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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028416/00096
 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: November 9, 2006
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).
 Record Information
Source Institution: 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: UF00028416:00096
 Related Items
Preceded by: Clay County crescent

Full Text






MIfidlebuto U

WaI-M8aM
opens!
story, page 6A


IUnv. of FL l7b of Florida ory/205 S,
PO BOX 117007 e
GAINESVILLE, FL 32611-7007


Serving Doctors Inlet, Fleming Island, Green Cove Springs, Keystone Heights, Lake Asbury, Middleburg, OakLeaf Orange Park, Penney Farms

VOLUME 36, NO. 45 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2006 2 SECTIONS * 500


Fall Fashion show
features survivors
See story, photos page 16A.


Ham Jam, Starke
Fall Jam coverage
See story and photos on pages 18A and-
26A.

Visit our Website at
www.claytoday.biz

Ai --: -


Voters OK amendments;



add two commissioners


Conkey wins in District


Clay Today staff
MIDDLEBURG - Doug Conkey, a retired
Navy fighter pilot who spent months walk-
ing District 2 neighborhoods and attend-
ing dozens of public meetings, is Clay
County's newest commissioner.
-Conkey defeated Democrat Katja
Palmer in voting Tuesday, Nov. 7, receiv-
ing 62 percent of the vote, according to
unofficial election results.
"I am so relieved," Conkey said short-
ly a:ifter seeing rhtr linil \.i' .totals. "The
voters h \>- r-'v'.,,res i., l ,.,rlden' :e inm ni.
and now I plan to roll up the my sleeves
and begin to learn and tackle the issues."
Palmer, speaking to supports at a Mid-
dleburg r-i,:lijrjni Tie.',liJ niht. rhunliedJ


2


those "who worked so tirelessly" for al.-
most a year. She later- said she had no
plans to run again.
In District 4, Republican Chereese'
Parrish Stewart easily won her race. She
did not have a Democrat opponent, al-
though write-in candidate Theresa Noakes
had mounted a limited campaign.
"I'm excited. and ready to roll," she
said. "I'm looking forward to supporting
the people of the county in my district."
When it was pointed out tht shi hdiJ
expressed the concept of rthe ingle mem-
ber district, she replied, "Yes, I know. I want
to i-lp imn ile th, county better as a whole
nrid support my district in the process."
SEE COMMISSION, 30A


By Debbie Israel Messer
Staff Writer
GREEN COVE SPRINGS - Two additional
members will join the Clay County Board
of Commissioners in 2008 after voters ap-
proved a charter amendment Tuesday,
Nov. 7:
In addition, one of the two new mem-
bers, who will be selected at-large, will
also serve as BCC chairman as part of
amendment II, which passed with just a
'52 prriren majority.
Voters also overwhelmingly approved
two other amendments - one that re-
quires C'e,-iiriiinri ' to approve a code
of ethics and the other creating a non-in-
terference clause controlling how com-
missioners deal with county employees.
SEE CRC, 31A


STAFFPHOTO BY LEO KING
Paul Deep, the owner of CSL Ace Hardware of Middleburg, walks through what remains of the store with friends after a fire destroyed it early Monday, Nov. 6.
No cause has been determined for the early morning blaze that caused an estimated $1 million in damage, fire officials said. See related story and photograph
on Page 27A.


Grove Park, W.E. Cherry parents speak out


By Debbie Israel Messer
Staff Writer
FLEMING ISLAND - Parents, students and
faculty from two Orange Park Elementary
Schools came to a school board forum
Thursday, Nov. 2, to encourage the board
not to close their schools.


For most parents, teachers, and volun-
teers that spoke to the board at Fleming Is-
land-High School the issue was not which
school should be closed but rather that all
of the schools in the county were worthy of
remaining open.
The board is considering whether to
close WE. Cherry or Grove Park Elementary


and sending those students to other schools.
Both schools are under capacity. At the
same, the board is discussing whether it
needs to build another elementary school on
Fleming Island.
The board set a Thursday, Nov. 9,
SEE SCHOOL BOARD, 14A


7 31544 60100


INSIDETHE CLAY TODAY
Business 6A Community Calendar 12B Fun & Humor 11B Police 24A
Church 2B Dining 21A Legals 18B Real Estate 28A
Classifieds 13B Editorial 4A Military 23A Schools 12A
Community 3A Events Calendar 15A Obituaries 19A Sports 1B
TO SUBSCRIBE TO THE CLAY TODAY CALL 264-3200 EXT. 136


Million-dollar blaze
I---''^tHKKS*~~ fie~aB~ii~iS * . "yi,









How'd you like to get your hands on a million bucks?


