting
low as $46,900. Final phase, limited lots,
call now! No closing costs. Buy direct from
developer, save thousands $$$. (800)559-
3095 ext. 327. www.rlvercrest.com.
*Some restrictions apply. FCAN
COASTAL SE GEORGIA Large wooded
water access, marsh view, lake front, &
golf oriented homesites from the mid
$70's. Live oaks, pool, tennis, golf,
WESTERN NC MTNS. Extraordinary
homesites in gated Fall Branch Estates.
Wooded lots, panoramic mtn. views. From
$60K. Current phase: Pre-construction
pricing. (877)774-3437, www.RidgesLife.
ASHEVILLE, NC AREA Mountain
homesites. Gorgeous riverfront, river view
& wooded privacy homesite. 1+ acres
from the 40's. Gated community
w/amenities. Call today (866)292-5762.
LAND & LOTS Supply+Demand=Florida
Land Boom! Cheap 1/4, 1/2, 1 acre lots.
5-10-13-20 acre parcels. highland,
Hendry, Hardee, Okeechobee ask for
Lawrence (800)796-6569. FCAN
NC MOUNTAINS 10+ acres from
$39,900. Grand Opening 10/22 & 23.
Spectacular long range views! Near Blue
Ridge Pkwy & Boone. Exc. financing, road
& utilities. (800)455-1981 ext. 210. 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.
for free brochure (800)841-5868. FCAN
Coastal North Carolina Waterfront -
3+/- acres, $99,900. Beautifully wooded
parcel on deep boatable water w/access to
ICW, Atlantic & sounds. Prime location
close to town. Paved rds, u/g utilities,
county water. Excellent financing. Call now
(800)732-6601 ext. 1405. FCAN
PUBLIC AUCTION 5 tracts N. Carolina
mtn property. 10+ acres each. Edge of
Sparta. 10 acres, absolute auction. 12
noon, Sat. 10/15. Visit:
553+/- ACRE, LAND Auction 11am,
Sat. 10/15. Development land & citrus
grove. Central Florida income &
development real estate offered in 26
parcels. 4 miles of road frontage including
1 mile on US 27. Parcels range from
8.7+/-ac to 50+/-ac. Higgenbotham
Auctioneers International, Ltd. Inc. M.E.
Higgenbotham, CAI FL Lic
I 817 Other Areas I I 817 Other Areas 817 Other Areas I
Kathy Garland, Realtor
904-556-5744 Cell 800-979-1998 Toll Free "
ri~~l~~l~lH^7, 77 !Mrffl9^1inlW:1l*'t jmB^M^M- I
ruALnacna uutic uiLLUUCt o u uu IuI
you will receive these items listed at
no additional cost savings of $9,250*.
**ISLE DE MAI has separate special.
Call Agent for Details.
E-wired house package
Full security with extra keypad
Six additional phone/cable outlets
Built-in over-the-range microwave
Electric fireplace with remote & marble surround
Upgraded ceramic wall tile in 1 bath-
*, Fungus resistant roof shingles
Classique style interior doors
10 Year Bonded Builders Structural Warranty
Plus. you can chooz- up to another .
s2."111" ir. FREE upgrades ,f'-
yr choice That'i a toal savings .
:f up tK:.. .1,',.,a',I .I 6 I
..u ... ; ir -, ,,, '.. .:
u .: r ..- rr.VITT.:1.
mmons I & II
754 SQ FT TO 10,0
This is your limited opp
Group of Owners in Ga
Barbara Jeans Restaurant Spanky's Sea
Amelia Realty T.A. Sports Digital
Changes Hair Salon Buddy Jacobs, Attoi
Image & Style Compass Group Y-Yo
Alan Almand, Attorney
GATEWAY COMMONS I & II are under constr
The developer is committed to ensure building
plement the community. State-of-the-art desig
GATEWAY COMMONS I & II a cut above the res
GATEWAY COMMONS I & II offer first and se
mately 34,000 square feet. This prime corn
Parkway ensures that GATEWAY COMMONS I
ner. Please browse our website: www.gateway
from the high $100's. Jckson
on Amelia Island with
excellent access to all parts
of the island,
Nassau County, JIA Airport,
and the City of Jacksonville.
- *. ~ .34.*II~
100 SQ FT AVAILABLE
ortuhity to join a Prestigious
Iteway to Amelia including:
food Grill & Bar The Chamber of Commerce
Village Jan's Quilt Shop ? Feathered Nest
rney Anderson Group Craven Design Group
)ga Starmax Florida, LLC Rice Architects
* The Lodge at Amelia Island
auction in the Gateway to Amelia commercial village.
quality and architecture which will enhance and com-
;n, construction, and quality Tenant build-out will set
st of the commercial space available in Nassau County.
second floor units with a combined space of approxi-
er location on Gateway Boulevard at Amelia Island,
& II will offer excellent exposure at a high traffic cor-
,commonsamelia.com for additional information.
d I ------ F-enndina
le ------ Beach
1997 BUILT DOUBLEWIDE on a beautifully RARE 4BR/3BA WITH BONUS in desirable
treed 1/2 acre. Home features split floor plan, Meadowfield. Home is 'like new' and offers an
3BR/2BA with open kitchen/great room. exceptional split floor plan, huge master w/sitting
Utility room off kitchen, 12x20 storage shed. room, open kitchen/great room, formal living & din-
'All this within. 1/2 mile of Holly Point boat ing. situated on a beautiful preservation lot, Lois of
ramp. $98,500 MLS-=_i6040 upgrades. Oflerea ti $329 000 MLS#36047
4 ike Sea on Ame a,. Jiand
SJo -. 0-.
