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 Section A: Main
 Section A: Opinion
 Section A: Main Continued
 Section A: Clay Business
 Section A: Clay Features
 Section A: Clay Business
 Section A: School's In
 Section A: Clay Religion
 Section A: Clay Police
 Section A: Clay Military
 Section A: Around Town
 Section A: Main Continued
 Section A: Columns, Reviews
 Section B: Clay Sports
 Section B: Clay County Classif...


UNF UF00028416 UFPKY NEH LSTA



Clay today
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028416/00009
 Material Information
Title: Clay today
Alternate Title: Today
Physical Description: v. : ill. (some col.) ; 36 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Clay Today
Place of Publication: Orange Park FL
Creation Date: March 3, 2005
Frequency: semiweekly (wednesday and friday, except federal holidays)[<1996-1997>]
daily (tuesday-saturday, except holidays)[ former <1995>]
semiweekly
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Orange Park (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Clay County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Clay -- Orange Park
Coordinates: 30.168611 x -81.708611 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note: "News you can use."
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 21, no. 21 (Jan. 18, 1994).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002212271
oclc - 33500707
notis - ALF2337
lccn - sn 96027739
System ID: UF00028416:00009
 Related Items
Preceded by: Clay County crescent

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        A 1
        A 2
        A 3
    Section A: Opinion
        A 4
    Section A: Main Continued
        A 5
    Section A: Clay Business
        A 6
        A 7
        A 8
    Section A: Clay Features
        A 9
        A 10
        A 11
        A 12
        A 13
    Section A: Clay Business
        A 14
    Section A: School's In
        A 15
        A 16
        A 17
        A 18
    Section A: Clay Religion
        A 19
    Section A: Clay Police
        A 20
    Section A: Clay Military
        A 21
        A 22
        A 23
    Section A: Around Town
        A 24
        A 25
        A 26
        A 27
    Section A: Main Continued
        A 29
        A 30
        A 31
        A 32
    Section A: Columns, Reviews
        A 28
    Section B: Clay Sports
        B 1
        B 2
        B 3
        B 4
        B 5
        B 6
        B 7
        B 8
        B 9
        B 10
        B 11
        B 12
    Section B: Clay County Classified
        B 13
        B 14
        B 15
        B 16
        B 17
        B 18
        B 19
        B 20
        B 21
        B 22
        B 23
        B 24
Full Text


AiL I IIIRIOTEI II S T IN IIIIIII II II
I I '! 1 ' "t~l tt'! "EIS


** Lv- oF F.lorida ib. Ji
SBOX 11707 Z611-7007
O.]1NESVILLE FL-- -




& Clay County Crescent www.claytoday.biz


Weekend Weather


FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY
Partly Mostly Mostly
Cloudy Sunny Sunny
64-42 68-44 66-44




31544 60100


MARCH 3-MARCH 9,2005 EDITION It Pays To Know Your Community 50 Section A of two sections VOL. 34 NO. 9


___ ___Middleburg
P 1- 14.,


A felon adds

hefty r i .. irun-in with
iYCCSU to resume

to s s By Bill Austin, Managing Editor
This athlete prepares to0
toss the Caber,a crowd LIW n cd
:' I I ., UDDILLBURC-,i When Police responded
favorite, during the Annual R hnpicrso
Northeast Florida Scottish ; 74 1 I lI: F k of a Middleburg resi-
Highland Games in Wd i [i Fe.2-1 toinvestigatea domestic
Green Cove Springs. aCt ithii liet eldlyraninto theirsuspect
See page 10 I Wi 1ith u idnIash
Pol(i ilt' kit RobertTaylor,a43-year
old IISe red convicted felon, battered
hsLitll ie ndandin an effort to escape
'Iu e.st. raieincdintoaClayCountySher-
I Il i f's f`pa I caII, causing approximately
5 .I QL 1 1)1. In Ia n Ie.







--"I. Kit.Robert Taylor
N. PI Z: inR [to tlicc lt-a, : i=


I~~~tJ-i 1% red. -'-i t o etT yo


Sli his isn't the
fil st ,ut with t oublefor Taylor, whohas
bec-n at rested 24 timesforoffensesthatin-
cIiude ~1h ,oti intoadwelling,severalag-
grai ate -I I-aut i charges and-threeD.U.I's.
His f, .i D.U I was officially added to his
rap shwet when police conducted afield
solI teto-tnIhim after his arrest.
ThC total charges Taylor now faces
f',mn hi ", un in"withpoliceincludeag-
gIa a. tetd jautreon a law enforcement
.. .offktet, resisting arrest with violence, ag-
gravated bauttIy, D.U.I., possession of
m"IflarIi unt na aInd driving with a license


FELON continued on pageA-2


LandMar to develop 2,444-acre master


planned community in Clay County


"Good People, Great Prices.
Get it all at Gordon."

|.^w~rigafo r|


www.gordonchevy.com


1166 Blanding Blvd. Orange Park


Special to Clay Today
GREEN COVE SPRINGS A major area
developer unveiled a bold new plan be-
fore the Green Cove Springs City Coun-
cil at its regular meeting Tuesday
evening, March 1.
During the next 15 years, LandMar
Group will bring 4,300 homes and thou-
sands of local jobs to Clay County with a
new master-planned community called
Saratoga Springs.
LandMar, the respected local compa-,
ny behind such successful communities
as North Hampton, South Hampton and
Hampton Park, envisions Saratoga
Springs will spark a revival of the Green
Cove Springs "grand resort" heritage of


the late 1800s. The master-planned com-
munity will provide diverse housing op-
portunities, grand recreation facilities,
expansive open space, elementary and
middle school sites, public parks, and
places for work and worship.
The 2,444-acre site, between County
Road 209 and State Road 16 on County
Road 315, will have access off U.S.17 via
Shedd Road.
"Saratoga Springs will bring back that
sense of destination that was so vibrant in
Clay County during the late 1800s," said
LandMar Chief Executive Officer and
President Ed Burr. "In those days, Green
Cove Springs was known as the 'Saratoga
of the South' and we embrace that ideol-
ogy and are incorporating that grand era


into the planning and design of this com-
munity."
According to LandMar Chief Operat-
ing Officer Roger Postlethwaite, Sarato-
ga Springs will also have a considerable
fiscal impact on Clay County.
"In addition to bringing thousands of
new homes to the county, this project will
enhance the area's road infrastructure,
school system and economic base by cre-
ating new jobs. We also hope to attract a
new hospital."
LandMar has plans for major road
connections to improve Clay County's in-
frastructure and provide long-term con-
nectivity of Green Cove Springs and Lake
LANDMAR continued on pageA-27


STo S.-i.-sbe Cal 2.46. -.ax 6 3i or; ^.,. .-]"


j






CLAYTODAY.BIZ


Republican WomenlYoung


Republicans endorse Vancas


By Brian Graham
Vicepresident, Clay C..,', r, i... 1, .; 1.,, .. ,,

ORANGE PARK Two Clay County
political groups have officially en-
dorsed Phyllis Vancas for Orange Park
Town Council.
The Clay County Federated Repub-
lican Women and the Clay County Fed-
erated Young Republicans chose to
align with Republican Vancas in her
campaign for Orange Park Town
Council Se at 2 because of her unyield-
ing loyalty to Republican ideals during,
her years of service and activity in Clay
County.
"It is of the utmost importance that
Republican voters know who is and who
is not a Republican. It is their right, there
are vast political differences-between Re-
publican Vancas and Democrat Stan-
difer, and we are here to ensure the voters:
are informedof this," said Brian Graham,
vice president of the Young Republicans.
Vancas has also received the support
and financial backing of the Middleburg
Area Republican Club and the South
Clay Republican Club. "Phyllis has always
-been here to support us, it is now our turn
to uppo i Phyllis," said Ann Wiggins,


former Republican state committee-
woman.
"Phl\ s l\anca.i has been a strong pres-
ence w iihin the Cla) County Federated
Republican Women. She has tirelessly
given of herself to Republican causes,"
said Debbie Terry, president of the Fed-
erated Republican Women.
Phyllis Vancas is a member of the Clay
County Republican-Executive Commit-
tee, Clay County Federated Republican
Women, Middleburg Area Republican
Club, South Clay Republican Club, Key-
stone Heights Republican Club, Clay
County Hispanic Republican. Council,
and an associate member: in the Clay
County Federated Young Republicans
and Clay County Republican Men's Club.
She also serves as vice chairman of the
Clay County Habitat for Humanity and
has been an Orange Park Town Council-
.woman since 2002.
Matt Justice, president of the Young
Republicans said "We were proud to
award Phyllis with Associate Member of
the Year and we are proud to endorse her
for Orange Park Town Council."
(Editor's note: Brian Graham serves as
consultant to the Vancas campaign.)


Candidate deplores introduction


of "partisan" politics


By Bob Henderson, Staff
ORANGE PARK -In a recent statement
to Clay Today, Orange Pai k To%% n (Con-
cil Candidate Bob Staidifer has ex-
pi e Sed iis con cri n that partisan politics
has crept into ilie town's "non-partisan"
electionpr6cess. .
Standifer said that he reminded of
Martin Luther King Jr's "I have a dream"
speech. In that speech, Standifer said,
Kirigsaw chis ildren's filItn LIdeuendent


oncharacteir iaher than color. The same
-principle applies, the candidate said, to
non-partisan elections. He said those.
runiii ns for office. .....should be jiud-e:id 1i
on their chain acter, abilht, u illingness ,',,
serve arind expei ience."
.Standifer exhibited a copy of the
Town Charter ihat sa; s. in part. "All nom-
inations and elections for the office of
town councilman shall be conducted on
a nonpartisan basis without regard fo'.i
political Dartv affiliation."


Second Annual Carrie Clarke


Day Celebration announced


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Special to Clay Today
The Second Annual Carrie Clarke
Day spring celebration occurring March
19 will be bigger and better than last
year's, according to SteveJones, who has
chaired the event, both years. .
Three more hours have been added to
the all day family picnic, which will run
from 10 a.m. until 5 p.nim at the Clarke
House Park on Kingsley Avenue, in Or-
ange Park.
Last year, free hay rides; tours of the
historic Clarke House, arid antique cars
highlighted the event, along with enter-
tainment by the Clay Community Band.
Other local favorites include Wanda
Dillaberry and Tony Silcox, who will be
performing on stage, while the children
play in the park and parents enjoy an ole
fashioned picnic.
"The Youth of First Baptist will be sell-
ing hamburgers or hot dogs, chips and a
drink for two dollars," said Jones, the for-
mer Mayor of Orange Park. "I'm really
excited about this family event. Twenty
years from now we'll all look back and see
how things have grown. Last year we fed.
2,500 people and this year we're expect-
ing 3,000."
CouncilmanJones is proud of the ef-
fort to preserve the historic Clarke House
and park. He thanked the citizens of Or-
ange Park and the hard work of the local
historical society.
The Town is the official event sponsor.
The Historical S'ociety of Orange Park "


and volunteers have done an outstand-
ingjob organizing Carrie Clarke Day for
the second year in a row, said Jones.
Historical society members will lead
two separate tours of the Clarke House
and property throughout the day. Many
will be dressed in period..attire of the
early 1900s.
The family event honors one of Or-
ange Park's citizens, Carrie Clarke, at her
former residence. Clarke was one of the
early pioneers of Orange Park: founding
member of the Women's Club, Garden
Club and First Baptist Church. For many
years she taught Sunday school on her
front porch. Clarke is buried in the Town
Cemetery across the street.
Overflow parking will be at First Bap-
tist Church.


FELON from page A-1

suspended dr revoked.
"The arrest 6f Kit Taylor demon-
strates the teamwork of the respond-
ing deputies," 'said Clay County
Sheriff spokesperson Mary ustino.
'The dangerous actions of Thylor.
demonstrate the lengths to which
criminals will go to escape arrest."
Taylor; as of this writing. remains
in the Clay County Jail under a
$57,508 bond.
1 1 i t


I
I
I
I
I
I
I


March 3, 2005


Section A-2






March 3, 2005 CLAYTODAY.BIZ Section A-3


Kirkman sworn for third term as Elections Supervisor


Special to Clay Today

GREEN COVE SPRINGS An intimate
grouping of family and friends wit-
nessed the Oath of Office Ceremony for
Clay County Supervisor of
Elections Barbara A. Kirk-
man, on Tuesday, Feb. 22.
Kirkman was sworn into
office by the Hon. Judge
McCarthy Crenshaw, Jr. in..."
the Clay County Court-
house. Crenshaw and Kirk-
man were classmates at Lee
High School, "...more years
ago than either of us would
like to admit" said Kirkman.
This is Kirkman's third term
in office.
"It is an honor to serve -
the citizens of Clay County
as their Supervisor of Elec-
tions. I especially enjoy the
work we do with youngsters,
senior citizens and the mili-
tary. The Elections Office is
here to serve all citizens of
Clay County," said Kirk-
man. "Dotty Holt, Clay
County's Supervisor of -
Elections from 1984-1996, "
gave me the opportunity to
work in the Elections Office
and earn valuable experi-
ence. When I was elected,
she gave me sound advice,
'Never compromise your in- The Hon. Mc
tegrity.' "I have heeded her sisters the oa
advice and the citizens of bara Kirkma
Clay County have honored
me with their continued support."
After the presentation of colors by the
Clay County Sheriff's Honor Guard, Kirk-
man's grandchildren, Ryan and Rachel
Humphrey and Austin and Parker Aman,
led the Pledge of Allegiance. Personal
friend, Monty Crook, served as master of


By Bob Henderson, Staff

GREEN COVE SPRINGS As of Tues-
day, March 1, three Green Cove Springs
citizens have tossed their hats into the
ring to run for seats on the City Council.
Pat Garlinghouse has filed for the seat
being vacated by Richard Hobbs.
John Buchanan has filed for the seat


ceremonies. The Honorable Terry
Vaughn, supervisor of elections for Brad-
ford County, was the guest speaker.
Vaughn addressed election legislation and
mandates on the state and federal level.


being vacated by Viriginia Hall.
Mike Kelter also seeks Hobbs' seat.
Garlinghouse, proprietor of River
Park Inn, also has been active in the
Downtown Merchants' Association.
Buchanan is proprietor of All Ameri-
can Properties.
Kelter, a former City employee, is
owner of Legacy Engineers.


grandchildren telling them to be proud
of the work their grandmother does and
encouraging them to get involved in the
process in later years. Vaughn compli-
mented. Kirkman on her work with
young people and organizing the Junior
Election Board.
In her responding remarks, Kirkman
thanked Vaughn for taking time out of
his busy schedule to be her keynote
speaker.
"We have worked closely for'the past
several years with the Florida Association
of Supervisors of Elections," she said.
"Terry was recently elected as president-
elect and I will serve under him as vice
president. I respect him and all that he
has done for our State Association. I feel
honored to have him here."


. In closing,. -Kirkman said, "Recent
year have brought tremendous changes
to the election process in Clay County as
well as the nation. Sweeping changes
have occurred in voter registration, tabu-
lation, voter education, and poll worker
training. We are now working very hard
to comply with accessibility mandates. I
look forward to addressing these changes.
head on and keeping Clay County up to
date in the elections proce,. M st.uff has
been a large part of my success. With ad-
ditional- training and teamwork, they
have worked hard to make Clay County
proud and to ensure confidence in the
Elections Office."
After the ceremony, the attendees
were invited to a reception at Magnolia
Point Golf and Country Club.


THRASHER-HORNE CENTER FOR THE ARTS
March Calendar
Tickets On Sale Now
904-276-6750


Staff Photo By Bob Henderson
Carthy Crenshaw Jr., Circuit Judge, admin-
nth of office to Supervisor of Elections Bar-
in as her husband, Larry, holds the Bible.


"There has been more election reform
in the past 10 years than in the previous
100 years," Vaughn said. "Things have
changed drastically since the 2000 Elec-
tion and Clay County can be proud to
have Barbara Kirkman at the helm."
Vaughn spoke directly to Kirkman's


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FREE PARKING
Call the box office Monday Friday 10 a.m. 4 p.m.
Thrasher-Home Center for the Arts 283 College Drive Orange Park
www.thcenter.org
Jos ne and .Cm pemraied ,:h
< ; . i 6 Johns-.F erCommunity t,-,heo


Three file for Green Cove


Springs City council seats


F V) t xwA






CLAYTODAY.BIZ


Opinion


Clay.Today
& Clay County Crescent

SPublishing
A Jontal ConmticationsN Alewpaper


Section A-4


Writer disagrees

with 'power line'

route for Beltway

I read with interest the articles in the
Feb. 24 Clay Today regarding the Outer
Beltway and the comments addressing
placement of the road through the Black
Creek Ravines Conservation Area.
Mr. Henderson writes, "Some sugges-
tions would take the route through the
growing community of Lake Asbury." It
must be noted that the Black Creek
Ravines Conservation Area is located in
Lake Asbury, too. Neither article points
out that any road through the Conserva-
tion Area would cost the taxpayer about 19
million more dollars due to the need for a
longer bridge over Black Creek and the
amount of wetlands and flood plains af-
fected. A preliminary study by FDOT also
indicated that at least as many homes
would be affected by a route through the
Black Creek Ravines as by the other pro-
posed route through Lake Asbury. Most
importantly, Federal Law will not fund a
road through a conservation area if there
are other alternatives and on Tuesday of
this week St.John's River Water Manage-
ment District said that the Conservation
Area was not for sale.
I encourage your, readers to study
both sides of this story. Visit our web site
at www.saveblackcreek.org and visit the
Black Creek Ravines Conservation Area.
See why we are fighting to save a unique
ar-ra for fit ull e e-elations.Thisispub-,
lic.land and should remain out of the
control of private individuals.
SuzanneLyda
Citizens to Save Black Creek Ravines
Conservation Area


Writer appreciates designation as



'Special Interest Group'


On behalf of i e Spor[Ti'isToLuismDeiel-
opinemlt AAsso.icianton of Cla\ C.Int.inV, %
would like to express our heartfelt thanks
to Chairman George Bush of the Clay
County Board of County Commissioners
for bestowing upon our organization at


OP should bar employees


from campaigns


Orange Park has some very knowl-
edgeable voters. They are very much
aware of the political activities of cer-
tain individuals to stack the Town
Council. Months in advance of a Town
election, they are out very quietly try-
ing to find someone to run for council
who is not too well informed and will
support whatever is presented to the
council. In fact, the person recruited
may not have ever before attended a
Town Council meeting.
If there is su nii i, opposition to their
candidate,just watch the number of
town emplo\ ee s, moist of whom do not
even lii c-inside the town limits, active-'
ly campaign for "'their cadiiidate."
Why do you suppose town employees
are so interested in who is elected to the
Town Council? After being elected, if
the councilman asks too many ques-
tions or votes their convictions, watch
out, you'll be replaced.
The Town Council needs to enact


CAU ThtV a ElCOLPH7 Ci.,.dm I- pl 3d arT, pTiuPt
M1 5nfftKw,].n,, R.su.J tI rj iI Park pP ,A rn x--1
IN CL.a( COUIPI-r. MAtA DELIVERY
SAubmrip-, R3,e
I, B i3, 'I 0
OLIT-CF-counr', r 2JT-CF.ESTATE
Su.npiton, Raee
1 ,'a 3?5t-C
OUT-CF-COurrR, .LI* TO-Ar ,&
4.-Af,.C,.IT', CRESCErIT MAILCEEi.JEFRY
I fl, !L'E'i


an ordinance or adopt a policy pro-
hlbiting to', n employees fi ,:lm ,a t ive
participation in Town Council elec-
tions. It is already prohibited in major-
ity of municipalities.
Beware of "Dumbo, the old gray
mare"-ti'otiingii ai ond town trying to
get you to run fqr council or influence
you to vote for a specific candidate.
There is always a motive and it's not in
the best interest of the citizens of the
town.
Although the to'vn elections are.
non-partisan, it is beneficial to know a
candidate's party affiliation. Tlit iii-
formation provides an.insight into
where they ill stand on issues. While
apolitical party de-,ig n.uion is not per-
mitted in town elections, I do have a:
question. Did Bob Standifer have a
'John Kerry for President" sign in his
yard in 2004?
Edna P Griffith
Orange Park


I PO5TMASTER Seyd adarei chanfe- lo 3ay Tp'jv & CDay
CounTr eT'Seni, 15i Kngs]y Aw, Suit 1, Orange pFr, FL 32T.
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the Feb. 22 meeting of the Board-of Coun-
ty Ccm nif4ir1onetI d1 'o1nft\iand prai ti.ioiis
title of "Special Interest Group."
All we can say is WOW! What an honor!
And here we thought we were just a little
three-man operation wow "Special In-
terest Group!" Thanks, George!
It is a shame that the chairman feels the
need to takepotshots atindividuals or groups
who do not agree with his limited vision.
We live in.a county where 60percent of
our residents are forced to commute to
some other county for ajob. Our county is
projected to double in size by the year 2025
and 84percent of that population is pro-
jected to commute because of the lack of.
jobs in our own community. In addition,
Clay County has the second lowest average
annual wage in our seven county region,
and yet our commissioner's only solution
to this major dilemma for our community
is to attack folks who do not agree with him.
Recent newspaper articles have out-
lined our organization's efforts to put forth
a proposal that we believe offers hope and
compromise to resolve the Outer Beltway
discussion and create an opportunity for
good paying jobs in our own community.
We believe that our proposal is a compre-
hensive solution to a complex problem.
This proposal would have protected by
deed restriction 70percent of the existing
Ravines Conservation Area, the remaining
.30percent would have been designated as
active recreation (with a deed restriction)
with the Outer Beltway route being part of
the 30percent. In addition, we proposed
purchasing an additional 923 acres adjoin-
ing the Ravines Conservation area with the
same deed restrictions (70percent conser-


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
The C lay Tuday & Cla/ Counlt
CreB'enl value yc'Our cpielr.r,. Mail letters to:
ler it,,-i Ob ',feij ,:,r i:lej,. Ein'r. Clay f .d3, Glay C-oint Cracrenl
wntln. Sl3ianJ. Ei:ludie a I 1t 0I .flr1nga iyE "Avenjue. Suhie 1
nuTri an b bfle no rmon ITlharl Oane; Park Fl- 32073
Email letters to- btra.-incpg@ gp rAwor
J 'r Clay Tol. Fax letrs to: AlBIll Au i.
& CDay C'iLNv ClaEnl r1 ,erreManaging E ,r i4 9 .&.756
i rght r I i "CIT All lA-ers Website: w'm daytoaUv biz


Salon.,30Iperc( int acti i. .
\e believe the inleiii. of the proposals
are worth considering by all parties. \\e
would protect a net of 356 addiitiot lal pa-
sive/conservation lands, provide for new
lecreaitionalopporunities with the 30per-
cent allocation .piroect bohin sidesof Black
Creek, and place the Outer Beltway route
in the most advantageous path to resolve
our bleak economic picture. Yet, our fine
chairman, can only call folks names!
This is,the second time that our organi-
zation has had.the fortitude to step up on
behalf of our community and at least
make an attempt at offering solutions to
our county's problems. When the Girl'
Scouts wanted to sell Camp Chowenwaw
and our County Commissioners would not
spend $10,000 to hire a grant writer to
make at least an attempt to protect this .
magnificent 153 acres on Black Creek, it
was our organization that.donated the
$10,000 to the Board of County Commis-
sioners to "inspire" them to make a bid for
this parcel (the county is now in the final
stages of possibly owning this property).
And now our second attempt to assist
our county and community is with our
proposal.for the Ravines Conservation
Area. We waited 12 plus years for a solution
from George Bush and we are still waiting.
Be a professional, George, stop the name-
calling-anddosomethingfor thefolksinthis
county to provide jobs, recreational oppor-
tunities, arid protect our environment. We
look forward to meeting with you, George,
butplease, sooner than later, time is ticking.
George Francisco
President Sports Tourism Development
Association of Clay County, Inc.


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

[Oil W.3" )
I VERIFICATION |
6 &


CALL 264-3200 .EOR.COMPLETIE ADVERTJISNG. INFORtMATION-SRECIJLC.TO .CLAY. CIOUMTY. :,...


March 3, 2005

* VINCENT GRASSIA, Group Manager
* JON CANTRELL, Publisher
* DIANE BRINK, KEN NORTON, PEG ODDY, SUSAN SAWYER, Sales
* BROOKE lUNFORD, Sales Assistant
* BILu.AUSTIN, Managing Editor ,
* TRISHA CORMENY, HORACE DAVIS, BOB HENDERSON, JIM KELLY, Staff Writers.
* LEAH DAVIS, Cihrulation Coordinator
* JUSTIN FREEMAN, Prmduction Manager
* NAKITA POWE~L, Publication Designer
* LISA DELLEA, EDDIE HODGES, ELIZABEH HOLDERFIELD, ARTUR NISTRA, Graphic Designers
* SARA BUCHANAN, AMANDA WEBB, Classified Sales






March 3, 2005 CLAYTODAY.BIZ Section A-5


-Not for profit volunteer group 'desperately' needs help


I represent Gator Clowns of Jack-
sonville, a not for profit, charitable clown
organization that was established some
20+ years ago to help other not for profit
organizations obtain their goals through
help with entertainment and/or fund


raising efforts. We are totally donation
driven and self-funding. We need help. to
get information about us out to the com-
munity so that we can help organizations
with their fundraisers and functions for
the rest of the year.


Student's choice denied

by School Board


Kelli Davis isa feL ale senior at Flem-
ing Island High School, % ho chose to
wear a tuxedo for lhet school earbhrok,
rarher.than the n.aditirional dr._pe for
guKs.Asairesult.S .iim rd, the principal
of that school madc ai, atbiti arv deci-
sion to nii.t incl de Ms. Da i,' pliphcto-
*rraph in dte cl J hook.
On Feb. 24.1 attendel-d die Cla i C.oun-
tv school board meeting which ad-
driessed the issues around Mi. Ward's
decision and I was prod ot ithe itjior'i-
t\ of the people in atendancc iho
backed Ms Dav is'deccision. He inotlihei,
C ntlhia Davis was the le.adiig speaker
and rec.i-ed a stahidind ovatiionii follow-
ing hei ad(b ess to die scho-. I board.
The imajij tiv of tie spe-ak.i s agriced
with Ms Da\is but their pleas for jLISUCe
tell i.n deafearis.-Adefiminiianda .u iag.nt
school superinteind(ti, Da'id Owein.
staid he backed the pi uicipal in his deci-
sion t, bial Ms. Da\ is' ph'otrgi iaph hicin
the school veai book and cl.in ii s;Iujiuc
ac Lcsanons made against Mr. \\ard and
lim-elf were 't,-tallv i inir1finded.
Kellifvsis alesl.iui and it isappar-
ent that Mi. Ward had het- phi.itograph


remonied because ot her sex(iuatl prefer-
ence and Nh. Owen backed his decisi-on
for the s-lle rIe:asol L
Mr. Ward's decisions have caused a
deep division within the school faculty
and thestudens aswell. The majormn of
the students sL ho attended the meeting
support ted Mis. Davis, but thele has been
a homophobic backlash ftron at least
one teacher and a small number of sni-
dents.
A.lthiough ran iove helming majoi i-
t\ of the citizens at the Clav\ CoMunt.
Sdcool Board meeting s ipported Kelli
Davis, the decision to exclude her pho-
tograph hoin the yearbook still stands.
Sol muiii for indi\ iIdutlah !
The bottom liue ias there were tio
Sioices of garb for students to wear for
their earbhouk phliotogiaph.a drapeor a
t uxedo. Ms Davis chose the latter :ci d I
been persec-tcd fit iit.
Ma\ be it is time %%e .look f-,i a new
pri ncipalat Fleminig Island High School
and ar new school superintendent for
Clam Couin\:.
JobiuC Hn,,,niiwnd
Oia ne Pa/ I,, FL


FirstletmeintroducetheBoardMembers
of Gator Clowns ofJacksonville for 2005:
President: Nancy "Grammy Deets".
Beaver
First Vice President: Victoria "Oopsy
Daisy" Rimmer (events coordinator)
Second Vice President:Joe "Hi D Ho"
Coultier (education director)
Secretary: Cathy "Prissy Uppidity"_
Childress
Treasurer: Carol "BeBop" Womble'
Publicity: Sue "Viola" Lovett
We are currently putting together our
clown school for 2005.
These are family oriented classes aimed
at educating recruits for volunteer activi-
ties in hospitals, nursing homes, and char-
ity fundraisers. We are a strong teaching
-alley, which attracts both professional and
amateur clowns. Our six to eight week
clowns schools used to increase our mefm.
bership and effectiveness.towards others..
We have a mentor program and continu-
ing education via skills nights taught by
our own highly educated members and
professional trainers.
The 2005 session starts March 7, from
6:30 to 8:30 p.nm. at Englewood Christian'
Church, 4316 Barnes Rd, on the Southside
ofJacksonville.
Classes continue March 14,28, April 4,
11,18, 25 and Graduation will be May 3.
Costs start at $95 and includes make-up
kit and education book.-There are dis-
counts for family tuition. For information,
call 221-1602. Volunteers under 18 must be
accompanied by an adult for both events
and school.


If someone is interested and \ouild hke
tosee usseL \ ing the comnmuin. conee out
to the A_-to Showv at the Prime Osborne
Convention Center onMarch 4,5, and 6 (12
- 9 p.m. on Friday, 10 a.m.: 9 p.m. on Satur-
day.and 12-5 p;m. on Sunday). Money col-
lected at the car show is divided and given
to nine different charitable organizations
inJacksonville.
We have monthly meetings that give us
a chance to disc s upcoriiniiig eleiitsand.
mingle with our "'ex tended family.' Our
membership is comprised of men, women
and children from ages 8 to 80, of varied
ethnic descent and different religious
backgrounds and from outlying areas
aroundJacksonville. Some of oir members
travel from St. A-\ugust ine, Fernandina
Beach, Keystone Heights and Green Cove
Springs as well as Ponte Vedra, Amelia Is-
land and Penney Farms. Each year weserv-
ice the community by helping with 100 or
more civic and charitable events.
We have been awarded the "World
Clown Alley of the Year" three times since -
1999,based on our outstanding communi-
ty service work and dedication to spread-
ingjoy and laughter.
Each year the demand for our volun-
teer services at hospitals and nursing
homes as well as the civic events increases.
While we do have many members that
have stayed for 15 years or longer, the aver-
age volunteer stays active 2 3-1/2 years.
Your help is needed and appreciated.
Viola, the Clown, Publicity
Nancy "Grammy Deets"Beaver, President
-221-4457


Writer addresses School

Board Member Wayne Bolla


I am extremely disappointed in your
decision regarding the Fleming Island
High School senior portrait. If I am cor-
rect. this dec vision to keep senior student
portrait out of the senior section of the
school annual was based on the fact that
the student was not wearing the proper
uniform for her gender.
If this is true, the ruling and policy is ar-
cane,outdated,sexistandshouldbe changed.
The idea that a student must be a con-
formist and unable to express individu-
ality is totally at odds with what the life of
an adolescent is all about. Forcing a per-
son to wear something that is uncomfort-
able and unrepresentative of that
person's being, just because of "tradi-
tion," is totally unacceptable for a board
that, I assume, professes to be concerned
with the well being of all its students.
The mission statement of the Clay
County School Board (in part) states, "It is
dedicated to providing a quality educa-
tion in a safe, inviting environment so that
all students learn and become successful,
responsible citizens. "I would like to know
how this ruling and policy furthers that


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goal. It seems to me that your ruling is
causing many students (not just one) to
feel as if they do not belong because they
cannot conform to this seemingly arbi-
trary ruling based squarely and only in
tradition, and be true to themselves. Or is
it that we invite students into this envi-
ronment only as long as they do not ex-
press their individuality and cause one to
notice their differences.
I implore you to constantly keep fo-
cused upon your mission statement as a
board when considering your business.
It is supposed to be your guide, you
should not deviate from it, but if you are
uncomfortable with how it is directing
you, move for it to be changed so it will fit
your agenda (which, I may add, is far
from being hidden).
I remember from Sociology 101 that
policy changes come about through de-
viant behavior, and your ruling tonight
was just the invitation needed. Do not be
surprised if this issue is revisited next
school year in greater numbers.
John McCrosky (OPHS Class of'84)
Orange Park, Florida


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CLAYTODAY.BIZ


Section A-6


szine ss


0
dv


Former Weatherman now helps



people find their silver lining


By Bill Austin, Managing Editor
baustin@jcpgroupcom
If you lookup the word charismatic in ...........
the dictionary, you mightjust find a pic-
ture of Bob Allan. Well maybe not, but
the term fits him better than a well-worn
pair of tennis shoes.
Allan, who spent more than 21 years as -- m
a television weatherman from top mar-
kets in New York to Florida, has hung upz
his Doppler radar in favor of helping oth- l
ers find answers to problems through i
faith-based spiritual counseling. ,
"The change in occupations wasn't
something thatjust happened in my life,
but a sequence of events," said the Or-
dained Minister from inside the confer-
ence room of Clay Today. "I wanted to
know what exactly I was here for and
wanted to know God."
The realization that he needed the
change in his life came long after a suc- j
cessful career in television that began as,
a young man with persistence and a
whole lot of personality.
"I started in radio, but what got me
thereinthe firr place ,.sa et.r mi nation"
anrid vision that I could do it," said Allan.
He went on to tell the story of how he
would hang out at a local radio station, do
odd jobs and through all this persistence
eventually landed ajob.
"After seeing me dayin and out helping
out, the station manager must have gotten
fed up one day and he said, 'somebody get
Bob ajob,"' said Allan with a laugh.
His career in radio began a trek that
would eventually bring him- into living
rooms.as the weatherman with the per- -
sonality and flair that broke the mnold of, a
those before him. StaffPhoto
Staff Photo B


WEATHERMAN continued on page A-7


Bob Allan is ready to provide H.E.L.P to the community.


Hands on Approach

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I .... .flexibility and are truly a breath of fresh air.
The staff is always helpful and work to meet
my needs. They offer advice to help me with
a wide variety of services to meet the needs
of my business. Their friendly "hand-on"
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7


March 3, 2005







March 3, 2005 CLAYTODAY.BIZ Section A-7


Beauty comes with a spiritual uplift at Styles Unlimited


By Bill Austin, Managing Editor
baustin@jcpgroupi.com

MIDDLEBURG Beauty has been de-
fined as "skin deep" to many of us, but the
term goes a bit deeper here at Styles Un-
limited, a tranquil place where spiritual-
ity is all part of the makeover for the shop
that has been part of the Middleburg
landscape for more than 30 years.
"The uniqueness of our business is
that this is a Christian based shop," said
Owner Brenda Mills. "If you come in for
a haircut or style and need prayer, we will
stop what we're doing and give it," she
added with sincerity.
Mills said that the new theme has its reli-
gious benefits. "We have saved four people
in here so far and two have been healed."
This is the second adventure in busi-
ness for the long time cosmetologist who
formally owned Tangles Salon in Tangle-
wood, and hopes that the new "feel" to
Styles Unlimited along with the years of
expertise of her employees will keep cus-
tomers flowing into the serenity of this
spacious shop.
The music sets the tone for relaxation.
"The former owners used to play
music like Led Zeppelin in here, and I
changed that atmosphere right away,"
said Mills with a smile. "I have always had
a passion for this kind of work, and.the
music sets me at ease."
Mills explained that she got into the
business of cutting hair 14 years ago after
an injury, and hasn't looked back since.
Her styling experience combined with


WEATHERMAN from page A-6


"Oh I would do the weather as Elvis,
and stuff a pillow in my shirt, or just use
my head in the camera shot and be the
weather head, all kinds of stuff to make
it all fun and simple yet informative,",
said Allan.
Those creative antics eventually land-
ed him a job in New York, the epitome of
television news, not to mention a hefty
paycheck.
"I wasn't the only one that was making
a good time out of weather," he said. "I
kept hearing about a guy doing the same
thing in Indianapolis, and that guy
turned out to be David Letterman."
Even at the peak of his career, Allani
found the time to help others through or-
ganizing and working charitable events,
a collateral duty that he hasn't shed.
"Later, after I moved to Jacksonville,
the station manager didn't like the fact
that air time was used for good causes
such as charity work, and I knew then that
the end was coming," said Allan, who
maintains that "the end of the line" for
him was when management wanted to
change who he was and how he conduct-
ed his portion of the news hour. "They
eventually told me no more Elvis, no


co-workers such as Aundrea Evans' 30
years at the scissors, make this sort of a
one stop shop with plenty of knowledge-
able hands.
"This is the first place I ever worked
for and this is where I will eventually re-
tire," said Evans with pride.


more weather head, or any of those
things that really made the broadcast fun.
That's when I knew it was over and I took
a leap of faith."
A new beginning.
Allan said he had experienced an en-
lightenment of sorts ten years prior to his
new occ:i pation. ai id people began call-
ing him "the re erend."
"Like I said, it wasn't an event in my life
but a sequence of things that led me to
this," he said.
After leaving television behind, Allen
returned to school and eventually re-
ceived his Master's Degree in Christian
Counseling, a calling he has answered
with open arms.
"I feel right at home in Clay County,"
said Allen as he talked about his new of-
fice tucked inside Kingsley Avenue's
Foxwood Center.
The office comes with a title and that
is making a difference in people's lives
with H.E.L.P (Healing Every Loving Per-
son) Faith based Spiritual Counseling.
The philosophy behind his counsel-
ing covers all religions regardless of
beliefs.
"The burdens of life are what we cre-
ate, and I help people sort out the differ-
ence between the two people that each of


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Customers are in good hands.
If you are a woman looking for the lat-
est style or a more formal look such as "up-
do's," or amanjust looking to get a haircut,
you don't need to look any further.
Styles Unlimited is peaceful place to
sit, relax, and receive hands that have


us has in them. One in the brain and one
in the heart," said Allen. "I want people to
find out what life is all about on their
own terms."
Communication is another aspect of
Allan's counseling thiali e says is the key
to u ndeistandins inan\ of the problems
people tend to burden themeseles with.
"I take the simplicity approach to
counseling, and try not to complicate
things," he said. "The last thing I want to
be is clinical."
For those in need of spiritual counsel-
ing and seek Alan's help, they may find
some of the answers they are looking
within themselves.
"We all have the answers we are look-
ing for. If I can help people find just a


Staff Photo By Bill Austin


come to know their trade and God, who
they believe guides them, and no one
here is ashamed to admit it.
:Styles Unlimited is located at 3982
Everett Ave. in Middleburg next to Mid-
dleburg Elementary. For more informa-
tion call 282-5828.


smallbit of clarity, then it's all going to be
worth it," said Allan.
The road from television to counselor
was one filled with experiences that he is
more than happy to share. His insight is
unique; his personality as colorful and
exhilarating as his time must have been.
in front of the camera's eye.
Alan plans to continue helping the
community by lending a hand in charita-
ble causes, and by helping those who seek
it, a chance to find their own silver lining.

H.E.L.P is located at 1726 Kingsley Av-
enue, Suite 24 in Orange Park.
For further information on spiritual
counseling, or even to schedule a wed-
ding ceremony, call 264-6763.


"l 61 j I-- ...., c.: ,- ..904-213-1630


Parents, sometimes your child might need

more than tutoring. It takes more than

wishes, it takes action.




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Aron's Pizza offers new


twist to dining options


Review By Trisha Cormeny, Staff
ORANGE PARK- Located along one of
the busiest highways in the county is
something worth taking a side trip for:
Aron's Pizza.
Opened a little less than a month, this
new twist to.dining experiences offers any-
thing Italian from homemade garlic pret-
zels to sausage and pepper parmigiana.
"I have been in this business for six years
and my father worked in the business for
10 years," said Aron Ardic, co-owner of the
business. "I don't see any other pizza places
in the area that do what we do."
According to Ardic, he and his father
decided to open their own business after
working many years for someone else.
"It was a coincidence," said Ardic. "We
were looking to get some equipment for
our employer, saw this place for sale and
thought, 'why not?'"
That place, located about a couple of
blocks south of the dog track on Park
Ave., has been transformed from a Long
Johns Silver Restaurant to an Italian


oasis, complete with cozy booths, an up-
scale bar area and an overall sense of
serenity. Unlike the hustle and bustle out-
side, this diamond in the ruff helps calm
frazzled nerves and satisfy hungry bellies.
Ardic, who immigrated to the U.S.
from Turkey at age 14, insists that unlike
some competitors in the area, it's not just
about the food in this little cafe.
"I love interacting with the customers,"
said Ardic. "I just want to cheer people up.
I will do anything to make people happy."
That attention to detail is perhaps
what makes this Italian getaway so
unique. But, what does the future hold
for this little establishment?
"Time will tell," said Ardic. "I see us grow-
ing and maybe opening more locations."
For your little slice of Italy, visit Aron's
Pizza at 650 Park Ave. Don't have time to
cook tonight?Just call ahead to 269-1007
and Aron will prepare a scrumptious
fresh mozzarella and tomato salad,
stuffed shells, and chocolate temptation
cake. Looking for something different
for lunch? Their calzones, subs and


I I

Starf Photo By Trish Cormeny
Aron Ardic, co-owner of Aron's Pizza gives a tour of his "Italian oasis."


gourmet thin crust pizza are sure to
please. Aron's is open 11 a.m.-10 p.m. Mon-


day-Thursdays, 11 a.m.-11l p.m. Friday
and Saturdays and 11 a.m.-9 p.m. Sunday.


BUSINESS NEWS


Keystone Heights, FL Florida's 18thJu-
dicial Circuit Court ruled in favor of
American Access Technologies, Inc.
(NASDAQ: AATK) on Feb 18,2005, ac-
cording to Chief Financial OfficerJoe
McGuire.
The suit was a result of American Ac-
cess' cancellation of a merger agreement
with DataWorld Solutions Inc. in 2001.
The juidget: ruled that imeriican Acces,
TAas iu tified in terumlnting the miergeri


agreement and awarded American Ac- after execution.
cess damages including fees and costs in-
curred in connection with the proposed American Access
merger and the resulting litigation. American Access manufactures
"The Company is pleased with the rul- patented zone cabling and wireless en-
ing and feels that its position has been to- closures that mount in ceilings, raised
tally vindicated," stated Joe McGuire, floors, and in custom furniture, for rout-
American Access Chief Financial Offi- ing of telecommunications cabling, fiber
cer. The ruling is subject to execution of optics and wireless solutions to the office
a %Iitten judgment andData Wr\ild mal desktop. The Compan's onicelp of
appeal tihe ludgmnent loi a limited pei id "zone ,cabling" reduces costs ftoi initial


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athleticc Injuries
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Sleeping Difficulties


2


Orange Park

Medical

Center MRI

receives ACR

accreditation
Special to Clay Today
Or.inig- Pat k Medical Center in
Orange Park has been awarded a
three-year term of accreditation in
Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI)
as the result of a recent survey by the
American College of Radiology.
The ACR, headquartered in Re-
ston, Va., awards accreditations to fa-
cilities for the achievement of high
practice standards after a peer-re-
view evaluation of its practice. Eval-
uations are conducted by
board-certified physicians and med-
ical physicists who are experts in the
field. They assess the qualifications
of the personnel and the adequacy
of facility equipment. The surveyors
report their finding to the ACR's
Committee on Accreditation, which
subsequently provides the practice
with a comprehensive report.
The ACR is a national organiza-
tion serving more than 32,000 diag-
nostic/interventional radiologists,
radiation oncologists and medical
physicists with programs for focus-
ing on the practice of medical imag-
ing and radiation oncology and the
delivery of comprehensive health-
care services


To subscribe to Clay Today
call 264-3200 x136


Dr. David J. Otto, B.S., D.C.


Discover FAMILY chiropractiC


Schedule your F4MILY for_ our FREE' Postire/Nerve Consultation & Exam.
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r -.


Section A-8


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


March 3, 2005


.






CLAYTODAY.BIZ


features


X-TREME Car Show to benefit



Ronald McDonald House


Special to Clay Today
ORANGE PARK-Two local business own-
ers are putting their passion for cars to
use by hosting a charity car show to ben-
efit the Ronald McDonald House Sunday,
March 13.
Beginning at 1 p.m. and lasting until 5
p.m., all cars are welcome from antiques to
extremes. There will be trophies, Peoples
Choice Awards and drawings for attendees.


"We are putting together a show that
everyone can enjoy," said Jim This, owner
of This and That Hair Creations on
Kingsley Avenue. Along with Flashback
Photography, The Car Show will be held
at their location, 634 Kingsley Ave., beside
Dairy Queen.
Early registration for cars is taking
place now and the entrance fee is $20 per
car. There will also be on-site registration
the day of The Car Show and the entrance


fee will be $40 per car.
Other local business have joined in to
sponsor The Car Show and along with
trophies and awards for participants,
there will be prizes for attendees from
skydiving and dance lessons to free pho-
tography sessions and gift certificates.
Display parking for participants will
be at 634 Kingsley Avenue. Parking is also
available to those viewing the cars at the
Clay County Public Library, located at


2054 Plainfield Avenue.
To enter a car or participate, callJim
This at 215-6991 or stop by This and That
Hair Creations or Flashback Photogra-
phy on Kingsley Avenue. All proceeds
will benefit Jacksonville's Ronald Mc-
Donald House, which offers families of
critically ill or injured children lodging
and support services during their treat-
ment at area medical facilities (www.rinh-
jax.org).


OFFICIAL SAMPLE BALLOT
MUNICIPAL ELECTION
CITY OF ORANGE PARK
CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA
MARCH 8, 2005


TO VOTE COMPLETE THE ARROi I
POINTIrNG TO ViLIR IHOIII E LI.E EmN




DIRECTIONS
a. To vote for a candidate whosc:
name is printed .n the ballot,
complete the arrow "
at ile RIGHT of the narne of te
candidate for wheon you desire to
vote
D Mark only ,iltt pen provide of a
No 2 pertJal

CITY COUNCIL, SEAT 2
(Vote For One)


Eh'i VanD'.;OF B L


END OF BALLOT


March 3, 2005


Section A-9









Fairgrounds transformed to the Highlands

By Bill Austin, Managing Editor
baustin@jcrpgroup.com.