Who wouldn't? A strain of acquisitive-
ness seems to be part of the human con-
dition. It is this trait that provides an
entr6e for thieves, scoundrels and no
goodniks of every stripe.to exploit the un-
suspecting.
The bait may take the f6rtf of an email
announcing that, for one reason or anoth-
er, you are in line to receive a large
amount of money.
It may be a telephone call from a
"bank examiner" enlisting your support in
trapping an "embezzler."
There are many avenues traveled by
the unscrupulous in their attempt to snare
the unwary.
The late Ann Landers used to caution
her readers, "If it looks too good to be
true; it probably is." Sound advice; it
should be taken to heart and kept in the
forefront of your memory. '
Just this week I received no fewer
than three "opportunities" to acquire
what, for me, would be huge sums of
money.
* "The Governmental Award Nether-
lands Head Office," in the person of Richard
Morris, informed me that I would be the re-
cipient of 1.5 million Eurodollars. All I


From Where I Sit

OPINION COLUMN
Bob Henderson
BHENDERSON@JCPGROUPCOM


would have to do is notify Mr. Morris so
they can verify that I am who they think I
am. I strongly suspect that some pretty
sensitive information- like Social Security
number - would be part of the verification.
* Barrister Jones Daniel Omore Esq.
(sic) informed me, "I am joyful to let know
you about my .success in getting those.
funds transferred..." He indicated that I
was to receive $1.5 million for "past ef-
forts." I'm not sure what "those funds" are
that he referenced and, unless I have
spent considerable time in a walking
trance, there have been no efforts on my
part in furtherance of his interests.
* Then comes "Mr. Lam Cadeo" with
an email to "undisclosed-recipients."


Speaking to "Prospective Agent," he says,
"...we are a group of Business men who
deal on raw materials and export into
America/europe." He wants to, "...estab-
lish a medium of getting to our customers
in America/Europe as well as making pay-
ments through you to us." Yeah, well. He,
too, needs information in order to process
future payments to me.
There isn't a typographical error in
any of this, but it sure is driving my Spell
Check crazy. To me, at least, it's rather re-
vealing, as well.
Did I say that these communications.
are scams? I did not. Did I say that I am
immediately taking advantage of them? I
most assuredly did not - and I am not.


What I am doing is sending a copy of
each of these, along with a copy of this
column, to the office of the Florida Attor-
ney General in Tallahassee. The AG office
has a computer crime center and I sus-
pect that these are the types of things that
interests them.
Harry Clark of the State Attorney Of-
fice in Green Cove Springs, says that
methods and approaches may change
from time to time but the end remains the
same, the scammers will try to get any in-
formation they can from their victims and
then use it for their own advantage.
To avoid being a victim, guard your per-
sonal information jealously. And don't trust
anyone that offers you something for nothing.
We all have dreams, desires and
needs, but, sad to say, there is no free
lunch, no free ride and, unhappily, no
Tooth Fairy. Most of us have worked long
and hard for what we have; but there are
unscrupulous people out there that want
to get it fast and don't care who they hurt
in the process.
Like me, you may not have-much and
it would be a crying shame to lose what
you have because you let some scumbag
exploit your very human tendencies.


Middleburg festival to


spotlight area's history


Special to Clay Today
MIDDLEBURG - This area's rich histo-
ry will be spotlighted Saturday, Nov.
11, at the 2006 Middleburg Historic
Fall Festival at the. Middleburg Civic
Center and the Middleburg Historic
Museum.
The festival, which runs from 9 a.m. to
4 p.m., will include guided walking tours
of Middleburg's historic district and the
Middleburg Historic Museum.
, A pancake breakfast hosted by The
Men's Club at The .Middleburg United
Methodist Church kicks off the event 8-10
a.m. in the Family Life Center.
More than 40 arts and crafts, musi-
cal entertainment, food and other booths
will be available along with inflatables
and games, including a-sumonwrestler
area.