Desirable southAmelia Island. intimate gated
enclave offers a complete resort-like lifestyle with
private pool, tennis court and secluded beach-just
steps away! Granite & marble countertops, cus-
tom! moldings, cabinetry, bookcases. Lightfilled3BR/3BAcarefree villa boasts stunning
architectural features, numerous luxury ,appointments and wrap-around deck.
Qualifies for Amelia Island Plantation ocean club membership. offered at $1,395,000.
Virtual Tour www.ameliaislaiidoceaiifpontvilla.com
... i- -
FANTASTIC OPPORTUNITY! Call for more details on these luxurious 3BR
units now under construction. Breathtaking, unobstructed ocean views and superi-
or location just steps from sandy beach make these Amelia's best value!
Virtual Tour www.ameliaislaindoceaiviews.com
CALL NOW FOR YOUR PRIVATE SHOWING!
Merritt Carlton Prudential
(904) 557-8165 w
(904) 557-8165 Chaplin Williams
Merritt@ChaplinWilliams.com Chaplin Williams
046 'd,00000 00 4-. ,m W -- P- t-I WI Al: ,Il Equ, l Ho,:.lag p( 4 0l R ealty
d04.. 1A ,,I,-,,, 0It P 00,0044 ,,OUI ~ C -1004 A 0.404EWW 0044,40,,tlolky
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.
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.
2BR/1BA on 1 acre near island.
$575/mo. + $575 dep. Ref's req'd. Call
4BR/2BA MOBILE HOME on 2 acres
fenced, 2 outbuildings, water softener,
new carpet being installed, nestled on 10
acres, very pvt, off. the Island.
Background check, 6 mo. lease. Call Vickie
261-7668 or cell 229-8931, may leave
853 Mobile Home Lots|
YULEE 1 acre mobile home lot available.
$300/mo. Nice country setting. Great
schools. Don Brown Realty, (904)225-
5510 or 571-7177.
ROOM FOR RENT includes cable,
utilities, W/D, pool. Close to beach.
$500/mo. Call (904)261-0133 or 415-
200' FROM OCEAN Small one bedroom.
No smoking or pets. All utilities included.
$650/mo. plus $350 deposit. (904)753-
2BR/1BA APT. S. Fletcher. Completely
furnished. Water, sewer, garbage p/u, &
electric provided. $950/mo. + $300 dep.
2BR/1BA FURNISHED APT. with
central air and heated pool. Utilities,
telephone, satellite included. $250 per
week + deposit. 612 S. 5th Street. Call
3BR/2BA second floor oh the lake.
Screened porch, W/D connections & FP.
$1100 per mo. Ask for specials.
2BR/2BA one story on the lake. Open
kitchen, garden tubs, W/D connections.
$1100 per month or $1200 with detached
2BR/2BA across from fitness center &
pool. New carpet, screened porch, & FP.
$900 per month or $950 w/W&D.
3BR/2BA overlooking pool & lake.
Lots of closet space. Immediate
occupancy. $1200 per month. (904)277-
9686, Key Realty Advisors.
BLOCK FROM BEACH 2530 First Ave, 2
BR/1BA upstairs, huge deck, washer,
dryer, $900/mo., includes water, sewer,
garbage. $900/dep. (904) 2772253.
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.
LIVE/WORK 450 sq. ft. 3500 sq. ft.
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
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
Across From Beach! See ocean, hear It
(but not traffic!). Instant beach access or
2-min walk to Sliders, the park, shops on
Sadler. Small but charming studio apt
w/private deck, $600/mo. or $750 all
utilities included! Sunny decks wrap
around beautiful shady treehouse in
flowery yard. Private, quiet, on friendly
dead end rd. From Sadler facing beach, go
left on A1A (S. Fletcher) 1 block, left on
Cleveland to green 2-story on left (1675).
Call Wendy White (919)413-2136.
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
Affordable Living for eligible low-
income persons/families. 1 & 2 bedrooms.
Rent based on income. Apply at Post Oak
Apts., 996 Citrona Dr., Fernandina Beach;
(904)277-7817. Handicap Accessible apts.
available. Equal Housing Opportunity.
3BR/2BA CONDO Unfurnished. Pool,
balcony w/ocean view, rear fenced
courtyard. Must see to appreciate.
(912)384-8757, (912)389-5796 or
LARGE 1BR APARTMENT utilities
included. No pets. $500 deposit, $750 per
month. Quiet neighborhood. Call
2BR/1.5BA Ocean View Townhouse -
CH&A, W/D hookup, 1 yr lease req'd.
$850/mo. Water, sewer, & garbage
included. No smokers. No pets. 737 N.
Fletcher. Call (904)261-4127.
Fernandina Shores 3BR/2BA, has W/D,
S. Fletcher Duplex 3BR/1BA, $800.
Forest Ridge 3BR/2BA, new appliances,
Mobile Home in Yulee, 3BR/2BA, $950.