GREEN COVE SPRINGS Chilly and wet
set a fitting welcome as kilted Scots of
every size and shape converged on the
Clay County Fairgrounds during the.
Tenth AnnualNortheast Florida Scottish" + ..Y-r"' .,
Highland Games and Festival.
After the ceremonious opening of music
by bagpipes, the day's events began with -. ..1-
plenty of Scottish flair and camaraderie. ,


Photos By Nick Thompson
Angis Richardson of Austrailian rock
band Brother hits the stage.
"It was extremely successful despite
the weather," said Clay County T6urism
Director, Eve Szyinanski. "Everything was
Scottish out there, as you could see, hear
and taste."
Scottish country dancing and bands
such as the Lanark Fiddle Orchestra en-
tertained crowds who meandered
through the grounds eating a variety of
foods provided by local venders, and
looking up their own Scottish genes from
books of clans filled with every name
imaginable. "There were Scottish road
maps, tartans of every kind of plaid and
family coat of arms. I found two names in
my own ancestry," said Szymanski.
Some tried their skills at battle-axe


ihr u' ih is L tic pil otelssl-,in al in die >p' It
giiidrd p.a tic ipanis tluugh eatch lh[o\.
F un atl iletes i-%ic i r l,, palt of tLI ac-
4iinn at ithe Bo dem in a.I' i:.ion.Tht _Isi ,:; i ,uI t i ndin' 1.iup
lthe ishe:'. p cseelited tr. amnatze \ Oil'ni jld
olld i he garlictled ', uld I look of amaze-
meu it a [[I- d,,' c\xpertil\ kl'p:t the shle *p
ini I ILc. The ci.)u\d I tiodli ii' lh,\<-Ie r
ce ed l t[, ei-" I he u ditA7 : nal g1.1ne,1 u hlc1
li.i% u" l>r-- n jF- .1.dr, t ol cen(_i l 0 It-,
Tl_. C( bei tl To s -fol x.itim plr. isI ii-ie of
the. inost i ric tLfa itI- l ot lth S oii' i li fi-ld
-\ eitn ., and on nloukers.-yt a Iturst 11:in id li..ok
Sone b\ iO'l(ne the b tn liesl. of th Ie itlletes
tossed the Caber, v which could onl) be de-
scribed as a telephone pole 12 to 19 feet
long and weighing as much as 120 pounds.
Other "heavy events" included the


A Scottish festival would not be Scottish without the sounds of the bagpipes.


SCOTTISH continued on page A-12


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Richard Cross demonstrates the axe throw at the festival.


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Section A-10


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


March 3, 2005


+






CLAYTODAY.BIZ


Popeye's launches Appetite for a Cure


By Trisha Cormeny, Staff
trormeny@jcpgroup.comz

ORANGE PARK Those looking to quell
a hankering for chicken can now do so
while helping the fight against Muscular
Dystrophy during Popeye's Chicken and
Biscuits Appetite for a Cure Coupon Card
promotion.
Teaming with the Muscular Dystrophy
Association, Popeye's district manager,
Richard Thomason, was all too glad to lend
a hand for the second time in two years.
"It's rewarding to see what MDA has
done for the children and to see how
we've helped them," said Thomason, who
manages 24 franchises in Northeast
Florida, 18 of which are in the First Coast
area. "It's great. Everyone was excited
about helping."
Through March 15, customers ordering
their Cajun delights at any Popeye's loca-
tion will have the opportunity to donate $1
to MDA. In return, they will receive $20
worth of coupons.
"They've already raised $224,000," said

Guest bands to

perform in concert

in March, April

and May
Special to Clay Today
Free family music events, "Sunday
Concerts in Argyle Park" featuring Top
40 music and jazz for the whole family
are coming to Argyle and the West Side.
On tap are:
Sun., March 13,4-6 pm: "Lisa and The
Mad Hatter4" ith "AMAZED!"
Sun.. April li., 4-6 pml: Douglas An-
deirsoni Schol of [th A tsJazzEnsemible
Sun.. Mal 15.4-6 pm: "Trick Dice" with
'AMAZED!"
There is no charge for attending the
concerts at Argyle Athletic Association
Bajyball Field on Acanthu Is SSin-ci off Ar-
gyle Forest Blvd.
Bring lawn chairs and blankets. Food
and drinks will be available..
For more information, contact Rick
Painter at 777-1238 or rpainter@thechur-
chatargyle.org

The Railroad

& History Day

cancelled
The Railroad & History Day in Green
Cove Springs is being cancelled for
March 12 due renovation of the historic
courthouse.
The annual event is being moved to
sometime in September.
This year's event will be the 13th An-
nual Railroad and History Day hosted by
the Clay County Historical Society.


OFFICE SUPPLIES SALE

2 1 I0 --80 IOFF


"Everything Must Go"
SCopy Machines Store FIrturesN
SFurniture Paper Envelopes Filing
and Mailing Supplies Ring Binders
SPad Folios Pens Pencils Desk
Accessories Chair Mats Boards/
4 Days 10:00 A.M. 2:00 P.M. |
Fri., March 4th to Tues., March 8th
KNIGHT'S COPY CENTER
2171 KINGSLEY AVE.
(Across OPHS)
Phone: 945-807 or 716-4943


Suzanne Austin, regional field representa-
tive for MDA. "We're up 18 percent from
last year. The money that we raise pays for
local services here in the community."
Those services, ranging from new
wheelchairs to helping pay medical ex-
penses, cost anywhere from $63 for one
minute of research to $2000 for a new
wheelchair,
"I just want to thank Popeye's for
everything they're doing for the organi-
zation," said Austin. "They're doing an
outstanding job."
According to a press release, MDA
promises to "fight 43 neuromuscular dis-
eases through worldwide research, a na-
tionwide network of clinics
offering...medical services and...profes-
sional and public health education."
Last year, Popeye's raised $165,000 for
the organization; this year they have al-
ready surpassed that goal.
Offering coupons is not the only way.
Popeye's is helping. On March 5, the Orange
Park franchise will host a car wash in which
all proceeds benefit the organization.


'All of our funding
comes from private and
corporate sponsors," said
Austin. "Muscular Dys-
trophy is a genetic dis-
ease."
Money raised in the
area pays for clinics and a
local summer camp in
which youth 6-21 years of
age fighting Muscular
Dystrophy can partici-
pate in swimming, ;orse-
back riding and arts and
crafts.
"It gives mom and dad
a week of reprieve," said
Austin, who encouraged
anyone fighting the dis-
ease to get in touch with
their local office.
"Register to become a
member," said Austin en-
couragingly., "We pick up
what insurance and
Medicaid does not pay."


Richard Thomason, left and Suzanne Austin recently an-
nounced the launching of the Popeye's Chicken and Biscuits
Appetite for a Cure Campaign.


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and you.

















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March 3, 2005


Section-A-11






Section A-12 CLAYTODAY.BIZ March 3,2005

SCOTTISH from page A-10

weight toss. The object of this game is to
throw a 28-pound weight with a handle
as far as possible using only one hand
and at least one and a half turns before
the release.
The closing ceremony featured the .mhW
City of Dunedin Pipes and Drums who ,
gathered with other musical performers -
that played during the day for an interac-
tive concert that was a fitting end to the
Scottish fun.
On Sunday, morning church services at
St. Giles Presbyterian Church of OrangeAL
Park hosted "The Kirkin'of the Tartans."0
According to the Clans of Scotland web
site, Kirk is the Scottish word for Church
and a tartan is the traditional pattern of
unevenly spaced stripes crossing at right
angles woven into a woolen fabric that dis-
tinguishes the various Scottish clans. The
Kirkin' of the Tartans is the traditional
blessing of the tartans by the clergy.
Following the failure of theJacobite
Rebellion of 1745, when the English at
Culloden defeated theJacobites, the Dis- .
arming Act of 1746 forbade the Scots from
wearing their tartans. The traditional clanJ
system, with its representative tartans, was
declared forbidden. The legend goes the
Highlandershid swatches of tartan fabric-
among their clothing when they went to
church and at a predetermined time, they .
secretly touched their tartan material dur-
ing the worship service. .9.,.
The Kirkin'of the Tartans was revived
during WAWII bIy Rev.Peter Marshall, then .
the chaplain of the U.S. Senate. To encour- Photos By Nick Thompson
age Scottish-Americans to sign up to fight Frisbee catching dogs from Disc-Connected thrilled crowds with their leap-
on behalf of Great Britain, Marshall recre- ing skills.
ated the ceremony in 1943 to try to instill
pride among Scottish Americans in their
ancestral land. The Kirkfn' of the Tartans
ceremony was then conducted in Presby- A..
terian churches across the United States. ..
"It is amazing that so many peoplehere
in Clay County have Scottish heritage. I -
think there is a wee bit of Scottish in all of
us," said Szymanski. ".


I


I


'Ya Ya" the clown (Pansy
Martin) provided face paint-
ing at the festival.


Right, Ocala resident
Frenchie Bislaux attempts to
clear the bar during
the women's 28 pond
weight throw.


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CLAYTODAY.BIZ


Wild Game Feast spells


good eating, fun and games


By Bob Henderson, Staff
bhenderson@jcfpgroup.comi

GREEN COVE SPRINGS Venison.
Wild turkey. Gator tail. Wild hog. Elk
stew. And more. ..
Is your mouth watering yet?
With little more than two weeks to go
until the Wild Game Feast presented by
the Green Cove Springs Rotary Club, it's al-
most possible to smell the aromas from the
table that will be spread before visitors to
this second annual event.
The Wild Game Feast will take place
Saturday, March 19,4 p.m. 7 p.m., at the
Clay County Fairgrounds.
In addition to the list above, there also
willbe chicken, hot dogs and hamburgers.
Besides sumptuous eating, there will be


entertainment with the Wynn Perry Band
as well as National Trick Dog Shows. ,
Hayrides, kiddy train rides, a chainsaw
carver and Maynard Cox the "Snake Man"
will round out the evening's activities. ,
And, as always, there will be a round of
fare not often seen assembled in one place.
Proceedsfromthefeastwillbenefitaslate
of charities not yet determined. Last year's
"highly successful" event distributed more
than $14,000 to 17 organizations; it is hoped
that this year will see an even greater result
Adult tickets are $25 each with children
under 12 admitted for $7. With only 1000
tickets available, seating is limited. Tickets
are available through all members of
Green Cove SpringsRotary, Bush-Thomp-
son Insurance in Middleburg and Wa-
chovia Bank in Green Cove Springs.


Runners gear up for annual 5k dash


U NUE


Staff Photo By Trisha Conneny


All in a day's


work


Green Cove Springs resident Ken Boyd, better known as The Orange Man,
stopped by the Clay Today office to show off his latest masterpiece, a four-pound
orange. His secret: lots of tender love and care, according to Boyd.


New main library opens

with community celebration |


By Trisha Cormeny, Staff
tcorneny@jcpgroup.com .

FLEMING ISLAND- Runners of all ages
will lace up their tennis shoes and strap on
numbers Saturday, March 5, during the
Fleming Island 5K Run.
In its fourth year, the run benefits St.
Margaret's Children's House and is very
well received, according to event organiz-
er, Layne Ray.
"The people in the community have
just been outstanding," said Ray, director
of the preschool. "There will be a lot of
giveaways. The bags are really neat"
According to Ra., the el c't has .crown
from 100 runners its first year to more than
250 runners last year.
"This year looks like it will be our ban-
ner year," said Ray, who hopes, to raise
$1000 for the school. "The run goes
through Flemking Island Plantmion. the
golf course and Black (Cireek Tiail."
Gro, fn-utps are li'-a the _unh pai ticii-


pants in this race, either. There will also
be a free One Mile Fun Run and Pre-K
dash taking place the same day as the
other events.
Registration is $20 for the 5k Run and
can be done the day of the event.
"This is something that is a community-
wide event," said Ray. "In my heart I'm a
runner and this has come together so won-
derfully."
Ray wanted to send a special thanks to
Bob Boyd, Ridgeview High's Coach Neese,
John TenBrock, Chick-fil-a and the YMCA.
"In years past it's helped us to purchase
new playground equipment," said Ray,
who said the school is always seeking help
in funding new playground equipment,
teaching materials, computer equipment,
library resources and classroom resources.
"This year, we're looking to build a new
classroom."
* For more information about the 5k
Run, call Layne Ray at 284-1808 or visit
www.stmargaretsfl.org.


By Bob Henderson, Staff
bhenderson@jcpgroup.com .

FLEMIING ISL AND It was a long time
coming, but Saturday, Feb. 26, the new.
Clay County Headquarters Library
opened with fanfare and festivity.
The day was chilly, windy and occasion-
ally wet but nothing seemed to dampen
the spirits of the throng gathered to help
celebrate the moment..
County Library Director Arnold
Weeks was visibly jubilant as he opened
the ceremonies and recognized the Clay
County Department of Public Safety
Color Guard, Girl Scout Junior Troop
730 and Pastor Scott Yirka of Hibernia
Baptist Church.
County Commission Chairman
George Bush reminisced, introducing
Roger Arrowsmith of Eagle Harbor and
recalling how his company had donated
the five-acre site as part of their Planned
Unit Development agreement.
County Commissioner Christy
Fitzgerald, whose district includes Flem-
ing Island, also recalled the library's his-
tory. Quoting Ralph Waldo Emerson, she
said that there, "...is not much you can do


to a library but a library can do a lot to
you." She strongly urged the audience to
take advantage of the new facility and let
it do its thing to them.
Assistan LilbiaryDiiecto! P.at Coff-
man introduced keynote speaker State
Rep. Jennifer Carroll. Noting that the
new library is close enough that she and
her fainily can ride their bikes to it, Car-
roll described the facility as a communi-
ty asset, one that adds to the quality of life
and serves as an adjunct to area schools.
She said it is a place where young and old
can mingle for mutual-benefit. In an
aside, she told the audience that her next.
project will be a senior ("seasoned") citi-
zens center for the area.
The time had come for the cutting of
a ribbon and the formal opening of the
library doors. Visitors crowded around as
Bush wielded symbolic huge wooden
shears (real scissors were hidden behind
them). The moment the ribbon fell in two
sections and the doors swung open, the
crowd surged forward and the new li-
brary received its first visitors.
From polished hardwood floors to


LIBRARY continued on page A-20


H.E.L.P.
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Faith-Based Spiritual Counseling

264-6763
Bob Alan kF,...,-,:d nr.,- -,
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Staff Photo By Bob Henderson
This ensemble from St. Johns Cquntry Day School is part of the group that entertained
visitors at the Grand Opening of the new Headquarters Library on Fleming Island.


! REFACE THE PLACE!


I DON'T REPLACE-REFACE ANDTSAVE!
WE'RE YOUR KITCHEN CABINET
REFACING SPECIALISTS. ( "


-- ---- -----.A


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. rtry 904-591-3850


March 3, 2005


Section A-13






CLAYTODAY.BIZ


uszness


Having a healthy pregnancy



Physician at St. Vincent's says most



moms-to-be should exercise


JACKSONVILLE For many women,
having a healthy pregnancy means eat-
ing right and staying off their feet as
much as possible. Doctors say not so.
Moms-to-be should do themselves and
their babies a favor and get moving.
Stephanie Richburg is among Jack-
sonville area women who stepped up to
do just that. Inher late 20s with the birth
of her first child less than a month away,
Richburg was on the treadmill recently
inside St. Vincent's Fitness Center three
days a week. The radiologic technologist
began exercising six months into her
pregnancy after her doctor confirmed
she was gaining more weight than she
needed to. What she got from her rou-
tine was more than weight control.
"Exercising made me feel so much bet-
ter, and that totally surprised me," Rich-
burg says. "It relieved my back pains and
gave me so much more strength and en-
ergy. I expected my time on the treadmill
to make me even more tired than Ialready
was. Instead, it was just the opposite."
Medically .speaking, should
Stephanie have been on the treadmill
during her pregnancy? "Absolutely,"
says Annette Laubscher, MD. Laubsch-
er guided Richburg's exercise during
her pregnancy. She says, not only is ex-
ercise during pregnancy okay, it's actual-
ly recommended under guidelines-
updated by the American College of
Gynecologists two years ago.
"I don't think a lot of women are ac-
tually aware of those changed guide-
lines, and that's a problem," Laubscher
says. "There are a few pioneers in the
field who have pushed this message to,
some'degree but not enough. Within
the general population, the updated
guidelines recommending exercise dur-
ing pregnancy just haven't made much
of a difference yet."
That's a shame, considering exercise
during pregnancy is linked to less weight
gain for moms, easier deliveries with.
smaller babies and faster recoveries.
Some studies have estimated ten ounces
less weight gain in babies whose mothers
exercised before their third trimesters.
Though smaller, those babies are born
perfectly healthy.'It's important to note
that moms-to-be should not try even
modest exercise without talking to their
doctors first.


Stephanie Richburg is a one-woman cheerleader for exercise during pregnancy. Four
months after the birth of a healthy baby girl, she was back into.her favorite blue jeans.


"I think every woman is an individ-
ual, and.there is not one general exer-
cise program that fits every .single
pregnant woman," Laubscher said.
"Women need to talk with theirfdoctors,
allow their physicians to rule out con-
traindications and guide them in plan-
ning which exercises are okay, how
often and for how long."


Walking, swimming and stationary bi-
cycling are common exercise regimens
approved for women during pregnancy.
Some weight-bearing exercises can be
okay, but doctors usually reject vigorous
weight-bearing exercises. Even women
who have not exercised prior to preg-
nancy can ask their doctors about start-
ing with a modest walking program.


There are a few conditions that mean
exercise during pregnancy is not safe.
Those conditions include pre-eclampsia
that develops early in the pregnancy, pla-
centa previa or any kind of bleeding in
the first and second trimester. Women at
high risk for pre-term labor should also.
not exercise while pregnant. Those
women are in the minority, however,
hu::in it Lculnes t- exercise.
"It's important that moms-to-be talk
to their doctors about it and then get
moving," says Laubscher. "When it
comes to having a healthy pregnancy,


Exercise during
pregnancy is linked to
less weight gain for
moms, easier
deliveries with smaller
babies and faster
recoveries according
to doctors at
St. Vincents.

any exercise is better than nothing. Ac-.
tually, there's quite a lot-that most preg-
nant woman can do."
Richburg is a one-woman cheerleader
for exercise during pregnancy. Four
months after the birth of a healthy bab)
girl, she was back into her fa \ ite blue
jeans. Her delivery was smooth and her
recovery fast.
"I feel wonderful, and I give a lot of
credit to my time on the treadmill while I
was pregnant," Richburg says. "I believe
exercising gave me more stamina to en-
dure labor, and Ithink it also gave me the
-energy I needed to recover more quickly."
Richburg alsopoints to the baby girl in
her arms, who is obviously very healthy.
When it's time for Bailey Catherine to
have a baby brother or sister, Richburg
says she will definitely exercise again
during pregnancy. She hopes other
women will hear her story and follow in
her footsteps literally.
"If I can do it," Richburg says, "they
can do it, too."


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Section A-14


March 3,2005






Section A-15


.k00 gJ/,


"Space Day" at Orange Park Christian Academy


By Kelly J. Stigliano, Correspondent

ORANGE PARK-Orange Park Christian
Academy opened its doors onrTuesday to
middle school students of Pinewood
Christian Academy, Faith Christian
Academy, and St. Matthew and.Sacred
Heart Catholic Schools for its first Space
Day. Hosted by OPCA, their non-profit
research and education company Tekna-
Theos Inc, the Florida Space Grant Con-
sortium and the Orange Park Assembly
of God, the day held fun educational op-
portunities for more than 350 students.
All preparation for the day, set up, or-
ganizing activities and clean up was done
by the students of Orange Park Christian
Academy. Under the leadership of
Tekna-Theos Advisor and OPCA teacher
Kevin Simmons, they orchestrated the
entire event.
The day began with a quick lesson
from Keynote Speaker, Bradley Carlson,
as he explained the improvements in the


Orange Park Christian Academy student
Chris Carter dropped each protected egg
onto the pavement to test the team's ert-
gineering skills.

space program and the on-going experi-
ments involved in perfecting future
space shuttles. Carlson recently trans-
ferred to the Kennedy Space Center from
Marshall Space Flight Center in.
Huntsville, Ala. Explanation of his work
in advanced propulsion systems of the


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Next Generation Launch Technology
Far-term Vehicles kept the students' at-
tention.
Broken ii iio three groups., he students
roitaed between a Trigonomeu \ Compe-
tition, an .r-eihobake Competition and'
lunch and visiting the booths of ex-
hibitors. .
The Northeast Florida Association of
Rocketry displayed several of their rock-
ets and had four representatives on hand
to answer the many questions from the
students. Their attitude of "it's not a
hobby, it's a passion" came through bril-
liantly as knowledge-hungry students,
visited their display..
NASA. M1.hii',lall. SpaCe Flighiu Center
displayed the bioreactor they are cur-
rently working on with Tekna-Theos Inc.
Representatives fro in Mc\l,-s Tcchn ical
Services andAir Traffic Controllers were
present as well.
The Northeast Florida Astronomical
Society's display was in the parking lot.
\\ ih ,-several solar observing telescopes,
the students were able to look at the sun
and try to identify sunspots. Models rep-
I Csen'i\m et of planets and their masses
were ondisplay. Several of the Society's
members were available to guide the stu-
dents and answer their questions.
For the Aerobrake Competition,
teams of four people each were given an
egg, 40 straws and a roll of clear tape to


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test the students' engineering prowess.
Each team gave themselves a name and
created a piotecti\e covering for their
egg. The egg was dropped from a height
of 10 feet. Cracked eggs earned 75 points
and unbroken eggsearned 100 points.
The day drew to an close with a word
of assurance from GregJenkins, a Me-
chanical Engineer from Moseley Techni-
cal Services Inc. He said that only three,
percent of high school graduates have a
goal upon graduation. "The sky is not the
limit. We can go beyond that," he said as
he encouraged students to set goals for
their lives.
Greg Lukach from the NE FL Associ-
ation of Rocketry then cheered the stu-
dents on with a good word. "Find what
you like, grab onto it and have fun," he
suggested. He then distributed several
rocket sets to students with winning


I


Correspondent
Photos By
Kelly J. Stigliano
From Sacred
S -m r my e-ii Heart Catholic
R giM L School, Jazmin
-I i Ortiz, Jonalyn
Tamares, Daniel
Chica and Elaine
Hussey teamed
up in the Trig
SCompetition.










tickets in the rocket drawing.
The day ended with trophies given to
the winning teams. Coming in fourth,
third and first in the Trig Competition
were teams from Sacred Heart. Second
place went to a team from St. Matthews.
Coming in fourth and second-for the Aer-
obrake Competition was Sacred Heart,
with third place going to St. Matthews.
First place went to a team from Faith
Christian Academy.
Simmons, Tekna-Theos Inc. Advisor
and OPCA Science and Math Teacher,
encouraged the students to further their
education, especially in math and sci-
ence. He assured them that they too,
could get involved in the NASA Program.
The students returned to their schools
with a new appreciation for the United
States Space Travel Program and, hope-
fully, a desire to shoot for the stars.


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March 3, 2005


CLAYTODAY.BIZ










SJRCC holds "Living the Dream" celebration


Special to Clay Today
ORANGE EPRK-Si.Joluh RI ei Commu-
nity College's Orange Park Campus recog-
nized Black Historn Month with a "Living
the Dream" Cel briation onFeb. 22.
The celebration began with
Ridge% iet High School's dance step
team, "Fly Crew," giving an energetic
performance for students, faculty, and
staff in the student center. Following
the performance was guest speaker Dr.
John Howard, English instruCtor at
SJRCC, who encouraged students to
think more about their ancestors and
about the relationships that they have


The "Fly Crew" dance step team from Ridgeview High School performs in the student
center at SJRCC's Orange Park Campus during the "Living the Dream" Celebration.



The backyard offers


some forgotten-treasures


By Trish Cormeny, Staff
tcorneny@jcpgroup.comn

YOUNGERMAN- While hundreds
brave the busy streets of Jacksonville in
their search for higher education, many
locals tend to forget a gem right in their
own backyard.
ITT Technical Institute, located at
6600 Youngerman Circle, offers students
from all walks of life a chance to experi-
ence the college arena while taking ad-
vantage of small class sizes, according to
director BrianJ. Quirk.
"Right now we have almost 79 cam-
puses nationwide and we do business in
30 states," said Quirk, who stated that the
school had just g otten its reaccredidation
in December. "Oir number one focus is
the practical approach."
So, what makes a small, urban campus
more unique, and some might say a little
more valuable, than bigger campuses just
up the road?
"We don'tjust focus on a theoretical
approach," said Quirk. "We apply what
you learn from day one. That way, hope-
fully when the student comes out of here,
they can't only tell you how to do it, but
they can show you as well."
Boasting their biggest class as contain-
ing approximately 30 students, Quirk as-
sured that every one of his instructors was
not only qualified to teach their subjects,
but were also veterans in the field as well.
"You want someone that has the expe-
rience and can bring it into the class-
room," said Quirk, who also said that all
instructors hold at least one certification
in the field and most were students them-
selves, pursuing masters degrees and
constantly returning to the classroom to


keep up-to-date on the latest technology
available. "How can I advise a student...if
I haven't done it myself?"
Afraid of going back into the class-
room? Trying to raise a family, hold down
a full time job and learn :everything
about the field at the same time? Well;
how about Saturday classes? ITT Techni-
cal Institute, according to Director of Re-
cruitment Jorge Torres, offers classes
quarterly. While most are evening and
Saturday classes,June offers ample op-
portunity to wile away daylight hours
with a class as well.
"In the classroom, if you have a stu-
dent that's struggling...they'll take thestu-
dent out and advise them," said Torres.
"From the minoeni a prospect becomes a
st[idtn[. the\ qsari building i a ielationhlp
with Career Services."
That relationship, according to both
Torres and Quirk, helps make the stu-
dent's college career even more success-
ful by offering resume assistance, career
advice and even venues to prospective
employers.
"We don't guarantee them the posi-
tion," said Torres. "'We provide the tools,
but it's up to them to do it."
Another advantage to choosing ITT
Tech, according to the duo, is that one will
know within the hour what their Admis-
sions status is rather than waiting days for
a reply in the mail.
So, is the $386 fee per credit hour real-
ly worth it? Well, once one starts sitting
down and comparing costs to a tradition-
al four year university and realizes that
the $386 fee is all inclusive- no extra lab
fees, parking fees, or student activity fees


today with others. He motivated the stu-
dents to read, study, and undertake
some causes.
"We need youth today to start taking,
on some challenge-,"he said. "We need
intellectuals."
Also during February at SJRCC's Or-
ange Park Campus students participated
in a Black History Month Poetry Contest.
Alicia Howell won first place for her
poem "Clothilde." Lena Stewart won sec-
ond place for 'Journey's Dream," and
Joey Lavallee won third place for the
poem "Where Are We Now."
For more information, call 276-6800
or Visit www.sjrcc.edu.


Principal named at


Paterson Elementary


Special to Clay Today
ORANGE PARK R.M. Paterson
Elementary School will soon have a
new Principal. Superintendent
David Owens has appointed Terry,
Grieninger 'to the top position at
Paterson.
"Terry is very organized. He be-
lieves in discipline, has good people
skills, good work ethics and, overall,
he is just a great man with good char-
acter," said Owens. "He also believes
in involving his faculty in the deci-
sion-making p ocess and he believes
that school should be fun for stu-
dents and teachers."
Grieninger has served at both the
junior high and elementary levels. He


began his career with the School Dis-
trict of Clay County in October of
1994 as a teacher at Lakeside Junior
High. InJuly, 2000, he moved to Green
Cove Springs Junior as a teacher and
later became the school's Assistant
Principal. In July, 2004, he was ap-
pointed as Assistant Principal of
Swimming Pen Creek Elementary.
. "This is a wonderful opportunity,"
said Grieninger. "Ireally look forward
to joining such a great school and my
desire is to continue the academic suc-
cess at Paterson Elementary."
Grieninger will official s become
Pateison's nei Principal on July 1.
He w-ill replace Susan Helme\ who is
retiring at the end of the current
school year.


ITT continued on page A-17


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Clay County High School to


host Scholarship Pageant


Special to Clay Today
The annual Miss Clay High Scholar-
ship Pageant will take place Saturday,
March 12, in the Clay High Cafetorium.
Six talented junior girls will compete for
the title of Miss Clay High 2005-2006.
The pageant's theme this year is "Coun-
try Charm." Participating in this year's
pageant are (in contestant order): Eliza-
beth Lopez, Kendra Young,, Erin
'Mitc:hell. Ashley Douglas, I Lairen


Buchanan and Laura O'Brien. Joining
the contestants in their opening dance
number will be Mr. Clay High; Thomas
Smith. TracyJones, Miss Clay High 2004-
2005, will provide special entertainment.
Master and Mistress of Ceremonies will
be Doug Deters and Haley Robinson,
teachers at Green Cove SpringsJunior
High School. The pageant will begin at
6:00 p.m. The cost of admission is $5.00
per person. Refreshments and programs
, will'be sold.


Section A-16


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


March 3, 2005









Clay County student selected as Ambassador to Australia


By Jim Kelly and Special Correspondents
jkelly@jcpgroup.com

OAKLEAF- Tyler Wright is an ordinary
12-year old Oakleaf/Timberfield resi-
dent with an extraordinary opportunity.
He was nominated to represent the
United States on a People to People Stu-
dent Ambassador trip to Australia injuly.
But, the money must come from
somewhere and Tyler needs donations
from local businesses and friends. Tyler
has many responsibilities for his eight-
een-day journey; raising the $6,000 tu-
ition for meals, transportation,
accommodations and educational activi-
ties are among them.
Some of his fund-raising initiatives
have included selling hot dogs to local
workers, selling coupon books, retrieving
mail for out-of-town neighbors, sending
out fundraiser letters, seeking corporate
sponsorship opportunities and asking for
donations in lieu of Christmas presents.
To date, Tyler has raised $3200, and is well
on his way to his goal.
Steve and Gwen Wright, are proud of
their son and constantly encourage him
wherever possible in earning the money
to pay for the fourteen thousand mile trip.
According to their web site, www.stu-
dentambassadors.org The People to
People Student Ambassador Program
provides opportunities for grade school,
junior high and senior high students to
explore domestic and foreign destina-
tions, learning about the history, govern-
ment, economy and culture of the areas
they visit Student Ambassador delega-
tions of 30-40 students are led by experi-


Student Ambassador to Australia, Tyler Wright, of Clay County gets a lesson in politic
his first assignment.


enced educators during this dynamic
and exciting program. These delegation


Music scholarship


competition annou nced-


leaders guide students in preparing for
the program during orientation meet-
ings focusing on travel tips, the culture of
the destination, bonding as a group, and
much more.."
Dwight D. Eisenhower founded the
program in 1956, believing if people
from different cultures could come to-
gether in peace and friendship, so could
countries.


What a concept nbr
a tweIve year old to ex-
perience first-hand,"
said morn, Gn en,
Today, Mary Jean
Eise n li hom e, grand-
dauighterof Dwight, is
Presidentof People to
People, with George
W. Bush as Honorary
Chairman.
Tr ler was chosen
a ., for this program
'ba sed on his academ-
yic achievement. Tyler
"o i maintains his place
on the '"'Honor Roll
.at Trinity Christian
Academy, while par-
ticipating inJr. Beta
CIuib, his youth group
at Shindler Drive
Baptist Church and
plating safety and
tight endforBel-Med
football.
All the fornier tu-
dent ambassadors
that Tylerhas come in
contact with' ex-
pressed enthusiastic
approval for the pro-
graim's continuation
Some of the activities
included in this once-
al fund raising as in-a-lifetime oppor-
tunity are meetings
with government of-
ficials, a three night home stay with an
Australian family and awesome experi-
ences such as meeting an Aborigines
tribe, visiting the Sydney Opera House
and snorkeling the Great Barrier Reef!
If your company can helpwith Tyler's
trip with individual or corporate spon-
sorship opportunities, please contact
Gwen Wright at 291-2252. or email:
momwith3kids@bs.net.


Special to Clay Today

Concert on the Green, Clay County's
largest outdoor cultural event, recently
announced its annual music scholarship
competition April 2 and 5.
Applicants must be Clay County resi-
dents in grades 6-12, and under 19 years
of age, attending a Clay County public
school, pri ate s-ihool.or home-schooled.
There are two divisions open to stu-
dent insttiin ntalists and vocalists:Ju-
ni,,r igr.ad es 6-9' I and Senior i (grades 9-12).
The first place winner from the Se-
nior Division will receive a $1,500 schol-
arship and the opportunity to perform as


guIt st soloist iithti he-jacksonville Snm-
phonv in Suniida. Ma% "29r, ilheev\en!ngof
the on tdoor ciIn.c I(.
Up t.-i ren other si-h iIlarships will be
awai led fli $,nI si .1I-.1 o1. These schol-
arship winners will alsi peii ti, m in two
Clay County concerts in Api il at the Pen-
ney Memorial (C Ii rc h, and in May at Or-
ange Park United Methlodist Church.
The application deadline is Ma lich 21. Aiiu-
ditions will takeplace9 a.in-noon ApI il 2
and 3-9 p.m. April 5 at St.Johns Country
Dav School in the new Performing Arts
G.etcr. Appliicationi al e aivailhIabi online
at www.concertonthegreen.com or by
calling Diane Combs at 276-6454.


ITT from page A-16


to worry about, not to mention the fact
that the $386 also pays for all books for
the class, this turns out to be a pretty
good alternative.
"We're here to help," said Quirk,
who also said those who may not be
able to afford the cost will be able to
sit down with a Financial Aide repre-
sentative and look through an exten-
sive database filled with scholarships
of all kind..


"It's not just a numbers game to us,"
said Torres.
ITT Technical Institute offers de-
grees in information technology, elec-
tronics technology,, drafting and
design, business administration and
criminal justice. For more informa-
tion,.call 573-9100 or visit www.itt-
tech.edu.
"Check out all your options," said
Quirk. "When it's all said and done, your
name's on the diploma, not your mom's,
not your grandfather's, but yours."


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CLAYTODAY.BIZ


March 3, 2005


Section A-17


-ii.
*k-


I


I






CLAYTODAY.BIZ


Japanese storyteller takes


stage as Thrasher-Horne


presents first family matinee


Photo Special to Clay Today
Kuniko Yamamoto will present her special storytelling style at the Thrasher-Home
Center for the Arts on Saturday, March 5.


Special to Clay Today

ORANGE PARK Folktales from Japan
combined with traditional native song,
original masks, origami, highly stylized
movement and a touch of magic will de-
light all ages as the Thrasher-Home Cen-
ter for the Arts presents the dramatic
Japanese storytelling of Kuniko Ya-
mamoto, Saturday, March 5.
Tickets for the 2:30 p.m. performance
are $5 and can be purchased by calling
the THCA Box Office at 904-276-6750.
Seating is limited. "
"This performance is sponsored in
part by the State of Florida, Department
of State, Division of Cultural Affairs, the
Florida Arts Council and the National
Endowment for the Arts," said THCA Ex-
ecutive Director Tony Walsh. "The per-
formance is designed to reflect the
Sunshine State Standards and FCAT,
while complimenting the Multi-Culture
and Social Study, Visual Arts, Language
Arts or it can stand on its own."
Yamamoto's performance highlights
Japanese stories including The Little-
Funny Woman, The Stonecutter and
:short stories from the oldest Japanese
book of Kojiki. Each story portrays the
culture and moral perspective of Japan,
while illustrating commentary and


description ofJapanese traditions.
"It is a perfect family show for all ages,"
said Walsh. "The performance is spiced
with ideas that will both educate and
amuse."
A native ofJapan, Yamamoto received
her bachelor of psychology degree from
Otani University of Kyoto,Japan in 1983.
She started performing professionally in
her hometown of Osaka where she stud-
ied traditional dance, music and theater.
She has-received national exposure
performing Japanese Storytelling at the
Silk Road International Exposition and
on Kansai National TV
The following year Kuniko traveled
to the United States to study with Tony
Montanaro, a highly respected mime
and actor.
Three years later she-began touring
with Faulkner Light Theater where she
helped present stage illusions, and
brought ancient tales to life with shadows
and magic. For the next five years she
performed constantly in theaters, ele-
mentary schools, colleges and festivals
across the country.
In 1992, Kuniko left-the Faulkner
Light Theater troupe to move to Florida
and has been touring throughout the
state. She has presented her programs for
every grade level and age group.


Local students to compete at


Odyssey of the Mind Tournament


FLEMING ISLAND Teams of local stu-
dents from elementary through high
school will compete at the Manatee
Odyssey of the Mind Regional Tourna-
ment on March 12 at Fleming Island High
School. The competition is the first step in
determining which teams will represent
Florida at the Odyssey of the Mind 2005
World Finals at the University of Colorado
at Boulder inMay.
The teams have spent months devel-
oping solutions for a variety of "prob-
lems," but they'll have only eight minutes
to present their solutions. Local volun-
teer judges will score them on innovation,
originality and meeting specific require-
ments. Teams go up against others in the
same age group in one of the following
problems: .
Stunt Mobiles, where teams design ve-
hicles with different propulsion systems so
they travel over obstacle courses and hit a
balloon target
In Your Dreams, the invention problem
requires teams to act out dream sequences
atid build a "monster" that performs tasks.
In this year's "classics" problem, Get the


Message, teams tell the same story three
times using three different methods of
communication one of which is a futur-
istic method created by the team.
In Crazy Columns, teams use balsa
wood and glue to build a structure that
weighs less than 15 grams and rests at three
differentheightsbutis designed toholdas
much weight as possible.
Laugh-A-Thon is a performance prob-
lem where teams present humorous "fea-
tures" meant to entertain others.
The teams' quick-thinking ability is test-
ed too when they solve a short-term spon-
taneous problem given to them on
competition day.
Twenty-eight teams are expected to
compete at the tournament, representing
nine schools from the area. Those who
place will advance to the Florida Odyssey
of the Mind Association Finals on April 23
at University of Central Florida.
The tournament begins at 9 a.m. and
will continue throughout the day. Winners
will be announced at the Awards Ceremo-
ny, beginning at 4:30 p.m. All events are
free of charge and open to the public.


Junior Storytellers


Special to Clay Today -

FLEMING ISLAND- On Thursday,
Feb .10, die fut .grade classes of Flem-
ing Island Elementary School present-'
ed a musical program, about our
country's history.
The program correlated with the
Sunshine State Standards curriculum
that they were studying in their class-
rooms. Beginning with all of the
classes singing together, each class


presented a number.
The speakers of the classes were
d dressed u p representing famous peo-
ple such as George' \ashmigton.,
Abraham Lincoln and Betsy Ross.
The songs not only talked of fa-
mous people but of symbols and em-
blems such as the flag and The Statue
of Liberty.
The program was concluded with
the song "Sounds Like America
to Me."


TiM^"


Dressed in their historic finery. these students bring the past alive at Fleming
Island Elementary.


- Section A-18


March 3, 2005





CLAYTODAY.BIZ


U
*1


Re/qion


College choir to present concert at



St. Giles Presbyterian Church


Special to Clay Today
ORANGE PARK St. Giles
Presbyterian Church, Orange
Park, and the Presbyterian Col-
lege Choir, Clinton, S.C., will
present a concert of sacred
music at St. Giles Presbyterian
Church, 116 Foxridge Rd, Sun-
day evening, March 6,'at 7 p.m.
Performing will be the Presby-
terian College Choir, Chamber
Choir, and Ringers.
Presbyterian College, Clinton,
S.C., is about mid-way between
Greenville and Columbia on In-
terstate 26. The PC Choir is on
spring tour March 2-9 and will
visit communities in South Car-
olina, Georgia, and Florida.
The PC Choir will perform lit-
erature that includes choral
monuments, 20th Century liter-
ature, hymns and spiritual songs,
and new church anthems.
The PC Choir is led by Dr.
Porter Stokes, chair of the De-
partment of Music. Dr. Ron
Davis, professor of Sacred
Music and Organ, will direct the
PCRingci' ,nd :'&-onpdin\ the
PC Choir.
For more information, con-
tact'Troy Lewis, pastor, St. Giles
PC, (904) 272-1244.

Photo Special to Clay Today
Presbyterian College choir will
present concerts at Orange
Park's St. Giles Church March 6
and 7.


PhotoiphtII d
bit: Sarah D.
Scene of St.
Johns River
from River Rd.


Attention shutterbugs!

Do you have an interesting photo
-- you would like to share?
Send all submitions to Bill
Austin, Managing Editor
at baustin@jcpgroup.com
All photos will be considered


for publication.


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March 3, 2005


Section A-19


4 -


'^:


8


I






CLAYTODAY.BIZ


Poizce


Sheriff Beseler announces changes on Taser policy


By Bill Austin, Managing Editor
ba ustin@jcpgroup.com

Clay County Sheriff Rick Beseler has
implemented changes to the department's
Taser policy and said that although a time-
ly issue, the change is result of revamping
departmental general orders.
"Tasers are one of the best law enforce-
ment tools in our arsenal," said Beseler,
during a phone interview.
The former policy authorized use of a
Taser when the officer on the scene was
faced with verbal confrontation from a
suspect The new classification for use is for
"physical resisters," or from those suspects
that are armed according to Beseler. That
same plan will be implemented for the use
of pepper spray.
The change comes with stringent pro-
tocol after the Taser is deployed on a sus-
pect, and requires immediate medical
attention that is monitored by corrections
medical staff for up to four hours. In addi-
tion to that, the suspect's vital signs are
taken every 30 minutes during that four-
hour period.
All sworn in officers at the sheriffs de-
partment carry Tasers, but only after com-
pleting training, which includes, being,
shot by one.


LIBRARY t wm pae A-13


sound absorbing walls and ceilings.
thie new facility is deisigIned to provide
amtactive, comfortable sin rroundings
conducive to quiet reading and re-
search.
The $3.775 million facility is com-
ple-cly paid folr using a conibinaion
of the coti11nt\ onle-ceiii
sales tax and $51i0.0u()
state cons-l action giaIntL
There are mornite than ..-..
27,000 iiems in the li-
branV' icollecdion, gadh- -
cred ai a :ost of 51) 1.000.
Therr i' a meeting y
0rooin .available to non-
profit organizations and a .
children's 'ection de- .. ..M
signed with dte child's L
'aferv in mind.
A light butler was set
up in the meeting oloom
f,:,r vislto rs. These twoy
Also in the meeting very first pc
room was a musical dren's secti


Taser guns fire darts that deliver a
50,000 volt shock when they pierce the skin
by two barbed darts that can shoot out of
the gun about 20 feet Making contact with
the body however isn't mandatory accord-
ing to Sgt.Jerry Howard, CCSO Armor and
Taser Instructor. "The barbs don't have to


ensemble from St.Johns Cobunt 'i Da\
School. Another ensemble ti om Lake-
sidt junior High School entertained
in the genealogy research room
The library. 1895 Town Center
Blvd.. Fleming Island. is open Monday
through Thursdav o a.m. 9 p.m. and
Fi iday and SAtnrdaN. ll a-m. 5 p.m. It
is closed on Suimdav.


Staff Photo By Bob Hendrnsoi
youngsters are among the new library's
patrons as Daddy reads to them in the chil-
ion.


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pierce the skin to work.Just touching-the
clothes can supply the shock," he said.
The Sheriffs Department has been
using Tasers for more than four years ac-
cording to Howard, and no deaths have oc-
curred as a -result of Taser use by,
department deputies.
"A great example of Tasers actually
saving lives happened on the night hthe
new policy was implemented," saidBesel-
er. "I received a call from one of our
depi uies I lho adjust used his Taser dur-


Special to Clay Today
MIDDLEBURG -The 2005Clay County
Civitan Blessing of the Bikes and Chari-
ty Run will beheld at St Luke's Catholic
Church in Middleburg, Saturday, April
2. Registration and breakfast begin at 8_
a.m. Blessing at 10a.m. Reverend Father
Edward Rooney will officiate.
This is the second year for the Clay
County Civitan Blessing of the Bikes.
All proceeds from this charitable event
will benefit the Developmentally Dis-
abled of Clay and surrounding coun-
ties. '
A family oriented gathering with a
blessing for a safe year, the event pro-
motes a sense of community and fel-
lowship while supporting a very
worthy cause.
,In 2004, the first year, there were
many motorcycles that participated in


ing a hostage situation in Middleburg. A
suspect was holding a knife to a man's
throat and the deputy tased the suspect, A
life was saved that night by the 'use of
Tasers, and I'm talking about the suspect,"
said Beseler.
Although the topic of Tasers and cases
of misuse continue to top the news, the
Sheriff hopes that the controversy doesn't
end with police departments yanking
their use. "I would hate to see that happen,"
said Beseler.


the blessing and scenic, police escorted
run thru Clay County ending at the Or-
ange Park Town Hall Park.
Entertainment will be announced:
Motorcycles of every color, size,
shape,;and manufacturer are invited to
participate.
At the end of the run there will be
complimentary lunch, vendor booths
and a silent auction
Non-riders are welcome and may
purchase lunch tickets at the park.
Cost is $25 per person or $35 per
couple.
St Luke's is at the Corner of Bland-
ing Blvd and OldJenningsRoad just
south of Orange Park in Middleburg.
The Orange Park Town Hall Park is
at the corner of Park Avenue (Hwy 17)
and Kingsley Avenue in Orange Park.
For additional information;contact
278-2252.


Gary C. Bernard, M.D.


Pointe Medical Services, Inc. / Pointe Med Pharmacy, Inc.
276-5700e272-1474 (FAX) / 272-1919 272-9066 (FAX)
1996 Kingsley Ave. (across from Orange Park Medical Center)
www.pointemed.com


Clay County Civitan'


Blessing of the Bikes


charity run scheduled


* General X-Ray
* Physical Therapy
* Urgent Care
* Testosterone
Replacement Therapy
* Full Service Retail
Pharmacy


(



K


:E I


Section A-20


March 3, 2005


.$






Section A-21


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


QRZ iltarlj-


Clay County Supervisor of Elections



holds FYCA election


CAMP BLANDING-The Florida Youth
Challenge Academy held their st-iiudent
government election recently with h e i.-
sistance of the Clay County Supe i isor A
Elections Office.
The process went smoothly and all
candidates have been certified \ [lihe
academy.'The FYCA is a national an a,-i id
winner.
Each Platoon in this class had rl e uip-
portunity to cast a ballot for Pi- e ideiu,.
Vice President, Secretary, Treasi r i id
four Platoon Senators.
One huildred and forty stud: in pai -
ticipated and cast their ballots.
I A brief presentation with tl- Fisrt
Vote video was made before eac[ i pIl-
toon extolling the importance -,: o n-
tering and voting. Clay County I: II. I
this video presentation for sevei _i i,
in the county's high schools with I r r11 nI-
dous success...
After the video, each studcii ,.:'
given instruction on filling out a \.t'rI
registration form. Anyone who i, 17 I .1
of age can pre-register to vote andtil t ,,-
turn 18 by Election Day they will I -e iabl :
to cast their ballot.
The Platoons were asked quet ions ib\
Scott Miller, Technical Assistan loi i hi
.ElectioxLs Offic(e.-ieg :ding the.im6or Ina-
tion included in the video at th: c rid of
each session. The information i eta ii ned
from the video was tremendous.
After.completing the course and reg-
istration session, all cadets were instruct-
ed on how to vote a ballot and were given
a ballot to cast.
There were very few mistakes made in
the ballot marking process.
"The cadets were amazed at how easy
the process was," said Jennie Bailey, Ad-
ministrative Aide/Outreach for the Elec-
tioiisOffice. .
Tammie Russell, Outreach Coordina-
tor for the facility at Camp Blanding, re-
quested the Elections Office make the
presentation to the academy.
The Florida Youth Challenge Acade-
my is a nationally recognized program
for at risk youth throughout Florida.
"We are the only academy that holds
elections and without the assistance from
Barbara Kirkman and her staff we would
not be able to instill the importance of
registering to vote and casting a ballot to


---. ......