Following is a schedule of events:
* 8 a.m. - Pancake breakfast, inside
Middleburg United Methodist Church
Family Life Center.
* 9 a.m. - Festival opens.
11 a.m. - Chili cookoff, Civic Center;
two one-hour walking tours ($1 per person);
entertainment, gospel singer Tony Silcox.
* 1 p.m. - Final walking tour
* 2 p.m. - Historic Family Craft time,
making crafts of your choice, cost 50
cents to $2.50.
* All day - Music By Kevin (live DJ
except at 11 a.m.); book signing by Kevin
Hooper; White Elephant Sale at the Mid-
dleburg Historic Museum; and silent auc-
tion and goodies for sale inside the
Middleburg Civic Center.
Call (904) 315-8324 for more infor-
mation or go online to www.middle-
burgcivicassocia.tion.com


p I


. .. .. . . _



Annunciation drive
A ulmitirioriunto Red Ribbun Wee-k jctivihie cat Arinri ni-i lri Lathihcdc Sh&ol. rThe Student ["jun.
cif condliucip aC-Md , T rir~d dri,.EHa ring heard that the hoo I U ink� '.'cr'~e remplv .Ic,!.- cir food
'U~ppie', tudrir ~dEci~dd to have�,? cricnnte'�Jsto hel -ir e ;eihe ,horiage Because of ithe
amount of tnjd Collected during this drive the Fond Bmik ,ent a nucl. to ccoIIet it ' UdeTIjfii
Repre~ entativ~ei Lind:;-,' Cfilliri; Stephanrie3he:ridan Trpey Irvin. and 'ile Fisher are pictlured fielpring
to, r0.311fooid


261 Jefferson Ave., Orange Park (off College Road)
TENT SALE plus everything in store is on sale.
Hundreds of items at discounted prices!!
Complete Awnings, arms Hardware kits, AC covers, hitches, tow bars
(road master), satellite dishes, generators, scooters and more!
DOORS OPEN AT 8:00 AM thru 5:00 PM
FREE HOT DOGS AND HAMBURGERS
FROM 11AM-1PM
COME EARLY FOR BEST SELECTION!


SERVICE INCLUDES: PRE-TRIP INSPECTION, BELTS, HOSES AND WIPERS CHECK AND TOP OFF FLUIDS
ALL WORK ORDERS MUST BE WRITTEN BY lOAM FOR THE DISCOUNTS TO APPLY ,,,


Correction
Rideout Elementary teachers, stunt by acrobatic stunt pilot Patty
Diane Powers and Jennifer Zim- Wagstaff at the NAS Jacksonville
merman and teacher's assistant Air Show. The schools they work at
Ilka Roncone and Ridgeview High were incorrect in a-photo caption
School teacher Ray Lowery .were in the Nov. 2 edition of Clay Today.
the Clay County teachers holding The newspaper apologizes for the
poles Sunday, Oct. 29, during an error.


TUUN EIAIVILT

IF IT WAS... K




II1~IR~&1!1IiIIBONUS

,"We take .all the risks to Prove wbat joum n:1img.
EPenr>w.e the bI ia~l qifor' 90days -then d-cide",

KHCtETIC*2)
800-633-7114 * ciearwatersystonis.com


BUSINESS - COMMUNITY - FEATURES - MILITARY - OBITUARIES - REAL ESTATE - SCHOOLS


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


2A - CLAY TODAY. - NOVEMBER 9, 2006


a










Magnolia Cemetery mausoleum under consideration


By Debbie Israel Messer
Staff Writer
ORANGE PARK - Orange Park council
members heard Carrie Kissinger, chair of
the Magnolia Cemetery board of trustees
report on the board's recent activities.
Kissinger told the council the board
would hold a meeting Jan. 10 to consider
the construction of a mausoleum on the
-cemetery grounds.
The cemetery, which dates back to the
Civil War, currently has cemetery plots
but no mausoleum, but those plots are in
short supply. The cemetery is located on
Kingsley Avenue across from Clarke Park.
The council budgeted for possible con-
struction of the mausoleum in this year's
capital improvement budget..
Kissinger said the board would also be


considering the naming of streets within
the cemetery to assist those trying to find
.specific plots.
Mayor Pete Morgan asked Kissinger if the
intention was to charge enough for the vaults
at the mausoleum to" recuperate costs".
"We are selling plots now at under the
market price,"said Morgan, adding it
would be good to have competitive prices.
Kissinger says the plots are sold for
$200 for residents and $400 for non- res-
idents. Other cemeteries in the area sell
their plots for considerably more.
One issue raised recently is the prac-
tice of plot owners re-selling plots for
higher prices. Town Attorney Rob Bradley
is looking into the practice for the board.
Kissinger said the discussion about
the museum is in the infancy stage but
that the funds to construct the mausoleum