Check all available at our website,
www.amelialodgings.com and click on
"Long Term". Amelia Island Lodgings,
1(904)261-4148, (904)277-9702, or after
For homes available now, visit www.sedaconstruction.com
FRIDAY. OCTOBER 7.2005 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER 13B
I 856 Apartments
For Rent 2BR/1.5BA townhouse apt's.
Newly rebuilt. CH&A, stove, refrig., d/w,
carpet. No pets. Nonsmokers. $850/mo.
Dep. Ref's. 828 Nottingham Dr. 261-3035
HISTORIC DISTRICT 2BR/1BA duplex.
$775/mo. Call (404)441-6417.
AMELIA WOODS 1BR/1BA. Immaculate
condition. Light & bright w/vaulted
ceilings. Faces pool & beach access. No
pets. $900/mo. 1st & last. Call (770)789-
SUMMER BEACH, SAILMAKER -
Furnished pool side villa. 1st floor flat,
3BR/2BA, steps to the .ocean. For rent,
short or long term. $1800/mo. 556-2692
AMELIA WOODS TOWNHOME 3BR/
2BA, fireplace, formal LR & DR. Available
now until Dec. 20th. $1250/mo. includes
utilities & cable. Nick Deonas Realty, Inc.
FALL SPECIAL Oct.-Dec. Furnished
2BR/2BA oceanview condo. Util. included,
w/cable. W/D. All appliances. $1200/mo..
491-6017 or firstname.lastname@example.org
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
Amelia Island Plantation 2BR/2BA,
absolutely stunning. Completely
remodeled. Avail. 10/1/05-2/28/06.
$1600/mo. + utilities. No smoking, no
AIP RESORT LIVING on ICW Fiddler's
Bend., Long term rent. 6 mos. minimum.
Furn. or unfurn. 3BR/2BA. Living rm,
dining rm, screened in patio, eat-in
kitchen. Corlan countertops, jacuizi, pool,
& beaches. $1895/mo. + utilities &
deposit. (904)504-7219 or (904)262-
8911, Iv msg.
T/H DUPLEX 2BR/1BA. W/D. 2 blks
from beach. 2835 Ocean Dr. Avail. 10/20.
No pets. $750/mo. plus utilities & sec.
2BR/2BA Beautiful lakefront setting In
Amelia Lakes. Screened room, cathedral
ceilings, new carpet & paint, pool & fitness
center. $1025/mo. Garage avail. 277-7031
FOR RENT Oct. 1st. Amelia Lakes. 2BR
deluxe, $1050/mo. 1BR, $850/mo. Call
AMELIA PARK TOWNHOUSE 3BR/
2.5BA w/master down. 2-car garage.
$1400/rfio. Call (904)277-9715.
AMELIA LAKES Luxury Condo 2BR/2BA,
gated community, clubhouse, fitness
center, pool & tennis court. $950/mo..+
dep. (904)653-2260 or (904) 753-0701. 1 Chaplin I 0
859 Homes-Furnished Williams
S. ,. ...... I Rentals' www.ChaplinWilliamsRentals.com
Oversized deck. Beautiful ocean views.
Quiet. No smokers. Pets okay. $950/mo.
3BR/2BA Sleeps 6. Hot tub. Close to
beach & pool. $1800 monthly or $1400
weekly. Call Realty Executives (904)261-
1012 or Pat Turner (904)556-9586.
3BR/2BA W/POOL cutest house in the
neighborhood. In Lakewood area. Ceramic
tile. Huge lanai. Newly remodeled.
Available immediately. (904)583-2379.
ON ISLAND 3BR/2BA for rent. Available
now.. $900/mo. Call Becky, (904)206-
987 Chad St. rji ,-|, r,e,.., 3EP -2E 1-
-r ar5 r lu3 7r.....
iar,i O In.a 'e,,,,, a Pet toraoi'r, u:. t 05f.3,irfo'
* ,:eurC; "A.,ajlanlc ,'ros Call I'nlt',b' t3[
491-8985 or 753-3718.
BEACH HOME FOR RENT 3BR/2BA,
new flooring, satellite system avail.,
washer/ dryer, fireplace, 1-car garage.
Short walk to beach. No smoking, no pets.
Credit check req'd. $1400/mo. (904)415-
1/1 Awesome Nassau Riverfront -
Serene southern exposure, cute modern
cabin, amenities, near Amelia, Jax, Kings
Bay. Furn/unfurn. 261-5914(0), 261-5570
2165 NATURES GATE COURT N -
3BR/2.5BA w/den on cul de sac. 2050 sq.
ft. Living room w/fireplace, formal dining
area, large screened porch and lots of
storage. $1350/mo. Call Carol or Sherri at
Century 21, (904)261-3077.
2BR/1BA COTTAGE in Old Town. Quiet
neighborhood. $800/mo. Call 753-3268.
NEWLY REMODELED 3BR/2BA. New
appliances, cabinets, floor, etc. Water
softener, carport. $990/mo. + deposit.
Call 321-2779 or 583-1431.
AMELIA PARK New townhome. 3/2.5,
fireplace, 2 car garage, many upgrades.
Pets/children OK. $1350/mo. 261-9155 M-
OCEAN RIDGE SUBD. 1 block to beach,
3BR/2BA, vaulted ceilings, community
pool, fresh paint, new carpet. Available
now. $1400/mo. 556-1439
3BR/2BA near the beach, schools &
shopping. $1000/mo. Amelia Island
Lodging Systems, (904)261 4148,
(904)277-9702, or after hours (904)753-
LINFrRNI'HL il IN IL \Nil
2700 Mizell Street 2/2, 2nd floor condo with wash-
er & dryer. Community pool & tennis courts, I block
from beach. Avail. now for $895.