Photo Special to clay Today
Cadets prepare to cast their ballots in the student government elections assisted by the Supervisor of elections office in Clay County.
Learning to vote takes education and the platoons were required to answer questions on what they had learned about the process.


these students," Russell said. "We appre-
ciate everything they do for us."
The winners of the election are as
follows:
President, Cadet Spencer; Vice Presi-
dent, Cadet Nolasco; Secretary, Cadet
Smith;
Treasurer, Cadet Ramirez; First Pla-
toon Senators, Cadet Baker, Cadet
Hoover, Cadet Horn, and Cadet Wylie;
Second Platoon Senators, CadetJerelds,
Cadet Poinson, Cadet Sanichez and Cadet
Thornton; Third Platoon Senators, Cadet
Booker, Cadet Davis, Cadet McDuffie and
Cadet Morgan.
"There were 51 cadets that wanted to
run for office. We had to hold a pri-
mary election to get the field down to a


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Standifer Stands for:
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Vote Standifer March 8th
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(Early Voting: NOW Mar. 7)
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manageable number," said Russell. The
Elections Office provided information
to those students that were interested
on becoming a candidate for a state or
local office.
"They may be too-young at this time
but we %, ant the i ti i consider the option
sometime in the future," said Bailey.
During the Electioni Office visit


Kellianne Vallee from "Dare Mighty
Things" was there to witness the voter ed-
ucation and election process as a "Best
. Practices" presentation for all Youth

Academy's throughout the United States.
Vallee was very impressed with the
process and will compile the information
received into training practices for other
Academy's across the nation.


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Who: Boys & Girls ages 6 tliun 17
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MISSION ST-TEMENT T. pill Chiiiiirn primuiipleh ma.
p" ro i li,.t -ih ih l hpi,-i_ iiwiln t 1'ibl J lialiln t 1 1ut l t m i i, / mi*t = I v,.J. h /r :ll


March 3, 2005


T ...... ..
"" ': ,~ i 1 I ,






CLAYTODAY.BIZ


-Navy Exchange lowers


prices even further on


many children's items


By Kristine M. Sturkie, Navy Exchange
Service Command Public Affairs
VIRG-INIA BEA\CH-F,,or -2Itl'. the Nai,
Exchange I as.. ih', ,. Ikmi -i \e- l lN plic-
i n'D I u-t hihliii isk ,idsd,.p.,i l.illelll,,
"WC\\ h.i ( !o,.IcdOill pi l.t e l\eCn iii.iL
01on1 -(.top _hiM Id ien's, \end.i_." ;aMd Balt-
ba;a Di\ ipk. the Nat \ ExIhi.ingICS 'S\ i. l
Coiimmand:L's i NEXO-.Mi N it.Iinal mi r-
.i'andisini'g ill .iltaLf i i l dildiciL's lotdi-
in'."\\e doi'I[ \,1lit Otil dilitaN f.,1111lites
to 1ha1c1 %' \:ail f f .- sale 10I pilIthase tile
narme biand clothing th[e\ 1neutd."
Cuslliomers Will c[ t 1I) percentI offI
exer\da\ mil.ti factitiiei 'stiigg stte ictail
prices on select name bi and apparel and
slh-e)p\ear for boi s,.i Isand ina l nts.
Cstone% s will also find hlo'el prices
oni ctilidren'slothing.incluin,_ denmm
and twill long leg pains. Short s. toddlri
shorts.antd pique polo shin I: tae been,
loWered, as hl:I\c L0ti0t in pocket t-slln is.
N\ lcn i\ind hireakes.and ltohddler% \,il:
b eakei s.- also edt-cd


In i Ition t tI h l Id cI .uI's ,:lt It i inr the
NIt ExI i ha ,_l.i e has .l l red tile
pi., ice on I a \ of t s bes1. sti Hling I111 ni-
tiul: ald(i it1ms !r t ciledcd t., il- Inla s.
TI eh pi ice on a- n-lI J.'n-11-1 i 1. tlic crLib
1. i l I I t: cI l l li I I l n li.il ic l.
OhinlN telc t Iltiinl l lc j so seen a it-
(il ,.t i i ll h I plitp.c.
-"B\ lo\c.ring our ci\eridla\ pIiiese\en
1i il ier r. (I able. to p sI ep xtfr s111\ igs I0
li0t Inllita'l \ fallili- ." aiM:1 Di\ jak. "TIhe
Ni\ \ E \chai.lgC's mission is to pro\ ide
q n.ilt(1\ ,.,odls a.di' selr \ ice t 2 in3 1 h:
ani 0 ro T :t p,- tuinlit\ of m-te program s.I
think o-i :tiii somers \ ill agree lthai tilt
N.i\ Exchanrer n offers e\en greamet
sa ings th.In Ibefre on the items the\
nced tor t ltich.l tainlies."
Thellate-iNEXCOM:N pi icin. s.i\.el.as
itpi_ [ted in Decermber 20-14. slo\ s that
U-L,.s n ,iltl IS S macIna.-t\ \ o; ageof 21.2peicet
on lthe pliodlicts ihe\ p .l-ch.'e froio n i the
Nai\ \ E Clanicge. \\ hien sales tax sat in,_s
1e factor. o ed iln.C 1 6-.olel S.Ai\ te a ., t eiall
a\ _- age of 25.9 piercentm.


Travel card info lost, no evidence of fraud or misuse


Special to Clay Today by the American
Forces Press Service
WASHINGTON (NNS) About 900,000
Defense Department employees may be
affected by Bank of America's loss and
the possiblecoimp omi(e:fgat n'eilnim.nt
travel card inlfo IIation, Pe ntagon offi-
cials said Feb. 25.
The General Services Administration
and Bank of America notified DoD that


Bj1 ti ulatj
t akiain'


GSA "SmartPay" travel cards are affected.
Officials said Bank of America has been
monitoring the affected accounts, and
there has been no evidence of fraud or
misuse df the accounts. Bank of America
is sending letters to affected employees..
"Informatiion legaiding travel card
ptrogl'ram accoLtUIs i'or indil idual card
holders has been lost, and it is possible
that that information has been compro-
mised; though we don't believe that that
is the case," said Teresa McKay, the De-
fense Department's deputy chief finan-
cial officer.
The U.S. Secret Service is conducting
the investigation, with help from the
Defense Criminal Investigative Service.


Officials saidthat although there has been
no evidence of criminal activity, release of
details on the circumstances of the loss
could jeopardize the investigation.
"Indications right now are that it is anac-
cidental event," McKay said. "The bank has
been imoniioring die accoumLs inmol\ ed
fi oi dite tionsei, and to date. here has Ibe n
no indication of fraudulentactivity."
The information is personal card-
holder information names, Social Secu-
rity numbers, addresses and account
numbers on magnetic tape. The loss oc-
curred in late December. GSA notified
DoD Jan. 19. McKay .said the delay was
necessary to protect the integrity of the
investigation. -


Clay Today is searching
for high school and college
student writers and
photographers for its
school section.
Those interested should call
Managing Editor Bill Austin
at 264-3200 or email
baustin@jcpgroup.com


I -itl _(.g -'' \ our I antilq


"The bank is in the process of notify-
ing cardholders of the situation," McKay
said. "They will be given a special cus-
tomer service number that has been set
up by the bank specifically for this pur-
pose. If (cardholders ha'e an\ questions,
they can contact the bank. Ift they ut iild
like, they may request that the bank can-
cel the card and reissue a card to them."
: McKay added that consumers should
always keep an eye on any credit accounts
they have. "It's always prudent for any
cardholder to monitor their monthly
statements (and) dispute any charges
they may question, and also it's important
for all of us to get a credit report at least
once a year and look at the content of that
report," she said.
Bank of America has set up a hotline
for those affected. The number is (800)
493-8444. Cardholders who notice irreg-
ularities in their accounts should call the
Bank of America at the 800 number
printed on the back of their cards, McKay
said. "If you are an affected cardholder,
.you may contact Bank of America for in-
formation on obtaining a free credit re-
port," she added.
For more information on identity
theft, visit www.consumer.gov/idtheft and
www.socialsecurity.gov/pubs/idthefthtm.


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St. Patrick's Day Page.


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'* *.' "< / ~ .
.- -: -* -' t-i '. .;.+a'".t'+. :.* .,' + f ,~ I .' ,- I f tf., o -^ -.- -'.,.-* ,
1 ; '. _. *; ,' *.*}',.' ..'.** t-,*'..,-1._ ':. --, ,, ;, *", ,, ,, a < *' < !^ .' . 1.
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"@U.S. 17 & Kingsley Ave. -6-0001-'/
S (Between Eckerd's & Winn Dixie)


1


- I


March 3; 2005


Section A-22


J-app 90,',
Donrolh.i .1 .Arsc








MILITARY BRIEFS


Army National Guard Pvt. Chawla V.
Edwards graduated from basic combat
training at FortJackson, Columbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks.of training, the
soldier studied the Army mission, history,
tradition and values, physical fitness, andre-
ceived instruction in combat skills, military
weapons, chemical warfare and bayonet
training, drill and ceremony, marching, rifle
marksmanship, armed and unarmed com-
bat, map reading, field tactics, military cour-
tesy, military justice system, basic first aid,
-foot marches, and field training exercises.
She is the daughter of AnnieE. and step-
daughter of Russell Burch of Middleburg.

Army Pvt. Toby S. Quichocho gradu-
ated from the Multichannel Transmission
Systems Operator-Maintainer Advanced
Individual Training course at Fort Gor-
don, Augusta, Ga.
The 12-week course trains enlisted sol-
diers to install, operate, and perform unit
level maintenance on multichannel line-
of-site and tropospheric scatter commu-
nications systems, communications
security devices, and associated equip-
ment, operate and perform preventive-
maintenance checks and services on vehi-
cles and install, operate, and perform pre-
ventive maintenance checks and services
on power generators.
The nephew of Mercy Perry of Middle-
burg and Kina Elm of Yuba City, Calif., his
wife,Jasmine, is the daughter of Ken C. and
Judith M. Santos of Tamuning, Guam.
Quichocho isa l999highschoolgraduate
of Guam Conmmunity College, Mangilao.

Navy Cmdr. David D. Onstott, son of
Annette Price Onstott of Vidalia, Ga.-and
Donald D. Onstott of Orange Park, is in the
middle of a routine scheduled deploy-
muent, while assigned to the aircraft carrier
USS Harry S. Truman, homeported in
Norfolk, Va.
Onstott and more than 7, 600 other
shipmates of the Truman Carrier Strike
,, op (CSG),plo,- in rippoi t ,:,f the
global war on terrorism..
Onstott is a 1980 graduate of Vidalia
High School of Vidalia, Ga. and joined the
Navy in September 1985. He is a 1984 grad-
uate of Georgia Southern, Ga. with a BBA
degree and a 2000 graduate of Naval War
College, R. I. with a MA degree.

Navy Seaman Apprentice Jared A.
Aronson, son of Michelle K. and stepson
of Kraig Phares of Orange Park, U.S. Navy
basic training at Recruit Training Com-
mand, Great Lakes, Ill.
During the eight-week program, Aron-
son completed training that included class-
room study and instruction on naval
customs, first aid, firefighting, water safe-
ty and survival, and shipboard and.aircraft
safety. An emphasis was also placed on
physical fitness.
The capstone event of boot camp, "Bat-
tle Stations", gives recruits needed skills
and confidence and galvanizes warrior at-
tributes of sacrifice, dedication, teamwork
and endurance through the application of
Navy skills and values of Honor, Courage
and Commitment. Its "Navy" flavor was
designed to take into account what it
means to be a Sailor.
Aronson is a 2003 graduate of
Ridgeview High School.

Marine Corps Pvt. Brian A. Hill, son
of Charlene E and Terry A. Hill of Orange
Park, recently completed the Small Arms
Repair Course at the U.S. Army's Proving
Ground in Aberdeen, Md.
During the course, Hill learned to oper-


ate, inspect, maintain and repair rifles, pis-
tols, shotguns, submachine guns, grenade
.launchers, mortars and other automatic
weapons. Hill also studied how to prepare
weapons for shipment and storage, and re-
lated safety precautions:
With his newly acquired skills, Hill is
now ready to work at a military base ar-
mory, providing weapons support to troops
deploying for exercises and operations.
A 2004 graduate of Clay High School,
Hill joined the Marine Corps inJuly 2004.

Army Pvt.Mark R. Gordon graduated
from the Unit Supply Specialist Advanced
Individual Training course at the Quarter-
master Battalion, Fort Lee, Petersburg, Va.
The course trains students to receive,
inspect, segregate, store, inventory, issue,
deliver and turn-in organizational and
installation supplies and equipment;


maintain automated sipl v -t \ eins f(ir
accountability with use of unit comput-
ers; issue and receipt of small arms, and
secure and control weapons and, ammnu-
pition supplies.
The son of Flora L. Gordon of Green
Cove Springs, he is a 2001 graduate of Clay
High School.

Air Force Reserve Airman 1st Class
Herb MattosJr. graduated from the Elec-
tronic Computer and Switching Systems
Apprentice Course at Keesler Air Force
Base, Biloxi, Miss.
The course trains airmen to install,
maintain, repair, overhaul, and modify
mobile and fixed high speed general and
special purpose computer and switching,
systems and networks, missile control
communications systems, electronic
computer switching and associated data


transmitting, processing, and display
equipment.
The son of Herb and Constance Mattos
of Patterson, Calif., his wife, Marilyn, is the
daughter of Robert L, and Aida Taylor of
Middleburg..
Mattos is a 1984 graduate of James
Logan High-School, Union City, Calif.

Marine Corps Pfc.Joel E. Vannatta,
son of Linda G. Walden ofJacksonville, re-
cently graduated from the Cannon Crew-
man Course while assigned ih ( Mai i nc
Detachment, U.S. Ai ni) Field Artillery
School, Fort.Sill, Okla.
During the course, Vanmatta received in-
struction on the identification and use of
artillery ammunition, and the characteris-
tics, functions and duties of his assighiedjob.
Vannattais a 2004 graduate of N. B. For-
rest High School.


Diabetes Awareness: Wake Up Call


By David Anderson

When traveling on out-of-town busi-
ness, its common to have the hotel front
desk give you a wake-up call in the morn-
ing. You want to avoid the embarrass-
ment and repercussions of being late for
your business appointments.
Here is an important wake-up call for
your life and the. lives of the people you
most care about
If you want to avoid the life damag-
ing effects of diabetes, take 3 minutes
to read the remainder of this article
right now.
The new buzz in the medical commu-
nity calls it- "Pre-Diabetes". Today, rough-
ly 41 million Americans have pre-diabetes
which left undetected and untreated, pro-


gresses into full-blown diabetes. from ever happening.
The challenge with pre-diabetes is the Your physician can determine if you
fact that the condition doesn't like to re- have pre-diabetes with two common
veal itself with noticeable symptoms. tests. The fasting plasma glucose test.
Because there are few, if any symptoms, (FPG) and the oral glucose tolerance test
most people will not bother having (OGTT). Both require an overnight fast.
screening tests performed. With pre-dia- The good news is that you can greatly
betes, noticeable symptoms like frequent improve your odds and likely prevent dia-
thirst and urination may not occur until betes with early detectionand proper care.
the disease has progressed aindis already Don't wait'til ithurtsAsk your doctor
causing considerable damage to your about diabetes and have your blood
body. Most Type 2 diabetics don't have, sugar checked several times a year.
symptoms because the onset of diabetes For more information about diabetes,
is so slow. including a Diabetes Quiz and a Free
Don't wait for "someday" to have your booklet, visit the Hope4Diabetes website
blood tested. Call your doctor today and at:http://hope4diabetes.com/info
make the appointment.
The goal with identifying pre-dia- David Anderson is a freelance health
betes is to prevent the onset of diabetes -writer for Hope4Diabetes.com.


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Section A-23


March 3, 2005


CLAYTODAY.BIZ






CLAYTODAY.BIZ


round Uown


FCTI awarded grant for


out-of-school young adults


First Coast Technical Institute recently
has been awarded a federal grant toprovide
trailing f-r,'-, it-'.f-..0-1oo1 \I. Inn.idults.ages
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tion, Heating, Culinai .Aj i.-and Nu tin-g.
Prospective stiideni- iri- [ pe-
cific eligibility criteria for the Workforce


L


Happy birthday, Hunter
Hunter Thomas Vicsik celebrated his first birthday March 2 at his grandpar-
ents', Shelbie and Sam McCrikard, home with family and friends. Parents are
DeAnna and Chris Vicsik of Orange Park and grandmother is Cindy Holley of
Ponte Vedra.


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Cecil Field north ramp was once again filled with aircraft, only instead of F/A-18s, It
was Gulf streams, Leers and Cessnas.


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Investment Act.
When awarded, these scholarships
will cover tuition, books, uniforms, tools,
and in some cases, childcare and/or
transportation.
All training slots will be filled by
March 15,2005.
Interested individuals should call
FCTI at 904-824-4401 or toll free at 1-866-
462-3284.


The Belmont Chorale to


perform at FloArts


Special to Clay Today
The Belmont Chorale, an
auditioned ensemble com-
prised of both undergradu-
ates and graduate students,
-will perform at the Florida
School of the Arts (FloArts)
March 7 at 2:30 p.m.
In addition to its perform-
ance schedule in high
schools, universities and
churchesin the Utiiiic it'd. S tI( 1
Sthe CIiI alc's Intl rati- nBal
tours include performances
with the Basel and the Bern
Symphony Orchestras with
additional performances in
Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Photo
Romania and Austria. Most Edg
recently, the Chorale was the
guest choir for.a series of broadcasts by
the BBC and for the International Church
Music Festival in Coventry, England. This
ensemble wasalso featured on the PBS
special "Christmas at Belmont," shown na-
tionally in 2003 and 2004.
Tickets will cost $4 at the door to the
general public. SJRCC employees, stu-
dents and all high school students will be
admitted free.
The Chorale has recorded a series of
CD's featuring the music of living Amer-
ican composers, includingJean Berger,
Jester Hairston, Daniel Pinkham, Robert
Ward and David Schwoebel. Other.
recordings include Music for the


Sp
a


Attention

Keystone:
Clay Today is seeking
correspondents
in your area.
Call Bill Austin
at 264-3200 or email
baustin@jcpgroup.com


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Appalachian Trail, the
music bf John Rutter
and Christmas at Bel-
mont.
Edgar Scruggs, di-
rector of Choral Activi-
ties, joined the faculty
of Belmont University
in the fall of 2000.
Scruggs conducts the
Chorale, -University
Singers and Oratorio
Chorus and is professor
of ,:CIrI, nht :it
both the graduate and.
undergraduate levels.
He has directed All-
State Choirs and choral
secial to Clay Today festivals throughout the
r Scruggs United States and has
guest conducted Inter-
national Choral Festivals in Switzerland,
England, Finland and Estonia.
Belmont University, Nashville, Tenn.,
is recognized for blending liberal arts
and professional education, providing its
students with both academic-adventure
and career success. Opportunities to
work with world renowned conductors,
to tour both nationally and internation-
ally, and to be involved in projects such as
the nationally televised PBS special,
"Christmas at Belmont," allows Belmont's
students to participate in the choral art at
the highest level.
Dr. Gary Piazza, dean of FloArts, in-
vited the BelmontiChorale to perform at
FloArts. "For many years Ed and I talked
about the possibility of hosting his won-
derful choirs at FloArts and now it's fi-
nally going to happen in a few weeks. Ed
and I were doctoral conducting students
at FSU for three years and became very
good friends and colleagues. I whole
heartedly invite the community to come
listen to one of the nation's finest con-
ductors weave beautiful choral music
with one of the top collegiate groups in
the country."
For more information about the per-
formance or about the FloArts call 386-
312-4300 or visit online at floarts.org.


THINKING OF
ADVERTISING IN

THE CLAY TODAY?
For more information call
264-3200 to speak with a
Sale Rep. today!


Where:
When:
Who:
Season:


(I


- j


Section A-24


March 3, 2005


- -3 -. -
E'--?i -..
k;^.'- .- ?


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SOS Charter School has a fine football



field, what more could they need?


By Jim Kelly, Staff

SWEETWATER Keith Williams wants
little credit in the daily operation of Save
Our Students Middle and High Schools
on Edison Ave.
"Don't' make the story about me," he
said. "It is Genell Mills and the dedicated
teachers, city representatives and con-
cerned parents who struggle to make the
operation work."
But as a skilled, successful, retired
businessman, Mills says William's tireless
10-12 hour days keep the school operating
as a business.
"He is absolutely imperative to our
success," said Mills.
Only thing is, he can't bring student
grades up to par with money alone.
After taking the Florida Compre-
hensive Assessment Test (FCAT), the
school hopes to avoid repeating their
second year in the failing column.
A confidential canvas among person-
nel familiar with charter school prob-
lems says the FCAT itself is the real
culprit causing failures of charter
schools.
Those closest to the problem say they
have never seen anything like it in school,
government or business.
"It is like the state is out to intentional-
ly shut down the charter schools," said an
anonymous source. "We have observed a
continuous increase in the requirements
to pass the (FCAT) tests each year. Itlooks
as if the state's objective is to close all the
charter schools."


Students gather after the dedication in anticipation of a football workshop on the fine new NFL, Barco-Duval and Coca-Cola fi-
nancially-assisted NFL field. Now that the school has a fine community football field, will the Charter school students bring their
grades in line to survive being closed for not meeting minimum eduactional goals?


Sources say they are mystified as to the
reason for closing the schools since most
of the students who attend here are at-
tending an alternative educational system
designed to aid senior high and middle


.high students who are not performing
well in traditional public schools.
What would happen to these students?
"They would return to the original fail-
ing system, become lost in it and end up


on the street with no future," critics say.
It isn't a local Sweetwater problem ei-
ther, according to Mills. Students come


SOS continued on page A-26


Local students celebrate acceptance and friendship


Special to Clay Today

JACKSONVILLE Best Buddies chap-
ters in Northeast Florida and throughout
the country will celebrate March as Best
Buddies Month and National Mental Re-
tardation Awareness Month.
Best Buddies ofJacksonville chapters
will come together Saturday, March 5, for
a day of fun, tagged, "Bringing Friend-
ship to Life," with Radio Disney at Metro-
politan Park. Best Buddies of Jacksonville
has nearly 1,000 participants in 17 high
school and middle school chapters from
Duval, Clay, Baker, Nassau and St.Johns
Counties
The worldwide organization allows
students with intellectual disabilities -
from the severe to quite moderate to
forge friendships with students from
their own school's regular education
classes..
"This is a fun way to get Buddy pairs
together fron'all of our schools and get
the community involved to celebrate
Best Buddies month," said Alison
Rubach, program manager for Best Bud-
diesJacksonville. "Plus, the socialization
opportunities are wonderful for the par-
ticipants."
Best Buddies gives students with intel-
lectual disabilities in the community the
chance to spend their teenage years like
any regular education student. The
buddy pairs spend time together playing
sports, shopping, talking on the phone -
wherever their common interests lie.
Regular education students involved in
the program learn patience and a selfless
acceptance. The "Buddies" gain confi-
dence, socialization skills, and a broader
view of the world.
"My relationship with my Buddy is
great. I spend many lunch periods a week
spending time with him and we have a
bond that allows us to talk about every-
thing. We can just play games or even talk
about problems like he recently came to


me with. It is an enriching and strong re-
lationship," said Jen Cole, a Peer Buddy
from Englewood High School, and two-
year participant in the program.
Saturday's event in downtownJack-
sonville will take place I to 4 p.m., and is
open to Best Buddies participants and
supporters. A $3 donation is requested.
Members and volunteers will enjoy food,
games and music.
Best Buddies offers six programs in-
cluding Best Buddies Middle Schools,
Best Buddies High Schools, and Best Bud-
dies Colleges, which pair students with
and without intellectual disabilities in
one-to-one friendships. Best Buddies Cit-
izens pairs adults with intellectual dis-
abilities in one-to-one friendships with
non-disabled volunteers from the corpo-
rate and civic community. E-buddies cre-
ates email friendships between people
with and without intellectual disabilities.
Best Buddies Jobs secures competitive,
paying jobs for people with intellectual
disabilities.
Best Buddies is a non-profit organiza-
tion dedicated to enhancing the lives of
people with intellectual disabilities by
providing opportunities for one-to-one
friendships and integrated job employ-
ment. Founded in 1989 -by Anthony
Kennedy Shriver, Best Buddies has grown
to include more than 30,000 participants
annually worldwide.
About Mental Retardation
More than 7.5 millionAmericafis have
mental retardation and more than 250
million worldwide. More than 100,000
newborn babies are added to this num-
ber annually, and three out of every 100


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imately 87%, is mildly affected. Ten
percent have moderate retardation and
three percent have severe or profound


retardation. Studies indicate there are
more males (60%) with mental retarda-
tion than females (40%).
For more information about Best
Buddies or mental retardation, visit
www.bestbuddies.org or America Online
Keyword: Best Buddies.


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Unemployed or working in a low paying job?
Want to improve your skills?

First Coast Technical Institute Career Navigator Program
provides case management for young adults, ages 16-21.



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March 3, 2005


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


Section A-25










Brightly colored wings delight visitors


Special to Clay Today By Miriam S. Gallet,
Jax Air News

Home of the Blue Morpho, Isabella
and Julia, the Butterfly Rainforest, a live
vivarium inside the Florida Museum. of
Natural History at the University of
Florida in Gainesville is a visitor's dream.
Visitors can enjoy a full day or an af-
ternoon strolling through a rainforest
supporting 55 to 65 different species of
exotic butterflies and moths and more
than 250 varieties of tropical and sub-.
tropical plants and beautiful waterfalls.
Resembling something out of Michael
Crichton's The Lost World, visitors come
face-to-face with butterflies and moths
from origins dating back more than 65
million years ago when dinosaurs ruled
the world.
Located just 60 miles southwest of
here; you can escape and explore the
world of Lepidoptera (butterflies and
moths) in a setting where young and old-
can stroll through a lush rainforest and
have one of the 2,000 free-flying butter-
flies land on their arms, or, if lucky, wit-
ness the emergence of one from its
chrysalis inside the rearing room.
The 6,400-square-foot rainforest en-
closure, featuring a 65-foot angled ceil-
ing, a 400-foot trail and four waterfalls
provides a setting that is uncharacteristic
to any other type of habitat found in
Florida.
"The Butterfly Rainforest at the
McGuire Center for Lepidoptera and
Biodiversity opened its doors Aug. 14 and
it has been a resounding success," said


SOS from page A-25


from many areas including Argyle which
contributes 60-75 students to the SOS
population.
Crystal Springs, Hyde Park, Common-
wealth and Yellow Water, among other
Westside areas send students to SOS.


Alan Chin-Lee. I ai iLuIn manager. "This
is notjust another exhibit for the muse-
um. It is a research facility with access to
visitors.
"The Butterfly Rainforest is a,
screened in outdoor exhibit which en-
ables the public to become familiar with
exotic butterflies and moths and tropical
and sub-tropical trees and plants and at
the same time," he said.
The indoor exhibit features a three


Their population at present is a little
more than 300 students.
Did they come this far only to fail?
SOS was born in 1987, out of a neigh-
borhood looking to take back its streets,
pride and to rescue its children from the
shackles of drug usage and sales, accord-
ing to Mills.


stories high and 200 feet long "'Wall of
Wings" that contains thousands ofbut-
tei fl and moih specimens from around
the world. Large information panels and
videos describing the biology\ arid life
cycle of butterflies and moths guide the
visitor through the exhibit and make the
visit to the center very educational.
"We are the largest Lepidoptera re-
search center in the world and house the
second-largest Lepidoptera collection,


"Sweetwater is a very close communi-
ty," said Mills. "When we went after the
drug dealers, we knew many of them as
our children who were selling drugs to-
more of our children. People were
afraid back then. In front of the Armory,
(Now the SOS Charter Academy) it was
like a war zone. People didn't drive down


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next to the Natural Museum of History
in London," said Lee.
Paul Ramey explained the impor-
tance of such a collection.
"Currently, our collectionholds more
than 4.2 million specimens from around
the world and, it continues to grow," said
Ramey, director of public relations at the
Florida Museum of Natural History. "We
encourage visitors from everywhere, es-
pecially, the military servicemen and
women in Jacksonville to visit our facili-
ty. It's a fun and educational center that
the whole family can enjoy."
Chin-Lee discussed some reactions to
the new facility.
"Most people are amazingly in awe
about the diversity of butterflies that
they encounter in the exhibit. A visit
here allows for an up-close experience
that you may not even experience in the
wild. Our collection of exotic butter-
flies and moths is very unique," said
Chin-Lee. "Visitors can witness such be-
haviors as courtship and, if you are
lucky, you may have the unforgettable
experience of seeing a butterfly
emerge from its pupa."
The Butterfly Center is open 10 a.m.-5
p.m. Monday-Saturday and 1-5 p.m. Sun-
day with the last ticker sold it 4:30 p.m.
Closed-on Thanksgiving and Christmas
day. The center offers a 10 percent mili-
tary discount for active d ut\ pei sonnel
and accompanying family members with
-military identification card.
For more- information, visit
flmnh.ufl.edu/butterflies or, call (352)
846-2000.


Firestone R.oad because dealer s would
run out if you slowed down hoping you
wanted to buy drugs."
S The humble neighborhood made up ....
of hard working families, theJohnsons,
the Mills and others came out to Sweet-
water before consolidation. They were
trades people -carpenters, bricklayers,
lumbermen and most importantly en-
trepreneurs.
"It was in danger of coming to an end,"
said Mills. "We had to do something."
Along came CurtisJohnson, Mills and
other community leaders who formed
SOCK first on a playground, with activi-
ties for children and finally in the form
of SOS, a charter middle school and a
charter high school.
Where to now?
According to a News4Jax story inJune
2004, students at these "F" schools are eli-
gible for vouchers to transfer to private
schools or offered the opportunity to
transfer to better-performing public
schools.
But the NAACP wants them to stay put
for several reasons, including continuity
in their lives. The group also proposed a
number of recommendations:
If the schools get another "F" grade,
transfer all national bd'ard certified
teachers to these schools.
Place highly qualified and experi-
enced administrators at failing schools.
Keep media centers open additional
hours to assist with reading and literacy.
Restore discipline by requiring a dress
code.
According to Mills and Williams, the
smaller environment of the charter
school puts them in line with the smaller
classroom population required by the
state. On the very bright side, according
to Mills,-they have recently been accred-
ited by the Southern Association of Col-
leges and Schools.
Williams says they owe allegiance to
the community of Sweetwater, to Curtis
Johnson, Mia Jones, K. Holzendorf,
Mama Williams, Mayor John Delaney
and Alberta Hipps and especially State
Sen. Stephen Wise to keep improving ed-
ucation in the community. Others associ-
. ated with the school just hope the state
will give them the leverage to continue..


I*


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


'


Section A-26


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


March 3, 2005









Human, Chimpanzee kinship portrayed in photo exhibition


DAYTONA- National
Geographic photogra-
pher Michael Nichols
and famed anthropolo-
gistJane Goodalljoin to-
gether to present an
illustrated exploration -
between humans and
chimpanzees in a new
exhibition at the South-
east Museum of Photog-
raphy.
"Brutal Kinship" is a
selection of images from
a book of the same title
that explores the rela-
tionship between hu-
mankind and its closest .. *. ',
relative, the chimpanzee. ._ '"L
Through portraits in
the wild, captivity and
sanctuaries created for Fast friends, a
their protection, the ex- ga. "Many cons
hibition examines how ies for orphan
these apes are physically, habitat for the
emotionally and intel- many can look
lectually closer to us infant and turn
than we ever imagined.
"How should we relate to beings who
look into mirrors and see themselves as in-
dividuals, who mourn companions and
may die of grief, who have a consciousness
of 'self?' Don't they deserve to be treated
with the same sort of consideration we ac-
cord to other highly sensitive beings our-
selves?" said Goodall in the book "Brutal
Kinship."


LANDMAR from page A-1
Asbury. LandMar expects to invest more
than $50 million-in regional transporta-
tion improvements to the area and create
nine miles of new or improved major
roads to enhance regional transportation.
Part of the infrastructure plan in-
cludes improving Sheldd Road to four
lanes for a new east-west connection
from U.S. 17 to County Road 315 and con-
tinuing on to County Road 218. The com-
pany will also provide a north-south
access road along the eastern side of
Saratoga Springs to State Road 16 that
will create a Green Cove Springs bypass.
LandMar will earmark land for pro-
posed new elementary and middle
schools within Saratoga Springs. The
company plans to fund the construction
of the elementary school under a financ-
ing agreement that is being discussed
with the School District to open the
school approximately four years after
sales commence.,
Development activity will generate
many jobs during Saratoga Springs' ex-
tensive construction phases and compa-
ny officials expect to create about 2,000
new jobs within the project.
"We are thrilled to see LandMar bring
their special brand of quality communi-
ty development to Clay County," said
Jerry Agresti of Peter's Creek Invest-
ments LLP, who is the owner of the land.
"We did an extensive search for just the
right developer and LandMar's vision
surpassed our highest expectations for
the property. The company's plan will
create a wonderful addition to the coun-
ty both in terms of positive impact and
enhanced quality of life."
LandMar officials estimate an average
of 300 new homes will be built in Sarato-
ga Springs annually over a 15-year build-
out period. The plan will offer a wide
range of housing options in the commu-
nity in many distinctive villages including
traditional single-family neighborhoods,
townhomes, apartments, condominiums,
an age-restricted active adult community,
a golf course community and a tradition-
al neighborhood designed village.
"Saratoga Springs will be a livable,
recreationally focused residential devel-
opment," Postlethwaite said. "The com-
munity will also celebrate; the area's rich
heritage with well researched architec-
ture, planning and amenities."
-Homes iln Saratogda Spri-ng.swill,be.


Photo Special to Clay Today . ... ...,: :
pair of orphans face the future together at Tchimpounn ..
servationist feel it's a waste of money to build sanctuar-
ed chimpanzees," says Goodall. "Of course, saving The touch an exquisite moment for Goodall came when Jou Jou, a full-
remaining wild chimps is desperately important. But not grown male chimpanzee reached his hand out to her in greeting. He has
into the bewildered, traumatized eyes of an abandoned been caged alone for years in the Brazzaville zoo; a social animal, he was
away. Could you?" desperate for contact with other living beings.


The more than 50 color images in the
exhibition reveal the sometimes fine line
between scientific inquiry and mistreat-
ment of these primates in practices such
as circuses, animal testing, "domestica-
tion" and even remarkably, in the mar-
riage of a man to a chimp.
The opening reception for "Brutal
Kinship" will be held from 5:30 to 6:30


inspired by the many historic homes
found in Green Cove Springs. A builder
program and design criteria will guide
the design and construction of homes
in the community, and LandMar antici-
pates a wide range of architectural
styles. Builders will be encouraged to
design homes that create a strong sense
of neiigh.ilbuhliiood and- pleasing
streetscape. Housing prices are expect-
ed to range from the mid-$100s to more
than $600,000.
LandMar plans to revive another com-
munity design popular in many historic
towns the formal town square. The
community's Village Green will have
tree-lined streets and buildings designed
with historical authenticity on a town
square. The Village Green will have a
sales and information center, communi-
ty center and a resident fitness center. A
thematic Spring Run Park will feature a
recreated spring connected to a free-
form pool. Homes with a strong histori-
cal feel will also be planned in the Village
Green. Saratoga Spring's Town Center
will also be a focal point as the communi-
ty matures and will offer office, com-
mercial and retail centers to service the
needs of residents and provide areas of
employment along County Road 315.
Recreation and other outdoor ameni-
ties will be an integral part of Saratoga
Springs. The community will include
more than 1000 acres set aside for lakes,
recreation and open space. An extensive
pedestrian trail system will connect
neighborhood sidewalks to main thor-
oughfares and lead into nature trails.
One of the major recreation centers is en-
visioned as a sports academy.
A variety of community parks, rang-
ing in size from 10 to 25 acres, a 20-acre
public county park, 250 acres of lakes, a
private 18-hole, championship golf
course, three community amenity cen-
ters with clubhouses and recreational fa-
cilities and many small neighborhood
parks are also planned.


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p.m. on Friday, March 4 at the museum.
Following the reception, Nichols will
discuss "Brutal Kinship" and other photo
projects from 7 to 8:30 p.m. in the Theater
Center on the Daytona campus of Daytona
Beach Community College. The exhibi-
tion will be at the museumnuntilJune 20.
The Southeast Museum of-Photogra-
phy is located in Building 100 at DBCC,


"Saratoga Springs will be an oasis for
its residents,just as the area was for resort
guests during the late 1800s," said Burr.
LandMar has been a leading commu-
nity developer since 1987, creating some
of Florida's best communities.
Today, LandMar is expanding its


1200 W. International Speedway Blvd.,
three miles east of 1-95.
Admission is free and visitor parking is
available. The museum is open from 10 am.
to 4 p.m. Monday, Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday; from 11a.m. to 7 p.m. Tuesday;
and from 1 to 5 p.m. weekends. Closed for
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CLAYTODAY.BIZ


Section A-27


March 3 2005


s






CLAYTODAY.BIZ


CPACdist. 4


February meeting brings goodbyes


By Jim Kelly, Staff -
jkelly@jcpgroup.comn

FCCJ KENT CAMPUS- Southwest Citi-
zen's Planning Action Committee, (SWC-
PAC), met for a series of hellos and
goodbyes on their regular meeting Mon-
day, Feb 14.
Among the goodbyes was a fond
farewell to City neighborhood coordina-
tor Tree Kilbourn, who was called "the
best coordinator ever" By Lee Martin,
Chairman and Ralph Malphurs, Vice
Chairman, and a chorus of long-time
members.
Kilbourn, a well-known Environ-
mental enthusiast, is going to work as an
Environmental Enforcement Officer
for the city, ajob she says fits her outspo-
ken nature.
The good news for District 4 members,
according to Martin, is that Kilbourn will
remain a part of the group by becoming
a member. Kilbourn says she may even be
more effective as a member than she can
be as coordinator, again alluding to her
propensity toward outspokenness.
Another city employee going to pri-
vate enterprise is City Planner Peter
King, who has, according to those who
know, been one of the most reliable and
consistent participators in monthly meet-
ings. Chairman Martin thanked him for.
"going above and beyond" in meeting
committee expectations and wished him
well in future endeavors.
Two speakers at the meeting discussed
their causes.
Cindy Dennis is with Safe Kids, a pro-
gram sponsored by her employer, Wolf-
son Children's Hospital. She said Duval
S.County is ranked third in. the state for
drownings. She spoke about the group's
one hour program for any area having
swimming opportunities including
* apartment complexes and neighbor-
hoods with backyard swimming pools.
See the sidebar: Swim Safety.
Linda Taylor spoke about Greenscape
and Trees for Jacksonville programs. Tay-
lor announced the 18th annual flowering
tree sale, which occurred Saturday, Feb.
26 at Metro Square Office Park. Does
your neighborhood need trees? See the
side bar: Greenscape
In public safety news, Lt. Charles Wall
of Zone 4 sat in for Asst. Chief Richard-
son. He reported little damage to the
Westside as a result of Super Bowl activi-
ties and passed along information that
theJSO is in search of a white Chevrolet
pick-up -truck. The white male occu-
pant(s) smashed into small businesses
and ran out with the cash register, ciga-
rettes or other small items.
A couple of big ticket robberies have
occurred recently in the Ortega neigh-
borhood resulting in the theft of more
than $100,000 worth ofjewelry .
Wall also reported that little "racers"
(tricked out Toyotas, Hondas, Acuras,) are
beginning to return on weekends for ille-


gal and dangerousJacksonville rallies on.
the Westside streets and Interstates. Po-
lice are looking out for them.
General questions about self-protec-
tion in the home, and lots of questions
about the use ...and wisdom of ... tasers in
schools were asked. Walls said tasers have
been demonstrated to be safe and a com-
plete list of when they may and may not
be used by law enforcement is taught to
those carrying them. No frail, young,
physically or obviously informed, preg-
nant, visibly ill or other ill advised situa-
tions allow the instrument, he said.
CPAC ADMIN
Martin again pitched the idea that
subcommittees deal with most issues can
be dealt and then the monthly meeting
can be kept manageable in the spirit of a
regular business meeting.
Any member of CPAC interested in a
subcommittee should contact Martin at
465-0096.
Carl Moore will once again head-up
the ever-increasingly popular Westside
Bus tour. Call 630-CITY
A goodly amount of time was spent
again this month reminding those in at-
tendance and the community in general
that the way to get a problem resolved in
Duval -County, be it neighborhood,
garbage, utilities, exceptJEA, stray ani-
mals, is to call630-CITY.
Kilbourn said, "You don't even have to
know which department to send the com-
plaint to...the operators are trained to
know where to send it, and in fact, they
might send it to several different depart-
ments. They give you a tracking number
and you can callback and check up on the
status of your call. Use thatnunmber or if
)',u p, I:iel i:, i rite, go to www.coj.org."
From the ebaptisthealth.com kid
safety site:
Water Safety
Drowning is the leading cause of un-
intentional injury-related death for chil-
dren ages 1.to 4 years. It takes only seconds
to drown, and often occurs silently when
an unsupervised child is near water.
Although most drownings occur in
residential swimming pools; children can
drown in juii 'i ici inch of water. In addi-
tion, open waters such as oceans, rivers,
and lakes pose a drowning threat to older
children.
Consider these facts concerning
drowning from the National SAFE
KIDS Campaign:
When a child is submerged two min-
utes in water, he/she loses consciousness.
*Irreversible brain damage sets in after
four to six minutes of water submersion.
Most-children die if they are found
after 10 ini iIut ein the water.
Parents are advised to take preventive
steps to pi ( CL t children from drowning:
*Nevei lc.ta <1hild uinse iipei iuc-ed nIca
water at or in the home, or around any
body of water, including a swimming pool.


Learn cardiopulmonary resuscita-
tion (CPR) and infant and child first-aid.-
Do not rely on personal flotation de-
vices (PDFs) or swimming lessons to pro-
tect your child.
Install childproof fencing around
swimming pools.
Make sure 'you have rescue equip-
ment, a telephone, and emergency phone
numbers near the swimming pool.
Insist that your child weara US Coast
Guard-approved personal flotation de-
vice on boats at all times.
Do not allow children to dive in wa-
ters less than nine feet deep.
How to organize a Tree Planting for
your neighborhood
Greenscape of Jacksonville, Inc. is a
non-profit organization with a 29-year
history of improving the tree canopy of
the city. -
Through a partnership with JEA,
known as Green Releaf, Greenscape pro-
vides free trees to schools, parks and
neighborhood organizations to improve
the urban forest. The trees must be plant-
ed on public property, including utility
easements and street medians.
Below are some suggestions to help
you get started with a planting project for
your neighborhood.
1. Look around your neighborhood.
Do you have adequate trees to create the
look and feel of a place where residents
enjoy an urban forest? People need trees,
green spaces and shade.
Trees help draw people out, forge
good neighbor relationships and build a,
sense of community. ..
2. T1.k t tiieiliboiraboi.tihe i aluei


trees..Remind them trees help pirc ent
soil erosion, aid in storm water run-off,
clean the air, reduce utility bills, increase
property values and pro\ ide bea uty and
a habitat for birds and animals. -
3. Once you have determined you have
the support of neighbors. enlist otheIs to.
help select the sites for the new trees. It is
important to select the right tree for tlhe
right place. Be mindful of the size of the
mature tree and where it may be placed.
Do not plant potentially la gL uees under
overhead wires or too close t., hitnldings
that would eventually restrict the growth
of the tree or create a nuisance. Consider
the growing conditions. Check the quali-
ty of the soil. Is this generally a dry area or
is itprone to flooding? What are the light
conditions? Direct sun, or shade for pro-
longed periods, makes a difference in
how well trees grow.
Ask for advice to match the right
specie for the location. Select a date for-
your planting that will assure lots of par-
ticipation from neighbors.
4. What will be the plan for irrigation
for the new trees? Nc w l pla .i d trees
need lots of water to get established.-
Roots grow where there is water. Deep
roots come from deep watering: Water a
new tree frequently and slowly by letting,
water from a slow trickle-hose soak into
the ground for several hours. Repeat this
once a week, especially during the
drought periods.
5. Complete the Project Review Re-
quest and submit it to Greenscape. In-
clude as much information as possible.
Applications are available on line: For,
more in fir manion,: n ww.gy.iensi ap-i f-
jiic,,m ille.,or U


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March 3, 2005


Section A-29


I


I










Clay County Sheriff's Office Most Wanted

As of Monday, Feb. 28


David Allen Fogelman: W/M
05/07/1966 Vop Armed Bur-
glary


Dennis H French: W/M
07/25/1954 Vop Agg Assault
W/Knife


Jesse Bird: W/M 08/15/1981 Andrew K Atchison: W/M
Grand Theft 06/06/1977 Vop Aggravated
Battery


ARRESTS


Adams, Ronald: violation of probation-
lewd and lascivious
Adams, Tobey: failure to appear driving
while license suspended/revoked
Ali,Leslie: grand theft
Baer, Karl: driving while license sus-
pended/revoked x7
Baran, Wendy: driving while license
suspended/revoked
Barnett, Randy: violation of probation-
domestic battery
Bradstock, Ronald: dui
Bristol,Jekonia: violation of probation
Buenaventura,Jose: failure to appear-
no motor vehicle registration
Campbell, David: felony criminal mis-
chief
Carter, Travis: simple battery
Chisholm, Lloyd: controlled substance,
dui
Clark, David: arson x3
Clemons, Timothy: poss. controlled sub-
stance w/ intent to sell
Coker, Roger: poss. of controlled sub-
stance, poss. of marijuana, poss. of drug
paraphernalia, poss. of crack cocaine
Crawford, Keith: driving while license
suspended/revoked, violation of proba-
tion battery
Crow,Jama: grand theft
Culliton, Jeffrey: habitual traffic of-
fense.
Daniels, Carrie: indirect criminal con-
tempt
Davis, Bryan: violation of probation
sexual battery


DixonJames: dui
Enright, Timothy: violate injunction for-
protection against
FillingimJon: driving while license sus-
pended/revoked
Flannagan, Charles: dui
Galloway, Kathy: obtaining property
with worthless cks. x4
Gladue, Brendon: poss. of marijuana
<20 grams
Hall, Sara: failure to appear- petit theft
Heflin, Wilbur: fugitive from justice
Hurley, Christopher: violation of
probation- lewd lascivious activities, sex
battery
Inscoe,John: dui, driving while license
suspended/revoked-knowingly
-Jolley, Ronald: worthless ck x2, obtain-
ing property w/ worthless ck
Joyeusaz, Charles: disorderly intoxica-
tion
Kersey, Kamden: poss. of marijuanaless
than 20 grams, poss./ use. of drug para-
phernalia
Layton, Sandra: aggravated battery
Libby, Katie: failure to appear driving
while license suspended/revoked
Lundy,Josh.ua: disorderly intoxication,
resisting w/o
Moncayo, Xavier: poss. of I gram of co-
caine, poss. -20 grams of cannabis.
Nielsen, Max: aggravated domestic
battery
Pederson, Charles: poss. of drug para-
phernalia
Pederson,James: worthless ck x2, poss.