have been in the budget for several years.
Other projects the board will discuss
include a new irrigation well that will
allow the town to irrigate three times a
week pending approval of a permit by the
St. Johns Water Management District.
The entrance to the cemetery will be dis-
cussed as well. The current entrance does


not meet the Department of Transportation
standards and may have to be widened.
Council members held a record setting
meeting of 13 minutes hearing only from
Kissinger. This was the only meeting to be
held in November. The next council meet-
ing will be held on Tuesday, Dec. 5.
disraelmesser@jcpgroup. corn


M'burg soldier killed in Iraq


Special to Clay Today

MIDDLEBURG - A Middleburg soldier has
died in Iraq from injuries caused by an im-
provised explosive device, the Department
of Defense announced Tuesday, Nov. 7.
Pfc. Kevin J. Ellenburg, 20, died
Wednesday, Nov. 1, in Baghdad from injuries


by the explosion near his Bradley fight-
ing vehicle. He was assigned to the 1st
Batallion, 22nd Infantry Regiment, 1st
Brigade, 4th Infantry Division, out of Fort
Hood, Texas.-
.Further information on Ellenburg was
not immediately available from military
officials in Texas.


Clay groups hosting


Veterans Day events


Clay Today staff

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RH,-r ereite rr.'.e: Irnm Feelt Fe ere- I : ',F'.A P'',-: 1988P ,Ianrd 5% 8 Aimeri.crn L.gion Fo-I ?p'li lda-
nrin C'orp Leau.'ue. Ihe 'cr': oi the ner ic.'n IReL. olIut Jin 3nin j tihe Soii . o f CInliedei jte :'uld r , atten edij
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IthE i631r5 Po[ Ih:)oirii 3rl nj Frambo are ne t, l i the poi rOiiir, hVl , ejnr


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Regional domestic security

preparedness reviewed


Special to Clay Today

Local resources are expected to be the
first to respond to any natural disaster or ter-


rorism event. State resources.are
called upon to support local efforts.
The question: Are local, regional
and state resources ready to ad-
dress natural disasters and ter-
rorist events when they happen?
Seven Regional Domestic
Security Task Forces (RDSTF)
were created in Florida immedi-
ately after the 9-11 attacks. The
Region 3 Task Force encompass-
es 13 northeast Florida coun-
ties. How prepared is Region 3
to prevent, respond, mitigate
and recover from a terrorist at-
tack? What regional equipment
has been purchased with Do-
mestic Homeland Security
money? What has been accom-
plished this past year and what


remains to be done?
Members of the Region 3 DSTF an-
swered these questions and displayed more
than 30 pieces of equipment during their


STAFF PHOTO BY BOB HENDERSON
Highly sophisticated technology guar-
antees that communications will be
maintained during any emergency.


Thanksgiving Day Baskets


'll


j..*
-,: ".<2


Please
consider donating
a THANKSGIVING
BASKET for a CCHH family.
1 Turkey + 3 Sides +1 Dessert.
P, , idr.,,, .\ t/i
I.. ." . . I. \ ; I '
"'. . ' .-- 'Ti u l ' ,', '
:-". ^ .' .h'-. . ... ... . .. -. -


annual meeting at the
Clay County Fair-
grounds in Green Cove
Springs, Monday, Nov.
6. Equipment included
command, SWAT, bomb,
dive, hazmat, and ballis-
tic vehicles, robots,
communication systems
and downlink equip-
ment, and helicopters.
Agency components
of the RDSTF included
law enforcement, fire and
rescue, health and med-
ical, emergency manage-
ment, education, critical
infrastructure, communi-
cations, public informa-
tion and intelligence.


Fixing up your home
for your holiday guests?
We may have just what you need!

Home Improvement
Center
AperatedAl
Clay County Habitat for Humanity, Inc.
1717 Blanding Blvd. Middleburg, FL
Open Tues-Fri 10-5, Sat 8-3
Donations always accepted.
Call for pick-up!