1581 Park Awe. Amelia Park Townhouse, 3/2 1/2,
2542 SF, fireplace, 2-car garage. Avail. now for
$1,400. 1 small pet ok.
3105 S. Fletcher Ave. Ketch Courtyard
Oceanfront, 2/2 condo,'4h floor, comer unit. Assigned
parking, pool. Avail, soon. $1,500
2605 Portside Dr.-4/3 home in Ocean Cay. 2229 SF,
open floor plan, 2-car garage, lawn care included.
2nWl \\ 5th %i f..nd new 3/2.5 home on north end
of Island, close to the beach. Approx. 1,967 SF, 2-car
garage, full-size W/D, fireplace, upgraded kitchen.
1 .a' .. ipl i,' 11 1 :,&l.Ilt N..rl 4 : ..r
in quiet gated community. 2,466 SF. Avail, now for.
$1,950. Small pet ok.
'aiS S|.r;nc Ti. L,,, r;i i i,.. .T -
3BR/1BA Available how. '$850/mo.
with first & last month's rent up front. 1
year lease. 506 S. 15th St. (904)277-
EGAN'S BLUFF 2129 Lakeside Dr.
4BR/2.5BA. Lg master down. Hardwood
firs. Fenced Ig yd. 2 blks from beach.
Sunroom. $1700/mo. 1 yr lease. 557-
NEW CONSTRUCTION 4BR/2BA in
Yulee, 2008 s.f., sprinkler system, security
system. $1375/mo. Good credit. 225-
1934 or cell #(904)705-5453.
WATERFRONT COTTAGE in Old Town.
1BR/loft/1BA, kitchen overlooking Anmelia
River. $900/mo. Available S.ept. 1st. Call
OCEAN VIEW -" On quiet north end.
3BR/2BA, balcony, covered parking.
$1300/mo. First & last + deposit. 1731 N.
Fletcher. Available now. (352.)475-3797.
FLORA PARKE 3BR/2BA. Available Nov.
1st. $1300/month. Call (904).261-5899..
FOR THE ELITE Beautiful Piney Island
2-story with panoramic vistas of mash &
ICW. 4BR/3BA, 2-car garage & much
more. $2100/mo. includes laIwn care. Nick
Deonas Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006
ALL BRICK HOME living space 2200sf,
3/3, large garage, on a elated private
piece of property. Miner Rd., Flying A
Ranch Dr., Yulee. $1400/mo. + dep. 225-
ON ISLAND 3BR/2BA house w/large
den, CH&A, ceramic tile. Nice
neighborhood. $1200/mo.. + $1200
deposit & references. (904)2151-5034
BEDROOMS 470m 700
Lartce Ap.rimenim n- Oirn-sie M ,ir,-.:renicrt Clubh,..u.e & P!:i\ground
P,:I.* 2i IMlInL[Ct Fr..mn F rn.,andinj & Jajck.ont'. illc
OPEN 8:30 1.m. 5:30P.M. Monday-Friday
Eastwood Oaks (904)842922
37149 Cody Circle
A PA RT ME N T S Hilliard, Florida
IhrNURMI-H[[l I)FI$I1 NrIM
86164 Cartesian Point 3/2 new home, .W/Dhook-
up, 2-car garage, lawn care included. 1,8178 SF. No
pets. Avail. now for $1,200.
86227 Cartesian Point 3/2 new home, W/D hook-
up, 2-car garage, lawn care included. I,11)2'SF. No
pets. Avail. for$1,200.
76280 Long Pond Loop 3/2 new home, W/D hook-
up, 2-car garage, lawn care included. 1.,922 SF. 1
small pet ok. Avail, now for $1,200. :
Amelia Lakes- Beautiful 3/2, 2nd floor condo, 1,345
SF. '" I.--: .\...,: .. ...... li. i' 1,1Lt
o ,i i' ., 1
faf.,i. I.i[ki: fit i ,f -'i4 floor condo, W/D
. hook-up, screened patio, alarm, 1 sm;LIl pet. ok.
Available now for $925.
2357-A 1st'Avenue 3/2 duplex with l-car garage, I
i.l.-.. f "..,-, i,, i', .,,Tn i,. ;i:,i, ti J,-,r ,-,,.. includes.
Sa 1896 South 14th Street, Suite 6
Amelia Island, FL 32034
(904) 277-6597 Business
(800) 699-6597 Toll Free
(904) 277-4081 Fax
4 7 ,., T-. .Tf1p Our first commitment is to our clients and
REAL ESTATE SE 1", 1- 4 their individual real estate needs.
4 -6.46 ACRES
-' ^- COMMERCIAL
S' ^U.S. Highway 17 South
AMAZING SUNSETS, RIVERFRONT UNIQUE CORNER LOT IN
breezes and ultimate privacy can all be 150 feet of commercial frontage. JACKSONVILLE BEACH. 1,263 SF &
yours on this 4 ACRE property. Great opportunity in growing area to in-ground pool. Zoned commercial
4BR/3.5BA, Approx. 2,700 SF, start a new business or expand an & grandfather single-family.
in-ground pool. existing one. Great investment property.