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of drug paraphernalia.
Prescott, Chasity: poss. of marijuana less
than 20 grams
Renaud, Charles: obtaining property
worthless cks.
RobinsonJohn: poss. -20 grams, failure:
to appear petit theft
Scardasis, Ryan: violation of probation
child abuse
Shields, Richard: driving while license
suspended/revoked
Shortall, Michael: driving while license
suspended/revoked knowingly
Singer,Jeremy: failure to appear bat-
tery, criminal mischief, control to delin-
quent/ or dependent of children
Smith, Gary: poss. of controlled sub-
stance.
Snow, Bradley:.indirect criminal con-
tempt
Taylor, Michael: utteringa:forged in-
strument
Thorsland, Brenda: domestic battery
Uzzel, Shawn: poss./use of drug para-
phernalia
Waldrep, Craig: writ of attachment vio-
lation of injunction
Weeks, Emianuel: exposure of sexual or-
gans
WellingtonJoseph: theft
West, Sherri: dui
White, Brandon: indirect criminalcon-
tempt
White, Robert: contempt of court, .
Williams, Alicia:'fetail theft, resist retail
mechant
Young, William: aggravated battery,
kidnapping, domestic battery
Baker, Brittany: dui resulting in proper-:
ty damage
Campbell, Brandon: disorderly intoxi-
cation
Guerra-Ramos, Lazaro: disorderly in-
toxication, resist w/o violence
Hannon, Sandra: poss. of cannabis, poss.
of drug paraphernalia
Harvey,justin: dui, driving while license
suspended/revoked- knowingly
Hunter, Jeffery: violation of probation


driving while license suspended/revoked
Lucas, Wendy: battery
Mcarthur, Nancy: poss:6f cocaine, poss.
of drug paraphernalia
Shear, Keith: battery, driving w/o dl
Slappey, Robert: disorderly intoxica-
tion, trespassing
Smith,Joe: poss. of cocaine, poss. ofcan-
nibis
Aloia, Michael: violation of probation
poss. of cocaine
Arnot, James; indirect .criminal con-
tempt
Bardroff,James: violation of probation-
'driving while license suspended/revoked
Cross, Garrett driving while license sus-
pended/revoked
Deal, Manuel: petit theft
Fryer, Wendy: driving while license sus-
pended/revoked
Harmon, Travis: child abuse
Harris,Jill: worthless ck/draft/debit
card make
Herron, Michael; worthless ck x3
Justice, Mark: violation of probation
participate in unlawful race
Kincaid, Ruby: worthless ck x6
Knight, Michael: violation of proba-
tion- driving while license suspended/re-
voked, dui
Lewis, Amber: driving while license sus-
pended/revoked (habitual)
Roperti, Betty: issue a worthless ck
Rose, Franklin: fugitive from justice
Smith, Haley: violation of probation
petit theft
Stumler, Michael: failure toappear driv-
ing while license suspended/revoked
Sutton,Joshua: Medicaid fraud, grand
theft
Tarpley, Graylen: poss. of elect. Weapon
by felony
Tibbit,James: leaving the scene >$50..
Toth, Christopher: failure to appear
driving while license suspended/revoked
Wynn, Rodney: failure to appear worth-
less ck x2, obtaining property worthless ck
Applebee, Nicholas: trespass after
warning, poss. of ecstasy


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'March 3, 2005


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


Section A-30


lr


.IV "






CLAYTODAY.BIZ.


Warrants


*As of Thursday, Feb. 24

JamesL.Padgett,Jr:W/M10/25/1971,.
wanted for felony worthless cks.
Taylor, Bifford: b/m 6/22/1965 viola-
tion of probation / felony worthless ck x2
Taylor, ConradE: b/m 10/3/1953,
grand theft
Taylor, Donald: w/m 2/25/1973
worthless ck/draft/debit ca
Taylor,James: w/m 10/23/1971 viola-
tion of probation conspiracy to traffic in
mdma(ecstasy)
Templeton, Stephen: w/m 12/29/1970
felony worthless cks
Terrell, Hugh: w/m 8/9/1943 unau-
thorized poss. of dl
Thomas,Javon R: b/m 12/12/1979, vi-
olation of probation felony child abuse
Thomas, Sarah: w/f 9/9/1977 viola-
tion of probation felony criminal mis-
chief
Thompson, Frank: w/m 9/15/1971 vi-
olation of probation burglary of motor
vehicle x2
Thompson, Theodore: b/m 4/8/1980
grand theft
Thornton, Michelle: w/f 12/30/1967
violation of probatioii/utterinig forged
instrument
Threadgil, Arlene: b/f 10/3/1961
felony worthless cks
Tobler, Marlana: b/f 2/8/1983 failure
to appear poss. cocaine/poss. cannabis
<20
Tolbert,Benny: b/m 10/27/1976 vio-
lation of probation driving while intoxi-
cated w/ serious personal injury
Torres, Brian: w/m 11/26/1972 grant
theft auto
Townsend, 'Larry: w/m 8/10/1948
grand theft
Tramel,James: b/m 3/4/1975 viola-
tion of probation uttering forged instru-
ment
"Turier;'Siherry: "/f 6/27197f1felony
worthless ck
Valido, Alice: w/f 6/6/1933 grand
theft
Vandyke, Ronald: b/m 4/14/1963
felony worthless cks
Vanhouten, Allen: w/m 4/1/1968 un-
employment compensation fraud
Van-ness, Michael: w/m 11/19/1968
grand theft
Vaughn, Timothy: w/m 7/20/1974-
unlawful sexual activity w/ certain mi-
nors
Walden, Janet: w/f 11/17/1961 utter-
ing forged instrument
Walker, Raymond: w/m 3/30/1983
grand theft x2
Wallace, Ocelia: b/f 2/23/1954 failure
to return a leased vehicle
Warren, Melanie: w/f 4/18/197.9 vio-
lation of probation attempted robbery
w/no
Watson, David: w/m 9/2/1980 felony
worthless cks x2
Watson, Sharise A: b/fWay, Reginald:
b/m 1/16/1984 home invasion robbery
Way, Reginald: b/m, 1/16/1984, home
invasion robbery
Webb, Mikel: w/m 1/6/1978 dui
manslaughter/leave scene of accident
w/ death & serious injury
Wetherington, William: w/m
9/24/1978 felony worthless cks
Wheatley, Leslie: w/f 8/11/1967 grand
theft
Wheeler, Sean: w/m 1/31/1972 deal-
ing in stolen property
White, Dorothy: /f 9/1/1973 felony
worthless cks
Wickard, Bryan: w/m 8/22/1979 vio-
lation of probation burglary of a motor
vehicle
Wilcox, Angelo: b/m 2/11/1986 deal-
ing in-stolen property, burglary, grand
theft
Williams, Belinda: b/f 8/6/1980
felony worthless cks x2
Williams, Bruce: w/m 7/21/1974 vio-
lation of probation burglary of a struc-
ture
Williams, Casey: w/f 8/15/1977 felony
worthless cks .


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Section A-28 CLAYTODAY.BIZ March 3,2005





olumns, evllews


Groundswell opens doors


into the Egyptian underworld


Book Review by Lydia Filzen

Strange doings are afoot in Green
Cove Springs. The spring bleeds red, star-
tling onlookers. Strange and deadly acci-
dents occur on the Shands Bridge. People
disappear along the St.Johns River, with
only remnantsof their charred bodies to
be found. A mound across the river at Ba-
yard Point that defies the naturally flat
lay of the land calls for investigation. A
journal surfaces which points to secret,
-transforming powers.
Curt Lockes and Scott Seymour team
up with their Egyptologist friend, Pro-
fessor Sellon, to explore the mysteries
within the strange cave they discover un-
derneath the mound. How could it be
that Egyptian hieroglyphics were in-
scribed on cave walls in northeast Flori-
da? Are they fake, or did the ancients
actually cross the Atlantic and sail up the
mouth of the St.Johns River to build an
underground tomb? What undying ha-
tred and lust for revenge motivated the
Egyptians? What powerful and appar-
ently unstoppable forces did they bring
with them on their voyage? What ruthless
individuals want to take advantage of the


LANDMAR horn, age A-27


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discovery for their own purposes?
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losing their own lives?
. Gary Williams, aJacksonville resident,
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set in Green Cove Springs and the river
environs. Horror fans and anyone inter-
ested in Egyptian lore will enjoy this sus-
penseful thriller.
Groundswell, Williams' second novel,
is a sequel to Fish of Souls, which is set in
St. Augustine. Williams is a manager with
Convergys Corp, and started writing at
the age of 40. He can be contacted
through his website at www.authorgary-
williams.com. Groundswell is published
by Infinity Publishing Company and can
be purchased through the author or the
publisher in trade paperback form.
Lydia Filzen is an Orange Park author
writing as Lydia Hawke. Her novel, Fire-
trail, is available through Wings Press
and www.lydiahawke.us. She can also be
contacted at 272-0726.


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Suffering from


F. financial Paralysis?


A new phenom-
enon called finan- .
cial paralysis is
affecting a growing
number of Ameri- -
can investors and '
may leave many un- -
prepared for their
retirement.
According to a James Ellisor
November 2003 re-. FINANCIALADVISOR
port from Americani
Express Financial Advisors called "The
Personal Economy Index", more than 50
percent of those polled feel stalled when
it comes to managing their finances. An-
other one third stated they had no finan-
cial plan at all. Other surveys such as
Allstate's .
"Retirement Reality Check" found
that 80 percent of Americans are not sav-
ing enough for their retirement.
Another report from Guardian Life
Insurance in November 2004, illustrates
a bleak future for baby boomers as well.
According to their report, 60 million
baby boomers' feel "paralyzed" about
their retirement- plans. The report goes
on to explain that baby boomers don't
know how much to save, are not saving
enough and don't understand some basic
financial planning principles, so instead
they are choosing to not do anything.
How Much Do You Need To Save?
Financial experts estimate that most
of us will need about 60 to 80 percent of
our annual pre-retirement income to live
on each year after'we retire.
For those nearing retirement, rough-
ly 57 percent of this will come from So-
cial Security, according to American
Express Financial Advisors. The rest will
need to come from other investments
and savings.
However, according to the Guardian
report (noted above) only 27 percent of
baby boomers polled said they were-
able to save 20 percent of their income
and-17 percent said they were unable to
save anything. Furthermore, according
to American Express' Personal Econo-
my Survey, only 50 percent of con-
sumers feel they will they be able to
retire when they want to, 60. percent
don't even have a 401(k) and only 27 per-
cent have an Individual Retirement Ac-
count (IRA). Luckily, there is help
available to release you from financial
paralysis. Consider following some of
the tips outlined below.

Have a Plan .
According to American Express' Per-
sonal Economy Index, only 10 percent of
Americans have a formal written finan-
cial plan. Whether you have a written
plan that you may not have looked at in a
long time or if you are starting from
scratch, calculate how much you will
need in retirement and figure out how


much you will need to save on a regular
basis to reach that goal.

Start Investing Early
Start saving as early as possible. The
sooner you begin saving for retirement
the better. If you start by saving $100 per
month at age 30 you would build a nest
egg of $216,000 at age 65, assuming an 8
p Lr-icenliannll al lil Iin.
II )oii -l ela and begin -saI16g 1;, age -l40
instead, that ri:st egg v Wtild ac 11 iLilate1:
$125,000 less, (.i i total of onl\ 91l.l01l11.
No matter how late you are getting
started do not let age paralyze you. If you
are in your 50's or 60's and have notsaved
enough or anything at all, there is still
time to make a difference. Remember
,that doing something, even in small
amounts or later than you wanted, is al-
ways better then doing nothing at all.

Invest in 401(k)'s & Other
Savings Plans
Almost 18 percent of American
workers eligible to participate in a
401(k) plan choose not to do so and
many do not contribute the maximum
eligible amount according to the Profit
Sharing/401k Council of America's An-
nual Survey of Profit -Sharing and
401(k) Plans (2003).
Taking full advantage of the tax ben-
'efits and po-ssible erplo nei matclies in a
401(k) plan is key to a successful retire-
mentplan.
If your employer does not offer you a
401(k) plan or similar savings option, take
matters into your own hands and consid-
er opening your own Individual Retire-
ment Account (IRA). This will allow you
to save for .,'ii re tirement and 4ill reap
the tax benefits.

Monitor Your Progress
Whether you are 34 or 64 and a half,
your retirement plan is not something
you put on autopilot and forget about
until you are ready to retire. Review your
plan at least once a year, so you can re--
assess your investing strategies, rebalance
your investments if needed and make
necessary adjustments.

Seek Help
The most important step in avoiding
financial paralysis is to not be deterred if
you feel you are behind in reaching your
goals. Instead, take action by seeking the
help of a qualified financial planner who
can help you stay on track with a compre-
hensive financial plan.
This information is provided for in-
formational purposes only. The infor-
mation is intended to be generic in
nature and should not be applied or re-
lied upon in any particular situation
without the advice of your tax, legal
and/or your financial advisor. The
views expressed may not be suitable for
every situation.


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OBITUAIESSATO AGE CASSFID SAT N AE 3


orts


MARCH 3-MARCH 9,2005 EDITION


Clay County brings home t



State Wrestling Champs


The Ridgeview Panthers
20 wins; back.to-back
district title season came
to a close against a taller
more physical Andrew
Jackson team. However
the Panthers put an early
scare into the Tigers before
falling. See page B2 for
full details of the game.


Section B of two sections VOL. 34 NO. 9


wo



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SELECTION



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State wrestling champs Cory Baudendistel and Elijah Charles


Correspondent Photo By ,\ ik/ .UIano


By Horace Davis, Staff with contributions
byTrisha Baudendistel and Amy Erickson.
LAKELAND -Eleven of Clay County's
finest wrestlers traveled to Lakeland,
Florida on Thursday, February 24 with
the goal of becoming state champions;
however, by Saturday evening only two
had realized their, dream.
Clay High's Cory Baudendistel and
Elijah Charles each won state titles in
their respective weight class, both pin-
ning their opponents in the finals. Al-
though only two walked away with gold,
six out of the eleven Clay county
wrestlers that competed in the 41st an-
nual FHSAA state series brought
medals home.
Coaches Jim Reape, Robb Bau-
dendistel and Ron Warner led seven
qualifiers from Clay High Schoolback
to Lakeland in defense of their 1A.state
title last year. -
Travis Hartzog (119 lb), Cory Bau-
dendistel (125 lb), Chris Onuschak (130
lb), Andy Milburn (135 lb), Larry Carnes
(152 lb), Elijah Charles (2151b) and Abra-
ham Tomlinson (275 lb).
Despite losing four wrestlers at mid-


season, they held onto their vision of be-
coming back-to-back state champions.
Unfortunately, the numbersjust weren't
there as Cardinal Gibbons qualified
eleven wrestlers and Suwannee quali-
fied ten.
While they didn't return home with
another team title, their hard work and
dedication secured fourth place with 75
team points.
"We've been in the top five since 1998.
and didn't want to break that streak,"
said coach Robb Baudendistel. "We felt
confident that we could maintain our
position in the top five, but we knew
we'd have to perform well to pull it off",
he added.
CoachesJeffJordan and Travis Cun-
ningham of Fleming Island took two
wrestlers to Lakeland to compete for in-
dividual 1A state titles:Jesse Velasco.(103
lb) and Sean Wetherill (125 lb).
Class 2A Ridgeview High School
qualified junior Michael DiPaul (1601 b)
who is coached by Chris McNeely and
father Tony DiPaul.
Coaches Ken Maulsby and Brandon
Scott led 3A Orange Park High School's
Sean Scott (171 lb) to Lakeland in search


of an individual gold medal.
None of the qualifying Clay
County schools came back empty-
handed. Orange Park's Sean Scott
placed fourth, both Ridgeview's
Michael DiPaul and Clay's Andy Mil-
burn took fifth, and Fleming Island's
Sean Wetherill took sixth place.
For the champions the title bouts
would not be easy, Baudendistel who
battled back from a broken neck suf-
fered last year during the tumultuous
hurricane season that struck northeast
Florida and saw him lose a close friend
and classmate in Dane Woods who was
struck by a tree during HurricaneJeane.
"I dedicated this season to him and
this is so rewarding, I really don't know
what to say but I am very happy I was
able to pull it out", said Baudendistel.
In the title round, Baudendistel faced
Justin Browning, a regional champ and
junior fromJensen Beach with a season
record of 37-3. Browning scored four
points on Baudendistel 30 seconds into
the match taking him down to his back.
Baudendistel escaped and tied the score
CHAMPS continued on page B-4


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Jackson ends Ridgeview run 67-54


By Horace Davis, Staff
hdavis@jcfjgroup.com

ORANGE PARK The Ridgeview Pan-


games this season with three less games
than last year, so this has been a very
good season however we knew the draw
we would get, last year it was Ribault and


Creswell FoyJr.
In the second half the Panthers
would need the type of play they exhib-
ited in the opening eight minutes but
turnovers on three consecutive posses-.
sions to begin the half resulted in a 39-
33 deficit but Chris Wright drilled a
three-pointer and Rhoden sliced to the
basket -for 4 points and Ridgeview
trailed 39-38 with 3:40 left in the third
quarter.Jackson again took a five-point


went into a frenzy exhorting the Pan-
thers on but that would be as close as,
they would get.
"They were just too big and too phys-
ical at times for us, we got beat up on the
boards and they had too many oppor-
tunities at the basket, this is a different
caliber of game once you get to this
point in the season, however we were
right there at the end of the game and
had chances, shots we normally 'make


Staff Photos By Horace Davis
Points inside the paint were tough for the smaller Panthers as Rhoden fights off three
Tigers for a rebound and basket.


others hosted theJackson Tigers in Re-
gional 2-4A quarterfinals action on
Thursday, Feb 24, Ridgeview had hopes
of continuing their 20-win season and
for the first quarter of play it looked like
the Panthers would handle Jackson and
their huge size advantage.
The Tigers whose season record is a


this year Jackson, our district is as tough
as it gets however I am very proud of my
guys they give me everything they got
all the time, what more can I ask of
them", said Feltner.,
The Panthers jumped out to a 19-9
lead as senior Andy Rhodeii, along wit h
juniors Charles.Gilbert andJoe Everett


Ridgeview had a tall order as they tried to minimize Jackson's 6'9" Raymond Sykes
in the middle.


mrisleadingl13-13 held a huge size advan-
tage over the Panthers,Jackson has 6'9"
Raymond Sykes patrolling the middle
of the floor and several other physical
players to help Sykes on the boards but
in the initial eight minutes of play
Ridgeview came out and took the ball
right at Sykes and the rest of the Tigers.
For Ridgeview whose tallest player
stands 6' 2" inJustin Bilton, they knew
they had a tall task in front of them but
all season long coach Rob Feltner and
his Panthers played an exciting brand of
basketball of attacking teams both of-
fensively and defensively and they
would not change their modus operan-
di this game. "We knew they were big
and physical but we felt we had the ath-
letesto com pete, we've won back to back
district titles, 9-0 at home and we won 20


- I


For More
Information 0
on Clay
County

BOY SCOUTS
Call Gary Stasco
388-0591 ext. 134
.W-1 a


Andy Rhoden goes up and over the Tiger defender for 2 of his 21 points


lead in the final stages of the pe r iod b u t
Gilbert; nailed a three as the buzzer
sounded to pull the Panthers within
one at 45-44 to set the stage for an excit-
ing final quarter. -
Jackson opened the final quarter,.
with a 10-4 run as Sykes and Ransom
combined foi eight points and the
Tigers began to control the boards and
weai the s smaller Panther s down, they
got second a ndth cid opportunities at
the basket to take a 55-48 lead with just
aver tihe minutes leftinthegame and
the Pa nther season.
Ho.i e er as they did all.season the
PaNtrthei s would noit die, the\ made r uns
it, ,pposig teams game at tei game and
tonight would be no different.
Senior Ptjcnkins led the Panther
I illn with 1a teal and two nice dishes for
baskets to Rhoden and Gilbert to slash
the lead to 57-52 and the home crowd


SPORTS


sent message to Sykes and the Pan t h er,
that they would not be intimidated. T he
crowd of approximately 800 fans was
loud and the gymnasium was electric c.
they cheered the Panthers on and o nce
Ridgeview built the ten-poifit ad\ an-
tage after the first period everyone be-
lieved they could move on.
Rhoden scored 9 first half points and
Everett added 7 for the Panthers as t he
attacked Sykes, Ridgeview went to the
line 13 times in the first half but un-
characteristically made only 6 of those
free throws.
As the Panthers attacked to build
their lead, the Tigers Sykes was forced to
the bench in foul trouble midway into
the secondperiod, however play opened
up for the Tigers without their 'big man':
Shawn Ransom and Michael Hicks com-
bined for 14 second quarter points and
the Tigers took a 31-28 lead until
Ridgeview's Jamal Godette's three-
pointer tied the game at 31 as time ex -
pired in the half.
"We knew they would come outi
strong, playing in front of their %ei r
supportive crowd and they have a ve r v
good team but we've played one of the
toughest schedules in the state so we
knew no matter how big the lead may
have been we were coming backbeca use
we have been in these types of games all
-'i'is0s.H. long:';- .said 'JaksbhGcracoh.


National High School Coaches Asso-
ciation Wrestling Event
Ridgeview H.S. is having a National
open W-restling Chamin pionships,. lorida
State Qualifier on March 12th with regis-
tration and weigh-in from 8am-10amu
wr-esdingh guisata11niTheetent willfea-
tui e Scholastic style NTesding with many
ditsionsandweightclassesh]iluding;Col-
lege WeightCla.-ses125,133,141,149.157,165.
174,184,197. 25HighSchool ightClass-
esamdes _9-12)103,112. U9,125,130,135,140,
145. 152. 160. 171, 189, 215, 275
JuniorHigh iight Cass&es(grades7-9)85,
93,103,112, 19,125, B2,140,145,152,160.171,
189,230ElementarvSchool WeightClassw
es (grades 4-6)65,10,75,80.85,90,95,100,
105, 115, 125, 135, 145, 155.
Uniforms requirements -Singlets arere-
quired, however, you cannot wear your
school uniform College Division 2-2-2
consolations ,11/2, 11/2-igbh School Divi-
sion 2-2-2, consolations 1 11/2, 11/2
Middle School Division- 1,11/2,1 1/Zicon-
solations 1, lElementarySchool Elvision
- L1, 1 Cousolations 30,1 30, 30,
Medals will be awarded to the top *place
finishersin eachwigh'tclasskAnd Ehetop4
place finishers in each weightcis will ad-
vancetoNationals .
For more information or tqregister
mail check to: Chris McNealy.


we did not tonight, we averaged 73
points a game this season and only
scored 54 tonight.
But I must say I am so proud of m i
guys and feel bad for mi seniors Bilton,
Jenkins. Rhoden and Wright but next
year sevenjuniors and two sophomores
will return an]d we will look to build on
what these gu\ s started", added Felner.
In Ins final game as Panther Rho-
den led the wa\ with 21 points and
went over the 1,000 point mark in his
Panther career, Everett was the only
other Panther to reach double figures
with 10 points.
Fellow seniors Bilton scored one
point but played big against the taller
Tigers, Wright drilled a second half
three-pointer and Jink ins scored two-
points and ledthe final run of the sea-
son for the Panthers with a crucial steal
along with two assists.


BRIEFS


Ridgeview HS, 466 Madison Ave, Or-
ange Park. FL 32065; or he can be
reached at 904 234 3210; Email: c_mc-
nealy@msn corn

Flag Football
The YMCA is accepting youth flag
football registration for boys and girls'
ages 6-17. Choose from oue of three
locations at Orange Park.Fleming Is-
land or Argyle., each location will be
accepting registrations now until
April 7th. The cost is $.9,for non-
members and $48 for members. Call
278-9622 for more information.

T-Ball Registration
SThe YMCA iaccepngiYouwhT-Ball
:registrations for bbys andgirls ages4-6
at the Barco-Newton Family YMCA
urtif April 7th. The cost for non-meem-
bers is $96 and $48f0r.imexber Call.:
278-9622for moreinfonnato. "

PAL welcoms Harle Massadors
..Theay County PAL'e coes the
Harlem Ambassadors Show Basketball
Team roFlemingIslandHSonFebruary
28 at 7pm with all proceeds to benefit
PAL programs for children in Clay


BRIEFS continued on page B-3


Section B-2


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


March 3,2005


*w





CLAYTODAY.BIZ


BRIEFS from page B-2
County. Tickets are available through
CCSO School Resource Deputies or at the
Fleming Island Gym the night of the event.
For more information contact the Harlem
Ambassadors at 970-472-1000 or CCSO Lt
Ronnie Gann at 272-5318.
Baseball Signups
The U13Jacksonville River Cats are
looking for competitive players to try out
for the spring season. Practices start im-
mediately. Tryouts will be held at Bel-
Med Athletic Association. For more
information call Leroy Dunn at 536-6175.
Travel Team Signups
Orange Park 11-year-old Travel Team
looking for players. Must live in Orange
Park area to be eligible for districts. All-
Star or Travel team experience preferred
but not required. Eligible players can-
not turn 12 before July 31, 2005. For
more information call (904) 237-7293.
Softball Tryouts
Travel team tryouts for Ull players are
being held for more information contact
Coach Dan Callahanat291-6462or 744-8678
U 11 Travel Team Tryouts
National sporting goods company is
searching for advanced 11 and under
baseball players in the Northeast Florida
area. Players can't turn 12 before 7/31/05.
Only advanced players need to call. Try-
outs will be held on an individual basis.
For more information call (904) 662-5144
Ten Star All Star Basketball Camp
Applications are now being evaluated
for the Ten Star All Star Summer Basket-
ball Camp. The camp is by invitation
only and boys and girls 10-19 are eligible
to apply. For more information or for a
free brochure call 704-373-0873.
Adult basketball and volleyball
registration
The Barco-Newton Family YMCA in
Fleming Island is accepting adult basket-
ball and volleyball registrations. Regis-
tration begins Jan. 31 and ends March 7,
2005 for volleyball and March 14 for bas-
ketball. The cost is $96 for non-members
and $48 for members. For more informa-
tion call the YMCA at 278-9622.
National Youth Baseball Association
The National Youth Baseball Assoc. is
looking for youth baseball players between
the ages of 12-20 to be part of their 2005 Na-
tional and International tournament team
that travels to Ohio, Illinois, South Caroli-
na and many more places. Registration will
be accepted on a first come first serve basis,
for more information call 773-264-1040.
Homerun Club Meeting
Baseball homerun club meetings will
be held at Ridgeview High School on the
second Monday of every month at 7pm.
For more information callJackie Simp-
kins at 251-5102.
Bel-Med Athletic Association
Registration
BMAA is holding registration on Tues-
day's and Thursday's from 6pm to 8pm and
on Saturday's from 10am to 2pm for T-Ball
($60), baseball ($85), softball ($85), sr. base-
ball ($115), cheerleading ($200), football
($135). In addition forthe 2005 football sea-
son we will be offering 'Tmy Mites"football
for children ages 5 and 6. For more infor-
mation call 542-8589 or 542-8590.
MiddleburgAthletic Association
Family Night
Middleburg Athletic Association will
kick off the 2005 spring season on Satur-
day, February 26 with a celebration and
your invited.
Opening ceremony will begin at 3:00
p.m. with the announcement of our
coaches and players. South Paw, from the
Jacksonville Suns will be there to throw out
the first pitch to start the season. There
will be food, fun, raffle drawings and in-
flatable activities by Backyard Carnivals
for kids to enjoy.
For more information, call 282-9847.


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Section B-3


March 3, 2005





CLAYTODAY.BIZ


Raiders defeat-



Panthers 4-1


Broncos win



season opener


By Chris Caflin, Correspondent.

ORANGE PARK On a cold, dreary Sat-
urday February 26th morning the Or-
ange Park Raiders went into Tippy
Roberts field and defeated the Ridgeview
Panthers 4-1.
Pitchers Michael Braddy,Josh Cagle
andJustin Geiger combined to allow the
Panthers only five hits.
"This was -a darn good high-school


For Ridgeview, Kevin McClure bran-,
dished a leadoff double and Danny
Williamson'followed with anRBI single to
knot the score at one.
However, in the third inning, Orange
Park broke the game open. Another lead-
off single by Zalupski, followed by a sin-
gle by Geiger put two men on base.
Coach Johns and the Raiders pulled a
successful double steal and Orange Park
had men on second and third with two


By TL Cochran, Correspondent

MIDDLEBURG The Middleburg Bron-
cos.powered their way to a season opening
win over Bradford in baseball action
Thursday,Februar 24 at Bronco Stadi nm.


Freshman Brian Leino followed with a
single into right field to score Cherry and
junior first baseman Chris Massey drilled
a double to drive home the final run of
thinning and Mliddeburg led 6-2.
Bradford battled back to cut the lead


* I.


Orange Park senior Justin Geiger takes a cut.


Correspondent Photo By Tonya Davie


Correspondent Photo By TL Cochran
Bronco reliever Gary Kott fields the final out of the game,


baseball game," coach MikeJohns, a vet-
eran of six years with the Raiders, said
after the game. "I'm very proud of our
boys", he added.
The game had been rescheduled from
the day before and a good crowd was on
hand for a Saturday morning affair.
Both teams scored in the first inning.
David Zalupski led off the game for the
Raiders with a single up the middle off
Ridgeview starting pitcherJohn Fitz. Two
batters later Geiger laced a double into
centerfield that scored Zalupski and put
the Raiders up 1-0.


out. Brian Martinez-Torres then smashed
a single through the infield to score both
runners and the Raiders held a 3-1 in lead.
The Raiders added an insurance run
in the sixth inning when back-to-back sin-
gles by Jeff Abboud and Kyle Norman
gave the Raiders a comfortable 4-1 lead.
After the game Orange Park coach
MikeJohns was ecstatic."It's not often you
see a high school game error free and one
team limit the other to only five hits."
The Raiders improved to 1-1 for the
season and are looking for bigger and bet-
ter things to come.


Softball Roundup


Lady Panthers still undefeated -
SophomoreJessicaMorelandallowedjust
four hits and sophomore Jessica Beach
banged out four hits while scoring three


Staff Photo By Horace Davis
Ridgeview's Jessica Beach's four hits and
three runs scored paced the Lady Pan-
thers to a fourth straight win.
runs to lead Ridgeview to an 7-3 victory
over the Forrest Lady Rebels.
This was the Panthers fourth straight
victory to begin the season and they will
face district foe the Lee Lady Generals on
Wednesday, March 2. followed :by, .-he:


tough Lady Raiders from Orange Park
with Ryan Rogge on the mound.
Middleburg continues to roll The
Lady Broncos continue their strong show-
ing this season, after defeating Forrest in
a twin bill 10-4 and 16-4 on Friday Febru-
ary25, they hosted anddefeatedBradford
County 7-6 in eight innings on Monday
February 28.
SophomoreHollyGiles3RBrsledtheway
and she had the game-winning hit with a
triple in the eighth inning to score Celise
Sines as Middleburg improved to 5-1 on the
season.
In the wins over Forrest the Lady Bron-
cos continued to tear the cover off of the
ball, Giles had one triple and 3 doubles
and catcher Tiffany Allen had ahomerun
and two doubles to pace Middleburg.
Lady Devils turn back Bishop
Kenny The Lady Devils improved to 2-
2 this season with an impressive 6-3 win
over Bishop Kenny.
Junior Tiffany Crisp scattered seven
hits to get the win while sophomore
Kaitlin Kenney and freshman Crystal
Chesser paced the hitting attack with a
triple and double for the Lady Devils who
scored five runs in the bottom of the sixth
inning to break open a close game.
Lady Raiders roll as Lady Eagles
struggle The (3-1) Orange Park Lady
Raiders used a 16-hit attack to blast the
struggling Lady Eagles from Fleming Is-
land 10-0 on Thursday, February 24.
Junior Ashley Howard allowed senior
pitcher Ryan Rogge to rest her arm and
she delivered with'atwo-hitshutout of the
1-5 Lady Eagles..
Sophomore leftfieldei KimHoran led
the hitting barrage with a double and
triple while Rogge added a double.


Starting pitcher Derrick Hey over-
came some early season jitters to spark
the Broncos to the 7-5 win.
Middleburg fell behind early as an er-
rant throw from home plate to third led to
a Bradford run in the first inning. But.
then Bronco catcher Trey Cherry re-
deemed himself by picking a runner off
of first base for die first out and the Bron-
cos and Hev settled doan to retire the side.
The Broncos struck back in there half
of the first when Robert Mills diew a
leadoff walk and reached second on an
error, Cherry followed with a single to
leftto score Mills and Cherry would later
score himself to put the Broncos on top
2-1 after the first inning.
Bradford came back to tie the game
in third inning as the Broncos made two
of their five errors in the inning.
However, the Broncos broke open the
game in the bottom of third by scoring
four runs, with Mills and shortstop
Travis Gonzales on base, Cherry stepped
to the plate and line a single to drive
both runners home.


CHAMPS from page B-1


6-6 going into the third period but
Browning's escape in the first 25 seconds
of the third period put him in the lead 7-
6 and Baudendistel needed to score, "my
dad and coach Reape felt Browning was
trying to stall and get the victory but I
slipped his moved and got the take down
for two points and the 8-7 lead after that
I went for the pin", added Baudendistel,
who pinned Browning with 16 seconds
left on the clock.
An elated mother in Trisha Bau-
dendistel said after the match while
fighting back tears ofjoy, "this is so won-
derful for Cory, he laid in the hospital
bed with a broken neck and was not sure
he would be able to wrestle again but he
is so tough and mentally strong, he was
even stronger than me,just being able to
wrestle this season was a miracle. The be-
ginning of the season was a little bumpy,
but it only pushed him to work harder
towards his goal. I knew he was strong,
but overcoming everything he has in the
past five months and possessing the abil-
ity to achieve his dream of two consecu-
tive titles is amazing to me", said Trisha.
"I really think I've just started to peak
this year, the first day of wrestling start-
ed the day I was released from the hospi-
tal so my training regiment began after
most of the guys", added Cory who was


to 6-4 in the top of the fourth inning
but a spectacular catch by center field-
er Chris Dalton saved any more dam-
age by Bradford.
Middleburg added an insurance run
in therehalf ofthe fifth inning asLeino
scored on a sacrif ice fly.
Relief pitcher Gary Kot ca me on ii
the sixth inning and allowed one run
over the final two innings to secure the
win for the Broncos.
After the game Bronco coach Alan
Powers summoned up his teams' firstgame,
"It's what I expect from these \otng men.
Tonight we beat a real good team, \we
have a scrappy bunch of guys and they
kept the pressure on all game long.
Derrick (Hey the starting pitcher) did
great, he comes out a little late from bas-
ketball and maybe a little rusty but I told
him if you can come out without your best
stuff and win that's doingprettygood. Gary
Kott came in on relief and threw strikes.
Our outfield look great, that catch made by
Dalton in center fieldmighthave beenone
of the best catches I've ever scene."


103-pound state champion last year as a
freshman.
The other champion Elijah Charles
followed Baudendistel's performance
with a pin over local undefeated favorite
KeitonJones, a senior with a record of
33-0 from Lake Wales.
TNeither wrestler managed to score
any points in the first period; however,
Charles managed to score four points in
the second period, giving his favored op-
ponent only one escape. He finished the
match by pinningJones in 4:31, earning
a state title and helping advance his
team to fourth place.
"The- local papers down here did
not give me much a of a chance but I
guess I showed them a little some-
thing", said Charles.
Charles who placed fifth last year
was determined to win a state title this
year, "coach Reape has always taught
us to keep quiet and get the task at
hand completed, so I did not say much
but my mind has been focused on win-
ning since I placed last year so I knew I
could beat Jones to win the state title",
added Charles.
Here is how the other Clay County
wrestlers did in their matches:
Class lA -103 pound weight class:
SophomorejesseVelasco from Fleming
CHAMPS continued on page B-5
-- ^ j, i ( .i .-, ,


Section B-4


March 3,2005






CLAYTODAY.BIZ


Correspondent Photo By Mike Maano
Mike DiPaul of Ridgeview uses a half nelson to get back points against John Sanders of Fort Pierce Central in a match for fifth place. DiPaul won the match by disqualification.


CHAMPS from page B-4


Staff Photos By Horace Davis
Orange Park's Sean Scott has his arm raised after this bout, Scott placed fourth.


An elated coach Reape lifts Elijah Charles off his feet after his pin of the local favorite.


Island started off strong beating sopho-
more Michael Cala fire from Gulf High
School in New Port Richer. ShortlN after
the whistle blew, \elasco took Calafiore
down and turned him into a cradle 50 sec-
onds into the match. Velasco dominated
the second and third periods as well keep-
ing Calafiore on his back. It was great be-
ginning for Clay County as Velasco.
finishedwithamajor decisionshutting out
Calafiore, 14-0.
Velasco then lost his second match to
James Ashlwede from Key West who
took third place and he bowed out in the
second round of wrestle backs.
Class 1A -119 pound weight class:
Regional Champ Travis Hartzog, a
junior from Clay High School, mirrored
Velasco's performance out of the gate.
Hartzog took down Colin Sparks from
LaBelle and had him in a cradle within
50 seconds. Leading 5-4 Hartzog chose
bottom going into the third period.
After scoring two points on a reversal
and 3 back points with 47 seconds re-
maining in the match, Hartzog finished
with a 10-4 victory over Sparks.
A loss in the quarterfinals to fourth-
place finisher Patrick Harned of Pana-
ma City put Hartzog in the second
round of wrestle backs. He then beat
Mike Rawlings 6-4 but lost to Nicholas
Thomas from Monsignor Pace 3-0 and
was eliminated from medal contention.
Class 1A -125 pound weight class:
Two Clay County wrestlers qualified
in the 125 pound weight class: regional
champ Baudendistel, a sophomore from
Clay High School and regional champ
Sean Wetherill, junior from Fleming
Island.
Wetherill's first match was a huge
success as he finished the match early
with a technical fall (17-1) over Jacob
Hinkle of Pasco.
Baudendistel's first match was victo-
rious as well. He scored four takedowns
and pinned David Sanders from Suwan-
nee in 3:32.
Both wrestlers won their quarterfi-
nals match and were on a collision
course to face one another and after
dominating the top half of the bracket
that was great news for Clay County until
the semifinal round when the two.
wrestlers had to meet head-to-head.


Baudendistel was leading the match
going into the third period however
Wetherill surprised him with a reversal
at the end, but itwas not eno uiiGh to make
up the point difference and Baudendis-
tel won the iatch Ii th a 10-5 decision to
advance to the title round.
Guaranteed a medal, Wetherill
moved into round four of the wrestle
backs and succumbed to third-place
winner Marlin Dimitrion, a senior
from Citrus. However, Wetherill
brought home the first state-wrestling
medal in Fleming Island history by
placing fourth.
Class lA -130 pound weight class:
Chris Onuschak, a junior from Clay
High School faced senior Chad Ro-
driguez from Key West in the first cham-
pionship round. Onuschak scored a
takedown and two near fall points in the
third period to win the tightly contested
5-4 bout over Rodriguez.
Onuschak then lost to runner-up
Don Dau, a senior from Robinson High
School in Tampa in the quarterfinal
round moving him to the wrestle backs
round where he was defeated by fifth-
place winner Jordan Jekel from Pen-
sacola Christian.
Class 1A -135 pound weight class:
Junior Andy Milburn of Clay High
School physically dominated his first
round of the championship bracket by
pinning Brian McCrearly, a senior from


CHAMPS continued on page B-6


It is my desire to make you feel welcome
and to acquaint you with Clay County.
If you are new in the area, a phone call will
bring a prompt visit from me.
I have brochures, civic information, and to help
with your shopping needs, cards of introduction
and free gifts from local merchants.
Local merchants are also encouraged to inquire
about participation in the newcomer packets.




Call Carol Studdard
264-9649


Section B-5


March 3, 2005










































Correspondent Photos By Mike Maano
Sean Wetherill of Fleming Island and Cory Baudendistel of Clay met up during the semi-finals. Baudendistel beat Wetherill by
decision 10-5.


CHAMPS from page B-5


Sebring in the first period.
Battling the flu, Milburn wasn't able
to exhibit the intensity the crowd is used
to seeing during his quarterfinal round
against regional champ and third place
winner Josh Helton (31-0) from Wakulla.
The loss moved him into wrestle back
round only a few hours later, where he
defeated regional champ Zag Berridge
of Temple Heights.
Milburn came back strong again in
the next round beating senior Tim Iron-
man of Cardinal Gibbons by a major de-
cision 18-9 in round 3 of the wrestle
backs. In round 4, Randall Gillis, a sen-
ior and fourth-place winner from
Chamrninade, defeated Milburn.
However, determined to leave with a
medal, Milburn continued to fight his
way to fifth place, defeatingJohn Porcher,
a senior from Pensacola Christian.
Class lA -152 pound weight class:
Freshman Larry Carnes of Clay High
School had a tough start facing regional
champ Leonard LeBlanc from Temple
Heights with a 40-1 record. Carnes held
on; but his reversal in the third period
wasn't enough to claim a win ending the
match at 9-6.
Carnes came back in the first round
of wrestlebacks and defeated Luke
Whitworth of Archbishop with a major
decision of 11-1. He continued to fight
through the second round pinning


Martin Gille, a junior from Osceola in
3:47. In round three, he was paired with
third place winner Mike
Combs of Hernando who
beat Carnes by decision 9 -7.
Class 1A 215 pound
weight class:
Senior and regional
champ Elijah Charles of
Clay High School secured
an early lead in his first
round against Eric Gaynon -
from Stanton. With a score
of 11-2 going into the third
period, Charles finished the
match with a pin in 4:22.
Continuing his quest for + .
a state title, he met Mike
Scheppa, a senior from .' -:'
Archbishop McCarthy in -
the quarterfinal round.
Charles again dominated
his match, taking Scheppa
down four times and only
giving up one escape and
one reversal, ending the
match with a score of 9-3.
His semifinal round went
just as well against Mike
Shammes, a senior from
Osceola. Charles nearly had
the title locked up at this 4-_ l
point ending this match by a
major decision of 10-2; Jesse Vela
Charles then went on to win Alswede w


the state title.


Class lA 275 pound weight class:
Regional Champ Josh Delancy from


Section B-6


asco of Fleming Island scrambles to escape from James Ahlswede of Key West.
'on the match by major decision 16-6.


St. Patrick's Day Page.


Don't miss out on the chance to

advertise on this fun, special page!

Q > Call our classified department at

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* a
-, ,-. L..,*

9-


Jensen Beach challenged senior Abra-
ham Tomlinson from Clay High in the
first round. Losing a close match 3-1, he
moved into the wrestle back round
where he faced Adam Garloch of
Lemon Bay and lost by fall.
Class 2A -160 pound weight class:
Junior and regional champ Michael
DiPaul of Ridgeview did not let a broken
nose interfere with his pursuit to earn a
state title as he pinned Brendan Flana-
gan, junior from Manatee in 3:48 dur-
ing the first round.
Moving on to the quarterfinal round,
Dipaul met Graham Smith, a senior
from Merritt Island with a record of 38-
1. Continuing his streak by a 7-5 deci-
sion, DiPaul advanced to the semifinal
round where he lost to state runner-up
Wesley Walker, a senior from Country-
side with a record of 42-1.
DiPaul dropped into the consolation
semi-final where he lost to third-place
winner John Sloan of First Coast. De-
termined to medal, Dipaul was domi-
nating his match againstJohn Sanders
of Ft. Pierce Central 14-4 when Sanders


from Ridgeview is the assistant coach for
Gainesville High School. Gainesville
qualified seven wrestlers and placed four
individuals in the class 2A division.
2004 state runner-up Hunter Hill
and 2x state champ Cy Wainwright
from Clay High School also stayed active
in the sport by coaching at Atlantic High
School where they qualified two
wrestlers. Senior Mitchell Balboa placed
third in the 1A 140-pound weight and
senior Charles Simmons in the 1A 171-
pound weight class.
After watching Simmons receive the
Russ Mauger Mental Attitude Award
and win a state title, Hunter shared "a
kid with this kind of heart and dedica-
tion deserves both the title and the
award. We came from a great program
with great coaches and it is a great feel-
ing to be able to pass this along to some-
one else".
"Hopefully by the time we graduate
college, the new school in Orange City
will open up," said Wainwright- "We
plan to be co-head coaches to carry on
the tradition passed down to us".


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


March 3, 2005
was disqualified securing a fifth place
medal for himself.
"Mike had a good shot at third place
this year his division was very tough but
he fell just short of that goal but next
year look for him to bring home a title",
said coach McNeely.
Class 3A -171 pound weight class:
Senior Sean Scott of Orange Park
also represented Clay County with a
strong start in his first round match
against WilfredeJoseph, a senior from
Lely pinning him in 4:15.
Scott then moved on to the quarterfi-
nal round to face 2004 state champion
senior Andy Perez from Miami Brad-
dock. The crowd cheered him on as he
controlled this match, ending it early in
5:05 with a technical fall 19-4.
"I workedhard and was both proud and
surprise", said Scott. "I didn't know the
score until I got up and turned around. I
thought the whistle was blown because we
went out of bounds. I couldn't believe it
when I saw the score of 19-4", he added.
Moving. into the semifinals, Scott
lost a close match to Alex Alvarez, a
senior from Everglades and state run-
ner-up 4-3.
However he scored a major victory
over Trevor McLuskey from Miami
Palmetto 10-1 and advanced into the
consolation semi-finals for third place
where he lost to Damion Stcphlensio i
of Dr. Krop.
Not only was Clay County represent-
ed well by the wrestlers who participat-
ed in-the tournament but previous
wrestlers who came through.the ranks
of the Clay County programs were on
hand in other functions;
2004 state runner-up Freddie Williams


47z
... -..
.-= f:5'?"..








River of Hope Charity Gala


A 'Roaring' good time had by all


Special to Clay Today
The Roaring Twenty's was the
evening's theme at this year's River of
Hope Charity Gala on Feb. 26.
Participants dressed to the nines,
some in Flapper style, danced the night
Es.p- tarI EV- --.


Photos By Peg Oddy, Clay Today
Jill Wills "slides" across the dance floor at the River of Hope Gala.