904-282-7590


Memory Loss &
Aging Seminar
PRESENTED BY:
THE ALZHEIMER'S
ASSOCIATION

Tuesday
November 14th
2:00 P.MI.
I. Plhase (all tfor further details


Fi e uEr-one is
f jel/come lo Attend

~ . 'ors Lake Healthcare
. . hII/l'ot ''-t nf'o r iD'L Orile D otoi n I A'l / el'
' " 833 Kingsley Avenue. 2o9-2610


BUSINESS - COMMUNITY - FEATURES - MILITARY - OBITUARIES - REAL ESTATE - SCHOOLS


Ik
PA


NOVEMBER 9, 2006 - CLU TODAY - 3A


Z IBYADOTYALC











Opinion


Letters to


the Editor



Thanks to

those signing

trash petition

Dear Editor:
I would 1i, I rl.e to thank all the resi-
dents in the Keystone Heights area and
otiier '.uirr,:urA Iuii[ j.rr.:. for coming out
(io S.fii: . lJ',. ,,. 4. i-, sgn the petition
ag.iris the urlri er.i -..ti i :.li plan..
I would really like to also thank the
residents that live in Highridge Estates in
IKeystone, for coming together as friends
and neighbors to support this petition.
There is still an active petition at Mal-
lards, 255 S. Lawrence Blvd, Keystone
Heights, next-to the Kangaroo Gas Station
and'it will be there until Sunday, Nov. 12.
For those of you that did not get a
chance to sign the petition, please go to
Mallards and sign before Nov. 12.
We have voices, We should have
rights to whether we want trash pick up
or not. All citizens, don't give up! Just
remember your vote counts during elec-
tion time, just as your signature counts on
a petition. Again, thank you to everyone
for your support.
Tammy Spittle
Keystone Heights


Clay Civitans

seek items for

food baskets

Special to Clay Today

GREEN COVE SPRINGS - The regu-
lar November dinner meeting of the
Civitan Club of Clay County will be
held on Tuesday evening, Nov. 21, at
6:30 pm at Mario's Restaurant at Cat-
tail Creek Golf Course Clubhouse, Hwy
16, (at the Reynolds Industrial Park),
Green Cove Springs
Members are asked to bring
canned goods for the Christmas Food
Baskets. Also on the agenda are plans
for the Christmas Party on Wednesday,
Dec. 19.
Members, families and guests are
invited and asked to make reservations
by calling Sheila (272-0810) or Joanne
(284-9859) by Monday evening, Nov.
20. This will also be a membership
meeting, and all first-time visitors will
be the guests of Clay Civitans.
Civitan new year of activities offi-
cially began on Oct. 1. Andy Butler was
installed as vice president and Phyllis
Powell as director. Sheila, Joanne,
Mark and Chuck agreed to serve the
club as officers for another year.
Special Olympics:
Mark Gilmore and Joanne Dotson
attended the Special Olympics ALPS
(Athletes Leadership Program) train-
ing in Ocala Saturday, Oct. 14. One of
Mark's new roles as Clay County's rep-
resentative and a spokesman for the
Special Olympics program is to meet
with small groups of adult Special
Olympians and get their opinion on the
programs offered, gather suggestions

SEE CIVITANS, 7A


Does it matter which political party rules?


Angelique Gerlach, 28,
Orange Park:-
'I don't thinr i i.' imporun. itwla
party But whar is irnmpoiiantl)
is the irdividualin ofi 'Ce"


Sherry Hataupa, 47,
Orange Park:
. 'I du 't[ te I don't like Onyorie
that il runnirig tor office so nDo


-I


Jennifer McFerrin, 31,
Orange Park:.-
',t thr' point I c ay no I lunk they.
are all horrible people"


Sheri Saia, 43,
Orange Park:
'I ihnIlit does it matters berauij e
of the moral isues.'


Wal-Mart gives back to community, too


There are a lot of people who despise
Wal-Mart.
It's easy to do, especially if you are a
Wal-Mart competitor.
The world's largest retail chain is one
tough cookie that has the ability to lower
its prices below much of the competition.
Ask the folks at Publix and Winn-Dixie if
( l-\ like Wal-Mart and you'll get an earful
because they are feeling the pinch.
Some also would say Wal-Mart is re-
sponsible for the decline in America's
"mom and pop" stores - and there may be
some truth there.
But there are two sides to the story -
as any good reporter will tell you.
While some may revile Wal-Mart for
being a monolithic enterprise that only
looks for profits, the fact is Wal-Mart has
a very human side. It's true some locally
owned businesses may be hurt by its ar-
rival, but the community also benefits
when Wal-Mart builds one of its 200,000-
s.quare-foot Supercenters nearby.
That was evidenced twice in the past
week in Clay County when the new Mid-
dleburg store and the recently renovated
County Road 220 store both handed out
thousands of dollars to more than a dozen
local organizations.
This was free money, folks..And it's
going to some very deserving organiza-
tions.
Does it benefit Wal-Mart to hand out
the funds that make it a good local "citi-