$1,200,000 MLS# 35442 $1,800,000 MLS# 35909 $531,500 MLS# 35468
COUNTRY LIVING AT ITS BEST. QUIET NEIGHBORHOOD CUTE YELLOW COTTAGE
4 Bedrooms, 2 baths on over 1 acre close to beach, schools and Greenway. with white picket fence on 1 acre.
with detached garage/workshop. 3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths, 946 SF 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, loft & office.
$249,000 MLS# 35686 $249,000 MLS# 35832 Detached artist studio.
$154,000 MLS# 35910
1613 Canterbury Lane (Lakewood) 4BR'2BA. 2- ,,.:
car garage. Cute home located in popular Lakewood, close to shop- A. .r t
ping, the beach and schools. Has a formal living and dining room, 1 ..
family room with FP, fenced rear yard, screened porch. Includes.' N -0..
COWDXOS/TOWTUra01 -ES ~ On Xsland 32852 Eastwind Drive (Ocean Reach) 4BR/2BA, 2 car
A ela I sland Plantation 2105 Beechwood garage. Beautiful & spacious home centrally located with formal dining
l2BR/2BA ground floor condo in gated community overlooks the swim- room, replace in living room, large kitchen, fenced rear yard and covered
ming pool, lake and golf course. Amenities include 2 ,master baths, refrig- patio. Lawn care included. 2,000 SF. $7,54m uo. Available Early Nov.
ratr w/icemaker community pol covered patio. Washer/dryer and 1930- B cr garage Custom built
lawn care included 1,350 SF. $,395/mo. home in great neighborhood. Family room with fireplace, open gourmet
730B Taron Avenue kitchen with wine cooler, granite countertop, breakfast bar and built-in
hmeis Trpon Avlenue locat -. ,-.,- ........ bench seating for cozy dining. Wood floors, tile in den with built-in desk
to the fishing pier at Fort Clinch & minutes from historic ownton sea- opening to screen porch. Large fenced yard. Sprinkler system, lawn &
port village. This home has a private courtyard; irrigation system, and ispool care & pest control included. 1,810 SF. $7,750/mo. Available Early
cable/satellite ready. Washer/dryer and lawn care included. November.
1,564 SF. $1,400/mo. Available Mid-October. 1611 Inverness Road CLakewood) 3BR/2BA, 2-car
Amelia Landings, #41 FURNISHED 2BR/2BA Lovely unit garage. Brick home on a corner lot close to the beach, shopping and
within walking distance to the beach iew of the tenniscourts, pond & schools. Open living and dining room with corner brick fireplace in living
poowithin walking distance tofrom the bearer covered porch. Ceilings fans, wet bae courable/satellites room,'kitchen with breakfast nook. Split bedroom plan. Fenced rear yard
ready, tenniscourts, community pool. nWasher/dryer, lam care and pest with patio off living room and master bedroom. Washer/dryer and lawn"
control included. r950/mo. care included. 1,562 SF. $1,095/1o.
Antelia Wcodsd. $9 103/B 11/1 BA, cute upstairs condo close t 2112 Matures' Gate Court South (i atares' Gate)
the beach. Two ,lag Oalcnies, lur 1eRoBA, ae u vaulted ceilise to 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Beautiful home on a nice corner lot, large spacious
handle ready. prge one, rgery open living are, vutr lngs rooms, new appliances, living room with fireplace, screened porch with
and cable ready. No pets. Washer/dryer, lawn care, pest control and water fans and fenced rear yard. Washer/dryer and lawn care included.
included. 840 SF. $975/mo. 1, SF. $7,400/mo
Ocean Dunes. #D-1 FURNISHED oceanfront condo. 1798 ASF. or Drive (51100 Parkmo.a) 3B/2BA, 2-car
2BR/2BA, comfortable ground floor unit with a beautiful ocean view. 1798 o-norg B tf h e (5115e n3BR/2BA. L-car
Amenities.include oceanfront patio, community pool, living room with FP, garage. Beautiful home located on the south end of the Island. Living
.Je 1 210 S oo room with fireplace, eat-in kitchen, built-in bookshelves, fenced rear yard,
i o i ,: t C-F,, ,, .'' : i .- '. ': .d 1 2 1 $ q '" irrig a tio n sy ste m w a te r so fte n e r a n d re a r.p a tio L a w n c a re a n d p e st c o n -
62A FFirs -'e5 ,- .::. r, ': ::i se trol included. 1,860 SF. 51,S95/mo. Available Early November.
-N, ;.0 wI E eri: Oclribe, ,. IS _. .e r.- e i .1 -1.. :.
S9 rad i ;. :. i ". l-. ,- large balcony. Master BR upstairs with wood vaulted ceilings, skylights.