Kim Petersen (left).and Charlene Pater-
son dress to the nines as "Flapper" at
the gala.


away inside Oia i, gc Park's Cypress Club
and Ballioom.
This was [hre thid \car for rihe
themed. black tie extent it raise funds for
the American Cancer Socien. Clai
(Coitrii\ Uniti. Funds i\ ill he u-.ed to .,o--
mn'te a" areness of the society's pro-
gram,, for direct patient sein ices and tor


Daryl and Susan Leeds, Reverse Draw-
ing Winners, hold the lucky number for
a round trip ticket to anywhere on Air
Tran and a $1000 MasterCard shop-
ping spree.
residents of Clay County to continue life-
saving research. -
. The gala included gourmet food sta-
tions at the buffet, an open bar, and a silent
auction featuring a wide variety of prizes
that ranged from diamonds to tickets to
Disney World.
"It was a very nice occasion and every-
one seemed to have a good time," said
Dotti Cahill, who was this year's event
chairperson along with her husband Dr.
Tom Marsland. "We hope that next year
will be even bigger and better," she added.
For more information on the American
Cancer Societ'-. rail 264-6039 ..


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01 Chevrolet Monte Carlo
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02 Ford Focus
4 Dr, 4 Cyl., Auto, AC, PS, PW, PL,
TW, CC, CD, Cass, Alloys
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99 Ford Windstar
4 Dr, V6, Auto, AC, PW, PL,
TW, CC, Cass, Alloys
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00 Chrys~'bler C.~ irrus LX
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00 GMC Sonoma X-Cab
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02 Dodge Neon
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March 3, 2005


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


Section B-7


ur TCqi>,,J!o










Girl Scouts help open library
gi Special to Clay Today
W FLEMING ISLAND- Local Girl Scout
..Troop 730 participated in the grand
opening of the new library on Satur-
A day, Feb. 26.
j"' > ' lemonymony by reciting the pledge as well as,
The girls participated in the flag cer-
remony by reciting the pledge as well as
W handing out the programs.
S7..- ..After the opening ceremony they
V :"volunteered their time handing out li-
-: brary give always (rulers, magnets, key
chains and pencils) to all who came out
,' K .I. for the grand opening.
... "The triop ik very excited about hav-
ing this new Vwoiderful libi ary so close
-:' to home," said ITri oop LeaderJennifer
-. .Levi-Longyear.
Photo Special to Clay Today The troop meets within Fleming Is-
Girl Scouts Isabelle Booth (left), Emily Miller, Maddie Behee, Katie Lisitsin, Abby McCall, Mariah Behee, and Erin Carey are land PlaWtaon ard the girl, in grades
excited about the new library in Fleming Island. 4-i artenild T r iiiderbohl Elementar%.


Evan el



Temple

,.A ,su h /') ]f od I. Iinc.


It's Time To Visit With Us!

Exciting Children & Youth Ministries
Preaching Hope and Faith to Fulfill God's Destiny


Sunday Senrvices
March 6th

8:25 a.m., 10:-45 a.m. & 6:00 p.m.

Jesus Still Heals the Sick.


Museum of Photography

hosts children's program


Special to Clay Today
DAYTON A BEACH The Southeast
" MNIusumliof Photogiaph :)i ill hostsev-
eral free programs in its new ( children's
acri iat area. Teachers.a i ea zoo person-
nel and conser action specialists will lead
children through presentations to learn
nmoe ablotI the mIusclim'isexhibitions.
T%-o programs are scheduled to en-
ihance the nuseLum s'Jungles exhibi-
Sion, a 2i- ear exploratotin ot nature in
i the tropics b\ Naimonal (Geograpthiicpho-
tographer Frans Lanting. During the
'Jungle Magic" pri ogram. thc jungle vill
come to life tihrotgh anani anmated pup-
pet show and sonr time pel tormiance.
Participants will explore plans and ani-
.mals of the trops %, ith a SItCLial gallery
ialk I) an cnleme-ntari\ schooll science
teacher. The program "ill IIe heldl-3
i p.m. Saturday Fleb. 2i..
The Ccnual Flni ida. Z',i staft iillin-
trodiuce children to actual i;lnfobrest
pi oductn an ainsi a \\n r iidcrs of the
Rauinohti," 1 p.m SattSiitlda, April2.
Thi mlnteradie pL o iam explores the
Sragile i aintorcti c cos\,itemi and what
c anbedne tohelps i\ eii.


The museum's "Brutal Kinship" exhi-
bition, which opens Friday, March 4, is a
project between photographer Michael
Nichols and anthropologist Jane
Goodall to present images and com-
mentary that enlighten us about the
ways in which chimpanzees are similar
to humans. In "Primates and People" a
zookeeper will illustrate these likenesses
using images, video and stories from 14
years of working with gorillas. The pro-
gram will be 1 2 p.m. Saturday, April 30.
All enrichment programs are designed
for children aged 5and upand will beheld
in the Kidspace area of the nut'msefun. Pr-
entsaire r cqired to remain with their (: hil-
dren during the events. Seating. is limited.
Call 13865 5i 16-3165 foir re-e r \ atUins.
The SoIIutheat MiicuseLn oF Pholto'ra-
)h\ is in Buiihldng 1"ait 1 DBCC. 121\\) .
Inter national Speed a) Bl\d., .hiee
miles east of 1-95. Admission is free and
visitor parking is available. The museum
is open 10 a.m. 4 p.m. Monday, Wednes-
day, Thursday and Friday; 11 a.m. -7 p.m.
Tuesday; and 1- 5 p.m. weekends. Closed
for major holidays. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 506-4475 or go online to
www.smponline.org. -


Have Faith in God.
Something Good is Going to Happen to You.


Relay for Life yard sale to raise

money for the fight against cancer


Special to Clay Today


-' *a

Homecoming Sunday
March 13th


5755 Ramona Blvd.
Jacksonville, FL 32205

904-781-9393

iftiWv mim


Log on to


Clay Today.biz


ORANGE PARK Relay For Life of
Clay County will hold its second annu-
al Yard Sale and Car Wash Saturday,
March 5, at Fleming Island High School
in Fleming Island. The sale will go
from 7 a.m. until 1 p.m. and will have
multiple groups selling items including
furniture, house wares, toys, clothing,
crafts, and more. Chance drawing tick-
ets will also be available for several
drawings including bicycles, and a one-
week stay at a beach house.
Relay For Life is an 18-hour fund rais-
ing event that honors cancer survivors
and memorializes those who've been


Sp i 6i 1 S. Si..a

Sunday Service 5prm
764-7639


lost to cancer. Throughout the 18 hours,
teams enjoy non-stop fun with music,
entertainment, games, and a few tears
along the way with a luminary ceremo-
ny in honor or memory of those
touched by cancer. Together, the events
have a goal of raising $120,000 for the
Clay County Unit of the American Can-
cer Society to support direct patient
services, life-saving research and educa-
tion in prevention and early detection.
Relay For Life events will take place
in Green Cove Springs on March 12 and
13 at Clay High School, on April 16 and 17
at Fleming Island High School, on April
29 and 30 at Keystone Heights High
School, and on April 30 and May 1 at
Middleburg High School.
Those interested in forming a team,
dedicating a luminary bag, or volun-
teering for one of the events should call
Anita Sullivan at the American Cancer
Society at 264-6039, ext. 113.
The American Cancer Society is the
nationwide community-based volun-
tary health organization dedicated to
eliminating cancer as a major health
problem by preventing cancer, saving
lives and diminishing suffering from
cancer, through research, education, ad-
vocacy and service.


e
E


i:

:-'i ,.%
,*7 .


Section B-8


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


'March 3, 2005


0.









Local bands meet for Tsunami benefit


By Bill Austin, Managing Editor
baustin@jclgroup.com

A Hindu temple set the scene of
shoeless bands and local teenagers who
in a small musical way provided aid to
the tens of thousands who lost lives in
more than 11 countries during one of


Photos By Bill Austin and David Coggin
The Carson Duo lends musical talents to the show.


Jay Coggin of the band Sidestitch rocks
the house with his bass.


the nation's worst natural disasters.
The Shoeless Tsunami Show was the
idea of Ridgeview High School tenth
grader Smit Shah, who before taking the
stage as guitar player for the band The
Scenic Route, said that he just wanted to
make a difference.
"It took a lot of coordination to pull
this off, but I'm glad that we're able to,"
he said as he looked around the temple
that was quickly filling up as attendees
removed their shoes to enter the former
Orange Park indoor tennis court. More
than 175 tickets at $5 a head were sold.


Other bands featured included Side-
stich, also from Ridgeview, and The
Carlson Duo.
Local merchants such as Nice Music,
who donated amplifiers for the bands,
and Orange Park recording studio owner
J.G. Lantigua, supplied the sound pro-
duction equipment and the expertise to
run it Parents played a role too by helping
to set up the stage and selling soft drinks,
with proceeds going to the relief funds.
A picture on the wall of the Hindu
Elephant God Ganpati led the way to the
entrance of a stage surrounded by a
young audience waving glow sticks and
dancing to the sounds of the alternative
music. Before the kick off of the first
band, Shaw took center stage.
"I want to welcome everyone who
took the time to come tonight, and I
would like to have a moment of silence


for those who lost their lives as a result of
the Tsunami," he said as heads were
bowed for a minute.
Afterwards, white puffs of smoke
billowed out of a machine and the


concert began.
"We are here to extend love," said Bill
Parikh, a family friend of the Shah fam-
ily. "It's important that we extend that
love to everyone."


Smit Shah (center), who organized the event, stands with family members before
the show.


Ridgeview High School's Andrew Castanheira, Jay Coggin, Patrick Mosbach and
Justin Austin of Sidestitch kept the crowd on their feet at the show.


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March 3,2005


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


Section B-9


it


.-, ... .. ~ | '| .







OBITUARIES


FLOSSIE MILSTEAD KESTER
Mrs. Flossie Milstead Kester, 84, passed
away on Wednesday, Feb. 23, 2005 inJack-
sonville, FL. She was a loving mother,
grandmother, great- grandmother and
friend. She will be greatly missed by those
who knew and loved her. She will be re-
membered for her wit, honesty and love
of fishing, sewing and bridge. Mrs. Kester
was born in Conway, LA. She was prede-
ceased in death by her husband of 52
years, William Edward Kester; parents:
Jewel A. Milstead andAmelia Toler Mil-
stead; brother, Merlin Milstead; and sister,
Beatrice Sanford. Survivors include her
only child, Becky Knight, son-in-law,
Wayne; granddaughter, Jenny (Marc) Se-
levan; grandson, Patrick; four great-
grandchildren: Keeli andJoseph Knight
and Ethan and Bradley Selevan. She is
also survived by two nieces: Mary Lee
Moeller, Bastrop, LA and Karen Rao,
New Orleans, LA; as well as other family
and friends. A memorial service was held
Saturday, Feb. 26, at First Baptist Church
Orange Park. She will be laid to rest next
to her dear husband in Monroe, LA. Do-
nations may be made, in lieu of flowers,
to River Garden Hebrew Home.
Arrangements by Hardage-Giddens
Rivermead Funeral Home.

DOROTHY "DOT" ANN JONES
Mrs. Dorothy "Dot" Ann Jones, 62,
passed away on Tuesday, Feb. 22,2005 in
Orange Park, FL. A lifetime FL resident,
she was a registered nurse and devoted
caregiver to those who were ill. Dot was a
beloved "Mom", "Grandmom" and
"Great Grandmom." She will be greatly
missed by all who knew her. Dot was pre-
ceded in death by her son, William
George "Bubba" Watts. She leaves behind
her two loving daughters: Karen "Susie"
Watts Torres and Melanie Watts Daun-
hauer, both of Orange Park, FL; 7 grand-
children, 2 great grandchildren, with one
on the way; one brother and one sister. A
potluck gathering of family and friends
to celebrate Doi th v's life was held at the
home of her daughter, Susie Watts Tor-
res, Friday, Feb. 25.

MARILYN BYRNE EICHNER
Marilyn Byrne Eichner, 79, passed
away on Feb. 22, 2005 in Keystone
Heights, FL. She was born in Detroit, MI


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and. moved to the Clay County area in the
1970's. She was a member of Morningstar
Family Church. Survivors include her
husband of 32 years, E Richard Eichner,
Sr.; 2 sons: Roger (Erin) Dale and Stephen
(Judy) Wayne Kirkpatrick; 4 daughters:
Mary Kay (Larry) Todd, Patsy Chitwood,
Peggy Lynn (Dicky) Lee, Lou Ann
(Michael) Grenia; sister, Patricia Myers; 7
grandchildren and 3 great grandchil-
dren. Memorial services were held on
Tuesday, March 1, at Morningstar Family
Church, Middleburg, FL with Tom Croft,
Jr. officiating. In lieu of flowers memori-
al donations may be made to Communi-
ty Hospice of Northeast Florida and or
Native American Reservation Fund.
Arrangements by Holly Hill Funeral
HomeMiddleburg, FL.

MARTHA ALMA JOHNSON
Mrs. Martha AlmaJohnson, 93, born,
Nov. 7,1911, a resident of Orange Park,
passed away Monday Feb. 21,2005 at the
Life Care Center at Moosehaven retire-
ment community. Mrs.Johnson was a na-
tive of Thomasville, GA coming to
Moosehaven on Aug. 27,1987 with her
husband Clarence. She became affiliated
with the Loyal Order of Moose when her
husband joined the Gettysburg, PA
Lodge #1526 on May 10, 1956. Martha
loved to cook and spent her last few work-
ing years as a cook. As a resident of
Moosehaven she joined the cooking club
and was well known for her Chicken and
Dumplings. Mrs.Johnson attended the
Fairgrove Chuch in NC where she sang in
the choir and was a Sunday School
Teacher as well. She also sang in the
Moosehaven Choir and worked in the tai-
lor shop as a seamstress. Martha was pre-
ceded in death by her husband Clarence
Johnson Aug. 9,1999. She is survived by a
granddaughter, Christina Hutchinson,
Spring Hill, FL; four great grandchildren;
six great, great grandchildren and one,
great, great, great grandchild. Services
for Mrs.Johnson we re held Feb. 23, at the
Mloosehaven Chapel. Services were con-
ducted by Chaplain Helen Taylor and Of-
ficers of Opportunity Lodge. Interment
followed in the Moosehaven Cemetery.
Arrangements by Helm Funeral Home,
Green Cove Springs.

REV. JOHN A. VEST
Rev.John A. Vest, 80, of Green Cove,
Springs, FL, passed away
Monday, Feb. 21,2005. Born
onJan. 16,1925 in Milton, WV,
her was a carpenter and a
World War II Veteran, serving in the
United States Navy. He was a past secre-
tary/treasurer of the Carpenter's Union
in WV and has been a Baptist Preacher
for the past 15 years as well. Survivors in-
clude his loving wife of 51 years, Dora
Vest; son, Harold Carder of Orange Park,
FL; four grandchildren and three great-
grandchildren. Funeral services were
held on Friday, Feb. 25, at Faith Baptist
Church with Pastor Henry Bowen offici-
ating. Interment followed at Hickory
Grove Cemetery with military honors.
Arrangements are under the care of
Broadus-Raines & Pons Family-Funeral
Home, Green Cove Springs, FL.

CARL MILES SLONE
Mr. Carl Miles Slone, 60, passed away


H CLAY'S MOST WANTEi) -

I~.m9e S 19


Combs


Address: Middleburg, FL
Eyes: Green
Case#: 05-AF020740
Bond Amount: $5,003
Wt: 1.50 Ibs


BOB: 12/16/80
Race: White
Sex: Male
Ht: 5'09"
Hair: Blonde


Wanted for:
Grand Theft


on Feb. 14, 2005. Survivors include his
mother, Mary Slone; son, Carl Slone,Jr.;
and daughter, Elizabeth Ann Slone. Fu-
neral services were private.

CHADWICK ALLEN WOOD
Mr. Chadwick Allen Wood, 19, passed
away on Feb. 20,2005 from injuries re-
sulting from a motorcycle accident. He
%%as a lifelong resident ofjacksonville
and was currently a senior at A. Philip
Randolph Academy for Technolog).
Chad had a los e for life and enjoyed sur f-
ing and computer technology He is str-
vived b) his parents: Tammn) andMark
Wood; brother, Ross Michael Wood; ma-
ternal grandparents: Kim and Barbara
Miller; and a number of aunts, uncles,
cousins and friends. Funeral services
were held Saturday, Feb. 26, atHardage-
GiddensRi\ei mead Funeral Home. Bur-
ial followed at Jackson\ille Memory
Gardens. In lieu of flowers family request
memorial donations to Chad Wood's
brother's educational fund, 1547 Persh-
ing Rd,Jacksonville, FL 32205.

DAVID CHURCH
Mr. David Church, 75, of Orange Park,
FL, passed away Saturday,
Feb. 26,2005. Born on Sept.
29,1929 in Robeson County,
NC, he was a retired aviation
electrician. Mr. Church served his coun-
try in the United States Air Force and is
survived by his brothers: Monroe C.
Church, Alton Church and James Ken-
neth Church, all of Florence, SC; sisters:
Nell C. Parnell of Mt. Pleasant, SC, Elsie C.
Rosenberg of VA,Jaxie C. Rogers of Latta,
SC, Estelle C. Scott of Lake View, SC and
Olive C. Self of WV Funeral services were
held at on Friday, March 4, from the
graveside at Holly Hill Cemetery with
Rev. Tim Hall officiating. Military honors
were conferred at the cemetery. Arrange-
ments were under the care of Broadus-
Raines & Pons Family Funeral Home..

JERRY JOHNSON
Mr.Jerry Johnson,born onJune 2,1903
in Tinsley, MS,
passed away on
Feb. 21, 2005, in Or-
ange Park, FL at
the age of 102 0.. .
He moved from
Batavia, IL, in 2004, .
with his great .
nephew, Lloyd
Amor and his wife,
Bonita. He is sur-
vived by a host of relatives to include his
only cousin, Willie Mae Shirley; from
Jackson, MS and her family; a niece-Per-
line Frison, from Yazoo City, MS; a broth-
er-in-law and his wife-Roy and Mildred
Bailey and their family in Batavia, IL;
and a host of other relatives to include a
great nephew,J.W. Davis and his family;
great-grand nieces and great-great
grand nieces, in Chicago, IL. Funeral
services were private. In lieu of flowers
send memorial contributions to your
local American Heart Association.
Arrangements by Hardage-Giddens
Rivermead Funeral Home.

JODI S. COLOSI
Mrs. Jodi .S. Colosi, 34, passed away
from a sudden illness'Monday, Feb. 21,
2005 at Shands Hospital in Gainesville,

Meriden, CT Nov.
26, 1970. She
resided in Sanford,
FL with her Life
PartnerJacqueline
Ketz and Brett
Richardson (son of
Jacqueline). She is :
survived by numer-
ous loving family
members and
friends. Jodi has '
touched many people. Son, Robert J.
Colosi resides in St. Marys, GA with hisfa-
ther Robert Colosi; mother, Shirley A. An-
derson; stepfather, Timothy R. Anderson
Green Cove Springs, FL; father, Marty
f.Hornand stepmother, Sue Horn of La


Plata, MD, 4 brothers:Jesse M. Horn and
fam il yof Green Cove Springs, FL, Jason
M. Horn and family of Miami, FL, Brian
Horn of La Plata, MD, Timothy L. An-
derson and family of Newport News, VA;
1 sister Meghan Horn of La Plata, MD;
grandparent, Edward L. Hunter of Bar-
ney, GA, Milford and Grandparents,
Dorothy Kearney of Kane, PA; 9 nieces
and nephews and many aunts, uncles
and cousins. A memorial service was
held at the home of the parents on
March 5. Arrangements are under the
care of Broadus-Rai nes & Pot is Family
Funeral Home.

DAVID KEITH MILLS, SR.
Mr. David Keith Millsk, Sr., 45, passed
away on Feb. 27, 2005. He was born in
Portsmouth, VA and resided in Clay
County for 29 \ ears. He was preceded in,
death\ his brother, Re%. Donald Mills
(2002) and his paternal grandmother,
Cordie Mills. Survivors include his wife
of 11 ears. BarbaraJane Mills: parents:
Fayeand Donald Nlbls: sons: David Keith
Mills, Jr.. Charles Jesse Keith Mills.
Grayson Heath Mills: step-daughters:
Dana Carie Cox and Elizabeth Marie
Willard: stepson, KeviinJoseph Cox: sister,
Dianna Rale); brothers: Dani Mills, Rev.
Dennis Mills, Rev. Dwight Mills; grand-
children: Blake Williard and Casson
.Williard; and a number of nieces and
nephews. Family received friends on
Wednesday, March 3, at Holly Hill Funer-
al Home. Funeral services will be held 11
a.m. Thursday, March 4, at Living Waters
Worship Center, 1104 Idlewild Avenue,
Green Cove Springs, FL with Pastor
Mason D. Raley and PastorJoe Barrie of-
ficiating. Burial will follow in Holly Hill
Memorial Park.

CALLIE PITTMAN BAILEY
Mrs. Callie Pitt ma n Bailey, 90, a res-
ident of Middleburg passed away
Monday, Feb. 28, 2005, at the. Pine
Crest Manor in Middleburg. Mrs. Bai-
ley %as a native of Lowndes Counts
GA coming to Middleburg 11 years
ago from Jacksonville. She was a sec-
retary in the construction industry
and a long tife member of the
Riverview Baptist Church in Jack-
sonville. Callie was preceded in death
by her first husband, Lawrence
SPittman and her second husband, Bill
Bailey. Mrs. Bailey is survived by her
niece, Ethel Padgett, Green Cove
Springs and nephew Dr. Harry B.
Coonev, Ocala. She is also survived by
several great-great-great and great-
.great-great nieces and nephews.
Graveside services will be held 2:30
p.m. Thursday at the Sunsethill Ceme-
tery in Valdosta GA. Arrangements by
Helm Funeral Home, Green Cove
Springs, FL.

JOE B. PLUMLEE
Mr.Joe B. Plumlee, 43, of Green Cove
Springs, FL, passed away Tuesday, Feb. 22,
2005 in Orange Park, FL.Joe was a life-
long resident of Green Cove Springs and
worked as a truck driver. His inspiration
was spending time at home with his fam-
ily and working in his yard. He was a lov-
ing husband, father, brother and a
compassionate friend to many and shall
be dearly missed by all.,He is survived by
his wife of 19 years, Bonnie Marcum
Plumlee; sons:Jason Copley,Justin and
Joseph Plumlee; mother, Nancy Blevens
Plumlee, all of Green Cove Springs;
brothers: Billy (Burma) Plumlee, GA and
David (Lori) Plumlee, Green Cove

Springs; sisters: Evelyn Shermer, TN,
Helen (Charles) Hogue, GA, Carmen
(Ledon) Tincker, AL, Bernice (Freddie)
Brown, Green Cove Springs, Paula (Wal-
ter) Pace,Jacksonville, FL, Nancy Plum-
lee, Green Cove Springs; and his
grandson Justin Keene Copley. Funeral
services were held Saturday, Feb. 26, in
the Chapel of Broadus-Raines & Pons
Family Funeral Home, Rev. Earl Ashe of-
ficiated. Interment was held at Hickory
Grove Cemetery. Arrangements were
under the care of Broadus-Raines &Pons
Family Funeral Home.


mummoommm


I


Section B-10


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


SMarch 3, 2005







March 3, 2005.


CLAYTODAY.BIZ,


Section B-4l


SE.RV.ICE


DIRECTORY


SL IIOU


MIDDLEBURG

ABUNDANT LIFE
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Pastor Scott Becker
5040CR218W.
282-3060
Sunday Worship 1 lam & 6pms
Sunday School 9:45am
Wed. 7:30prn
APOSTOLIC LIGHTHOUSE
OF MIDDLEBURG
Pastor M. David Goodman
4182 CR. 218 Suite.6
298-1443 or 945-9663
Sunday Worship I1 am
Wed. 7:00pm
BLACK CREEK CHURCH OF CHRIST
3216 State Rd. 218 282-4033
BRANAN FIELD BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor Jack Lee
908 Brannanfield Rd.
282-7970
CALVARY BAPTIST
Pastor Ken Pledger
1532 Longbay Rd.
282-0407
CINNAMON STREET BAPTIST CHURCH
Dr. Lee Roy Dalrymple
20 Cinnamon-St.
282-0881
CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN
Charles McGuckin
1651 Russell Rd.
Comer of CR 220 & 209
Sun. School 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Service I1l:00a.m.
282-5048
FAITH WESLEYAN CHURCH
582 Plantation Dr. (College Dr. extended south
from CR 220)
272-1754
Rev. Stephen Valliere, pastor
9:30 Sunday School, 10:45 Worship and 6 p.m:
-Wed. 7 p.m.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Dr. C. Alan Floyd Jr.
2645 Blanding Blvd.
282-5289
FIRST CHURCH OF GOD
Rev. Jesse McLain
3965 Old Jennings Rd.
282-810 '
GRILlE BPIB MCHFIK[C lH C ; .,
Everett Avenue,
Middleburg
282-7777
Pastor Melvin Register
KINGSLEY LAKE BAPTIST CHURCH
Dan Hughes, Pastor
6289 Mary Dot Lane
Starke, FL 32091
Sunday School 9:45
Sunday Worship 11 a.m. & 7 p.m.
Wednesday Prayer Service 7 p.m.
LIVING WATERS OF MIDDLEBURG
Dennis Mills, Pastor '
5118 County Road 218 West
291-0704
MADEIRA BAPTIST
Dr. Jerry Robinson, Pastor
1650 Blanding, Middleburg
291-1880
MAXVILLE ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Rev. Linda Adkins
9140 Hwy. 301, Mxvl 289-9727
MIDDLEBURG CHURCH OF GOD
2728 Howard Rd.
282-2957
MIDDLEBURG PRESBYTERIAN
Rev. John Nicolson
4564 Rosemary St.
282-0130
MIDDLEBURG UNITED METHODIST
Rev. Bob Wannall
3825 Main St.
282-5589
MORNING STAR FAMILY CHURCH
Pastor Tom Croft
3900 Main St.


282-3393
NEW INDEPENDENT CHURCH OF GOD
4360 Longmire Rd.
OAK GROVE BAPTIST CHURCH
Rev. Delton Kilpatrick
*CR 215, Middleburg
282-2984.
SALVATION ARMY
2795 CR220
276-6677
SOUTH MIDDLEBURG BAPTIST CHURCH
Calvin Childers, Pastor
4565 Alligator Blvd.
282-9134
ST. LUKE'S CATHOLIC CHURCH
1606 Blanding Blvd.
282-0439
ST. PETER'S LUTHERAN
1614 Blanding Blvd.
282-8876
VINEYARD CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Ron Stephans
P.O. Box 862 or 3114 CR 220
904-282-0310

DOCTORS INLET

DOCTORS INLET CHURCH OF GOD
Chris Oliver
144 Old Jennings Rd.
272-0919
FELLOWSHIP BIBLE CHURCH
Rev. Gary Shilling
2827 CR 220
RIVERS OF LIFE MINISTRIES
Skip & Sheilah Ryan,
P.O. Box 324 D.I. 32030
272-5433
LAKESIDE COMMUNITY CHURCH
Pastor Craig Bowen
564 Tara Farms Dr. (across from Doctors Inlet
Elementary near College Dr & CR 220)
272-3302

GREEN COVE SPRINGS

CELEBRATION FELLOWSHIP CHURCH
806 Oak St.
284-1570
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP CHURCH
, ,111, ;,, Ti | i .,,..I ,,
284-5936
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Glenn Logston & Claude McEldowney
479 Houston.St.
284-1858
CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
703 Middleburg Ave.
CONGREGATION HOLINESS CHURCH
Rev. Ronnie Surrency
Hwy. 16 Home 284-5913
CROSSROAD LUTHERAN MEETS AT
THUNDERBOLT ELEMENTARY
2020 Thunderbolt Dr.,
SFleming Island Plantationir
Rev. James Graeser
264-6575
DECOY BAPTIST CHURCH
Bobby Baker


DEFENDER'S MINISTRY
Rev. Dave Talbou
FAITH BAPTIST TEMPLE
Rev. Henry Bowen
4330 CR-15A
FIRST AFRICAN BAPTIST CHURCH
433 Palmetto Ave. 284-5490
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
615 Walnut St.
284-9231
Pastor Anselmo Castano
FIRST HAITIAN CHURCH
Rev. Fritzner Jean
1489 Russell Rd.
FIRST UNITED PENTECOSTAL


Rev. D.A. Dodge, Pastor
5945 Hwy 17 S.
Green Cove Springs, FL 32043
Sun. @ 2 p.m.; Thurs. @ 7 p.m.
1-888-356-6991 for more info.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Rev. W. Hunter Camp, II
Gum St. at U.S. 17
284-9261
FIRST UNITED METHODIST
Eric M,. Young
500 Walnut St.
284-9700
FLEMING ISLAND UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
Rev. Brian Fowler
7170 Highway 17
284-3366
GRACE MISSIONARY BAPTIST
4411 Springbank Rd., GCS .
Brother Spurgeon Hayes Pastor
Sun. School 10- 11 a.m.
Worship Service II Noon
Sunday Eve. 6 p.m. 7:30 p.m.
Wed. Eve. 6:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m.
Thursday. Eve. 6:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m.
GREEN COVE SPRINGS CHURCH OF GOD
3218 U.S. 17 N.* 284-6916
HARBOR BAPTIST CHURCH
Samuel Jewell, Pastor
1120 Clay St. at Hwy 17
Green Cove Springs
529-5229
HICKORY GROVE BAPTIST
Pastor Garrett Hays
Oakridge Ave. 284-3311
LAKE ASBURY BAPTIST CHURCH
Troy Grant
2674 Henley Rd. 282-7079
LIVING WATERS WORSHIP CENTER
1104 Idlewild Ave.
KINGDOM OF GOD IN CHRIST
Elder Scott
1205 Houston St.
MT. OLIVE BAPTIST CHURCH
Rev. Johnny Bryant
1315 East St.
MT. PLEASANT BAPTIST
Rev. Robert L. Wright
i 1 ii .ii..i...,

M1 ZIO(N.\M.E CHURCH
49 PalmetnoAve. .
ONE VETERANS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST
Rev. Darcey Moser, Jr.
2001 Deel Rd. -
ORANGE AVE. BAPTIST
Dr. H.Mark Nicholson
1106 N. Orange Ave.
284-3937
RUSSELL BAPTIST
2299 Sandridge Rd., GCS
Lake Asbury
284-3951
ST. JOSEPH BAPTIST CHURCH
Rev: Embry Bradley
P.O. Box 1042
ST. MARGARET'S EPISCOPAL
Father Ken Herzog
Old Church Rd., Hibernia
284-3030
ST. MARY'S EPISCOPAL
Rev. Chris Martin
400 St. Johns Ave.
284-5434
SHARON SOUTHERN BAPTIST CHURCH
5584 Sharon Rd.
284-0046
TRINITY BAPTIST CHURCH
-Deacon Bruce Butler
P.O. Box 534
PENNEY FARMS BEULAH BAPTIST
Rev. Ron Kimbrell
4579 SR-21
Sun. Sch. 9:45a:m./Churchl 11:00 a.m.
529-9530
1-800-22-UNITE
SHILOH BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor Keith Stewart


CR 226
284-9044
FIRST BLACK CREEK BAPTIST CHURCH
Rev. Bobby Register 3904 Hwy. 16 W.
529-9084
PENNEY COMMUNITY CHURCH
"Interdenominational"
Plhng & Caroline Blvd.
284-8200
SUNRISE BAPTIST CHURCH
1015 Idlewild Ave., Green Cove Springs
Sunday Sch 9:30 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m.,
Wed. 7 p.m.
SACRED HEART CATHOLIC CHURCH
Father Donal Sullivan
i1on H,,,- 17 Grreen Cove Springs


KEYSTONE HEIGHTS

CHRIST EVANGELICAL
LUTHERAN CHURCH
Rev. Todd Engel, Pastor
3760 SR 21, KH
Sunday worship 9:15 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m.
Wed. Bible hour 6:30
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
OF KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
Hwy. 100
FRIENDSHIP BIBLE CHURCH
Rev. Lloyd Greene, Pastor
1155 Orchid Avenue
(Comer Hwy. 21 & Orchid Ave.)
Keystone Heights, FL 32656
352-473-2713
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Hwy. 21
473-0602
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
SR 100 High Ridge Estates
KEYSTONE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Jamie Westlake, Pastor
Hwy. 21 S.
473-3829

ORANGE PARK

ABUNDANTJOYCHRISTIANFELLOWSHIP
999 Blanding Blvd.
213-0048 :'
Pastor Rev. Donald F. Taylor
APOSTOLIC LIGHTHOUSE'
OF MIDDLEBURG
Pastor M. David Goodman
4182 CR 218 Suite 6
Middleburg, Fl 32068
Sunday Worship 11:00 am/ Wed. 7:00 pm
(904) 298-1443 or (904) 945-9663
ARGYLE BAPTIST
Dr. Ken Dyal
8165 Argyle Forest Blvd.
ASBURY UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH OF ORANGE PARK
Rev. Linda Standifer
16 College Dr.
272-0110
BAHA'I
1-800-22-UNITE
269-3206
BE READY MINISTRIES
First Christian-Jewish Fellowship
Spirit and Truth Worship Center
Across From Grove Park Elem on Miller &
Gano.
264-6791, 778-1869, 800-445-9955
BEREAN BAPTIST CHURCH
Dr. Tom Neal
4459 U.S. Hwy. 17 S.
BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH
Dr. Paul Fowler, Pastor
3060'Moody Rd.
BIBLE BELIEVERS
Christian Fellowship
Pastor Curtis A.Beckeles Sr.
2106 Park Avenue
269-2423
BUCKMAN BRIDGE
UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST SOCIETY


hll;. ,,', t. 4 -b ,:,,
" ri.. ''


CALVARY ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Pastor Lamar Jacks
9 Knight Boxx Rd.
272-5774
CALVARY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
112 Blanding Blvd.
Rev. Roy Harris
272-4210
CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH
942 Oak Lane
Pastor Johnny Thomas 276-9099
CHRISTIAN FAITH CENTER
922B Blanding Blvd.
Wendell A. Shaw, Minister Mark Sellers,
Minister
276-0130
CHRISTIAN LIFE CENTER
Meets Sunday at 2:00uat Wilson Inn on Collins
Road
FAITH COMMUNITY CHURCH OF GOD
J.A. Jones, Pastor
DeBarry & Gano
264-7540
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
OF ORANGE PARK
Allen F. Harrod, Pastor,
1140 KingsleyAve.
264-2351
FIRST CHRISTIAN
CHURCH OF ORANGE PARK
Dr. Bob Bole, Pastor
2876 Moody Rd.
272-1250
FLEMING ISLAND
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Dr. Jim Weldon Jr., Pastor
1743 CR 220,-Orange Park
553-8493
GOOD SAMARITAN EPISCOPAL CHURCH
1146 Blanding Blvd.
272-3111
GOOD SHEPHERD EVANGELICAL
LUTHERAN CHURCH
Peter Prange, Pastor
6551 Argyle Forest
10:30 a.m. Worship Service
'9 a.m. Sunday School
778-1491 '
G. E Li'ICOP\L CHURCH
pr.. SI, ..1 C:, ,


HIBERNIA BAPTIST CHURCH
Meets at Paterson Elementary School- Pastor,
Scott Yirka
215-2488 or 704-5965
HERITAGE BAPTIST
4325 Hwy. 17 S.
269-2405
INTERNATIONAL
BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor Romeo Cerico
2001 Belhaven Drive (offCollege Drive)
Orange Park
.. in' 4 : r.f ,riyer Fellowship

ISLAND VIEW BAPTIST CHURCH
Dr. WM. Scott.Conner
900 Hwy. 17
264-6411
LAKESIDE CHURCH OF CHRIST
S". ,,,,
264-2463
LIVING WORD COMMUNITY CHURCH
512 Kingsley Ave. 10:30 a.m. service
904-264-8133
Pastor Eric Jaffe
www.lwcconline.org

JACKSONVILLE

SPIRITUAL LIGHT HOUSE CHURCH -
Established Since 1942
1049 Crestwood St.* Jax, FL -764-7639
Sunday Service 5pm


Spiritual Mediums Day
2nd Sat. each Month l-4pmi
MOOSEHAVEN CHAPEL
278-1210
ADVENT LUTHERAN CHURCH
2156 Loch Rane Blvd.
Pastors: David E. Winter
Robert Hale
272-6370 -
NEW HORIZONS ORANGE PARK
Terry Muntain, Pastor
Meets at OP HS Cafeteria
Sunday 9 am.
Bible Study 10:30 am.
OAK LEAF BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor Robert Ball


ORANGE PARK CHURCHOF CHRIST
Terrace Rhoden, Preacher
1365 Kingsley/. ., ifi ... -
P.O. Box 23 264-4833
ORANGE PARK UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
Lee Ann Inman, Pastor
Worship 8:15, 9:15, 9:30, 11:00
2063 Park Ave. (Park and Kingsley)
264-2241
ORANGE PARK ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Allan Wiggins, Pastor
Services 10:30 a.m. & 6 p.m.
1324 Kingsley Ave.-
264-5961. '
OR; ME PI'RK( HI.iRCH
OF IHEN ; ZRENE
1' 1' M. ...1, Rd.

ORANGE COVE SEVENTH-DAY
ADVENTIST CHURCH
Dave Swinyar, Pastor
4501 US Hwy 17 South
269-2607
ORANGE PARK PRESBYTERIAN
Rev. Tim Roberts
Sunday School 9:30a.mand ll:00am
Worship 9:15a:m. & 11a.m.
1905 Park Avenue
264-0536
www.pppresby.com
RIIIEG[\OOD BPIST"T
[if H ji F1i- .-,:
939 Blanding Blvd.,

SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH
DaVid Swinyer, Pastor:'
4501 U.S. 17 S.
269-2607
ST. CATHERINE'S CATHOLIC CHURCH
1649 Kingsley Ave.
264-0577-- -
ST. GILES PRESBYTERIAN
Troy Lewis, Pastor
116 Foxridge Dr.
272-1244
ST. JAMES AME CHURCH
Alesia Scott-Ford, Pastor
504 McIntoshAve.
278-7037
Sunday Service 11 a.m.
VICTORY CHRISTIAN CENTER
1134 Blanding Blvd.
272-1017
VINEYARD CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
OF ORANGE PARK
109 Industrial Loop. N
Orange Park, Fl. 32073
276-7642 "


CLAY HILL

CLAY HILL BAPTIST
6054 CR-218. Iaxville
289-9292


LAKE ASBURY
BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor Skipper Smith
Lake Asbury Comm. Center


WHOLE A Pl


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MAYHUGH'S DRUGS

Worship at the Church
of your choice every week.
Open Monday Saturday

204 South Orange Avenue
Green Cove Springs


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EVENTS AND CLUBS
THE JACKSONVILLE GE-
NEALOGICAL SOCIETY will meet
1:30 p.m. March 19 at the Willow Branch
Library, 2875 Park Avenue,Jacksonville.
Call (904) 781-9300.
THE TRANSPORTATION COM-
MITTEE will meet 1 p.m. Wednesday,
March 9 and 23 in the Board of Coun-
ty Commissioners Conference Room
B, 4th Floor, Clay County Administra-
tion Building.
THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS OF
THE CLAY COUNTY COUNCIL ON
AGING, INC. will meet 11 a.m. Thurs-
day, March 17 at the Green Cove Springs
Senior Center.
THE TOURISM DEVELOPMENT
DIVISION OF THE CLAY COUNTY
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE willhost a
Tourism Strategy Workshop 2-5 p.m.
March3attheOrangeParkTownHall. All
those interested in developing new strate-
gies for tourism marketing are invited.
THE GREEN COVE SPRINGS LI-
BRARY will offer a preschool story
hour 10:30 a.m. every Friday for children
3-6 years old. Call 269-6315.
GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP, a six-
week support group where members can
express their feelings and thoughts as well
as understand grief and how it impacts
their lives, will meet 1-2:30 p.m. March 7 at
Roberts Hospice Care Center, 6400 St.
Johns Ave, Palatka. Call (800) 568-6551.
HOSPICE OF THE LAKES will host
volunteer training 9 a.m.-4 p.m. March 3-
4 at Orange Blossom CB Club, 137 S CR
315, Interlachen, Fla. Call 1-800-568-6551.
THE GARDEN CLUB OF MID-
DLEBURG will meet 9:30 a.m. Friday,
March 4 at Middleburg Community
Center, 2102 Palmetto St. Call 282-9143.
THE FIRST COAST MINIATURE
GUILD will present the 15th annual
Jacksonville Miniature Show and Sale 10
a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday, March 5 at the
Quality Inn on US 17. Admission is $5 for
adult, $2 for children under 12. Call 904-
993-1890.
4TH ANNUAL FLEMMING IS-
LAND 5K RUN will be 8 a.m. Saturday,
March 5 at Village Square, Fleming Island
Plantation. Visit www.stmargaretsfl.com.
Proceeds benefit the Children's House.
MOMSCLUBOFORANGEPARK
/ WESTSIDE will meet 10 a.m. March 10
and April 14 at Calvary United Methodist
'Church, 112 Blanding Blvd., across from
_the Orange Park Mall Call 317-9717, email
momsclubopw@yahoo.com or visit
http://groups.firstcoastcommunity.com/
momsclub.
THE BUDGET, FINANCE AND
.PERSONNEL COMMITTEE will
meet 2:30 p.m. Thursday, March 10 and
24 in BCC Conference Room "B", Ad-
ministration Building, 477 Houston
Street, Green Cove Springs.
THE BOARD OF SUPERVISORS
OF THE CROSSINGS AT FLEMING
ISLAND COMMUNITY DEVELOP-
MENT DISTRICT is requesting quali-
fications and proposals for the provision
of district management services. Allf
Proposers should be experienced in the
professional management of CDDs
and/or other units of special purpose
government in Florida. Any Proposer


W Clay Electric Cooperative, Inc.
A Tohston Enrgy' Cooperanve
Competitive rates, non-profit,
right here in your community.
Keystone (352) 473-4917
Orange Park (904) 272-2456
clayelectric.com


that is a corporation or other business
entity and not an individual must be
registered with the Florida Department
of State, Division of Corporations, au-
thorized to do business in the State of
Florida, and currently in good standing.
Interested persons and firms should
submit the original and six copies of a
Proposal containing the information
and materials described in the Board's
Request for Qualifications and Propos-
als no later than 5 p.m. Monday, March
28. Proposals in response to the Request
should be submitted to Robert M.
Bradley,Jr., Kopelousos & Bradley, P.A.,
1279 Kingsley Avenue, Suite 118, Orange
Park, FL 32073. Call 269-1111, fax 904-
269-1115 or email rob@claylawyers.com
THE NORTH FLORIDA/SOUTH
GEORGIA RESTLESS LEGS SYN-
DROME EDUCATIONAL SUPPORT
GROUP will meet 2-4 p.m. Saturday,
March 19 in the MasonRoom, 2nd Floor,
Plaza Tower I, ShandsHospital. Call904-
573-8686, email murfined@yahoo.com
or visit http://rls_jax.tripod.com.
SJRCC will hold registration 9 a.m.-4
p.m. March 25 on all campuses for the
Nursing Assistant Class. Call 276-6800.
DUNKIRK LIGHTHOUSE MILI-
TARY REUNION will be Sept 15-18 in
Fredonia, NY. All branches welcome.
Call Jules Nagy at 18883332831 or email
nonipopopl@cs.com.
THE USS MADDOX DESTROYER
ASSOC. REUNION will be Sept. 15-18
in Mobile, Ala. Those interested should
contact Cliff Gillespie, 215 Wichita Ave.
#605, Huntington Beach, Calif. 92648,
call (714) 960-5283 or email
cwgilles45@aol.com
A POSITIVE DIVORCE RESOLU-
TION, the 4-hour court-required class
for divorcing parents or parents resolv-
ing issues involving children, is taught in-
Clay County four to five times each
month. Classes are held in Orange Park
and Middleburg. Call toll-free (888) 747-
5362 for times, locations and registra-
tion. Anyone may attend. Also visit
www.divorce-resolution.com.
ALZEHEIMER SUPPORT
GROUP meets 6:30-7:45 p.m. the third
Tuesday of the month at the Orange
Park Senior Center. Call 264- 5977.
ATTENTION KEYSTONE AREA
RESIDENTS: The Clay County Proper-
ty Appraiser's Office Will accept 2005
Homestead Applications at 275 South
Lawrence Blvd., Keystone Heights, FL
(within the Tax Collector & Clerk of
Court's Office) 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
BOOK DISCUSSION GROUP of
The Orange Park Library meets 7 p.m.
the second Tuesday of the month at the
library. Call 278-4750.
CAREGIVER SUPPORT GROUP
meets 3:45-5:15 p.m. the third Wednes-
day of the month at Hospice of the
Lakes, 6400 St.Johns Ave., Palatka and 11
a.m.-12 p.m. the first Monday of the
month at Hospice ofJacksonville, 8130
Baymeadows Way West, Suite 101.-Call
(800) 816-0596 or (866) 733-9818.
CHICK-FIL-A AT WELLS ROAD
will host Family Night 5-8 p.m. Thurs-
days. Call Diane Lewis at 904) 994-1152
or email dianeplewis@comcast.net.
CHRISTIAN MOTORCYCLIST
ASSOCIATION CC CHAPTER meets
6-8 p.m. Friday at ZAXBY'S on Bland-
ing Blvd. and Kingsley Ave. for "Christ-
ian Bike Night" and then 5-6 p.m. the
fourth Saturday of the month at Victory
Christian Center, 1134 Blanding Blvd,
Orange Park. Call. 545-1357 or visit
cmausa org.
CLAY COUNTY DEMOCRATIC
PARTY meets the fourth Monday of the


month at the Orange Park Library, 2054
Plainfield Ave. Call 272-1680.
CLAY COUNTY JUVENILEJUS-
TICE COUNCIL/PREVENTION
POLICY BOARD meets 8 a.m. the
fourth Thursday of the month at the
Clay County Administratipn Building.
COMMUNITY HOSPICE OF
NORTHEAST FLORIDA presents
Wednesday Night's Bingo at the Indus-
trial Loop. Proceeds benefit Communi-
ty Hospice. Call 269-3041.
FEDERATED REPUBLICAN
WOMEN OF CLAY meets 11:30 a.m. the
fourth Wednesday of the month in the
Cypress Club Ballroom. C.ll 272-1672
FIND, a networking group for busi-
nesses, meets 7:30-9:30 a.m. Thursday at
the Eagle Harbor Golf Club: The $10 fee
includes breakfast. Call 213-8564.
FLEMING ISLAND HIGH'S PRO-
JECT GRADUATION 2005is recruiting
coordinators and committee chairs. Call
375-0081 or e-mail g.rensch@comcast.net
FREE TAX ASSISTANCE AND RE-
TURN PREPARATION for low to
middle income taxpayers of all ages will
be offeredby AARP Tax aid in coopera-
tion with the Internial Revenue Service
through April 15. Call for an appoint-
ment at Green cove Springs Senior Cen-
ter- appointments Thursdays 10 a.m.-2
p.m. 284-5977, Middleburg Weigel Se-
nior Center appointments Tuesdays 10
a.m.-2 p.m. 291-3520, Orange Park Se-
nior Center -10 a.m.-2 p.m. Tuesday and
Wednesdays- 269-4731.
GOLD WING ROAD RIDERS AS-
SOCIATION, Chapter FL1-X, meets
6:30 p.m. the first Wednesday of the
month at Golden Corral, 582 Blanding
Blvd. and 7 p.m. Friday at Dairy Queen,
Kingsley Ave., Orange Park.
JACKSONVILLE PIPES AND
DRUMS meets 5:45-9 p.m. Wednesday
at Mandarin High School. Call 264-2173
or visitjaxpipes.tripod.com.
LOOKIN GOOD, A self-help group
for people with Multiple Sclerosis, meets
11 a.m. the second Saturday of the
month. Call 278-8060..
MIDDLEBURG VFW POST 8255
& LADIES AUXILIARY will collect
can tabs to help the Ronald McDonald
House. Tabs can be dropped off at 296
Aster Ave. The VFW and Ladies Auxil-
iary are also collecting items for back-
packs for the homeless. Call 282-9932.
MILITARY OFFICERS ASSOCIA-
TION meets on the third Wednesday of
every month. Call 213-0701.
NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS
meets 8 p.m. Thursday at St. Mary's Epis-
copal Church in Green Cove Springs.
ORANGE PARK AMATEUR
RADIO CLUB meets 7:30 p.m. the third
Thursday of the month at Moosehaven
auditorium. Call 269-3873.
ORANGE PARK GIRL SCOUTS
are taking members 5-18. Call Melinda
Thompson at 904-269-5482
ORANGE PARK MASONIC
LODGE #267, 511 Kingsley Ave., meets'
7:30 p.m. the first and third Monday of
the month.
OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS
will hold Twelve Step Meetings 10-11 a.m.
Friday at Asbury United Methodist
Church, 16 College Dr. Call 291-5233
REMEMBERING THE LOSS OF
YOUR BABY, a support group for those
who lost a child, meets 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. the
first Thursday of the month at Hospice
of North Central Florida, 4305 NW 90th
Blvd, Gainesville. Call 1-800-816-0596.
RETIRED FEDERAL EMPLOY-
EES meets 1 p.m. the second Tuesday of
the month at the Orange Park Public Li-
brary. Call 276-9415.