A Publication of
Cj omurnry
A journal Communications, Newspaper
CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION

POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Clay Today & Clay County
Crescent, 1560 Kingsley Ave., Suite 1. Orange Park, FL 32073
U.S.PS. (063-800) Periodical Postage Paid at Orange Park. Florida
NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS This newspaper assumes no financial responsibility for typo-
graphical errors in advertisements, but when notified promptly wll reprint correctly the
part of the advertisement in which the typographical error appears. All advertising in
this publication is subject to the approval of the publisher . This newspaper will not know-
ingly accept or published illegal material ofany kind Advertising which expresses pref.
erence based on legally protected personal characteristics is not accepted. PHONE ALL
DEPARTMENTS 264-3200. MEMBER. FLORIDA PRESS ASSOCIATION 8 SOUTHERN
NEWSPAPER ASSOCIATION. .


Walsh

Managing Editor

Gil \LSHJ-"JCPGRO1P.CO.1
zen" thus building customer loyalty? Yes.
However, you can't blame those organiza-
tions for taking the cash.
Community Grants of $5,000 went to-
the Middleburg Fire Department, Clay
County Sheriff's Office and Clay County
Library.
Grants of $1,000 went to 3 H Rehab
Services, Doctor's Inlet Elementary, Habi-
tat for Humanity, Keystone Elementary
School, Keystone Heights High School,
McRae Elementary, Middleburg Elemen-
tary, Middleburg Civic Association, Mid-
dleburg High School, Quigley House;
Rideout Elementary, Swimming Pen Creek
Elementary, Tynes Elementary, Veterans
of Foreign Wars, Wilkinson Elementary,
Wilkinson Junior High, Boy Scouts of'
America North Florida Council and Cele-
bration Church.
Wal-Mart hasn't always been high on
my list of businesses because it was con-
sidered a bit stingy with its newspaper ad-
vertising dollars.


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Mail letters to: Editor, Clay Today & Clay County Crescent
1560 Kingsley Avenue, Suite 1, Orange Park, FL 32073
Email letters to: gwalsh@jcpgroup.com
Fax letters to: Attn: Greg Walsh, Managing Editor (904) 269-6958
Website: www.claytoday.biz
The Clay Today & Clay County Crescent values your opinions. Letters should be typed
or clearly written, signed, include a phone number, and be no more than 330 words
in length. Clay Today & Clay County Crescent reserve the right to edit all letters.


In the 1980s and 90s, Wal-Mart
would often-shun community, newspa-
pers desperately seeking ad dollars in
favorof-only large regional papers or
direct mail products. Combine that
with fewer mom and pops buying ads
and it hurt.
SBut then Wal-Mart turns around and
does something like give out $34,000 in:
Community Grants something that ben-.
efits everyone.
As a consumer, I like shopping at Wal-
Mart from time to time. It knows its cus-
tomers and responds to their needs.
Prices are usually pretty good there, es-
pecially on groceries, and they offer some
low prices on everyday items.
The company also employs hundreds
of Clay County residents.
Then again, Wal-Mart doesn't seem to
carry a lot of specialty items, its fresh veg-
etables can be far less than fresh and the
sometimes painfully long checkout lines
- well, don't get me started.
One thing is for certain - none of Clay
County's popular X\kal-Marts are unlikely
to become the first store to do something
no other Wal-Mart has done - close due to
poor sales. The parking lots are always
full, which is a testament to the company's
ability to select successful locations.
In other words, once you've got Wal-
Mart, you got it for life - good, bad and in-
different. And don't forget those
community grants.


Clay Today & Clay County Crescent is published
weekly on Thursday at 1560 Kingsley Avenue,
Suite 1, Orange Park, Florida 32073.
IN CLAY COUNTY MAIL DELIVERY OUT-OF-COUNTY& OUT-OF-STATE
Subsipon Rt Suscription Rate
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OUT-OF-COUNTRY CLAY TODAY h CLAY COUNTY CRESCENT. MAIL DELIVERY
Subs Rate
1 year $50.00
For Subscriptions to Clay Today, call
Leah Davis at (904) 264-3200 x136.