..: c. : -. I:. .. .. :....:.. a g1So F 9 m e
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES Ofn IslnI,,d SINGLE FAlMILY HOMES .. Off Isltan
2123 Ciera Lane (Thet- Arbours) 1 : ...e. 97584 Pirates Point Road (Pirates Wood) -
...:.:-.:-- .l:.., ..r. :r.. -. i .-. a r..'. :. i .,,a .:,:,-. d- 3BR/2.SBA, 2-car garage. Beautiful rustic setting on i : : : .
in patio and fenced rear yard. Lawn care Included. 1503 SF. /mo. front lotr. Private dock, access to deep water Bells Rive .--. : : :
Available Mid-October ... 'clubhouse and boat launch. Windows have storm r .. -. ::
412 Fortside Drive (Ocean Cay.) -- ?C P'2 -2 "" i-rage. floors' throughout living area, Florida room with ceramic tile floor.,
Walk to the beach from desirable Ocean C 5, .. :. : end Washer/dryer included. 2,720 SF. $1,495/mo.
of cul-de-sac. Large eat-in island kitchen, luxury master bath. Excellent Z9 _i 8 Longleaf Loop (Timbcrceek Plantation, Yalee) -
condition, newer neighborhood. Lawn careincl. 2 22' F ? I :.* r ,_ : o .,.1 ,: I -- i -r o .:J
2139 Cilra aeT.ai (IT lh'r, hof rs) a 'n :-. :".. ".-.. .:.-- i ..: ..:.- ..r ... .... ,. :.-.- -. : ,-
I b30 SF A Id.. ma ,.r,-. r.i r5 .CAr.1a.,1an.jrt. 1,...r .- .'. r..-, ,- -.
.:. .- ,',: I 3 ,O00b SF i,49S m.,
Call Colidwell Banker
MARSHFRONT Five bedroom/
3.5 bath builder's home with
outstanding quality throughout.
Low maintenance exterior for
carefree living. Gorgeous views
and a large yard as well You'll
love this home
THREE STORY OCEAN-
VIEW duplex w/ granny suite.
Solid pour concrete & steel
beam construction for superi-
or safety & quality. Many archi-
Paul textural features. Short stroll
Barnes to the Beach. #35261
email@example.com $ 11, 100,000
FLORENCE POINT Completely EXPANSIVE MARSH & ICW
remodeled 3 bedroom, 3 bath |VIEWS Exceptional privacy, spa-
home. From the granite counters cious rooms, gourmet kitchen, and
to the wood floors, this home is lots of outdoor living spaces.
J like new. Truly a "must see" Fantastic home for entertaining in a
Julie Carolyn most picturesque setting. This
Moc acken home in a great location. Che y 4BR/3.5BA home has over 3,570
SJulesnet-ma .firstname.lastname@example.org SF $899,000 #35679
THE RESIDENCE Wonderful
gated community on Amelia Island.
This exceptional 3BR/3BAfirstfloor
condo is just steps from the beach.
This complex offers pool, tennis,
work out facility, and private beach
walkover. Golf membership is avail-
able. $879,000 #34895
#. BEAUTIFUL OCEANVIEW HOUME
with a 2-car garage on Amelia's north
a end. This home was built in 1999,
has 3-4 bedrooms & 3 baths in over
2,350SF. Located just 200ft. to the
Paul beach, this home would be perfect as
Bame's a primary residence or vacation
paul4waliamshouse.om' home. $725,000 #35091
a AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION
Great lot for your dream home in
a lovely resort community. Nicely
wooded and located on a quiet
Lil 1 culdesac. #35991 $305,000
currently 3BR/4.5BA with a study & 2.5 baths. The view and beach Just a few blocks from the "is on the courts. This unit has all new
f,".. ?-." --,.,
AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION OCEANVIEW DUPLEX located COMMERCIAL POTENTIAL FANTASTIC OCEAN and POOL
Large golf front home in this popular on the North end of the Island. ON' SADLER 2.5 acres with VIEWS Enjoy cool breezes from
community. The flexible floor plan is Each side is 2 bedrooms and 250 feet of frontage on Sadler. your balcony or play a game of ten-
currently 3BR/4.5BA with a study & 2.5 baths, The view and beach Just a few blocks from the niseon the courts. This unit has allnew
bonus room. Could be 5 bedrooms access are greatly Good oppor- Beach. This would be a prime windows, doors 4, plantation shutters
Terri The house is great for entertaining & Sandy tunity for investment, second, Shannon location for a restaurant or retail. Josle installed in 2005. This rare, unfur-
Tennille boasts tons of storage. Competitively Pearman home, or primary residence. Smith, Contact Shannon Smith for more .Deal nished end unit at Surf & Racquet
04-415-1002 priced $895,000 #34215 04-415-189$665,0004-7 #3404 Shn s935details. #35067 $1,250,000 904-415-1952. won'tlastlongl $630,000 #35465
tinte@fkOtldWbr.=.prPcea $895,000 #34215 wp29spearan@nlet $a6l6n 5 ,000e#34404 ShannStlFUaote email@example.com
Call for Mortgage Info Today!
904-261 -034 7 "11191047
311 Centre Street ASSOCIAT-rES
EACH OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY
Amelia Island, FL 32034 OWNED & OPERATED
AmelLa PEOPLE YOU KNOW, PEOPLE YOU TRUST
I I I .
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7.2005 (LASSIFIEMDS NEWS-LEADER
When You Can Own!
$1000 CAN MOFV
Our Preferred Lender Offers Several 100% Financing OpUlens
Receive Tax Benafits 'Build Equity lw tMoenthli Pavalaots
d-u A0ty CO-N -OQMII XM
....- ^^ o-^^^a,&%^ 8^---
. Just minutes trom
oppoftl to owa fine ifestyMe
you've alway eheshn at
~" fl ml& Ta pfvat
cafe, ret g wtal
amenities of a luwy resort
860 ftomes-Unfurnishedl 860 Homes-Unfurnishedl
EGANS BLUFF N. 3BR/2BA. 1650 sq ft
home in quiet neighborhood. 2-car
garage, screened porch, laundry room,
W/D, fenced! yard, & large bedrooms.