THEBIGORANGE BABERSHOP
CHORUS meets 7:30-9:30 p.m. Tuesday
at First Christian Church, 11924 SanJose
Blvd., Mandarin. Call 262-0032.
THE CLAY COUNTY CHAPTER
1414 Of National Association of the Clay
County Federated Young Republicans
meets the second Monday of the month.
Call 376-5288.
THE DAUGHTERS OF THE
AMERICAN REVOLUTION. needs
members aged18 or older, the descendent
of an American Revolutionary patriot.
and li mIg in OCrange Pai k. Nliddlebturg or
Green Cove Springs. Call 215-0543.
THE FIBROMNA4LGIA SUPPORT
GROUP meets 6p.m. the first Thursday..
of the month at the Life Care Center on
Kingsley. Call 291-1099 after 6 p.m.
THE GEN. ROY S. GEIGER DE-
TACHMENT OF THE MARINE
CORPS LEAGUE meets 7p.m. [hie dird
Monday of the month at the Middle-
burg VFW. Call 272-5013.
THE GREEN COVE
SPRINGS, PENNEY FARMS LIONS
CLUB meets noon on the second and
fourth Tuesday of the month at Pons
Family Restaurant. Call 904-716-2565.
THE LADIES AUXILIARY
FLEET RESERVE ASSOCIATION
Unit 91 meets 7:30 p.m. the second NMon-
day of the month at 5391 Collins Rd.
THE NAVY WIVES CLUB OF
AMERICAJAX #86 meets 7:30 p.m. the
first Wednesday of the month in Building
,612 onJason Street at NASJacksonville.
The thrift shop is open 9 a.m.-l p.m. Tues-
days and Thursdays and the first Satur-
day of the month. Call 77-0242.
THE POLISH AMERICAN CUL-
TURAL SOCIETY OF N.E. FLORIDA
meets 1 p1im. the second Sunday of the
m,,ntih at 5850 Collins Rd. Call 772-7836.
THE SOUTHERN GENEALO-
GIST'S EXCHANGE SOCIETY meets
10 a:m. the second Saturday of the moin th
at 6215 Sauterne Dr. Their library is open
10 a.m.-4 p.m. Tuesday-Thursday and Sat-
urday. Call 904-778-1000 or emailsges-
jaxl@juno.com.
WEIGEL SENIOR CENTER in-
vites everyone 60 years and older to pa r -
ticipate in programs 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
Monday-Ffiday. Lunch served at noon,
but must be ordered 24 hours in ad-
vance. Call 269-5978.
WOMEN'S AA will meet 9 a.m. Satur-
days at the Christian Education Center-
GraceEpiscopal Church, 142 Kingsley Ave.
WORLD PEN PALS is seeking stu-
dents wishing to correspond with others
abroad. Those interested should visit
www.world-pen-pals.com
YOUTH SUPPORT GROUP meets
4-5. p.m. the first Wednesday of the
month at the Hospice of the Lakes in
Palatka. Call 1-800-816-0596.

RELIGION
FAITH WESLEYAN CHURCH will
put on a live dramatization of the Lord's
Supper 7:30 p.m. Friday, March 25. Ad-
mission is free and babysitting will be
provided at no charge. The church ad-
dress is 582 Plantation Dr., Middleburg,
FL 32068. Call 904-272-1754.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF
KEYSTONE will celebrate its 56th
Homecoming Saturday-Sunday, March
5-6 at 550 W Walker Dr. Saturday's events
kickoff at 4:30 p.m. with a BBQ chicken
dinner and gospel sing featuring The
Pickerings, Sonshine and The Mast
Brothers. On Sunday, church members
willstep back in time for the Old fashion
Celebration, complete with bonnets, an-
tiques and quilts. Call 352-473-7201 or
visit www.fbckeystone.org.


Proud to be part of the community and

sponsor of the Community Calendar Page


Publix,


March 3, 2005


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


Section B-12







CLAY TODAY CLASSIFIEDS 904-264-0846 ext. 138 FAX# 904-215-2456


Clay County






LASSIFIE


For All Your
Real Estate Needs




WALTER WILLIAMS REALTY, INC.
1495 Kingsley Ave. Orange Park, FL 32073
269.9707 E11j.


ingIsland, Green Cove Springs, Penney Farms, Middleburg, Keystone Heights &Argyle


ADVERTISE YOUR GARAGE SALE, Call our

YARD SALE OR RUMMAGE SALE classified staff
in the Clay Today for only $ 17.00 per week M[von -Fri. 8mr-5pm at
Call 264-0846 x138 for more information. 264-0846 x138


All od ore ,,ofndobe Flea Home. Business, Paralegal,
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;nsefrion cancelilalhon riu. i be
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$ -in Clay, Duval & Garage Sales
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Must mention the special Clay Today p rce e
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SFeb 3rd & 4th 8a-2p, Too
PROIVATE 1 Many Things to List, For Men
SRIMVAm Tools, Ladies a Little of
lA f V Everything. Some Antiques.
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Other Misc. Stuff.




Estate Sale Fri & Sat March,


Private Party Line Rates: Commercial Line Rates Garage Sale Business & Svc. Directory
1 Paper, 1 Paper 1 Paper: $17.00 1 Paper
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MEDICARE DIABETICS,
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Diabetic shoes covered by
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guaranteed! Free Delivery.
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ORDER MEDS ONLINE
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Phentermine, Soma,
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PRIDE LEGEND 3 Wheel
Scooter $2,200 w/ Carrier,
NEVER Used
Please Call 904-264-3704
30-50 people wanted to lose
5-150 Ibs. Call 800-644-8037
free consultation or visit
www.herbainutrition/members/jgenerprise.ne
t cpf


4th.& 5th 9am 4pm Furni-
ture, Clothing, Estate Jewelry., Miscellaneou
Linens, Household Items. Pro. Services
840 Cooks Lane #306 G.C.S
904-284-8003 ,,
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LOST FEMALE BLACK LAB Buy Phentermine Today!!
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11g a Ti fc r

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Divorce $175 $275 2 hr.
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Call Toll Free
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rate Book & Seal. Free In-
formation Packet:
www.Amerilawyer.com or Call Mi-
ami-Dade, (305) 854-6000;
Broward, (954) 630-9800;
Tampa, (813) 871-5400; St.
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call 1-888-206-4385 ect. 250-
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Institute for

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836 Prudential Drive,
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VSA^


20
9.

e


March 3, 2005


Section B-13












EM#IIYMEI( 1POTL1WIIT


FIT Experienced Mortgage Consultant Floor Technician 0 I Drive:Shorthaul/Regional
Brick Mason And Part Time/Full Time 40/WK, IYr Exp, Rate More Freight Than'Drivers!
T r...-.-.T-.-r.-M--. .. N Nieg. Experience with Avg $779 $1019/wk


Ljauurer rNeeducu.
Transportation
Required, Serious
only need Apply
Call Bill Bush
637-9361
CES-00010905


-Uom ATTENDANT
BiL Dr%^


No Experience iNecessary.
Will Train. Income
Potential Unlimited!
To Work from Home.
Computer Required.
904-762-0600
CES0008o-0905

New Career!!
Orange Park fast growing
Chiropractor's Office Recruiting Ful
Mma_ r~nuh, ieincfi Poh ni hia~ll


SAn Opportunity to join 7u "e m1T Enusiastic, uesponu sible
a Motivated Team! nCareer Team Member with six
a M it Taarms and six legs.
Competitive Wages and arms and six legs.
S Benefits Available. Re-new your LIFE with a new career
Benefits Available. We'll train: X-rays, Posture
Apply in Person at: analysis, patient rehab assistance,
LaQuinta Inn 1-295 etc. Hourly + bonus Pay based on
& Blanding Blvd. longevity and performance.
CES-24 (904) 272-OTTO

HS_ ONI TCCar Wash
CDL DRIVERS Attendant Needed
$7-9/hr
NEEDED! 3H P W
2 Years Experience, Class 30 Hour Per Week
A License. Please Call... Minimum. Some
Mechanical Ability
(904) 838-6534 [R Call Scott
00 00 0 904-571-9536
CES-0005-003 CES-0009-090

Church Secretary Help Wanted
Needed Full Time Position
Full Time Ministry of Residentail Framing Leadmer
Receptionist / Secretary For & Carpenters $1 2 & Up.
Evangelical Good Samaritan Helpers $8.50 & Up.
Episcopal: Book Keeping a Plus. Must have Transportation
Must be People Oriented with & Hand Tools
Knowledge In Computers and construction
Lanier Construction
Word Processing
Please Call: 904-626-2502
904-272-3111 E 7 am --7 pm
7.31 1 CES-00I905.







A company that has
as many opportunities-
as I have ambition!

A $6 billion company with 600,000 vehicles in our rental and leasing fleet
and more than 50,000. employees across the globe, Enterprise Rent-A-Car
offers an outstanding career track for bright, motivated individuals. Here,
you'll learn everything- you need to know about managing one of our busy
branches, and the speed of your success is entirely up to you. Make your
future count when you join us as a:
MANAGEMENT TRAINEE
Positions available in Orange Park and on the Westside
You'd be perfect for this position if you. have a 4-year degree, an outgoing
personality, a clean driving record, and a head for business. You'll learn
problem-solving and conflict management and how to make the most
. productive use of your time, manage and deploy a fleet of vehicles, and
generate profits.
You'll receive an awesome benefits package that includes medical/dental/
vision programs, 401(k), profit sharing, flexible spending, an Employee
Assistance Program, employee discounts, and the chance to double and
triple your.salary within just a few short years. For consideration, please
apply online at www.enterprise.com and select the Jacksonville, FL
area, or forward your resume to: 11034
Atlantic Blvd., Jacksonville, FL
32225, Fax: (904) 265-4417 Enterprise
Equal Opportunity Employer, M/F/D/V. R rent-a-car


'I Bg mm ateqk -I w -en 0 0


hard-floor car and carpet in Middleburg,
cleaning. Ability to work Seeks a Wrecker
with elderly residents in Operator, Counter
Christian retirement cornm- Person, and Parts
munity. Good benefits. Puller. killing to
Apply Penney
Retirement Community train acceptable
(904) 284-8200 or Applicant. Please
(800) 638-3138. call 904-282-0057
Drug Free Work Place for more information.
& EOE. CESO004..205 CES0003-0805

! FOOD SERVICE CNA
SUPERVISOR CNA
Position to join current 24-40 Wk-Flexible.
management staff of one One Position.
director and one supervi- Rate Negotiable.
sor. Prior supervisory or Penn
lead cook experience Penney
required. Call Annette at Retirement
904-284-8529. Community.
Apply Penney Retirement 800/638-3138
Community.
Community. or 284-8200.
800-638-3138 or
284-8200. Drug Free Work Drug Free Work
Place & EOE Place & EOE.


I ] ] Full Time General


.. ... ..... .
For General Medical Transportation
- Multiple Positions. Must Have
Current CDL or Class D License.
No Moving.Violations within
3 years. Applicants Must Pass DOT
* Physical/Eye/Exam?Drug Test
Requirements. Please
Apply at Clay County Council on
Aging, Inc. 604 Walnut Street, Green
Cove Springs, FL 32043 EOE/ADA

CL'aiJ &U1nt Cow00 on -49i.y9c, On tt


HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR EMPLOYMENT




Bulldozer, Backhoes, Loaders,
Dump Trucks, Graders,
Scrapers, Excavators
Next Class: Mar. 71,
-National Certification,
-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement
800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.atsn-schools.com


10 Key. Experience a
MUST. Medical Billing
& Accounting a Plus
Send Resume to:
Family Life Care
712 B Pine Ave.,
Green Cove Springs,
,, ..EL32,0.43,..


Hornme vry Night
WeeendGuranee


CDL-A Required.
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
1-877-428-5627 |
www.ctdrivers.com I



THE ALLEGRO

NOW HIRING FOR:
Experienced, Mature,
Responsible Team Players.
DINING SERVERS
Full Time/Part Time
Must be able to work lunch
and dinner shifts.
Please apply in person
We are a Drug Free Workplace
EOE .
The Allegro at Fleming Island
Senior Retirement As..isied Living
3651 \V\' I7
Orange Park, FL. 32003...

J 4j


Assignment
Reporter

for Community
Weekly Newspaper.
Benefits Available.
Fax resume
to Editor at
104-285-7232


LUMBER GRADERS NEEDED
Pay $12.75 to $14.52. An EEO and Drug Free estab-
lished company. We offer 401k, health/dental
insurance, paid holidays and vacations. Apply in per-
son at Gilman Building Products, CR 218 in Maxville,
FL or fax resume to Tamara at 904- 289-7736

UTILITY/LABORERS NEEDED
Pay $9.29 to 10.26 after 6 months. An EEO Drug Free
established company. We offer 401, health/dental
insurance, paid holidays and vocations. Apply in per-
son at Gilman Building Products, CR 218 in Maxville,
FL or fax resume to Tamara at 904- 289-7736

FORKLIFT OPERATOR NEEDED.
Pay $11.18/hour. An EEO and Drug Free established
company. We offer 401k, health/dental insurance, paid
holidays and vacations. Apply in person at Gilman
Building Products, CR 218 in Maxville, FL or fax
resume to Tamara at 904- 289-7736


Advertise your Employment Ads to Clay
County and Surrounding Area Residents.
Call 269-2999 for rates and info.
L^___,_^.^j,_^_^^___,^__


I


bd bdb bdbdb


Marci 3 2005


CLAY TODAY CLASSIFIEDS 904-264-0846 ext. 138 FAX# 904-215-2456


Section B-14


NTr% Pvm-ri,-tiop Npopvc!nrv


I




+











EMPlIOY ME ffl PO Tli T i


Painters Wanted
Experienced Required.
Must have own tools &
transportation. Trim
Brush & Roll a must.
Please Contact
Jimmy
651-3384

CES-0016-0905


Argyle Today is looking for a PT
Ai.g) li \\e.stside ad ertisnug iepresentat\ e to
help meet the needs ofa io'a toll' iie\ n .pper.
;*.: Nevwspaper ad' erti-mn and niarketing e\penence
a plui. but if \ou are outgoing and ha\e -ood


Aryl. T
150Kigle


conuntmiiication skills \e can train Please send
resuine and co\er letter of interest to-

I...*i


FULL-TIME ACCOUNT

EXECUTIVE
Community Newspaper now has a position open for
Outside Sales Account Executive. Great Opportunity with
a fun, exciting work environment. Need reliable transportation,
good closing and strong sales skills to develop territory for
community newspaper. Salary plus benefits.
RECORDER RECORDER..........
RECORDER-,. RECORDER


a


fT
Administratv.


The Ponte Vedra
Recorder is looking
for a full-time.
Administrative
Assistant. Must pos-
sess a positive attitude,
be a team player and
be able to multi-task.
Excellent phone skills
and computer experi-
ence necessary.
Please email resume
to nlinkenauger@jcp-
group.com or fax to
285-7232.
[ ro'r.. FO .
RECORDER
..... ---- ..' --
RECORDER


C Pro Quality"
Concrete Inc.

Now Hiring
Crew Leaders, Curb & Flat
Work Finishers,
Form Setters & Laborers.
"Top Pay"
Growing Company Needs
People Who Want to
Advance
Call: 904-282-2500
-Or Fax: 904-282-7005
Qi &


-UR& Now.




Managers
Apply in person at
any Orange Park, FL
Burger King or fax
resume to:

(904) 778-4120
CES-0006-0404


north florida landscape co., Inc.


NOW HIRING
CRW EBESANDFREA


Work on jobs in Clay County only or all over Jacksonville
and surrounding areas. North Florida Landscape has been in
business for 43 years and is family owned and operated.
This is landscape contracting work. Making residential and
commercial job sites more beautiful. Get treated well and
paid good. Pay varies depending on experience but no exp.
laborers start at $7.75 and up.
Hours vary but usually: Monday thru Tlursday 40+ hrs.
a '. eek. We pay weekly, offer s&,-ci bbcnefirs and are -:
a drig' free workplace.
Call for application, process. 904-388-9354
Headquarters are at: 1310 Glen Laura Road, Jax. FL 32205


ME


'fyi ou are, looking for a new jlb in tfie area.

Check the Clay Today Employment Spotlight for new ads every week.


DOING BUSINESS IN CLAY COUNTY


4 For information


, on advertising
in the
L Clay Today


Main River
Construction, Inc.
Specializing in:
Ceramic Tile &


5 Star Electric Inc.
Licensed & Insured


Residential Industrial
Commercial. We spe-
cialize in Generators &
Installations Generac
Generator Sales,
Service & Installation
Call us for all your
Electrical Needs.
904-654-6372


A ior Florida
,% Power Srstems


Call for \our
GENERATOR before
Next Huiricane Season!
4K\V to XOKW Units
Available Ask about Our
in Home E\aluation
Call T.,dja 904-266-4674
%"%w".beasle) biz.com/NFPS


Neal's
Landscaping
& Lawn
Service
Mrowing Edqing.
Trimriring:
mAiscellaneaou W'Nork
Free Esnrmates
Licerseid and Insuredi
904-553-2119
w im lIililai'd:capi ig hoihu .':, .m


>,

b


Quality Roofing
Next Day Service
Affordable Repairs &
Rotten Wood
Replacement. We Are ,
The Leak Specialist.
Free Estimates I
Call: DW Wells
904-545-6577


wwc PAV NG
25 YEARS EXPERIENCE
Residential Driveways
Parking Lots
Grading & Base Work
Seal Coating
Patching & Repair
Li. 521-0031800-------
Fully Insured Free Estimates
800-834-8859 800-832-0954


I


BONDED a A O INSURED

10 YEarsxEI
i, Satisfaction Guaranteed
: Specializing in roof repairs of all kinds.
Re-Roofs & New Roofs
10% Off All Labor
CALL BRIAN -.
SHome: 352473-8340 Cell: 904-910-5960 .
.*.. ......... .... .-.


Roofers &
Laborers
Needed,



8- 1 45.


CARPENTERS,
I-iELPERS and
9rUB CREWS

Needed Immediately
for Orange Park and Argyle
area. Call days or evenings.
904-29T-1222 or
904-591-5599
CEO 0018 0904


Please fax resume to:
(904) 285-7232
EOE/DFW


I


z z z z z z


!^


F.iPJi l.-


iL3rI2_Ir_ PrBIBrlE '


--MhWUkUriUM-JMR


.' ,:.,,.a..^. m *...- .a:


March 3, 2005


CLAY TODAY CLASSIFIEDS 904-264-0846 ext. 138 FAX# 904-215-2456


Section B-15


.*'- ,. e -.. ... .:. i...: r!.L/


r a **






CLAY TODAY CLASSIFIEDS 904-264-0846 ext. 138 FAX# 904-215-2456


Need Loan? No Credit? Bad
Credit? Bankruptcy? Repo?
Personal Auto Consolida-
tion business Loans -
Available. "Helping People's
Credit Problems Since 1991"
1-800-654-1816
cpf
***ZERO DOWN*** Good
Credit/Bad Credit* Approve
Almost Anyone. No / Low
Fico Scores Okay. Home
Mortgages of America Fort
Myers 239-425-2607, Tampa
813-661-4662 Qualify On-
Line: www. Hmoa.com cpf
100% HOME FINANCING!
Regardless of Credit! All
Situations Considered! Pur-
chase / Refinance! Cash in
10 Days@ Great Low Rates,
Get Immediate Loan Deci-
sions, Free Credit Report!
Apply on-line at
Westshoremoretgage.com
813-854-2300 ext12 cpf


HOME PHONE
DISCONNECTED? Get
Reconnected Fast! Or Call
Before Disconnection. From
$29.99/mo. No Deposit, No
Credit Check, Guaranteed
Approval. 1-866-447-2489,
American DialTone,
Connecting Customers Since
1999! Se Habla Espanol. cpf


BATHTUB REFINISHING...
Renew/Change Color. Tub,
Tile, Sink & Chip Repair.
Commercial & Residential, 5
Year Warranty, Quick Re-
sponse, Insured... Serving
Florida Over 10 years. "Flor-
ida's Tub Doctor." 1-888-686-
9005 cpf
Divorce or Marriage in one
day. Credit Cards OK. With or
without spouse's signature.
No travel necessary.
Guaranteed. 45 years
experience. References.
978-443-8387
www.divorcefast.com


HAS YOUR PHONE BEEN
DISCONNECTED? Get
Reconnected Quickly! Basic
service $24.95/Mo. Long
distance plans available, no
deposit. Transfer service -
keep same number.
1-888-467-8286 &
1-800-813-9235. Instatone.'
Se Habla Espanol.
$24.95/Mo. Basic service.
8AM-8PM cpf
NEED AN ATTORNEY AR-
RESTED? Criminal
Defense State Felonies *
Misdemeanors *DUI *
License Suspension *
Parole Probation *
Domestic Violence Drugs "
Protect Your Rights" AAA
Attorney Referral Service
1-800-733-5342 Call 24 hrs.
7 Days a Week cpf




***Adoption***
**Surrogacy** Living
Expenses Paid. Medical &
Counseling Assistance.
Choose A Loving, Finan-
cially Secure Family For
Your Child. Caring & Confi-
dential. (24 Hours / 7 Days),
Attorney Amy Hickman,
(Lic. #832340).
Website: www.adopfionzone.com
1-888-812-3678. CPF


Child Care Openings for
Two Children in Orange Park
off Wells Rd, Hot Meals,
Fenced Back Yard & License
269-9611

schoolsl s
Instruction |

CNA, LPN, or RN Preparation
De Examen. Fin de semana,
dias o noches. 813-249-2262,
727-869-8805, 352-592-3704,
407-273-3777, CNA, LPN, or
RN Preparation. Weekends,
days/nights, 813-249-2262,
727-869-8805, 352-592-3704,
407-273-3777 cpf


Schools General .


HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA!!! FEDERAL POSTAL JOBS! Now Hiring for 2005 Postal
Graduate in 4 Weeks! Free Earn $12-$48 per hour / No Positions $17.50 $59.00+/hr
Brochure. Call Now! Experience Full Benefits / Full Benefits/Paid Training
1-800-532-6546 Ext. 800 Paid Training and Vacations No Experience
www.c6ntinentalacadey.co 1-866-297-1726 ext 24 Necessary 1-800-584-1775'
m cpf Now Hiring! reference #4105


CP I


U


Ambitious? $500-$1,000/ Day
Returning Calls. No Selling,
Not MLM, No Boss. Call Only
If Serious.
Toll Free 866-850-7364 cpf
ANNOUNCEMENT
**Now Hiring**
For 2005 Postal Jobs. $16.20-
$39.00/Hr. Paid Training, Full
Benefits, No Experience Nec-
essary, Green Card O.K. Call
1-866-895-3696 Ext. 115 cpf
CAREER POSITIONS Earn
up to $12-$48/hour Full
Medical/ Dental Benefits
and Paid Training On
Clerical, Administrative,
Law Enforcement,
Homeland Security, Wildlife
and More! 1-800-320-935,3
Ext 2005 cpf
DRIVERS- LCT wants you!
New Hire Bonus $500!
Production Performance Bo-
nus Paid Quarterly. OTR
Drivers, Solos Or Teams. 3
months experience & CDL-A
/ HAZ Required. Full Benefits
Package. 2000-2005
Equipment. Call Now!
1-800-362-0159, 24 Hours
LCTransportation.com cpf
Drivers, Owners Operators
Teams/Solo Class A/CDL
New Pay Package, 1-1-05,
Paid Permits, Plates, Fuel
Taxes & More. Great Home
Time! Also Company Drivers
Needed! 877-882-6537 EOE
Oakley Transport, Inc. cpf


Wb/lowmiNW1


$525.00 INCOME Possible
mailing our company letters
from home. No Experience
Necessary. FT/PT Genuine
Opportunity, Supplies Pro-
vided. Call 1-708-536-7040
24 hours or visit
wwA.CarcionaConsulting.com
.:pf

$750.00 WEEKLY INCOME
poieniial mailing our sales -
letters from home Noc experi-
ence necessary. Full or Part
Time. Genuine opportunity.
Free supplies and postage.
Call 1-708-231-7400
(24hours)
www.HBNBizOpp.com cpf


GOVERNMENT JOBS!
POSTAL $16.51 To $58.00
Per Hour. Full Benefits. Paid
Training. Call for Application
And Exam Information. No
Experience Necessary. Toll
Free 1-888-269-6120 Ext 444-
cpf
HELP WANTED Earn Up To
$409 a Week Assembling
CD Cases At Home. No Ex-
perience Necessary. Start
Immediately. Call
1-800-267-3944 ext. 117
www.easywork-greatpay.com
cpf
HELP WANTED IMMEDI-
ATELY! Need 550 People To
Help Mail Out Insurance
Forms. Call: 1-214-432-4602
or 1-214-550-3862
Hiring for 2005 Postal
Positions $16.20 $58/ hr *
Federal Hire/Full benefits
*No experience necessary
Green Card O.K.
Call 1-866-329-0801 Ext. 375
cpf
MOVIE EXTRAS* Earn Up
To $200-$600/per Day All
Looks Needed TV, Music
Videos, Commercials, Film,
Print. Work With The Best!
"Extras On Call"
1-800-260-3949 Ext 3005
cpf
MYSTERY SHOPPERS
NEEDED! Earn. While You
Shop! Call Now Toll Free -
1-888-255-6040 Ext. 13383
cpf
Now Hiring 2004 Postal
Positions Federal, State, &
'Local. $14.80/$48+/Hr. No
Experience Necessary. Entry
Levels. Full 'erieflis Paid
Traihiing. Call 7 Days For Info
1-888-826-2513 Ext. 216
cpf


COLDWELL




BANKER





As the Florida Real Estate


day





S* 5 E-MAIL ALJuHcs:mEab
I *|& SPAM AND VIRUS
FILTER
POP UP AD BLOCKER
INSTANT MESSENGER
per FREE TECHNICAL


0I1O month suPoRT
mot! OTHER LOW COST

BILLING OPTIONS |J |1
AVAILABLE.

I---- ,- a s ------


_aa._ii._ ... __l i _--- .. .- L J



*H~flHBU~HBfTlX^ Nf?,' !u^"*^^H~l 1


market continues to grow, our
need for highly qualified sales
professionals increases also. At
Coldwell Banker Walter Williams
Realty, we have developed what
we think is the perfect mold
that will deliver high rewards
and excellent 'service to the
customer. We have several pay
options available to a sales
associate. If you buy into our
system and our profession, we
can guarantee your success.
Best of all, we believe you
should enjoy life, enjoy your
family and have some time
to yourself. It's the reason
that Coldwell Banker invests
heavily in. agent support,
marketing and a list of
other benefits.
When you're ready to join
the professionals call us
to set up an interview.


1495 Kingsley Ave.-
Orange Park

(904) 269-9707


www.northfloridahomes.com


for as low as


Section B-16


March 3, 2005


SCHWAN'S ROUTE SALES -
Schwan's Home Service Inc.,
the nation's largest distributor
of frozen foods, is currently .
hiring highly motivated Route
Managers in Tallahassee,
Sanford, Punta Gorda, & Co-
coa to provide home sales &
delivery of fine frozen foods.
Previous customer service,
restaurant management, retail
management, or sales experi-
ence a +. Benefits Include:
Medical, Profit Sharing, 401K,
Disability Insurance, Paid
Vacation, Sales & Manage-
mert Training, Education
Assistance, Employee
Discounts, Vision, Dental, Life
Insurance. 1-800-336-7569 or
Starting pay of $120-$130 per
Day. email your resume:
david.daniels3@schwans.com
(eeo/aa) cpf

Up to $4,000 Weekly!!
Exciting Weekly Paycheck!
Written Guarantee!! 11 Year
Nationwide Company Now
Hiring! Easy Work, Sending
out our Simple One Page
Brochure! Free Postage,
Supplies! Awesome
Bonuses!! Free Information,
Call Now! 800-242-0363
Ext.3400 cpf
WORK FROM HOME
Stuffing Envelopes. $4000
Per Month P/T. Receive $4.00
For Every Envelope Proc-
essed With Our Sales Mate-
rial. Call 24 Hours.
Recorded Message
1-858-492-8551
CPF
$1,380 WEEKLY Stuffing
Envelopes No Experience
Necessary! $50 Cash Hiring
Bonus!! Guaranteed In
Wrnirngi Call 1-877-894-4716
Cpf


t-
0


ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE
Do You Earn $800 in a Day?
30 Machines and Free
Candy All for $9995, Call
800-814-6077
AIN # BO02000033. Call Us:
We Will Not Be Undersold!
cpf
An Exclusive Drink & Snack
Vend Machines w/Great
Locations $5995 Must Sell
2-29-05! 1-866-823-0264
(7 days) AIN#B02410 cpf
HELP WANTED
IMMEDIATELY! Looking for
serious people. Easy work
from home with legiirrmaie
company, $1000+/week.
Materials supplied.
1-800-242-0363 Ext. 3818
cpf
HUGE PROFITS NOW!
Learn to earn $250K/ YR
working from home P/T..
24 hr info message, call
1-800-881-1540 ext. 2594 cpf
Human & Synthetic Hair
Pony Tails & Over 200 Wigs
.Great Opportunity to Get in
the Hair Business 298-0094
INDEPENDENT TRAVEL
CONSULTANTS and GROUP
LEADERS WANTED. Earn
money and travel for free or at
Liscounred rates Call DeoDie
at Orange Park Travel
291-1780







CLAY TODAY CLASSIFIEDS 904-264-0846 ext. 138 FAX# 904-215-2456


National Company Seeking
Dealers for Pet Fencing In-
dustry. Excellent Territory,
$7,500 Investment. Terms
Available. 1-800-865-0495 or
www.dogguard.com Cpf
$$$WEEKLY Use eBay to
get Paid. Get $250 in Free
Products to Start, No Inven-
tory Required, Training
Provided Call Online Sup-
plier for More Info 800-940-
4948 ext 6953 cpf
$1000 A Day By $imply
returning phone calls.
No selling No Explaining. No
MLM. Time Tested Proven
systemm On-going supportt for
your successs 24/7 recording
call 1-800-242-0363 Ext. 3939
cpf
$1500 WEEKLY
GUARANTEED. Now Ac-
cepting Applications $50 Cash
Hiring Bonus Guaranteed In
Writing 1-888-318-1638
Ext. 101 www.USMallingGroup.com cpf
$50,000 FREE CASH
GRANTS**** 2005! Never
Repay! For personal bills,
school, new business. $49
Billion Left unclaimed for
2004. Live Operators!
. 1-800-606-6081 Ext # 62 cpf

IPart-Time


Earn Up To $600 WEEKLY
Helping the government part-
time. No
Experience. A lot of
opportunities. 1-800-493-3688
Code F92. cpf

Pets For Sale


AKC Bassat Hounds Pups, 3
Fern, Tri Color, 9 Wks Old,
Shots & Health Certificate
$400 Cash 904-219-4440.

4 Sale Registered Arabian.
Mlare. Bi ',-E_.-Bay,-Daughter,
Also Quarter Mare. For More
Info 904-534-7455


Household Goods g


Household Goods 'I



100% ITALIAN
LEATHER
Leather Sofa,
Love Seat aFd Chair
BEAUTIFUL!
Must See
100% Italian Leather
New, Still in Plastic, Never Used
Retail $2,500
WILL SACRIFICE FOR
$1,800
(904) 739-0488
CLT-004-.0704 D



i HOT/

TUBS-
Selling Out All Spa Inventory
-100% Warranty -
24/7 Service
Lifetime Warranty j


ALL TEMPUR Orthopedic
Memory Foam, NASA
Mattress, warranty.' Cost
$1995, must sell, $399Q,
$499K. All Sizes & Sets
Available. Shipped anywhere!!
813-493-1222, 727-733-9334,
Toll-Free 1-866-476-0289.
Visit website...20% off!
www.swedishbedding.com
Bed: King Size
Mattress .Set, New in Plastic
Must Sell $175
904-484-6177
Moving Sale Leisure Bay
(Discovery) Hot Tub, Seats 5,
16 Jets, Lighted w/ Cover, 1
Yr Old, Very Nice $1500. 6Ft
High, 8 ft square Galvanized
Dog Kennel $100 545-5813
:; Queen Size .
Mattress Set
Still in Original Plastic
Must Sell 904-484-6177
SIN INVERSION! Comienza
Tu Propio Negocio. GANA
48% y Mas. Pide Catalago
Gratis. 1-877-426-2627
www.Colchaslntima.com
cpf


I S.l/idO Etrt.i t eter. Co
I vr flu ,)rt,Sriwawr. 6rkii$f200


I


DINING ROOM SET
All Solid Chery Wood
14 Pc Set. 92" Double
Pedestal Table with 2 Leaves,
6 Side Chairs, 2 Arm Chairs,
Lighted Buffet and Hutch
NEW IN BOX
Cost $10,000
Will Sell for $2,100
Side Server Available

[9041 737-1760
CLT-0064-0704 A


CHERRY
BEDROOM SET
Beautiful 9 Piece Poster Bed:
Dresser, Mirror, Chest,
1 Nightstand
Retail $6000
Will Sacrifice for $1700
Highboy and I Extra
NightstandAvailable
STILL NEW IN BOX
(SLEIGH BED AVAILABLE)
([904] 739-0488
CLT-0064"704 B


DINING
ROOM SUITE
All Cherry, Double
Pedestal Table.with 6
Chippendale Chairs,
Lighted Hutch and Buffet.
Unused, New in Box
Cost $6000
Will Sell for $1,300

[904] 737-1764
CLT-0064-0704 C
II. .


Call 304-264-3200 Ee4; .


Twin Loft Beds, All Pine w/
'Student Desk & 5 Drawers
Excellent Condition Paid $700
@ Rooms 2 Go Sell $300
904-282-3879


Monuments

Jax Memory Garden, Garden
of Apostles, 2 Lots, Value
$3000. Selling $2000 for Both
nl42 n 8


CHURCH FURNITURE Does
your church need Pews,
Pulpit Set, Baptistery, Crinkle
Glass, Steeple or Stain
Windows. Big Sales on new
Cushioned Pews &
Upholstery for Hard Pews,
800-231-8360. Or pewsl.com
cpf
Don't Be-Left in The Dark
Call for Your Generator
Before the Next Hurricane
Season! 4KW to 80KW Units
Available. Ask About our in
Home Evaluation: 266-4674
FREE 4-ROOM DIRECT
SYSTEM inc. installation. 3
Months Free 50+ premium'

Channels! Access to over 225
channels! Limited time offer.
S&H, restrictions apply.
1-800-260-2813
cpf
FREE 4-ROOM DIRECT
SYSTEM, Including Standard
Installation! Over 50 Premium
Channels for 3 Months Free!
Limited Time Offer. S&H,
Conditions Apply.
1-800-823-8595 cpf
FREE DIRECT satellite
systems (equipment and in-
stallation). Up to 4 rooms free!
Guaranteed lowest price in
America on TiVO.
Call 1-866-213-0672 or visit
www.satellitesolutions.com
cpf
Garages, Barns, Carports.
Carports Starting $695
(12"x21"). Galvanized Steel. 2
Styles, 13 Colors To Choose
From. Free Installation. Call
For Your Free Quote On Any
Size. Florida Certified 20 Year
Warranty Available.
386-985-3011.
www.jcscarportssandgarages.
com
cpf
Mattress Sets
Brand New in Plastic,
Queen $125, King $150
Memory Foam $340 484-6177
NEW MOTORIZED
WHEELCHAIRS "No Cost" If
Eligible. Scooter
Type/Hospital Beds/ Manual
Chairs. We Accept Medicare
& Private Insurance. Free
Delivery Helping Hands
Medical Equipment. Toll
Free
1-877-667-7088
Hablamos Espanol.
Cpf
SPA / HOT TUB 5 Person, 20
Jets, 5 HP, 6KW Heater,
Runs 220, Cabinet, Lights,
Warranty, Retail $4300,
Sacrifice $1550 588-8970
Viagra $2.50/Dose, Cialis
$3.50/dose, Lowest Price Re-
fills Guaranteed! Free Ship-
ping! Why Pay more? Call
Now! Prescription Buyers
Group 1-866-579-8546 cpf


Miscellaneous Bu ng Mated
LUMBER LIQUIDATORS
A+ POOL HEATERS HARDWOOD FLOORING
A+POOL HEATERS from .99 CENTS SQ.FL.
FACTORY DIRECT: Solar, Exotics. Oak, Bamboo,
Heat Pump or Gas. Complete Pre-Finished & Unfinished.
do-it-yourself pool heater kits. Bellawood w/ 50 Year
Phone quotes, installation Pre-Firish, Plus A lot More!
available in most areas. We Deliver Anywhere, 5
1-800-333-9276, ext. 501. Florida Locations,
www.solardirect.com 1-800-FLOORING
Lic#CWC029795, Insured. (356-6746)
Dealer inquiries welcome. cpf cpf


$$ WE BUY TIMBER $$

Logs and Pulpwood 1 acre or larger

DIAMOND TIMBER, INC.

"For a Quality Cut"

Call: Kent Williams


904-282-5552
AA.AAAAAA~4


"JI IIIIIIII11111 III I IIIIII1III IIIII ilI MIIIIII I*


CLAY TODAY


Rack Locations

Stop by any of these locations and E

- pick up a copy of the Clay Today!

-
M LOCATION/ADDRESS CITY LOCATION/ADDRESS CITY
- 1) JCP Group Office -1560 Kingsley Ave. OP 94) Hess(#9372) 466 Blanding Blvd OP -
- 2) Walgreen's 630 Blanding Blvd OP .. 95) Barnhill's Rest. -475 Blanding Blva OP.
. 3) Food Lion 700-1 Blanding Blvd OP 96) Lil.Champ (#510) 486 Blanding & .
- 4) Sprint(#6519) 804 Blanding & Cp Johnson OP Constitution OP
i 5) Publix (#277)- 868 Blanding OP 97) Golden Corral 582 Blanding Blvd OP "
- 6) Shell Station 890 Blanding & Ridgecrest OP 98) Hess(#9375) 609 Blanding Blvd OP
- 7) Eckerd's 906 Blanding Blvd OP 99) Lil Champ (#34) 102 Suzanne Dr OP -
" 8) Albertson's (#4378) -.950 Blanding Blvd OP 100) 224 Express/Amoco I116i:. C ge Dr P -
- 9) Woody's BBQ Rest.- 950 BIinoirin Eivo 'P 101) College Dr.Post Office 225 College Dr OP
- 10) McDonald's Rest.-1083 Ei'iniOng iva P F' 102) Snack & Gas -.270 College Dr- OP
1 11) Sprint(#6295)-1091 Blanding & Jefferson OP 103) Lil Champ (#267) 338 College &
- 12) BP Station -1102 Blanding & Jefferson OP Old Jennings OP
i 13) Shell Station -1201 Blanding & 104) Catherine's Food Store -2590 CR 220 OP
- Tanglewood OP 105)1 Hess 2225A CR 220 P -
1 14) Lil Champ (#1168) -1312 Blanding & Oak OP l1C Frmirt,, Linu,:r;' 201' CP 220 D- -
- 15) Walgreen's -1320 Blanding Blvd OP 1-1W1 Iite,.' r.rn C amr, 2032 SR 220 DI
- 16) Winn-Dixie (#8) 1339-Blanding OP 108) Food Lion 2570 SR 220 Dl -
- 17) Cheap Butts & Suds- 20 Knight BOXX 109) Rich's BBQ Rest. 2574 SR 220 DI
, Ste 101 OP C orinnlr :,.1i.C -2584 SR 220 & College D i
- 18) Citgo -1313 Blanding & Knight BOXX OP 111) Shell Station 3138 SR 220 MBG -
19) Sprint(#6065) 3895 Old Jennings 112) Sprint(#6234) 3137 SR 220 & 209
& Longbay MBG (Russell) MBG
m 20) BP 2449 Blanding Blvd MBG 113) Winn-Dixie 2851 Henley Rd MBG -
21) Middleburg P.O.- 2073 Palmetto St MBG 114) Sprint(#,1285) 2816 Henley Rd LA -
22) McDonald's Rest.- 2485 Blanding(21) MBG 115) Penney Farms P.O. -4521 Lewis Ave PF
a 23) Lil Champ(#1172) 2468 Blanding(21) 116) Citgo -1963 Park Ave OP
& Scenic MBG 117) Bono's BBQ -1177-9 Park Ave OP -
i 24) Texaco/Sunshine Food 2476 Blanding(21). 118)1 Racetrac(#233) -151 Park Ave OP
S MBEG 119) Cracker Barrel -4272 Eldridge Loop OP ,
25) Exxon(Flash Foods)- 4000 Everett Ave MBG 120) Holiday Inn -100 Park Ave(17) OP -
26) S.P. Jr. Beverage- 2562 Blanding(21) MBG 121) Chevron -206 Park Ave Eiaorng CP. "
27) Merita Bread Store- 2568 Blanding(21) 122) Shell(#1061) 340 Park 1& weill. c
im -
MBG 123) McDonald's 428 Park Ave OP -
28) Publix 2640 Blanding(21) MBG 124) Star's Food Store 756 Park Ave OP i
29) Walgreen's 2675 Blanding Blvd MBG 125) Hess(#93811)- 1346 Park Ave OP i
= 30) Eckerds 2672 Blanding(21) MBG 126) Shell Station -1408 Park.Ave & Stiles OP
31) Sprint(#6122) 2682 Blanding(21) & 218 127) St. John's Seafood Rest. -1464 Park Ave.
MBG (17) OP-
"- 32) Hardee's Rest. 2730 Blanding(21) MBG 128) Winn-Dixie (#40) -1900 Park Ave OP
33) Winn-Dixie (#93) -2720 Blanding MBG 129) Eckerd's 1952 Park Ave/Kingsley OP -
34) Sprint(#6286) 4486 SR218W & Mimosa MBG 130) Patti's Caf6- 2134 Park Ave OP
35) Kangaroo(#1297) 5105 SR218W & Mallard MBG 131) H & H Discount Bev. 310 Milwaukee Ave.
36) Clay Hill Discount Bev. 5134 SR 218W MBG & 17 OP -
37) Country Cabin BBQ- 2216 S-Mimposa & 218 MBG 132) Gate Food Post (#1160) 3210 Hwy 17 OP -
S38) Lil Champ. (#1198)- 2816 Blanding(21) 133) Dry Clean City 3535-1 Hwy 17 OP_
& Pepp MBG 134)1 Sprint(#6078) 4305 Hwy 17 &'Raggedy
39) Smoker's Express(#6290)-3128 _.Pt. OP
Blanding(21) & 215 MBG ... Gte Petr-,iuJn' Co'11i .
40) Strickland's Mart 6023 Kingsley Lake Dr STK .5000 Hwy 17 OP -
m. 41) Sprint(#6508) 6835 SR 21 & 352 KS 136) Publix (#502) 5000-11 US 17S DI OP -
42) Keystone P.O. -110 NE Commercial KS 137) S & S(BP) STORE -1595 Island Lane OP -
43) City Hall/Police Station 555 S. 138) KoKo's Rest- 1560-14 Business Cntr Dr OP
-, Lawrence(21) KS 139) Vineyards Apts/Eagle Harbor ,
m 44) Nick's Kwik Stop 8800 SR 21 KS 1717 CR 220 OP o
45) Melrose Cafe 888 SR21 MEL 140) Walgreen's- 1565 CR 220 OP .
46) Kangaroo(#l1323) 205 SR21 KS 141) Eckerd's- 1551 CR 220 OP
S.47) Ace Hdwe. 251 E Walker & SR 100 S 142) Winn-Dixie (#103) -1545 SR 220- DI OP -
48) Post Office 7921 SR 100 Lk Geneva KS 143) Fleming Is. P.O. 1880 East-West Pkwy OP -
49) Hitchcock's Supermarket 7380 SR 100W KS 144) Shell 1531 CR 220 OP
50) McDonald's Rest. -7370 SRI00KS. .145) Sprint(#6501)- 6935 Hwy 17
51) Keystone Inn SR 100W KS ,& Hibernia GCS
52) BP 242 SR 100 KS 146) Spriht/QUick Stop(#1228) 3075 Hwy 17 Ni
53) B & M Food Mart/Beverage 7427 SR 21 KS & Mahama B GCS i
54) 0. P: Post Office- 1335 Kingsley Ave OP 147) Studebaker's Citgo 3248 Hwy 17 GCS -
= 55) O.P. Medical center 2001 Kingsley Ave OP 148)1 Hess 3254 Hwy 17 GCS -
56) DUnkin Donuts 373 Blanding Blvd. OP 149) Winn-Dixie (#138) 3260 Hwy 17 GCS -
57).Gate Food Post (#1145) 277 Blanding OP 1-50) sland'Foods/Amoco(#109) -
58) Roadhouse Sports Bar -231 Blanding'Blvd OP 3540 Hwy 17 GCS -
59) Sprint(#6198) 6621 Argyle.Forest Blvd JAX 151) Food Lion 3540 Hwy 17 GCS
60) Argyle Bakery 6625 Argyle Forest Blvd JAX 152) Food Lion 3540 Hwy 17-
61) Winn-Dixie(#176) 8560 Argyle Forest Blvd JAX INSIDE STORE GCS -
62)1Publix- 9518 Argyle Forest Blvd JA)C 153) Split-nz hair salon- 3287 hwy 17 GCS "o
63) Food Garden OP Mall -1910 Wells Rd OP 154) Lil Champ (#13) 3541 Hwy 17 &
64) Old Navy OP Mall- 1910 Wells Rd OP Governors Ck GCS -
65) Sprint(#6100) -1690 Wells Rd & Debarry OP 155) McDonald's Rest. -1165 N. Orange Ave GCS -
66) Food Lion- 1670-103 Wells Rd OP 156) Courthouse- 825 Orange(17) GCS -
67) Food Lion 1670-103 Wells Rd OP 157) Administration Bldg.- 400 Houston St =
m 68) Exxon -1576 Wells Rd OP & 17.GCS -
69) Annie K's 550 Wells Rd OP 158) Rich's BBQ Rest. 505 N Orange(17) GCS -
70) Loop Rest. 550 Wells Rd OP 159) Valero.Express Mart 201 Orange(17) GCS -.
71),Steak & Shake -1681 Wells Rd OP 160) H & H Discount BeV. 100 Orange Ave GCS -
72) Hess(#9232) -7106 Blanding Blvd JAX 161) V & J Store 526 N Orange(17) GCS -
73) Racetrac(#362) 7780 Blanding Blvd JAX 162) Huddle House Rest.- 618 N Orange(17) GCS =
74) Eckerds -.7790 Blanding Blvd JAX 163) Eckerd(#3102) 800 Orange Ave GCS -
75) Red Roof Inn 6099 Yourigerman Cir JAX 164) Duval Fields Consulting 428 Walnut St GCS -
= 76) Publix(#649) 6001 Argyle Forest Blvd JAX 165) Green Cove Spgs. P.O. 500 Palmer Ave GCS -
77) Kangaroo(#6299) 8496 Blanding Blvd JAX 166) Senior Citizens Cntr 604 Walnut St. GCS
78) Walgreen's 42 Blanding Blvd OP 167) Speedway 103 S Oranige(17) & -
79) Sunny's Food Store -158 Blanding Blvd OP Idlewild(16) GCS "
801 Cedar Foods -190 Arora Blvd OP 168) Kindred Hospital 801 Oak St GCS -
81) FCE Shell 200 Blanding Blvd OP 169) Pon's Rest. -140 Hwy 17 GCS -
82) Krystal Rest. 208 Blanding Blvd OP 170) Hess 1010 SR 16 GCS -
83) Winn-Dixie (#145) 248 Blanding OP 171) Jim's Disc. BevJShell 410 S Orange(17) GCS -
84) Famous Amos Rest. 342 Blanding Blvd OP 172) Cousins Caf6 206 S Orange(17) GCS -
85) Shell Station 364 Blanding Blvd OP 173) Mayhugh's Drug- 204 S Orange(17) GCS -
= 86) McDonald's Rest. 372 Blanding Blvd OP 174) City Diner -1012 Idlewild Ave GCS -
87) Lil Champ (#16) 1890 Kingsley Ave OP 175) Lil Champ (#1170) 1300 Idlewild(16)
i 88) Chamber of Commerce 1734 Kingsley & West GCS ,
Ave. OP 176) Sprint(#6502) -1517 Idlewild(16) & -
1 89) Grumpy's Rest.-834 Kingsley Ave OP Oakridge GCS -
90) Larry's Giant Subs 562 Kingsley Ave OP 177) island Foods/H. Howies -1604 Idlewild i
i 91) Walgreen's 609 Kingsley Ave OP Ave. GCS -
i 92) Lil Champ (#548) 695 Kingsley & Dr. 178) Sprint(#6019) 2000 SR 16 & Randall GCS
Lake OP 179) Mack's Grocery 6072 SR 17 S GCS
93) Publix (#668) 410 Blanding Blvd OP -

Weekly Publication: New Issue every Thursday!
= Clay Today: 1560 Kingsley Ave. Suite 1, OP
If you would like to sell copies of the Clay Today at your place of business please call -
= Leah Davis, Circulation Coordinator at the Clay Today Office, 264-3200 ext. 136. =
Updated 6/04 -
uuuui n Ill ulllll Il IuI lllllrl 11111iin 1' t1i i 'r


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'I


March 3,2005,


Section B-17







Section B-18


METAL ROOFING: ALL
TYPES
Discount Pricing! Buy Direct
from Manufacture.
Specializing in Commercial &
Residential. Twenty (20)
Colors with All Accessories in
Stock, Quick Turnaround
Save $$$. Call Toll Free
1-888-393-0335 cpf


STEEL BUILDINGS: 4 Only
25x30,30x40,45x80,50x1l00,
80x150. Will Sell for Balance
Owed/ Free Delivery.
1-800-411-5709 Ext. 12 cpf

raVinting
Pressure Washing


WANTED: 20 HOMES To
Show Off Our New Lifetime.
Exterior Paint. Call Now To
See If Your Home Qualifies.
1-800-672-7114.
(Lic#CBC010111) cpf

Roofing



Northway's Roofing
Specializing in Roofs, Repairs
of All Kinds. Re-roofs and
New roofs. We Get the Job
Done Right!
Insured/Bonded Call Brian
Cell 904-910-5960
Home 352-473-8340


[


CLAY TODAY CLASSIFIEDS 904-264-0846 ext. 138 FAX# 904-215-2456


Tree Services Landscaping Apartments I lBeach
W ILawn Care m For Rent Vacation Resort

SWe Design Landscapes O.P. 2Br, 2Ba, Fireplace, Wet BEAUTIFUL WESTERN N.C.
BOBS Trees/Plants/Sod/Mulch... Bar, Vaulted Ceilings MOUNTAINS Free
STUMP GRINDING Licensed & Insured. Free Est. Washer/Dryer Hookup. New information & color brochure.
Call Today 904-343-0347 Carpet, Paint, Appliances. Mountain Properties,
AND TREE SERVICE Private Yard, $575 Mo + Dep. 'Spectacular Views, Cabins,
Tree Removal, Tree Trimming, Etc. No Pets 800-383-4419 Homes, Creeks & Investment
FREE ESTIMATES Acreage. Appalachian Land
Call 904.955-3074 I Co. 1-800-213-7919 Murphy,
censeded & Intured.WNC's Largest RE Firm.
Includes Workmn' nation. BestPriceTrailers.com Four Winds www.appalachianland.com
i USN RETIRED H r Jy Haulsers, Apartments .P


MARSHALL HATCHER
LOGGING
WE BUY PINE,
CYPRESS & HARD WOOD
S(904) 282-2034 OR
(877) 272-0623


Wallpapering


Residential/Commercial
FREE ESTIMATES
13 years experience
* All Work Guaranteed *
References, Insured
WALLPAPERING
904-282-4943


To inquire about placing an ad
in this section, call 269-2999.