NORTH HAIMPTON HOME 4BR/2BA,
free intemett/cable. Like new house.
Available Nov. 1st. $1800/mo. Call (904)
3BR/2BA 2 car garage, washer & dryer,
fenced yard. 2123 Canterbury Lane.
Available noew. $1250/mo. includes lawn
care. Call (904)261-9587 or 753-0513.
GREAT HONIE FOR RENT across from
tidal creek, 3/2, fireplace, large great
room, private area, Clyde Higginbotham.
Call Gay Browne, Re/Max Specialists
3BR/2BA PATIO HOME Marsh Lakes.
Vaulted ceilings. Community pool. All
appliances. Screened-in porch. Only 3 yrs.
old. $1450/mnio. Call (904)206-1231.
634 S. 15siH 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. ,
1022 ISLE OF PALMS 3BR/2BA. 1510
sq. ft. Close! to schools and shopping.
$1100/monthi. Call Carol or Sherri at
Century 21, (904)261-3077.
VAULTED (EILING freshly painted
3BR/2BA, ne.l carpet, great location, walk
to beacn sco1il:. ShoppOirilQ $11,100 mo
Ut s. rn ish ed
PLANTAIION POINT 3BRJ2BA house
wih luil tier 2-car garage. SI i;Jiijinr.
include. law n iriainrenarice .-,Iblt liNui
+ AMELIA CIRCLE : 3BIJ2BA huice.
2 car garage $1.1125/mo 'A dilable U/3.
* COMMODOrI P T.IHlURN .ub rFi ,i titsfP f- I:
NEW3BR,2EBAI.oaisE. c -ar giragc 1.5',), SF
$1.0:5/mo. ,ilable No ..
* FOREST RIDGE : 2BR/IBAA condo.
Community) pool. 5.;9/mo.
Maailable 11),'10 No PETSi
+ MONTEGO BAY Ij .lSUrr,|i: NEW 3BRI2BA.
2-car garage 1,6JU SF H.400/mu
* LAGUNA DIUVE lCc'_ i. t nrE '.-al: 4BR12BA
house. Screeicd-.n p:'l ('oI e i, ithe beach
$1 ,'00inmo lncludc, p.:.,l and laU.ni mainie-
nance. Available No" N' PtT.
* LAKESIDE DR.N. EIi.,N'l.ri F BR/2BA
2-car giragi .1)ijj SF S I'rin25 i
A.SailabIk N.ow. No. PLT:
+ CLUB'VIUI ASl.
+ SEACASTL E.S : 3BR/2.SBA condo
2-cir garage unmmunir, pool il.1-"m:
Available Nols N:' PEI'
+ SOlUTH 4riFST' EII:3BRIZBA houie.
Close to the HiAloric Di)'trk. Include-' lii.
main ,wait'r,girbagc & *.-.er $1I 15/mo
Asa;lable N, ,.
+ SOUTH FLETCHER AVENUE 3BR/I.SBA
upstairsuniL Clse to the beach $875/nim
PARKWAY NORTH GOLFER'S DREAM!
3BR/2BA, office, 2-car garage, 11'
ceilings, formal dining. On golf course.
3BR/1BA HOME in Yulee. $875/mo.
$600 dep. Fenced in backyard, CH&A,
newly remodeled. Call (904)307-8088 or
after 5:00, (904)277-8683.
LOOKING FOR A long term, unfurnished
rental in the Amelia Island area? Visit our
website at www.centurv21ferreira.com for
a complete listing or call Carol or Sherri @
Century 21 (904)261-3077.
Ocean View 2 story 3BR/3BA, den,
2000sf on quiet cul-de-sac at N. Beach.
Pool, decks, dbi garage. Pets w/deposit.
$1985/mo. Ind.,R.E. Svcs. 904-415-0370.
1022 Isle of Palms 3/2, $1100.
32041 Hibiscus Parke Ct. 3/2, $1200.
86399 Meadowwood Dr. 3/2, $1300.
23987 Creek Parke Cr. 4/2, $1300.
Call Carol or Sherri at Century 21
NEW HOME 2800sf, 4BR/3BA + bonus
rm, screened porch, gourmet kitchen.
Bells River Estates off Roses Bluff Rd. In
Chester area. $1495/mo. + dep. Credit
check req'd. 860-5564 or 288-6497
CHARMING ISLAND HOME 716 12th
St. Nice neighborhood, 3BR/2BA, totally
renovated, everything brand new. $875 +
dep. Ref's req'd: (904)261-5630, Iv. msg.
OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA an 2BR.'1IBA.
Cal (904i261-4066. C H LaSncrre.
Realtor for speciall rate-c
* 3BR/2BA OCEANVIEW, top 1/2 of
duplex. $1,000/mo + utilities.
* LAKESIDE Amelia Lakes Condo.
I BR. Tennis, pool & fitness.
* OCEANFRONT CONDO -
Just remodeled 2BR/2BA. FURN.,
community pool. $1.450/mo
I year lease GREAT VALUE
* 3BR/2BA HOME in Flora Parke.
2-car garage. $1.250/mo. Lawn care
& pest control included.
* 4BR/3BA OCEANVIEW HOME -
Great view and easy beach access.