ANTIQUE $990-$2,320 Weekly MISCELLANEOUS
& CLASSIC Possiblel
AUTOMOBILES "!Starting Next Week!! 80 $50,000 FREE CASH
Companies Need GRANTS*****-2005
CORVETTES WANTED Workers Immediately. No Never Repay! For per-
We are seriously seeking suit! No commute! 100% sonal bills, school, new
1953thrus1972 ngSATISFACTION GUAR- business. $49 BILLION
Corvettes, restored or ANTEED! FREE Info. Left unclaimed from.
... ,e'Call Now! ,: 4 L e .
i ~i '.:,,1i 1(800)311-7891 24 hrs. 1 600.606 6-E,0 EIl "65
Vince Cone
1-80-850-3656or FINANCIAL *DIET PILLS* New,
1-80o-850-36S6or FINANCIAL Prescription Strength
www.vccorvette.com (Phentrazine 37.5mg 60
$$EARN INSTANT tabs $89.95) No
AUTOS WANTED CASH$$ Prescription Needed!
Receive $12,000- FREE Shipping
Donate your car and $800,0001 Never Repay! 1-888-527-0870 Ext.
help the-blirtd. Tax Everyone Qualifies! NN2 DIETPILLUSA.COM
deductible. Free towing, Guaranteed! Process
Free phone card to Simple E-mails Online! *DIET PILLS* New
donors with ad#3456 Make $25.00 Per E-Mail!l Prescription Strength
Heritage For The Blind No Limit! Guarantee (Phentrazine 37.5mg 60
1-800-2-donate Paychecks! Incredible tabs $89.95) No e
www.taxdceduction.com Employment Prescription Needed!
Opportunities! FREE'Shipping
BUSINESS www.GetFreeGrantMonev 1-888-527-0870 lExt.
OPPORTUNITIES :com NN2 DIETPILLUSA.COM
SCASH flOW$ *VIAGRA* Prescription
Get Paid To Shop! it:. *:Erj .i,.l T Strength Alternative (30
Mystery Shoppers Don't wait for a lawsuit. blue tabs 100mg $89.95)
Needed to Pose as :...r,,.. ,,i, ,-,,-,,,ini No Prescription Needed!
CuJstomeirs Training ,-,.3 i,,,.r r*.., FREE Shipping
I,'.:. ,o, To f-/PT. CALL Ca" ,'.-,-,, 1rn,-r,.:. 1-888-527-0870 lExt. .
NOW!! 1-877-879-8792 cash in future payments. NN2 SEXPILLUSA.COM
$$MAKE BIG MONEY$$ now. 800-373-1353,
Answering Simple www oicash corn MISCELLANEOUS
Surveys Online! Earn STOP FORECLOSURE FOR SALE
$250/Houdr! $25.00 Per GUARANTEED. THIS IS IS MEDICARE DIABETICS
Survey Completed! NOT BANKRUPTCY. WE FREE METERS! No
Guaranteed Paychecks! DO NOT BUY HOUSES. cost Diabetes Supplies.
Instant Cash Grants! 800-771-4453 ext. 3055. DIABETIC SHOES. No
Receive $10,000- house911 cr DIABETIC SHOES, No
Receive $10,000 www.house911 cow Cost to You!!! Join
$250,000! Never Repay. ost to ou J
More Amazing "**$$ FREE CASH Diabetes Care Club..
Opportunities! GRANTSI $$** FREE Membership.
www.FastCashAtHome As Seen on TV.1 Never FREE Delivery.
.cornm Repay! 1-800-316-6391. Call
-Gov't Grants for NOW!
$50,000 FREE CASH Personal Bills, School, DIRECTV FREE 3
GRANTS*'*-2 05 Business, etc. $47 billion ROOMS SYSTEM
''. Fl.:.. per- left unclaimed. Live installed & delivered free.
, c,',: ',r,,.,,i, new Operators! 1-800-574- Saygoodbye to cable
buei ne s 49 BILLION 104 ext. 209 ygoodbyetoble
[ 04ext. 209 f forever + 3 months
L; f .-. I" L. 'Tl':lI,,',; 'FREE HeO'CI'lMEt"f
1 .800 606-6081 Ext .60 HELP WANTED 1 ".:.4. .
SECRET SHOPPERS .*,:... ,Jr _.1,,: '
Movie extraE, AclOir, NEEDED
Modei!E F-:. 'i-E S ,.:.i'.D STEEL BUILDINGS
Make $1006- $300/day C.4i ~..J T:. :'r.,:.p L.
No Experience Required. Stores, Restaurants & STEEL BUILDINGS,
FT/PT. All looks needed Theaters. Training NEWIt I
Call 1-800-799-6151 PrOvlE,1 rli.i.' 'i..:l.u Save Thousands!.
",TaII qur.,-, 24x28-Sell $3,900, --
1-800-585-9024 36x40-Sell $7,800,
COMPUTERS ext. 6262 48x80-Sell $14,900..
Call Liz 1-800-499-6401.
A NEW COMPUTER $$$$$ Weekly
BUT NO CASH? You're Use eBay to get Paid ALL STEEL BUILDINGS!
APPROVED- Get $250 in FREE prod- YEAR-END SALE!
Guaranteed!* NO CRED- ucts to Start No Inventory 40x60, 50x100, 70x200
IT CHECK Bad Credit- Required Training Up to 50% Off! Call
Bankruptcy OK. 1-800- Provided Call Nowill
420-0326 10A-9P EST OnlineSupplier For More Jane 1-800-205-4319.
Mon-Fri 'Checking info 1-800-940-4948
.:,::.* Re.;a.;rlj Ext. 6950
... pl:.: :l STEEL BUILDINGS
MEDICAL FOR SALE
EMPLOYMENT HEALTHCARE STEEL BUILDINGS -
$750 WEEKLY NEED AFFORDABLE FACTORY DIRFCTI
SALARYI Workers HEALTHCARE? Liquidation Safe.
Needed Immediately. .$59.93/month per Family. x850- 45,60-$0 9400,
100% No Commute. No limitations. All Pre- $4,850, 45x6-$6,900,
Genuine opportunity.- existing Conditions OK. 5Cal 20-$14-900.
FREE INFO! Call Now! Call P.S. Family Call 1-877-728-4807.
1-800-251-4956 24 hrs. Healthcarel (800) 531-
2630 sc.W-1034


more. Ready for immediate
delivery. Choose your options
and we'll give you an out the
door package price on the
spot cpf

Don't Be Left in The Dark
Call for Your Generator
Before the Next Hurricane
Season! 4KW to 80KW Units
Available. Ask About our in
Home Evaluation: 266-4674

EXPRESS LONG DISTANCE
-Moving To New York, New,
England & all states in
between. Customer rated A+.
Air ride trucks. Free
estimates & friendly service.
Relocation Specialists. (Lic.
#MC299938) 1-800-941-3767.
cpf

MODEL HOMES NEEDED
FOR Energy Saving
Windows. Call Now For
Exciting Offers!!
1-800-937-6635 Ext. 208
FL Lic. # CRC015276 cpf

MODEL HOMES NEEDED
FOR Lifetime Exterior
Painting. Call To See
If You Qualify.
1-800-937-6635 Ext. 208
cpf

ADVERTISING
GETS RESULTS!
Call 269-2999 to advertise



J iM


fw y4*1vIf*.:1M1frE


Townhouses &
Condos For Rent

New Condo 2br/2.5 Ba.
Garage + Amenities.
$1 5.0/mo 904-591-3974
O.P, 2br/1.5 Ba, 2 Story
Condo, new Tile/Carpet/Paint;.
Patio & Balcony on F & B.
Right Across from Pool &
Mail, W/D Provided, Water
Inc, $800/Mo. $800/Dep
904-276-8444, No Pets

Apartments i
For Rent V J

Now Accepting Applications
Cove Apartments :
Appliances Carpet *
Small Back Patio*
Storage Room *
Sorry No Pets!
Call 904-284-1901
SEqual Housing Opportunity
.....*......*......***i


Great Move in
Specials $199
First Month if You
Qualify. 5% Military
Discount
904-272-2282



GREEN COVE SPRINGS
HIGHLAND APARTMENTS
Now Accepting Applications.
Rent based on income.
1, 2 and 3 Bedrooms
Central Heat & Air
Kitchen Appliances
SCarpet
Call 904-284-7256
Monday-Friday
9:00 a.m. -
5:00 p.m.

CLT-0034-0305


F-ST. JOHNS .
APARTMENTS
ORANGE PARK
Now Accepting Applications for
1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments. Kitchen
equipped, CH & A, Wall-to-Wall Carpet:
For more information call:
TD [8001 955-8770
[904] 272-1448
Monday-Friday 10am-5pm
Equal Housing Opportunity



Homes For Rent


M.B 3/2 Excellent Condition,
Great neighborhood, $825/mo
+ Dep, 3173 Harlequin Crt
904-278-0811

NO RENT! $0 Down!
No Credit OK! Government
Foreclosed Homes!
$0/Low Down!
Call For Listings!
1-800-987-6647 Ext.,8681 cpf

NO RENT! $0 Down!
Tax Pepos &Foreclosures!
No Credit OK! $0/Low Down!
Call For Listings!-
1-800-987-6647 Ext. 8684

O.P Area 3br/1.5 ba, Fenced
Yard, Garage, Carpet & Tile
$750/mo 904-662-7946*
PVB- EXECUTIVE HOME -
Immaculate, 4/2, 2300 sq. ft.,
gated community with pool &
tennis. $2400/mo., Available
04/05. Call 850-228-4166.


To inquire about placing an ad
in this section, call 269-2999.


GERM I I AM APOG." A"M


EMPLOYMENT
NOW HIRING"**
For 2005 Postal Jobs $17.50-
$59.00/HOUR. Paid Training. Full
Benefits. No Experience Necessary.
Green Card OK. Call
1-866-399-5718 Ext. 9000
"**ANNOUNCEMENT"**
Hiring For 2005 Postal Positions!!
$17.50-$59.00+/Hour. Full Benefits.
Paid training.& Vacations. No experi-
ence necessary. Green Card OK[ 1-
866-329-0801 ext.900

HELP WANTED
"NOW HIRING" For 2005 Postal
Jobs $16.25-$39.50/HR Full Federal
Benefits, Paid Training. No
Experience Required. Green Card
'OK. Call 1-866-895-3696 Ext. 7000


HOME RENTALS
$0 DOWN HOMES NO RENT! NO
CREDIT OK! GOVERNMENT FORE-
CLOSED HOMES! Low/$0 Down! Call
C.R.N. Now! 1-800-236-0251 X8927

HOME SALES
$0 DOWN HOMES NO RENT! NO
CREDIT OKI GOVERNMENT FORE-
CLOSED HOMES Low/$0 Down! Call
C.R.N. Now[ 1-800-258-8997 X8925

JOB LISTING
"*2005 POSTAL JOBS"
$14.80 to $59.00 hour. PLUS Full
Federal Benefits: NOW HIRINGII No
Experience Required. Green Card
OK. Call Todayl .
1-866-297-7126 ext. 90


TIMESHARE RESALES Sell
Today for Cash! No
Commissions or Broker Fees.
Don't Delay, Go to:
www.sellameshare.com -.
Or Call 1-800-640-6886 cpf


-7M


KEITH|'S
HOME

Interlachen, New Double
Wide w/Lot & Lake Access
3/2-10x12 Storage Bldg. New
Well & Septic All Appliances
included 386-325-7974

North Carolina MTNS New
Log Cabin Custom Built 1300
Sq. Ft., Easy to Finish Cabin
on 2 Acres with Long Range
Views and Paved Road
Access. Only $74,900.
*** 828-625-4884 ***
cpf


March 3, 2005


219348 Waterfront, Waterfront,
\ -ir ,.:,,ii III -. h,:. located on
Governors Creek in Green Cove Springs,
'200 ft to the St. John' River. Main entry
and living area on 2nd floor, bedrooms
on 3rd floor, 1st floor w/private access
plumbed for kitchenette, wet.bar, this area
can be finished as in-law suite, apartment
or den.
Call Annette Large@278-3335
$549,500

225127 Modular home built on site!
This 4/2 home is a great opportunity for.
first time home buyers with large family,

this could be.
Call Susan 5tocks@278-3336 or
Patricia Sherman@ 278-3332
$77,000

225081 C....TI : l i,. h,,Ii-. .,,,.,
need of a little TLC. This 3/2 offers all
appliances, including microwave and
washer, shed in back stays, all additions
made by licensed contractor, complete-
ly fenced..
Call Debi Langston@278-3318
$110,000

225817 Maybe the best looking home
in subdivision! Great landscapirfng
fenced yard, screen patio, hardwood &
tile floors with carpet in bedrooms.
Only 4 years young.
Call Gary Akins@278-3322
$153,900

226988 Great for first time buyers,
better than renting. This 3/2 offers
open floor plan, neutral carpet and
much more.
Call Debi Langston@278-3318
$75,000

228804 4/2 split bedrooms, eat-in
kitchen with breakfast bar, formal liv-
ing/dining room, two sided fireplace,
master bedroom has tray ceiling, huge
walk in closet, ,ln,.:...r b. h gar-
den tub, separate shower; -i..-.: l t...:'
yard.
Call Michele Aiams@.278-3331
or Darlene Rapoza@278-3334
5178,595

228993 -.,.4:....,bl., -I ,,i .nge
split floor ,1l.-,.-, ,il ,-,d :. l.d.:.rl *I"
ing room, 42 in. maple cabinets, large
family room w/tile fireplace, vaulted &
troy ceilings, garden master bath, cov-
ered patio and large fenced yard.
Call Karen Wentz@278 3325
$154,900

231111 Your search ends here!
Outstanding home! Great floor plan,
tile entry & baths, formal living & dining
and family kitchen combination, marble
fireplace & mantle, vaulted ceiling &
plant shelves, large garden bath, nice
landscaping & above ground pool.
Call Karen Wentz@278-3325
$152,900

232124 Awesome all brick in Fleming
Island Plantation on the 9th hole! This
home features, soaring ceilings, formal
living/dining rooms, gorgeous tile fam-
ily room with marble fireplace 42"
raised panel cherry cabinets, beveled
edge countertops, breakfast nook
w/golf view, huge master w/deluxe
garden both, large covered patio.
Call Karen Wentz@.278-3325
-$339,000

232666 Beautiful two story traditional
home on 2&1/4 acres, 'heated,
screened, in-ground pool with spa, two
garages, one 2 car attached and one
3 car with carport detached, home
located in quiet country setting on a hill
with large fenced back yard, this is truly
a one of a kind property.
Call Jim Crews@278-3345
$460,000


1495 Kingsley Ave.
Orange Park

269-9707


1[;WVWfHW 4 I


Homes
For Sale

BEAUTIFUL WESTERN NC
Call For Free Brochure
1-800-841-5868 On Homes,
Acreage & Investment Prop-
erties. Cherokee Mountain
Reality. 1285 West US'
Highway 64 Murphy, NC
28906
www.cherokeemountainrealty.com
CPF

Gov't Homes! $0 Down! Bank
Repos & Foreclosures! No
Credit OK! $0/Low Down! Call
for Listing 800-987-6647 Ext
8682 cpf

NORTH CAROLINA Grey..
Rock at Lake Lure. Located in
beautiful Blue Ridge
Mountains. Now taking
reservations for 2005 Grand
Opening. 4,000 acres of
generous homesites in
exclusive community. Space
is limited! 1-888-510-5263
cpf

Waterfront Estate
-44 Acres wirh 4.000 Ft.:of '
Pristine Waterfront. 4br/4ba,
3700 Sq. Ft. Home, Dock,
Boathouse, Regal Boat,
Very Private Yet Location
is Very Convenient

River Lot
Paved Road, One Acre
$200,000

River Access
Home on Secluded V/ Acre
Lot with'Shared Access to
St. Johns River.
Fleming Island Area

Bring Your Horse
3 Br Home on 7 Acres, 4
Stall Horse Barn Between
O.P and G.C.S, East of 17

Building Lot
Between O.P & G.C.S; V1s
Acre on Paved Rd, Owner
Will Consider Financing

Calmac Realty
904-264-5004
1-800-811-5804

"Wholesale Dave"
I Find Them Cheap, I Sell
them Cheap. Call 778-0509
24 Hour Recorder Message

3BR / 2 BATH HOUSE IN"
GREAT CRAWFORDVILLE,
FL NEIGHBORHOOD.
ASKING,$115,000.00.
PLEASE CALL TRACY AT
850-926-2758.


I


- I


I I ----- ---------








March 3, 2005

Out Of
ArealStatq '

A FREE BROCHURE At
Western Carolina Real Estate,
we offer the best mountain
properties in North Carolina.
Homes and Land Available.
Call 1-800-924-2635
WesternCarolinaRE.com opf
ARIZONA LAND
LIQUIDATION! Near Tucson,
2-1/2 Football Field Sized
Lots. $0 Down/$0 Interest,
$119/Month ($12,995 total).
FREE RECORDED
INFORMATION. Money Back
Guarantee! Toll Free
1-800-659-9957 Op#20 cpf

Subscribe to
CLAY TODAY
CALL 264-3200 x136
Come To The Beautiful
Mountains Of Murphy, NC
Call For A Free Brochure
Investor's Reality, Inc.
1-800-497-3334
Email: lnvestomrsit@Cabletvonline.Net
Cabins on Creek $105,900,
Log Cabins Start @ $120,000,
10% Down, Owner Will Fi-
nance, $10,000/Acre: Vaca-
tions Rentals.
www.investorsreatlyinc.Com
cpf *

COME TO THE,
MOUNTAINS! RE/MAX
Mountain Properties Offers
the Best Properties
Available in Western N.C.
Mountain Views, Creeks,
Cabins and Acreage. Call
Toll Free, 1-877-837-3002 to
Receive More Information.
cpf

Cool off in Vermont The
Vermont Company Has a
Large Selecion ,t oiTf H ,es ,
Cond,:,. Plan ,'.ur ,um eritn'
T .d3%'1 K1 illingln 300-.?19-
.i07. Thile WV.cd Re-sonr
OKemo 1-.00-329-8205.,
Brooh.lavern Resorn
,E, ,, h, ,,, ,.
Ernart resi,.v ,nes..com .,pt


CLAY TODAY CLASSIFIEDS 904-264-0846 ext. 138 FAX# 904-215-2456


Cumberland plateau Area 5
Acres, Forest Area, Perfect
Cabin Site. River Access.
$29,900 Owner Financing
931-445-7302 cpf
FORECLOSED HOMES
$0 or Low Down! HUD, VA,
FHA. No Credit OK!
For Listings, 1-800-501-1777
Ext. 1618 cpf
GEORGIA TALBOT COUNTY
121 Acres- $1,975/AC.
Beautiful frontage on Rich-
Land Creek; thinned pine,
,hardwood bottoms, pond
sites. 404-362-8244 St. Regis
Paper Co., LLC cpf
GOT LAND? Tennessee
Waterfront community
$19,900 $114,900. Marina,
Boat Ramp, Storage. Visit
Us At The Orlando Log
Home Show 3/18 -3/20
Booth #210. McKeough
Land Co. 1-800-351-5263
www.SEEwaterfront.com
cpf

LAKE VIEW BARGAIN
$29,900. Free boat slip!
High elevation, beautifully
wooded parcel. Across from
national forest on 35,000 acre
recreation lake in TN. Paved
roads, u/g utils, central water,
sewer, more. Excellent
financing. Call now
1-800-704-3154, ext 609
Sunset Bay, LLC cpf
Murphy North Carolina,
Cool Summers Mountain
Breezes, Affordable Second
Homes & Mountain Cabins,
Land, Rivers, Mountains,
Streams. Call for a Free
Brochure 877-837-2288, Exit
Realty Mountain View prop-
erties www.exitmurphy.com cpf


NEW SMYRNA Oceanfront
Solid Seawall, Excellent Lo-
cation. Walk to Historic Fla-
gler Post Office, Shopping.
4 Units, 4Meters, Garage.
Zoned B4. Condo, Hotel,
Motel, Restaurant, Etc.
$1,650,000. Additional Lot
Available With Duplex.
386-846-0862, 386-423-9112
cpf
NORTH CAROLINA LAND!!
Rolling farmland near Raleigh
/ Durham / Research Triangle
Park. Surveyed, perked,
FSBO. 43 acres, cedar home,
hugh waterway: $199,990. 1.7
acres, well, septic, tow mile
view: $16,990.
1-919-693-8984
www.newbranch.com cpf

Port St. Lucie, Indian lakes,
Vero, North Port Charlotte,
Ocala & Palm Bay Lots
Available Prima Properties
561-575-1440. Check Our
Website for Prices,
Sizes & Maps
www.primaproperties.com
cpf

Still Affordable!!! Lots and
Homes in SW Florida are still
affordable. Call now Exit I &
E Realty Call Jack Betz
1-239-246-8256 cpf
TENNESSEE Monteagle -
Sewanee, Beautiful Mountain
Properties. 600 + Acres;
Tracts, 5 acres & up, 4 miles
from 1-24, Gated & Secluded!
Gorgeous bluff & creek.
Wooded lots. Near Hospitals,
schools & The University of:
The South. George,
Timberwood Development
Co. Owner / Agent
1-423-949-6887
www.timber-wood.com cpf


Out Of
ArealState W

TENNESSEE Monteagle -
Sewanee, Beautiful Mountain
Properties. 600 + Acres;
Tracts, 5 acres & up, 4 miles
from 1-24, Gated & Secluded!
Gorgeous bluff &.creek.
Wooded lots. Near Hospitals,
schools & The University of
The South. George,
Timberwood Development
Co. Owner / Agent
1-423-949-6887
www.timber-wood.com cpf
Check Your Ad Call today
269-2999 for corrections.


. ADVERTISE!
269-2999:


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TN LAKEFRONT 2.72 Acres
on KY Lake near Paris, TN
Level land, great access.
one of a kind.
Lolt .25/26. $74.980
www.senecaland.com
888-575-LAND cpf


WAKE UP TO Vacation
Everyday! N. Central Florida
Land Sale. 1-5 Acres. Owner
Terms 15 Years. w.a.c.
Thompson Group, Inc. Broker/
Owner Carri-Anne Powell,
Agent 352-378-4814
ttgcarri@aol.com or www.NFLLAND.com
cpf -


Rea~y astrsInc


KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
What a'beauty, a 1999 Skyline with 3/2 plus bonus room and laundry
room with sink" and plenty of cabinets. Eat in kitchen very bright and
airy plus dining room with sliding glass door leading to the deck over-
looking 5 acres. A total of 2,100 sq. ft. Living room has fireplace.
Cathedral ceilings throughout home. Walk-in closets, ceiling fans,
shed, unfinished.bamrn, new septic and well. $130,000. #MLS 219363

NEW CONSTRUCTION WILL BE
COMPLETED BY EARLY 2005
2,250 sq. ft. 3/2 plus 15x19 office w/built-in bookcases could be
4th bedroom. Full length of home front and back- decks. Built in
hillside w/3-car garage under home. Tile floors & berber carpet,
formal dining room & eat-in kitchen. MLS# 213929 $219,900.
=.i q e :-ioi


PERFECT FOR THE INVESTOR
This 2/1 in the heart of Jacksonville is perfect for the investor or
starter home. Hardwood floors and tile floors, concrete block con-
struction, I car garage, fenced yard, covered porches. Appliances
convey. Good rental income....... $68,900. #MLS 228315

REDUCED! INVESTOR'S DREAM
Home is in a Commercial area. Close to schools and shopping. Within"
minutes of the interstate. This home would be perfect for the investor.
I,. I n i T ..I I.. .. 1 i' '' .. i..-- a.-'-.0 1 'I '. i i."J. flew
Tot, i ,,, . ,. i.: -,,,,. L;. ;_2 17189 StyDe ill.-


REDUCED TRIPLE-WIJDE
I ih l' .. ., i .ir i ., ii l I. ng
-,JIi ,. u-' i,Ii, l i, l, L. B, i: I ..h .,I ce.
....c..~ unt.11 11L~ n N f23 4,.llll.


-- WHAT A BEAUTY
3/2 1999 model 1,728 Sq. Ft. on over an acre with privacy fenced
backyard. Formal ti,-..; r.-,,r .: ,i-,,r kitchen with center island
work center. Side-by-side refrigerator with ice maker, electric range
"and dishwasher. Living room has stone wood burning fireplace,
split bedrooms with walk in closets. Large.laundry room that leads
out onto the screened porch with tile floors overlooking-the beauti-
ful backyard. This home also features a2 car garage with workshop.
What a deal... Won't last long... $118,000. #MLS 227376

PERFECT FOR THE BUILDER
High, dry property, 21.93 acres in the country. May be subdivided for
construction per the County and can be subdivided into as small as 1/2
acre lots. MLS #225926 $350,880
COMMERCIAL
Zoned commercial, perfect for t:..,ur .,..r., dental office, Dr
office. Daycare, fenced and cros i.:,.:.j : .: ered porches, brick
building, 2 sheds and so much more. $175,000. MLS# 227212
FLEETWOOD
2/2 mobile home on 1.67 acres is the perfect starter home. Has
walk in closets, electric range, dishwasher and refrigerator.
Property is partially fenced. $49,500. MLS#228798
BETTER THAN NEW
Must see to appreciate! Well taken care of mobile home on I acre
in private setting. New appliances and A/C less than 2 yrs..old.
Screened porch with ceiling fans. Tt, l,.-.: ;: :r:, .f.i, j -,,, p
cious with 4/2 and 2,192 Sq. Ft. Above.ground pool-intercom-
23x13 bonus room. $114,900. MLS#231488


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Sidi-walit. 1P, i1ns
I' JV o b !'Ir, ig f'iifnolli
FREE ESTIMATES
I.ironerer & Ir'iitd
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Paul 813-5907.


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* Two Da.s F. i ,, .i.,,,


Double Check iour M.lath & Social Securt I lumber.
These are the Most Common Errors on a Ta:x: Return.
The Working Families Tax Relief Act of 2004 Signed
October 4th Increase the Child Ti' Credit to $1000 for
2005 to 2009.
If you File Schedule C (for Self-Employment, tour
chances Increase of Being Audited, Also Taking a Home
Office Deduction mill Irncrea'e iour Chances of an Audit.
E.I.T.C, Earned Income Tax Credit, Ta,. Payers Must
Earn Less Than j 33.692 if They Ha.e Tjwo or More
Qualifying Children, $29,666 with One Qualifying Child
or $11,230 if There are 1.1o Children. Income Limits are
Higher if a Couple's Filing Status is -arried or Filing
Jointlv.
Child Care Expenses, 'iou or 'tour Spouse I-lay Claim
the Expenses 'iou Havea lay,' Hav.e Paid for Someone to
Look After ,our Children. The ilaximum Limit of
Expenses Allowed for a Child Under Sevien Years of Age
is $7000, It's $4000 for Children O.er the Age of Seven
Years of Age.
Education Credits, Education, Ta,: Credits can Help You
Off Set These Costs. The Hope Credit Only Applies for
the First Trio 'ears of Post Secondarl, Education Such
as College or Vocational School & it can be Worth up to
1 1500 per Student per 'ear. It does not Apply to
Graduate & Professional Le.el.
If You Are Buying a Home for the Frst Time 'ou can
Withdraw up tc $10.000 from '.:.ur RPA Before Age of
59 '1- Without Penalty as Long as the lc.one, is Applied
to the Purchase Pri-e.


L Cruises, and Tours.-
We do it all for you.
1850-2 Park Avenue. Orange Park. FL


S-Corp Tax Returns are CDue Mlarch 15th.
Tax Returns are Due April 1.th
Breath it's Almost Over,
DON'T LOSE YOUR MARBLES!


Don't Miss Another Issue!

For subscriptions to Clay Today

call 264-3200 x15 36.


CL 0034m. 90


Section.B-19


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l-; ,l|ll l l ,' ,'! '. .',






CLAY TODAY CLASSIFIEDS 904-264-0846 ext. 138 FAX# 904-215-2456


TO ADVERTISE IN THE

CLAY TODAY CLASSIFIED

CALL 269 2999


Property For Sale W

220 Palmer,
Green Cove Springs
Located in Historic Business
District of Green Cove
Springs! 3,500 sq ft building
includes 5 offices, conference
room, kitchen, and 2 work
bays. Great location & close
to the St. John's River.
Survey, Title, & WDO
all completed.
Ken Mong
ReMax Specialists,
904-268-SELL
1-866-260-SELL


Wanted
ANGELO, BUYS HOUSES
Cash any condition.'
Handyman, Fire Damaged,
Distressed, Vacant or Oc-
cupied. Anywhere in FL!
Apts. / Comm., Residential.
No Deal Too Big or Small.
Quick Closing.
1-800-SELL-181 or
1-954-816-4363 cpf

Sell Your House @ a Fair
Price, On the Date of Your
Choice w/ Out Doing Any
Repairs 888-528-6514
WE NEED LAND! -
Lost, Acreage, Zoned, and
Un-zoned Land. Cash Out
Today or Buld Long Term
Income. You Choose! Call Us
Today!!!
1-800-735-5181; 1-954-448-
-5154 Angelo: 1-954-816-4363
Gene. Call Us Anytime.

Mortgage Service .
$ Mortgages Quick Cash.
Fast Closings, 1st and
2nd$i Good/Bad Credit.
Self-Employed? No Income
Verification. Foreclosure,
Bankruptcy all Ok. Mort-
gage Corp. Network.
Licensed Correspondent
Lender. Call 888-999-8744.
cpf


Motorcycles
ATV's
'77 HARLEY SHOVEL HEAD
Lots of New, Runs Great, Lots
of Power, Motor has Been
Worked On. $7,000 OBO
904-529-7016


'99 RV 22ft, Class C Gulf
Stream Cavalier 4 Triton, 10
Engine, Sleeps 5, Very Good
condition $24,900 OBO
call 904-272-8791


94-97 Toyota Supra exhaust,
full system excellent cond.,
removed off 94 Twin Turbo.
$150.00 -
Call Danny 904-334-8024.














$5000-510,000
S50004-s,o'oN
-1993' 300 ZX 83k Miles
Excellent Shape $7.000
00' Honda Accord EX 80K
Miles. $8 500. 742-6533


Sdi it, in.tdie,
CLAY TODAY Cla~wied!
CALL 269-2999


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1560 Kingsley Ave. Orange Park, FL 32073


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March 3S2005


Section B-20


1993 MUSTANG LX
5.0, 5 Speed, Paxton Super
Charger, Edlebrock Intake
Manifold, MSD Ignition,
Wires & Coil, Flowmaster
Exhaust, MAC Long Tube
Headers & Shorty H Pipe,
JVC CD Player, Audiobahn
AMP, 16 Inch Pony Wheels.-
New; Nitto Drag Radials,
Brakes & Clutch. House of
Colors Paint, 97K. Miles
$6,500 Call Dan
904-334-8024


04' MERCEDES C240 "
Below Blue Book
$29,500K 904-514-0016
97' Mercedes SL 320
Black Exterior, Grey Interior.
Cornenrioie eimrr Hard & Soft
To'p- 46K rries. All Mainte-
nance Records. Excellent
Condition. 904-285-5860



$500! POLICE IMPOUNDS'
Hondas, Chevys, Jeeps,
Toyotas, Nissans & More!
Cars/Trucks/SUVs From $500
For Listings Call 800-749-
8116 extf4854 cpf :



Donaie Your Vehicle Directly
to the
Original, 1-800-CHARITY'
You May Receive Full Fair
Market Value Even w/the New
.. "Tax Laws' 100' .
'Charity-Nota .Commercial
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www:800charitycars.Org. cpf


L







March 3,2005


CLAY TODAY LEGALS 904-264-3200 X130 FAX# 904-264-3285


Section B-21


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA, CASE
NO: 05-DR-229, DIV. E
ASHISH THADHANI, Husband
and
ROOPALI KAMBO, Wife
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO: ASHISH THADHANI
200 East 57th Street
Apartment 16-E
New York, NY 10022
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a notice of ac-
tion has been filed against you and that you
are required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Brian K. Washing-
ton, Esquire, 1279 Kingsley Avenue, Suite
102, Orange Park, FL 32073 on or before
March 28, 2005 and file the original with the
clerk of this Court at: Room 105, 825 N. Or-
ange Ave., Green Cove Springs, FL. 32043,
before service on Petitioner or immediately
thereafter. If you fail to do so, a default may
be entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the petition.
Copies of all court documents in this case,
including orders, are available at the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office. You may review
these documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office notified of your current ad-
dress. (You may file Notice of Current Ad-
dress, Florida Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.) Future papers in
this lawsuit will be mailed to the address on
record at the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family
Law Rules of Procedure, requires certain au-
tomatic disclosure of documents and infor-
mation. Failure to comply can result in
sanctions, including dismissal or striking of
pleadings.
Dated: February 7, 2005.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, Clerk of the Circuit
Court, by: Debra M. Beyerle, deputy clerk.
legal no. 3621 published February 17,24,
March 3 and 10 in Clay County's Clay
Today newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, OF THE
FOURTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA, CASE NO: 04-
CA-438, DIV. A
THE CINCINNATI LIFE INSURANCE COM-
PANY, a foreign corporation, Plaintiff
vs.
KAREN FULLERTON-HENDERSON,
KRISTIN BEGGS, JULIE SHOWERMAN,
CARRIE KOSS,,ANDJASON KOSS, De-
fendants
NOTICE OF ACTION
NOTICE OF ACTION TO: KAREN FULLER-
TON-HENDERSON
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
2408 Winford .Drive, Grand Prairie, Texas


ftc-,Y lff#oj


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA, CASE NO: 2005-260-
DR, Div. E
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ROBERTO CARLOS, Husband
and
SARA E. GUILLEN, Wife
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO: ROBERTO CARLOS
Address Unknown.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a notice of ac-
tion has been filed against you and that you
are required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on SARA E. GUILLEN,
2215 Thomas-Lynch Court, Orange Park,
Floi',da 12'-. 3 or, ur bi.',re March 14,2005,
.ana irl ire ,.riognral i hrh tri clerk of this
Court at: Room 105, 825 N. Orange Ave.,
-Green Cove Springs, FL. 32043, before
service on Petitioner or immediately there-
after. If you fail to do so, a default may be en-
ier., aqainist you ior ire. relieil demanded in
Irie peliii.,r,
,Cope- 1. a.ii .Oun d'.:'i,:rr'r,niz. in this case,
including orders, are available at the Clerk of.
the Circuit Court's office. You -,ra. review
these documents upon request.
.You must keep the Clerk of ire CGrcui
-put'p oeffice-notified, of your ,curreri .':i.
dress. (You may file Notice of Current Ad-
dress, Florida Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.) Future papers in
this lawsuit will be mailed to the address on
record at the clerk's office.
'WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family


75052
. NOTICE OF ACTION TO: JULIE SHOWER-
MAN
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
22574 Autumn Park Boulevard, Novi, Michi-
gan
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an Interpleader
action has been filed against you and that
you are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on Plaintiff's attor-
ney R. Daniel Noey, Esquire, Dore, Lanier &
Noey, Chartered, 76 South Laura Street,
Suite 1701, Jacksonville, Florida 32202, tele-
phone 904/358-7881, facsimile 904/358-
7899, on or before April 15, 2005, and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court at P.O.
Box 698, Green Cove Springs, Florida,
32043 before service on Plaintiff's attorney
or immediately thereafter. If you fail to do so,
a default may be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Complaint. Copies of
all court documents in this case, including or-
ders, are available at the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office. You may review these docu-
ments upon request. You must keep the
Clerk of the Court notified of your current ad-
dress.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, Clerk of the Court,
by: Debra M. Beyerle, deputy clerk.
R. Daniel Noey, Esquire
76 South Laura Street #1701
Jacksonville, FL. 32202
legal no. 3650 published February 24,
March 3, 10 and 17, 2005 in Clay County's
Clay Today newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CLAY COUN-
TY, FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION, FILE
NO: CP-04-354, DIV. B
IN RE: ESTATE OF EDWIN S.
GUSTAFSON, a/k/a E.S. GUSTAFSON, and
EDWIN S. GUSTAFSON, SR., deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of EDWIN
S. GUSTAFSON, SR., deceased,; Whose
date of death was, September 14, 2004, is
pending in the Circuit Court for Clay County,
Florida, Probate Division; the address of
which is 825 N. Orange Avenue, Green Cove
Sprng. FL 3L043 The n.arr,-i and a,-
rresses o'l he6 personal repres nlai.ji. arnd
tru- per.i:.rial ri preseniial.ve 'i as l rne' arr
_erl lo.nr below -
All creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons, who have claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a copy of this
notice has been served, must file their claims
with this court ON OR BEFORE THE LATER
OF THE DATE THAT IS THREE (3)


Law Rules of Procedure, requires-certain au-
tomatic disclosure of documents and infor-
mation. Failure to comply can result in
sanctions, including dismissal or striking of
pleadings.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court on
February 11, 2005.
,(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, Clerk of the Circuit
Court, by: Dena Leino, deputy clerk.
legal no. 3653 published February 24,
March 3,10, and 17, 2005 in Clay Coun-
ty's Clay Today newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CLAY COUN-
TY, FLORIDA, CASE NO: 05-DR-284-DIV. B
IN RE: The Matter of CHRISTIAN KAY
WILLIAMS, Minor Child

KAY K. UDY AND CAROL UDY, Petitioners
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Carrie Michelle Abbott
3456 Lamar Avenue, Apartment 225
Memphis, TN 38118-1612
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for the
Termination of Parental Rights for the Pro-
posed Adoption of a minor child, has been
filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, if any,
to it on the -Petitioner's Attorney, whose
name and address is Robert E. Lee, Esquire,
1543 Kingsley Avenue, Suite 18-B, Ornage
Park, Florida 32073, on or before MARCH
30, 2005, and file the original with the clerk
of this Court either before service on peti-
tioner's attorney or immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this
Court on this 16th day of February, 2005.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, Clerk of the Circuit
Court, by: Holly Hurlburt, deputy clerk.
Bivens, Jones & Associates P.A.
1543 Kingsley Avenue #18-B
Orange Park, FL 32073
legal no. 3654 published February 24,
March 3, 10, and 17, 2005 in Clay Coun-
ty's Clay Today newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTH
JUDICIAL CIRCuIT IN AND FOR CLAY
COUijT I FLORIDA, CIVIL ACTION, CASE
tic 10-.004-CA.in3. DIV E
WASHINGTONj MUTUAL BATIK, F.A, Plain-


KRISTINE A. ADAME, et al, Defendant(s)
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to-a
Final Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure
dated February 10, 2005 and entered in
Case No. 10-204-CA-1113 of the Circuit-


MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE
ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and
other persons who have claims or demands
against the decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD
SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE IS: February 24,.
2005.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
THOMAS M. REITER,
Florida Bar No: 0315850
Brant, Abraham, Reiter, McCormick &
Greene, P.A.
50 North Laura Street, Suite 2750
Jacksonville, Florida 32202
(904) 358-2750
Personal Representative:
Edwin S. Gustafson, Jr.
3980 County Road 16A West
Green Cove Springs, Florida 32043
LEGAL NO. 3655 published February 24
and March 3, 2005 in Clay County's Clay
Today newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR CLAY COUNTY, GENERAL JURIS-
DICTION DIVISION, CASE NO: 04-CA-
1088A
MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRA-
TION SYSTEMS, INC. AS NOMINEE FOR
CHASE MANHATTAN MORTGAGE COR-
PORATION, Plaintiff
vs.
REBECCA FOSTER, et al, Defendant(s)
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated Febru-
ary 22, 2005 and entered in Case No. 04-
CA-1088A, of the Circuit Court of the Fourth
Judicial Circuit in and for Clay County, Flori-
da wherein MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., AS
NOMINEE FOR CHASE MANHATTAN.
MORTGAGE CORPORATION is Plaintiff
and REBECCA FOSTER, et al> are Defen-
dants, I will sell to the highest and best bid-
der for cash outside the Courthouse in-.,
Green Cove Springs in Clay County, Florida,
at 10:00 A.M. ON THE 28TH DAY OF
MARCH., 2005. the following described prop-
erty as set forth in said Final Judgment, to
wit:
EXHIBIT "A"
A PARCEL OF LAND SITUATED IN THE
SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF SECTION 22, TOWrJ.
SHIP 4 SOUTH, RANGE 24 EAST, CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA, BEING, MORE PAR-
TICULARL'' DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMEI rCE AT THE SOUTHEAST COR.
H IER OF SAID SECTIONi '2-. THEN CE ON
THE EASTEAL,' LiNrE THEREOF RUN
NORTH 00 DEGREES 21 MINUTES 30.
SECONDS WEST 1590.42 FEET; THENCE
SOUTH 89 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 00
SSEC ,01JOS WEST 1344.0 FEET; THENCE'
SOUTH 00 DEGREES 21 MINUTES 30
SECONDS EAST 15,0 FEET;. THENCE


93
-B ; i s A. ;-* L ft *' -; '- f ? r -a ; j-" i 'T 1 '"P P4' 4t 4 t* > < t*A t- '


Court of the Fourth Judicial Circuit in and for
Clay.county, Florida wherein WASHINGTON
MUTUAL BANK, F.A., is the Plaintiff and
KRISTINE A. ADAME; are the.Defendants, I
will sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash at the front door of the Clay County
Courthouse, Green Cove Springs; Florida at .
10:00 A.M. ON THE 10TH DAY OF
MARCH. 2005, the following described prop--
erty as set forth in said Final Judgment:
LOT 8A;-BLOCK 2, BAY HILL UNIT TWO,
ACCORDING TO THE MAP OR PLAT
THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK
21, PAGES 49 AND 50, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA.
a/k/a 2609 Malibu Circle, Orange. Park, FL
32065.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this
Court on February 14, 2005.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, Clerk of the Circuit
Court, by: Amie Padgett, deputy clerk.
ECHEVARRIA & ASSOCIATES, P.A.
P.O. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622-5018
F04015697
legal no. 3657 published February 24 and
March 3, 2005 in Clay County's Clay
Today newspaper.


PUBLIC SALE
WE Stor of Middleburg will conduct a public
sale to the highest bidder for cash only on
their premises at 4404 CR 218, Middleburg,
FL 32068, on March 11,2005 at 5:30 p.m. on
the following units: The company reserves
the right to reject any bid and withdraw any
items from the sale. #416 Jennifer Alder,
household furniture, #405 Connie T. Ge-
oghan, boxes, #308 Lauren Harrell; house-
hold items, #221 Debra Johnson, household
items, #280 Lisa Jones, living and dining
room, #302 Shawn D. Leonard, scaffold,
bike, boxes, #541 John W. Marchbanks, Jr.,
household items, #155 Sara Strickland, fur-
niture,, clothes, #103 Randy Taliafero, tools,
holiday items, #263 Cindee Walker, furniture,
decorative accessories.
legal no. 3656 published February 24 and
March 3, 2005 in Clay County's Clay
Today newspaper.






Section B-22


CLAY TODAY LEGALS 904-264-3200 X130 FAX# 904-264-3285


March 3, 2005


SOUTH 89 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 00
SECONDS WEST 1313.0 FEET TO THE
WEST LINE OF SAID SOUTHEAST 1/4;
THENCE ON LAST SAID LINE NORTH 00
DEGREES 15 MINUTES 00 SECONDS
WEST 685.70 FEETTO THE POINT OF BE-
GINNING; THENCE CONTINUE ON LAST
SAID LINE NORTH 00 DEGREES 15 MIN-
UTES 00 SECONDS WEST 137.14 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 57 MIN-
UTES 00 SECONDS EAST 349.40 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 00-DEGREES 15 MIN-
UTES 00 SECONDS EAST 137.14 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 57 MIN-
UTES 00 SECONDS WEST 349.40 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING;
TOGETHER WITH AND SUBJECT TO AN
EASEMENT FOR INGRESS, EGRESS AND
UTILITIES COVERING THE FOLLOWING
DESCRIBED PARCEL OF LAND: .
COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHEAST COR-
NER OF SAID SECTION 22; THENCE ON
THE EASTERLY LINE THEREOF RUN
NORTH 00 DEGREES 21 MINUTES 30
SECONDS WEST 1560.42 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE CON-
TINUE NORTH 00 DEGREES 21 MINUTES
30 SECONDS WEST 30.0 FEET; THENCE
SOUTH 89 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 00
SECONDS WEST 1314.0 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 00 DEGREES 21 MINUTES' 30
SECONDS WEST 15.0 FEET; THENCE
SOUTH 89 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 00
SECONDS WEST 973.54 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 00 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 00
SECONDS WEST 792.84 FEET; THENCE
SOUTH 89 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 00
SECONDS WEST 40.0 -FEET; -THENCE
SOUTH 00 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 00
SECONDS EAST 837.84 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 89 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 00
SECONDS EAST 2327.62 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
TOGETHER WITH THAT CERTAIN MO-
BILE HOME BEARING IDENTIFICATION
NUMBERS:
FLHML2F1669-26892A & FLHML2FI669-
26892B.
a/k/a 964 MCLAUGHLIN LANE


MIDDLEBURG, FLORIDA 32068
*Dated this 22nd day of February, 2005. -
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, Clerk of said Court,
by: Brenda Bennett, deputy clerk.
FABER & GITLITZ, P.A.
9830 S.W. 77th Avenue
Second Floor
Miami, Florida 33156
(305) 662-4110 "
legal no. 3661 published February 24 and
March 3, 2005 In Clay County's Clay
Today newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA, CASE NO: 05-342-DR,
DIV. B
BRENDA MOORE, Petitioner
and
UNKNOWN, Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
TEMPORARY CUSTODY BY EXTENDED
FAMILY MEMBER
TO: UNKNOWN
Address: Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a notice of ac-
tion has been filed against you and that you
are required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Brenda Moore
whose address is 951 Oak Lane Orange
Park, FL 32065 on or before April 4, 2005,
and file the original with the clerk of this
Court at: P.O. Box 698, Green Cove Springs,
FL. 32043, before service onPetitioner or
immediately thereafter. If you fail to do so, a
default may be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the petition.
Copies of all court documents in this case,
including orders, are available at the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office. You may review
these documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office notified of your current ad-
dress. (You may file Notice of Current Ad-
dress, Florida Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.) Future papers in
this lawsuit will be mailed to the address on
record at the clerk's office.


WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family
Law Rules of Procedure, requires certain au-
tomatic disclosure of documents and infor-
mation. Failure to-comply can result in
sanctions, including dismissal or striking of
pleadings.
Dated: February 24, 2005.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, Clerk of the Circuit
Court, by: Ann L. Garrison, deputy clerk.
legal no. 3662 published March 3, 10, 17
and 24,2005 in Clay County's Clay Today
newspaper.


NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO F.S. 713.585, EACH OF
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THE FOL-
LOWING VEHICLES WILL BE SOLD AT
PUBLIC SALE. YOU MAY REDEEM SAID
VEHICLES BY,PAYMENT OF MONIES
OWED PLUS ACCUMULATED STORAGE
CHARGES OR IN ACCORDANCE WITH
PROVISIONS OF F.S.559.917. PROPER
I.D. REQUIRED. THE OWNER OR ANY
PERSON CLAIMING A LIEN/INTEREST
HAS A RIGHT TO A HEARING PRIOR TO
THE SALE DATE BY FILING A DEMAND
WITH THE CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT. ANY PROCEEDS REMAINING
FROM THE SALE OF THE MOTOR VEHI-
CLE AFTER. PAYMENT OF. AMOUNT
CLAIMED WILL BE DEPOSITED WITH THE
CLERK OF THE COURT FOR DISPOSI-
TION. ANY PARTIES CONTACT THE
LIENORS AGENT BELOW. VEHICLES
WILL BE SOLD WHERE INDICATED ON
3/23/05-11 A.M. AT 1029 BLANDING BLVD,
STE. 704, ORANGE PARK,. FLA.S.E.
TRANSMISSIONS INC-PH#276-9188-1993
CHRY 2C3EL56F9PH555724-REG.
OWNER, BOWERS BRENDA LEE/DONNY,
1590 ACANTHUS MNR, MIDDLEBURG, FL-
CLAIM AMT., $2097.22 PLUS STORE.
FLORIDA AUTOMOTIVE TITLE SERVICE-
TAMPA-CLEARWATER-ORLANDO.
legal no. 3663 published March 3,2005 In
Clay County's Clay Today newspaper.


PUBLIC NOTICE
The Board of Supervisors of the Clay Coun-
ty Utility Authority will meet at 2:00 P.M. on
Tuesday, March 15, 2005, in the Board
Room at the Clay County Utility Authority,
3176 Old Jennings Road, Middleburg, Flori-
da.
In accordance with the Americans With
Disabilities Act, any person needing a spe-
cial accommodation to participate in this
matter, should contact the Clay County Util-
ity Authority by mail at 3176 Old Jennings
Road, Middleburg, Florida 32068 or by tele-
phone al I04 213-2464, no later than 7
days prior to the hearing or proceeding for
which this notice has been given. Hearing
impaired persons can access the foregoing
telephone riurnrber ,y :.r,jniacrn. ine Florda
Relay Serv'cet ai 1 -'0,'.-55'7-O iVo'.e:i or
1-800-955-8771 (TDD).
If any person intends to appeal any deci-
sion related to this action, such person will
need to provide a court reporter at such per-
son's own expense, for a-transcript of the
proceedings. All interested persons are in-
vited-to attend. .
For further information, call 213-2464.
legal no. 3664 published March 3,2005 in
Clay County's Clay Today newspaper.


NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
'.-,ic. '. rerer,, gr,Er Ir.ar inme undersigned,
puriu.ari r.:, Ir., Fr.llh.,us Name Statutes,"
Chapter No. 9-267, Laws of Florida, Section
865.09, Florida Statutes, will register with the
Department of State, Division of Corpora-
tions, upon receipt of proof of publication of
this notice, the fictitious name, to wit:
PRECISION MEDICAL DISCOVERY
Under which I/we/am/are engaged in busi-
ness at:
950-23 BLENDING BLVD., STE. 211.
ORANGE PARK, FL. 32065-5912
That the party/parties interested in said busi-
ness enterprise is/are as follows:
DEBRA LINDSEY/JULIE HOLLIDAY
LEGAL NO. 3665
Published March 3,2005 in Clay County's
Clay Today newspaper.


F03008201
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
NATIONAL CITY HOME LOAN SERVICES,
INC. F/K/AALTEGRA CREDIT COMPANY,
Plaintiff,- CASE NO. 10-2003-CA-762 DI-
VISION B
vs.
STANLEY B. RAYMOND, JR., et al,
Defendantss.


NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an
Order Rescheduling Foreclosure Sale dated
February 17, 2005 and entered in Case NO.
10-2003-CA-762 of the Circuit Court of the
FOURTH Judicial Circuit in and for CLAY
County, Florida wherein NATIONAL CITY
HOME.LOAN SERVICES, INC. F/K/AALTE-
GRA CREDIT COMPANY, is the Plaintiff and
STANLEY B. RAYMOND, JR.; are the De-
fendants, I will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at FRONT DOOR OF THE
CLAY COUNTY COURTHOUSE, GREEN'
COVE SPRINGS, FLORIDA at 10:00AM,-
on the 18th day of March, 2005, the follow-
ing described property as set forth in said
Final Judgment:
PARCEL:
PART OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF THE
SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF SECTION 22, TOWN-
SHIP 7 SOUTH, RANGE 26 EAST, CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA, BEING MORE PAR-
TICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: .
FOR A POINT OF REFERENCE, COM-
MENCE AT THE SOUTHEAST CORNER
OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF THE SOUTH-
EAST 1/4 OF SECTION 22 AND RUN
WESTERLY ON THE SOUTH LINE OF THE
SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF THE SOUTHEAST. 1/4
OF SAID SECTION 22, OF 759 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING;
THENCE CONTINUE WESTERLY ON
THE SOUTH LINE OF THE SOUTHEAST
1/4 OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF THE
SOUTHEAST 1/4 FOR 396 FEET TO A
POINT; THENCE TURN AND RUN
NORTHERLY PARALLEL TO THE EAST
LINE OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF.THE
SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF SECTION 22 FOR
1320 FEET, MORE OR LESS, TO THE
NORTH LINE OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF
THE SOUTHEAST 1/4; THENCE TURN
AND RUN EASTERLY ON THE NORTHER-
LY LINE OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF THE
SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF SAID SECTION 22
FOR 396.00 FEET TO A POINT; THENCE
TURN AND RUN SOUTHERLY PARALLEL
TO THE EAST LINE OF THE SOUTHEAST
1/4 OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF SAID
SECTION FOR 1320 FEET, MORE OR
LESS, TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.

LESS AND EXCEPT:

A TRACT OF LAND LYING IN AND BEING
A PART OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF THE
SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF SECTION 22, TOWN-
SHIP 7 SOUTH, RANGE 26 EAST, CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA AND BEING MORE
PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOL-
LOWS:
COMMENCING AT THE SOUTHEAST
CORNER OF SAID SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF
THE SOUTHEAST 1/4; THENCE NORTH
89 DEGREES. 33 MINUTES. 00 SEC-
OrJDS WEST. AND ALONG THE SOUTH
LIrJE OF THE SAID' SOUTHEAST i J OF-;
THE SOUTHEAST 1/4, 7 9,-1:. FEET
THENCE NORTH 00 DEGREES. 23 MIN-
UTES. 00 SECONDS, EAST, 20.00 FEET
TO A POINT IN THE NORTHERLY RIGHT
OF WAY LINE OF WARNER ROAD; AS
NOW ESTABLISHED; THENCE CONTIN-
UE NORTH 00 DEGREES. 23 MINUTES,
00 SECONDS. EAST 862.40 FEETTO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE CON-
TINUE NORTH 00 DEGREES, 23 MIN-
UTES. 00 SECONDS, EAST, 440.0 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES, 33 MIN-
UTES. 00 SECONDS. WEST, 396.0 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES, 23 MIN-
UTES, 00 SECONDS, WEST, 440 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES, 33 MIN-
UTES, 00 SECONDS, EAST, 396.0 FEET
TO THE POilNT OF BEGINNING AND TO
-CLOSE.

PARCEL B:
- THAT CERTAIN PARCEL.OF LAND IN
THE SE 1/4 OF THE SE 1/4 OF SECTION
22, TOWNSHIP 7 SOUTH, RANGE 26
EAST, CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA, BEING
MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHWEST
CORNER OF THE SE 1/4 OF.THE SE 1/4
OF SECTION 22, TOWNSHIP 7 SOUTH,
RANGE 26 EAST, AND RUN NORTHERLY
ON THE WEST LINE OF THE SE 1/4 OF
THE SE 1/4 A DISTANCE OF 264 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE
CONTINUE NORTHERLY ON THE WEST
LINE OF SAID SE 1/4 OF THE SE 1/4 A
DISTANCE OF 528 FEET TO A POINT;
THENCE RUN EASTERLY AND PARALLEL
WITH THE NORTH LINE OF THE SE 1/4
OF THE SE 1/4 OF SAID SECTION 22 FOR
A DISTANCE OF 165 FEET TO A POINT;
THENCE SOUTHERLY PARALLEL WITH
THE WEST LINE OF THE SE 1/4 OF THE
SE 1/4 OF SAID SECTION 22 FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 528. FEET TO A POINT;


THENCE RUN WESTERLY 165 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING AND TO
CLOSE.
A/K/A 1026 -Warner Road,
Greencove Springs,'FL 32043
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this
Court on February 24, 2005.
(SEAL) James B. Jeftt
Clerk of the Circuit Court-'
By: Ann L. Garrison, Deputy Clerk
Echevarria & Associates, P.A.
P.O. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622-50'18
F03008201 *.I '
legal no. 3666 published March 3 and 10,
2005 in Clay County's Clay Today news-
paper.


F03014369
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA, CIVILACTION, CASE
NO: 10-2004-CA-40, DIV. B
FIRST UNION MORTGAGE CORPORA-
TION, Plaintiff
vs.
JEFFREY D. MORRISON, et al, Defen-
dant(s)
NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED FORECLO-
SURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to
an Order Rescheduling Foreclosure Sale
dated February 22, 2005 and entered in
Case No. 10-2004-CA-40 of the Circuit court
of the Fourth Judicial Circuit in and for Clay
County, Florida wherein FIRST .UNION
MORTGAGE CORPORATION, is the Plain-
tiff and JEFFREY D. MORRISON; CITI-
CORP TRUST BANK F/K/A TRAVELERS
BANK.8& TRUST, FSB; CITIBANK (SOUTH
DAKOTA) N.A.; are the Defendants, I will sell
to the highest and best bidder for cash at the
front door of the Clay County Courthouse,
Green Cove Springs, Florida AT 10:00 A.M.
ON THE 23RD DAY OF MARCH. 2005, the
following described property as set forth in
said Final:Judgment:
LOT 45, BLOCK 3, BLACK CREEK PARK,
UNIT FOUR, ACCORDING TO PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 16,
PAGES 67 & 68, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA.
a/k/a 3127 Juniper Avenue, Middleburg, FL
32068
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this
Court on February 24, 2005. -
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, Clerk of the Circuit
Court, by: Amie Padgett, deputy clerk.
ECHEVARRIA & ASSOCIATES, P.A.
P.O. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622-5018
F03014369
legal no. 3667 published March 3 and 10,
2005 in Clay County's Clay Today news-
paper.

-IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 4TH JU-
DICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CLAY
-COUNTY, FLORIDA, GENERAL JURISDIC-
TION DIVISION CASE NO: 10-03-1076-DIV.
A
:INDYMAC BANK, F.S.B., Plaintiff "
vs.
JAMES G. GOWRAN, IF LIVING, AND IF
.DEAD, THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE, HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES,
LIErJORS CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND
ALL OTHER PARTIES CLAIMING AN IN-
TEREST BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST JAMES G. GOWRAN; DENISE
W. GOWRAN, IF LIVING, AND.IF DEAD,
THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE, HEIRS, DE-
VISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES,
LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND
ALL OTHER PARTIES CLAIMING AN IN-
TEREST BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST DENISE W. GOWRAN; IRWIN
UNION-BANK AND TRUST COMPANY;
-JOHN DOE AND JANE DOE AS UN-
KNOWN TENANTS IN POSSESSION, De-
fendant(s)
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
Summary Final Judgment of Foreclosure
dated February 22, 2004, entered in Civil
Case No,. 10-03-CA-1076-DIV A of the Cir-
cuit Court of the 4th Judicial'Circuit in and for
Clay County, Green Cove Springs, Florida, I
will sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash at the front steps at the Clay County
Courthouse located at 825 N. Orange Av-
enue in Green Cove Springs, Florida AT
10:00 A.M. ON THE 22ND DAY OF
MARCH, 2005. the following described
property as set forth in said Summary Final
Judgment, to wit:
LOT 6, SEMINOLE VILLAGE, ACCORD-
ING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 16, PAGE 43,
OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA.


-I -i --iUi- i-i- ... -..-. S .-.... -.i.i.i.


If you would like to sell copies of

the Clay Today at your place of

business please call Leah Davis,

Circulation Coordinator at

the Clay Today Office,
S 264-3200 ext. 136.


L .. .


I


Have you been instructed


to run a legal notice in the


paper? Let me simplify things


for you. Call or fax Beth


Tolocko. I'm here to help.


Free estimate. I will provide


you with an affidavit (proof


of publication) included in


price after the process


is completed.






Clay Today




Phone:


(904) 264-3200 x.130


Fax:


(904) 264-3285








March 3, 2005


CLAY TODAY LEGALS 904-264-3200 X130 FAX# 904-264-3285


Section B-23


Dated this 24th day of February, 2005.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, Clerk of the Circuit
Court, by: Ann L. Garrison, deputy clerk.
THE LAW OFFICES OF DAVID J. STERN,
- P.A., attorney for Plaintiff
801 S. University Drive Suite 500
Plantation, FL 33324
(954) 233-8000
03-19425(FNMA) IND.
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERI-
CANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT, persons
with disabilities needing a special accom-
modation should contact Court Administra-
tion at the Clay County Courthouse
904-630-2564, 1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or 1-
800-955-8770, via Florida Relay Service.
legal no. 3668 published March 3 and 10,
2005 in Clay County's Clay Today news-
paper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE FOURTH'
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY,. FLORIDA, CASE NO: 2004-CA-
762, DIV. A
VANDERBILT MORTGAGE AND FINANCE,
INC., as Assignee of FIRSTMERIT BANK,
N.A., successor by merger to SIGNAL
BANK, N.A., Plaintiff
vs
CHARLES BUCK JOHNSON; HOUSE-
HOLD FINANCE CORPORATION, III, a coTr-
poration, assignee of MBNA CONSUMER
SERVICES, INC., a/k/a MBNA AMERICA,
N.A., and UNKNOWN TENANT IN POS-
SESSION, Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that, pursuant to
the Order of Summary Judgment of Fore-
closure in this cause, in the Circuit Court of
Clay County, Florida, I will sell the property
situated in Clay County, Florida, described
as:
EXHIBIT "A"
ATTRACT OF LAND LYING IN SECTION 15,
TOWNSHIP 4 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST,.
CLAY. COUNTY, FLORIDA AND BEING
MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS:
COMMENCING FOR A POINT OF REF-
ERENCE AT THE SECTION CORNER
COMMON TO SECTIONS 1-0, 11, 14 AND
15, TOWNSHIP 4 SOUTH, RANGE 23
EAST, CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA; THENCE
SOUTH 89 DEGREES 45 MINUTES 51
SECONDS WEST, 1106.2 FEET ALONG*
THE NORTH LINE OF SAID SECTION 15;
THENCE SOUTH 0 DEGREES 06 MIN-
UTES 55 SECONDS WEST, 1525.0 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE
CONTINUE SOUTH 0 DEGREES 06 MIN-
UTES 55 SECONDS WEST, 215.0 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 45 MIN-
UTES 51 SECONDS WEST, 220.0 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 0 DEGREES 06 MIN-
UTES 55 SECONDS EAST, 215.0 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 45 MIN-'
UTES 51i SECONDS EAST, 220.0 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
SAID TRACT IS SUBJECT TO A NON-EX-
C, LUSIVE EASEMENT FOR ROAD WAY
PURPOSES ONLY OVER THE EASTERLY
30 FEET THEREOF, SAID 30 FEET TO BE
FREELY DEEDED AND/OR DEDICATED.
UPON REQUEST OF THE MAJORITY OF
THE PROPERTY OWNERS ON THIS
ROAD AND THE ACCEPTANCE TO CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA, OR ITS SUCCES-
SORS. THIS EASEMENT TO BE USED
FOR UTILITIES ALSO.
WHICH ALSO INCLUDES A 76' 1998
GRAN DOUBLE-WIDE MOBILE HOME ID
NO.: GAGVTDO812A & GAGVTD0812B.
and which, postal address is: 862 Jonathan
Road, Baldwin, Florida 32234.
at public sale, to the highest bidder for cash
AT 10:00 A.M. on the front steps of the Clay
County Courthouse located at 825 North Or-
ange Avenue, Green Cove Springs, Florida
32043 ON THE 7TH DAY OF APRIL, 2005.
WITNESS my hand and the Seal of this
Court this 22nd day of February, 2005.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, Clerk of the Circuit
Court, by: Debra M. Beyerle, deputy clerk.
Rolfe & Lobello, P.A.
P.O. Box 40546
Jacksonville, FL 32202
(904) 358-1666
legal no. 3670 published March 3 and 10,
2005 in Clay County's Clay Today news-
paper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR
CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA, CASE NO: 10-
2004-CA-903-DIV. A
STAGE COACH ENTERPRISES, INC., a
Nevada corporation, Plaintiff
vs. -
JAMES M. ANGLEA, et al., Defendants
.NOTICE OF JUDICIAL SALE PURSUANT
TO SECTION 45.031(1), FLORIDA
STATUTES
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to
the Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered
on February 22, 2005 in Case No. 10-2004-


CA-903, of the Circuit Court, Clay County,
'Florida, in which Stage Coach Enterprises,
Inc., a Nevada corporation is Plaintiff and
James M. Anglea, Malinda K. Braun, Valerie"
* Anglea, Robin S. Lloyd and Stephanie R.
Lloyd are defendants, the Clerk of the Court.
* will sell at public sale the following described
property:
EXHIBIT A
A PARCELOF LAND BEING A PORTION
OF LOT 404 OF OAK FOREST IN.SEC-
TION 3, TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH, RANGE 24
;:-:EAST, CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA; SAID
PARCEL BEING MORE PARTICULARLY
DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE-AT THE SOUTHWEST
CORNER OF SAID SECTION 33 AND RUN
N 89 DEGREES 31 FEET 23" E, ALONG
THE SOUTHERLY BOUNDARY THEREOF,
571.11 FEET; THENCE S 52 DEGREES 22
FEET 55" E, 21.66 FEET; THENCE N. 89
DEGREES 09 FEET 06" E, 2062.20 FEET;
THENCE S 65 DEGREES 44 FEET 09" E,
2150.36 FEET, THENCE S 54 DEGREES
23 FEET 09" E, 670.56 FEET; THENCE S 46
DEGREES 17 FEET 56" E, 303.52 FEET;
THENCE S 59 DEGREES 50 FEET 37" E,
264.09 FEET; THENCE S 64 DEGREES 50
FEET 14" E, 4693.28 FEET; THENCE N 46
DEGREES 00 FEET 21" E, 337.80 FEET;
THENCE N 09 DEGREES 04 FEET 11" W,
228.25 FEET; THENCE N 08 DEGREES 25
FEET 54" E, 755.04 FEET TO A SET IRON
ROD FOR THE POINT OF BEGINNING
FROM POINT OF BEGINNING THUS, DE-
SCRIBED RUN N 08 DEGREES 25 FEET
54" E, 146.35 FEET TO A FOUND IRON
ROD; THENCE N 85 DEGREES 17 FEET
29" W, 1098.59 FEET TO A SET IRON ROD;
THENCE S 31 DEGREES 10 FEET 07" E,
97.36 FEET TO A SET IRON ROD;
THENCE S 81-DEGREES 34 FEET 06" E,
1034.21 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING. CONTAINING 2.73 ACRES, MORE.
OR LESS.
SUBJECT TO AN EASEMENT FOR ROAD
RIGHT OF WAY OVER THE EASTERLY
30.00 FEET THEREOF.
The sale will be held on March 23, 2005
at 10:00 a.m. to the highest and best bidder
for cash, at the front steps of the Clay Coun-
ty Courthouse, 825 N. Orange.Avenue,
Green Cove Springs, Florida in accordance
with Section 45.031 of the Florida Statutes.
Dated this 22nd day of February, 2005.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, Clerk of the Circuit
Court, by: Brenda Bennett, deputy clerk.,
Cohen & Thurston, P.A.
legal no. 3671 published March 3 and 10,
2005 in Clay County's Clay Today news-
paper.


NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is hereby given thatthe undersigned,_
purTunt to the "Fictitious Name-.Statutes,"
Cnaoier Nro 9-_6- La,s of Florida;:Sectiono.
-865.09, Florida Statutes, will register with the
Department of State, Division of Corpora--
tions, upon receipt of proof of publication of
this notice, the fictitious name, to wit:
DEVELOCOM
Under which I/we/am/are engaged in busi-
ness at:
133 MEADOWBROOK DRIVE, ORANGE
PARK, FLORIDA 32073
That the party/parties interested in said busi-
ness enterprise is/are as follows:
JOHN M. CASH II
LEGAL NO. 3672
Published March 3,2005 in Clay County's
Clay Today newspaper.


PUBLIC SALE
The following-vehicles will be sold at public
auction for towing and storage costs:
'87 OLDS
VIN 2G3AM51RXH9354502
The auction will be held on March 18,2005
at 10:00 a.m. at 2909 Blanding BLvd., Mid-
dleburg, FL Vehicles may be viewed at this
location.
Scott's Affordable Towing Inc.
(904) 276-5597
legal no. 3673 published March 3,2005 in
Clay County's Clay Today newspaper.


THE ST. JOHNS RIVER WATER MAN-
AGEMENT DISTRICT HAS RECEIVED
THE APPLICATIONS) FOR ENVIRON-
MENTAL RESOURCE PERMITS) FROM:
AFI ASSOCIATES, INC., 3020 Hartley Rd.,
Suite 100, Jacksonville, FL-32257, applica-
tion #40-019-65850-29. The project is locat-
ed in Clay County, Section 06, Township 04
South, Range 24 East. The ERP application
is for clearing and grading for a 13.56-acre
development known as 'Village
Center/Neighborhood Park Oakleaf.
- The file(s) containing each of the above-
listed applications) are available for inspec-
tion Monday through Friday except for legal
holidays, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. at the St.
Johns River Water Management District
Headquarters or the appropriate service cen-


ter. Written objections to the application may
be made, but should be filed with (received
by) the District Clerk, 4049 Reid St., Palatka,
Florida 32177-1429, no later than 14 days
from the date of publication. Written objec-
tions should identify the objector by name
and address, and fully describe the objection
to the application. Filing a written objection
does not entitle you to a Chapter 120, Flori-
da Statutes, Administrative Hearing. Only
those persons whose substantial interests
are affected by the application and who file
a petition meeting the requirements of Sec-
tions 120.596 and 120.57, Florida Statutes,
and Chapter 28-106, Florida Administrative
Code, may obtain an administrative hearing'.
All timely filed written objections will be pre-
sented to the Board for consideration in its
deliberations on application prior to the
Board taking action on the application.
Gloria Lewis, Director,
Division of Permit Data Services.
St. Johns River Water Management District.
legal no. 3674 published March 3,2005 in
Clay County's Clay Today newspaper..


NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned,
Spursuant to the "Fictitious Name Statutes,"
Chapter No. 9-267, Laws of Florida, Section,
865.09, Florida Statutes, will register with the
Department of State, Division of Corpora-
tions, upon receipt of proof of publication of
this notice, the fictitious name, to wit:
ADVENTURES IN METAL DETECTING
Under which I/we/am/are engaged in busi-
ness at:
P.O. BOX 1476, MIDDLEBURG, FL. 32050-
1476
That the party/parties interested in said busi-
ness enterprise is/are as follows:'
LEROY ENNIS .
LEGAL NO. 3675
Published MARCH 3, 2005 in Clay Coun-
ty's Clay Today newspaper.


PUBLIC SALE
In accordance with the provisions of State
Law, there being due and unpaid charges for
which the undersigned is entitled to satisfy
an owner's lien of the goods hereinafter de-
scribed and stored at Uncle Bob's Self Stor-
age located at:
Store #67, 918 Blanding Blvd., Orange Park,
FL 32065 (904) 272-3705 and, due notice
having been given, to the owner of said prop-
erty and all parties known to claim an inter-
est therein, and the time specified in such
notice for payment of such having expired,
the goods will be sold at public auction at the
above stated address to the highest bidder
or otherwise disposed of on .Monday
03/21/05 at 1:00 p.m.
,;DENNIS.BODDIE, household goods, furni-
ture, boxes, sporting goods, office equip-
ment, account records.
RYAN DUNEMAN, household goods, furni-
ture.
HOWARD BLEVINS, furniture, boxes, appli-
ances.
JOYCE PATON, household goods, furniture,
appliances. -
legal no. 3676 published March 3 and 10,
2005 in Clay County's Clay Today news-
paper.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
BURGART ENTERPRISES gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell vehi-
cles pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes that on 03/02/2005, 12:01
.p.m. at 4360 County Road 218 Middleburg,
FL 32068-4852. Burgart Enterprises re-
serves the right to accept or reject any
and/or all bids.
1995 CHEVROLET BLAZER
VIN: 1GNCS13W5SK194861
legal no. 3678 published March 3, 2005 in
Clay County's Clay Today newspaper.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE '
BURGART ENTERPRISES gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell vehi-
cles pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes that on 02/28/2005, 12:01


LEGAL NOTICE
REMOVAL OF NAMES FROM
REGISTRATION BOOKS
(SECTION 98.075 (3)(a) F.S.)`

The following electors shall
have their names removed from the
registration rolls, ,by reason that the
registration is allegedly invalid because
of a possible felony conviction.

Brian C. Avery
Randy D. Blanks
Richard S. Fleming
Richard A. Hattaway
Barbara J. Reeves
James V. Sieminski


.',The electors may .appear
before me at the office of Supervisor of-
Elections, -1417-1 S. Orange Avenue,
Green Cqve Springs, FL 32043 on
Tuesday, March 15, 2005 between
10:00 am and 11:00 am to show cause
why their name should not be removed
from the voter registration rolls.

Barbara A. Kirkman
Supervisor of Elections
legal nrio. 3681 published March 3,
2005 in Clay County's Clay Today
newspaper. cLT.004,.0905s


p.n,. at 4360 County Road 218 Middleburg,
FL 32068-4852. BURGAR-T ENTERPRISES
reserves the right to accept or reject any
and/or all bids.
1995 PLYMOUTH NEON
VIN: 1P3ES27C9SD142483.
1998 FORD WINDSTAR
VIN: 2FMZA5147WBD36041
legal no. 3679 published March 3,2005 in
Clay County's Clay Today newspaper.


PUBLIC SALE
The following vehicles will be sold at public
auction for towing and storage costs:
'86 DODGE VAN
VIN# 2B6HB23T1GK563439
-'92 DODGE P-U
VIN# JB7FL29WXNP006827
'93 DODGE VAN
VIN# 1B4GH44R7PX542590.
'87 FORD T-BIRD
VIN# 1FABP6032HH210667
'96 TOYOTATERCEL .
VIN# JT2AC52L1T0177041
The auction. will be held. on.March 16, 2005
at 8:00 a.m. at 3222 Highway 17, Green
Cove Springs, FL. Vehicles maybe viewed
at this location. :
legal no. 3680 published'March 3,2005 in
Clay County's Clay Today newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CLAY COUN-
TY, FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION, FILE
NO: CP-04-202, DIV. E '
IN RE: ESTATE OF KENNETH DEMAY, de-
ceased. -
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of KEN-
NETH DEMAY,. deceased I-h., .a ,:i.i f
death was, February 21, 2C:104 -r,.a n- r.. -
Social Security Number js 267-38-1888, is
pending in the Circuit Court for Clay County,
Florida, Probate Division; the address of
which is 825 N. Orange Avenue, Green Cove
Springs, FL 32043. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal representative and
the personal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
.All creditors-of.the decedent and other per-,
sons, who have,claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a copy of this
notice has been served, must file their claims
with this court ON OR BEFORE THE LATER
OF THE DATE THAT IS THREE (3).
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF,
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE
ON THEM.
All other creditors of the.decedent and
other persons who have claims or demands
against the decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE LATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATIOIJ OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD
SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2)-YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS"
BARRED.
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE IS: March 3, 2005.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
FRANK J. YONG, ESQ.,
FRANK J. YONG, P.A.
4570 St. Johns Avenue,. Suite 1A
Jacksonville, Florida 32210
(904) 381-1901
Personal-Representative:
BETTY-A. DEMAY
4286 Everett Avenue
Middleburg, FL 32068
LEGAL NO. 3682 Published March 3 and
10, 2005 in Clay County's Clay Today
newspaper.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Capitol Self Storage 501, wishing to avail
itself of the provisions of applicable laws of
This State Civil Code Sections 83.801-83-
809, hereby gives notice of sale under said
'law, to wit: :.
On 3/24/05 at Capitol Self Storage #501,
3585 Highway 17,; Orange Park, FL 32003
(904) 215-2125, at 10:00 a.m. of that day,
Capitol Self Storage 501 will condu'ct.a pub-
lic sale to the highest bidder, for cash; of
property contained in the following Unit(s):
Name: Unit: Contents:
.Constance Rivera ..A037, household
Sylvia B. Lee A045, household
Suarrinne Hail F068, household
Lorraine Haney *F178, household
AlethaA. Montefalcon F3Z5 noue-r,:,i,3 .
Owner reserves the -,ri Io o,:, stand re-
fuse or reject any and all bids.The sale is
being made to satisfy and owner's lien. The
public is invited to attend.
legal no. 3683 published March 3 and
10, 2005 in Clay County's Clay Today
newspaper.


.PUBLIC SALE
AMERICA'S BEST STORAGE OF MIDDLE-
BURG WILL CONDUCT A PUBLIC SALE
TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER FOR CASH
ONLY ON THEIR PREMISES AT 5124 CR
218 MIDDLEBURG, FL. 32068 ON SATUR-
DAY, MARCH 12, 2005 AT 10:00 A.M. ON
THE FOLLOWING UNITS: THE COMPANY
RESERVES THE RIGHT TO-REJECT ANY
BID AND WITHDRAW ANY ITEMS FROM
THE SALE.
#18 GLOBAL MOVING SVC, HOUSEHOLD
ITEMS
#78 GERRI CARRIGG, -HOUSEHOLD-
ITEMS.
legal no. 3684 published March 3, and 10,
2005 ,in Clay County's Clay Today news-
paper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CLAY COUN-
TY, FLORIDA, CASE NO: 04-CA-1064,
CIVIL ACTION
BIG TREE'LAKES, LTD., a Florida limited
partnership, Plaintiff
vs.
LOXIE S. KROPOSKY, a/k/a LOXIE P.
SHORE, Defendant
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that, pursuant to
an Order or a Final Judgment of Foreclosure
in the above-captioned action, I will sell the
property situated in Clay County, Florida de-
scribed as:
LOT 6, BLOCK 12, OF BIG TREE LAKES
SUBDIVISION, .SECTION C, AN UNPLAT-
TED.SUBDIVISIION, WHICH LOT.IS DE-
SCRIBED WITH MORE PARTICULARITY
III THE EXHiBITTO THAT CERTAlftDEC-
LARATIOJN OF INTERPPETI.'E DC,'TA RE.
LATIriG TO LEGAL DEC" RIPTICOrh
DATED JUNE 1, 1983, AND FILED AT O.R.
BOOK 749, PAGE 418, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA:
at public sale, to the highest and best bid-
der for cash, at the front entrance of the Clay
County Courthouse in Green Cove Springs,
Flo.ja AT 10:00 A.M. ON THE 23RD DAY
OF MARCH. A.D., 2005
V'ilTrlEi r my r.ar., and iri :e31, I im i
Court this 24th day of Februay,-y2005.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, Clerk of the Circuit
Court, by: Amie Padgett, deputy clerk.
H. EDWARD GARVIN
Attorney for Plaintiff'
P.O. Box 358041
Gainesville, FL 32635
(352) 373-2598
Florida Bar No. 749753
Legal no. 3685 published March 3 and 10,
2005 in Clay County's Clay Today news-
paper.


AS


REQUEST FOR BIDS

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that sealed bids will be received until 4:00 P.M., Monday,
March 14, 2005, at the Finance Department, 4th Floor, Clay County Administration
Building, 477 Houston Street, Green.Cove Springs, Florida, 32043, for the following:

Bid.No. 04/05-30, "Scoreboard for Multi-Purpose Pavilion at the Fairgrounds"

Bids will be opened at 1:00 P.M., or as soon thereafter as possible, on Tuesday, March
15 2005, in the Board of County Commissioners' Conference Room "B", 4th Floor, Clay
County Administration Building, 477 Houston Street, Green Cove Springs, Florida,
32043, in the presence of the Finance Office Staff, and/or the Clerk or Deputy Clerk and
all other interested persons.
The opened bid will be read aloud, examined for conformance to specifications,
tabulated, and one copy preserved in the custody of the Finance Department. Staff will
make its recommendation to the Board of County Commissioners at its meeting of
March 22, 2005.
Bids will not be valid unless received by the bid deadline and in a sealed envelope
marked "Sealed Bid No. 04/05-30, "Scoreboard for Multi-Purpose Pavilion at the
Fairgrounds" "Tuesday, March 15, 2005," and the name of company submitting the bid
to be received until 4:00 P.M., Monday, March 14, 2005.
Envelopes will be mailed, or delivered in person, to the above address. Specifications
may be obtained and questions answered at the Fairgrounds office, by Mr. Bruce Harvin,
Fairgrounds & Special Events Coordinator, at (904) 529/308-3617.
Bids require a five (5) percent bid bond and may not be withdrawn for a period of thirty
(30) days subsequent to the date of the bid opening.
The County reserves the right to waive formalities in any bid, to reject any or all bids
with or without cause, including the lack of availability of adequate funds, and/or to
* accept the. bid that, in its judgment, will be in the best interest of the County of Clay.
A person or affiliate who has been placed on the convicted vendor list following a
conviction for a public entity crime may not submit a bid on a contract to provide any
goods or services to a public entity, may not submit a bid on a contract with a public
entity for the construction or repair of a public building or public work, may not submit
bids on leases of real property to a public entity, may not be awarded or perform work
as a contractor,.-supplier, subcontractor, or consultant under a contract with any public
entity, and may hot trafisact business with any public entity in excess of the threshold
amount provided in Section 287.017, Florida Statutes, for CATEGORY TWO for a period
of 36 months from the date of being placed on the convicted vendor list.
Robert Wilson,
County Manager
legal, rio. 369 9ubl. lj J. hr;f. 3.,'-o.- rJay.guptv',l yjTpday oewpale.'i-.
*- -- d


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for the latest



Clay County News'!
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CLAYTODAY.BIZ


C* r Clay County
Chamber of
Commerce


... On The Move

CLAY COUNTY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


Last Chance to Sign Up for the Clay County


Chamber of Commerce's Annual Health Screening


"Community Wellness.,. Personal Results"


Is your business interested in improving your em-
ployee's personal health? If so, contact the Chamber for
information on our upcoming Health Screening Pro-
gram.

Through our program you can receive a blood-screening
test that will-provide analysis for over 30 medical factors.
The panel of tests'will screen for: Diabetes, Anemia,
Liver Disease, Blood Disorders, Cardiac Risk Profile
(Cholesterol, LDL, HDL, Triglycerides), Electrolyte Dis-
turbance, Gout (joint disorders), Calcium Abnormality,
and Thyroid Function Abnormality for only $35. For an


additional $15 we offer the Screening for Prostate Can-
cer (men only).

This service offers the community, business owners
and their employees an incredible opportunity to assess
their personal wellness:. Registration will-be held at the
Chamber office located at 1734 Kingsley Avenue in Or-
ange Park from now to March 11, 2005. (Must register &
pay in person cash or checks only) Office hours are:

' Monday-Friday 8:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.
Thursday 8:00 a.m. 7:00 p.m.


This service is for everyone in the community and
surrounding areas, so remember to pass this announce-
ment onto your spouse, friends, family, and co-workers.
If you have a business and 10 or more people are inter-
ested in signing up for: the Health Screening Program,
please contact Leah at 264-2651 or 264-7504 to set up a
registration appointment at your business, school, or or-
ganization..

Call 264-2651 or 264-7504
for more information.


Action International Business Coaching
Apex Realty Services, Inc.
752 Blanding Blvd., #109
Orange Park, FL 32065
Brian Corcoran, 272-2739
Real Estate
Beef 0 E.r :", '. ,
1520 Park Avenue
Orange Park, FL 32073
Adrienne Joyner, 637-0385'
PE.t3Laurrntt .
Cora Rehab & Sports Medicine
920-1 Blanding Blvd.
Orange Park, FL 32065
Matt Glogowski, 298-0882
Physical Therapy
Harveys Supermarkets
3540 U.S. Highway 17 S.
Green Cove Springs, FL 32043
Genie Hart, 284-7120
Grocers -
Home Savings Real Estate Professionals
2569 CR 220, Ste. 205
Middleburg, FL 32068
Gail Dasta, 298-0401
Real Estate
J.H. Harvey Co. LLC. (Refrigerated Distrib-
ution)
4627 J.R Hall Blvd. -
Green Cove Springs, FL 32043
Phillip Hall, 529-8006
Distributors


ul:: & Boatright Ar-hit-,tect RA.
1543 Kingsley Ave., #15
Orange Park, FL 32073
Brian'Boatright, 264-3433
Architects
Office Max
2285 Kingsley Ave., Ste. A
Orange Park; FL 32073
Mark Elliott, 213-3400
Office Supplies,& Equipment

Quality Mortgage & Associates, Inc.
752 Blanding Blvd., Ste. 108
Orange Park, FL 32065
.Brian Corcoran, 272-0515 --
Mortgages
Shake's Frozen Custard
960-Blanding Blvd.
Orange Park, FL 32065
Arthur C. Shuster, 213-1114
Restaurants
Wellness L-urncil of Florida
1300 Riverplace Blvd., Ste. 640
Ja,.-:,r,,ile, FL 32207.
Kay Gulick, 306-0250
C iu::. Or~arniz.tioris & Associations'


Thanks For Investing
In Your Chamber


00 BU IN S IT .






CHAMBER EMB 00
THEY, SUPPORT*
ANDYOR COMUNITY


Iuatson
Really

'" H", L7
OI t 1n Park

PatsyBumnell



Dr. David




StStarke
Simko


Magnolia Point, dArw I.and
Realty Inc. . ..... ; PDentistuS
461:9 H .7. 17

r l .,. C)a P.ark
269-4600
Van Royal DouglasK.
Scales, MD


Orange Tech
Computer
Senices
,u lt "II- p. ,,
'-:' .ril.e PXil.
5a.-8P l


Allstate
Insurance
1405 Kingsley
Orainge Park
!15-lUI


lane
Dloreto


January Ambas,


Indhiidualized
S" Educational

sador of the Month -


Elaine Umbaugh be


Park Avenue
Florists & Gifts
1494 Park Avenue
,-r is i-Park
.2n4--l)12


State Farm
Insurance
BBarbara

OranEr k :emFL

Coleman


The January Ambassador of the Month
is Elaine Umbaugh, Business Development
Manager for Atlantic Coast Federal. She
has been an active Chamber Ambassador
since July of 2003 and currently chairs the
committee. She is also a past board mem-
ber of the Chamber's Blanding Business
Council. Elaine feels that the Chamber is a
great way to meet new businesses and be-
come active in Clay County. She has 20
years of banking experience in the Orange
Park and Jacksonville area: If you have any
questions about business checking, home
equity or mortgages, stop by and see her at
1970 Soloman Street in Orange Park or call
her at 998-5500 ext. 6502.


i Orange Park Windows &
SMedical Center More, Inc.

4 .' ,t-s s i '9 8-[ 1

RobertM. lindla
KrMeer unreli


FAIRjEID
..,,w INN.
Fairfield Inn
450 Eldridge Ave.
Orange Park
278-7442


Whitney's Marine
3027 Highway 17, Orange Park
269-0027a .
web: wwwv.whitneysmarine.com


Frank Hogarth
Certified Public Accountant
1857 Wells Road, Suite 234
Orange Park
264-6080







Unicorn
Web Development


0


- *'J0vt~;Io~ ') JL~,0b,,J$tt


NEW MEMBERS


Section B-24


March 3, 2005


:i


I I 4 ; I b t 0 1


"
M( ,--


Mike Brien .