2.000+ SF. $1,550/mo + utilities
* 487 So. FLETCHER 2BR/I BA
oceanview. Monthly/weekly rental.
* APPROX. I ACRE ON AIA/SR200
ON ISLAND. Great visibility,
fenced Great location for out-door
display nursery, equipment. garden
items. Ground lease.
* HISTORIC DISTRICT
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE with.
* PRIME COMMERCIAL SPACE in
Applebee's / SteinMart / CVS
complex. New 4,000 SF building
facing 8th St./AIA. 1,000 SF bays,
high visibility retail, vanilla shell.
* DEERWALK Prime high visibility
location on A IA in O'Neil 1,250 SF
units. $ 1,671.88/mo.-$ 1,727.60/mo.
JU-. U' S -
F DA 7. 200S fl IFIEI)S N s-L DER
winneoago arin low miles. tiu 995
2004 JEEP LIBERTY LTD. Loaded
23.650 miles E.c. condition $19 900,'
OBo 1.904'l225-8846 or 655-6929
1996 LINCOLN TOWN CAR 80,000
mile, riee tire-: barter,, brake-, rieater
AC. Good condition 2no owner, local
i5,-100 firm. (904)491-8004
2002 JEEP WRANGLER X Black witan
top rNew sof t op. 46K miles. Standiar
Asking 115.300 OBO Call (904)753-0222
1 902 Trucks
Classic Vintage 1979 Rancnero Squire
woody, well maintained, original venicle.
tilt, cruise AC, PS. tonneau 131,000
miles $10 000.0BO (904)2-7-7609
1999 CHEVY TAHOE Full Dower,
leather, rear AC, cruise control, ru.ingin
boards. Ic.v.n pkwg 2WD 115K miles
18.000. (80"'i20-3566. or i904i2-7
2000 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO
- 2W 6 cvi full, loaded., U' roof,
learner 0-d'c..: CD 64.500 mile.;.
Exceilert conoa..on ill 500 080 Call
1904)261.5981 or .904)415-2036.
1 903 Vans I
1993 MERCURY VILLAGER GS 6 C/l .
loaded, full power. green w gra' interior.
236K miles. Runs gooa. $1200 OBO
1 '904 Motorcycles I
FOR SALE 200. Honda Rancher 350 4-
wheeler 5 speed, foot shift. Le:5s f"an 30
hours usade Garage kept 3,400 Call
2004 YAMAHA PWO5 2-stroke 50cc
engine w/auto oil mix. Asking $750.
THE LUXURIES OF AN ISLAND RESORT...
,:. -. ...
-:. ."-. ,, '. **
-- s ,' "
~ ~, ,..-r.
- ~'~4;. a'
'a ~ ,
...THE COMFORTS OF A
Iagine owning an c'quisitlv ilinshcd. Ix-urious condominium
residence in an exon)c location with resort-style amenmts. Introducing
The Lodge at Amelia Island. The I ..odp .t Amelia Icland is the newest
luxitry concierie condominium hotel on Flonda's Golden (. oast.
Imnimersc yoursllin dthe rich island lifestyle while you're hcre, relax iI
knliting oui expenenced nianagement and iaiitenance team is
making canre of thing;, \ \hue vnu'rc goii-
Coiing this fall is the jbutillls opportunity lor private ownierslip.
A linirr-d number of teSe lines rt-,,idci'cs will be relc..id hiring
all exclusive invtictio only, Priority Reserv:iuon Selection Feillt.
To learn how to paicip:.e cAl 888-435-6343 or 904-491-7633 today.
Now accepting resen'arions.
A T .., J- F A I [ .. 'N .r.
Luxury Resort Condominiums from the $3Al's, furnished.
1-8SThcLodgc (1-888-435-6343) 904-491-7633
Fl F I ,I-'S F|"h i 'A h T l,,s I rI l '. i s i --,ti, li -, H i', -.i. r, lr ,F i ',I. '
CURTISS H. j 901 Automobiles
LASSERRE 2000 FORD EXCURSION 7 3L ade-el
S4WD. Loade i ll 000 Call I9041206.
Real Estate, Inc. 2069
I -1 b i 1998 OLDSMOBILE AUROR 28 great
3 1r- t ,-naw.n. $7000. 1986 28 ft.
HARRISON PARK OFFICES
From 220 Sq. Ft. up to 1360 Sq. Ft.
Located at 5548
1st Coast Highway
(Next to Gourmet-Gourmet)
864 Commercial/Retail I
COMMERCIAL/OFFICE -just off Centre
St. 400 sf to 2000 sf. $550 to $2300 per
month. Utilities incl. 19 S. 6th St. For
lease or sale. Realtor/owner. Call for appt.,
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location
on AIA in O'Neal. 1250sf units. Curtiss
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.
FERNANDINA/YULEE 3,000 s.f. dean-
lit shell avail in new strip ctr. across fm.
Lowe's; busy, high traffic loc. Call Bob
Worgan, RMW Properties (800)630-7505.
AMELIA ISLAND RESORT AREA Prime
location on First Coast Hwy., north of AIP,
south of Ritz Carlton. 1008-1530 sq. ft.
LIVE/WORK 450 sq. ft. -3500 sq. ft.
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
IN YULEE, for lea.e c:.rnmmercial 1054 sq
ft $900 a month. Call 19041548-'297.
F DI DuE