CALL 264-3200 FOR COMPLETE ADVERTISING INFORMATION SPECIFIC TO CLAY COUNTY.


L* * Olivia Bush, Florida Group Publisher
,* Jon Cantrell, Publisher
* Dwight Hume, Peg Oddy, Susan Sawyer, Cheryl Shapiro, Phyllis Vancas, Sales
* Greg Walsh, Managing Editor
* Horace Davis, Bob Henderson, Leo King, Debbie Israel Messer, Staff Writers
C * Leah Davis, Circulation Coordinator
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4A - CLAY TODAY - NOVEMBER 9, 2006






C LAYTO DAY. BIZ BUSINESS . COMMUNITY . FEATURES * MILITARY * OBITUARIES * REAL ESTATE * SCHOOLS NOVEMBER 0, 2006 * CLAY TODAY * 5A -


'Operation Packages' not

only for holiday season


Special to Clay Today
ORANGE PARK - Operation Packages From
Home began when Roger Haney wanted to
help support his son, Spc. Chris Haney, and
his unit to let them know that someone back
home cares.
Haney, 23, who is an account manager
for ATI, was deployed to Taji, Iraq in August
with Army Reserve #113 Medical Company
as one of the mental health counselors for
the 1600 troops stationed there.
Haney has relayed to his father the fact
that many of the troops there do not have
family support available to them, as he does.
Looking for a way to help those service
members, Roger asked the Navy Wives Club
Association (NCWA) and the Clay County
Fraternal Order of Police (FOP) if they
would assist with this project.
The organizations responded with en-
thusiasm and Operation Packages From
Home was born.
NWCA members, families and friends
passed out flyers to patrons at the Navy Ex-
change and Commissary with a list of sug-
gested products needed to send to our
troops fighting in the war on terrorism.
Hundreds of donated items for this proj-
ect were received from that solicitation.
The outpouring of support and hundreds of
donated items for this project has enabled
them to provide packages to local military
men and women this holiday season.
On Saturday, Oct. 28, Operation Packages


From Home held a collection at the intersec-
tion of Blanding Boulevard and Wells Road to
gather additional funds to purchase addition-
al products and to cover the cost of postage
for mailing the boxes.
Donation containers were also placed
in several businesses. If anyone would like
a container placed in their business, we will
gladly provide them with one.
It is the goal of the group to send 500
plus boxes to our soldiers.
Boxes have been donated to the group
from the United States Post Office.
Free boxes, tape and labels are avail-
able to any group or individuals who
want to send care packages to soldiers by
calling 1-800-610-8734 and select op-
tion #1, then #1 again, ask them for the
"Military pack."
The group has, planned packing parties
each week and will gladly accept the help
of anyone who would like to contribute
their time filling the boxes. For now, they
have an assembly line in Haney's home
where they pack the boxes.
Inside the boxes, they have enclosed a
"thank you" letter to the soldiers to let
them know we appreciate the sacrifices
.they are making.
If anyone would prefer to send mone-
tary donations directly to the bank, we
have established a special account through
VyStar Credit Union for this project and
you can call Kathy Cayton at 272-9489 for
that information.


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BusHiness



Wal-Mart names Holder Middleburg manager


Special to Clay Today
MIDDLEBURG - Corey Holder has been
named store manager of the new Wal-
Mart Supercenter at 1580 Branan Field
Road in Middleburg, which officially
opened Wednesday, Nov. 8.
Holder said is looking forward to lead-
ing the team of associates in Middleburg
in bringing the company's most updated
store design. Holder expects the store to
open in November.
."My philosophy has always been to
provide excellent service for the cus-
tomers and to. exceed their expecta-
tions," said Holder. "We are going to do
just that by showcasing a new line of
products and services that will fit our
shopper better. Our associates are ex-
tremely proud to be able to bring this
new design to our community. You will


find this a one-stop shopping experience."
Holder began his Wal-Mart career in
1990, working as an hourly associate in
Abilene, Tex. He held similar positions in
Hagerstown, Md. He was promoted to as-
sistant manager in Round Rock, Tex., and
Newport News, Va. He was promoted to
co-manager in Virginia Beach, Va., Chapel
Hill, N.C., and Jacksonville, N.C. He was
promoted to store manager in Petersburg,
Va., and later managed stores in Taylor,
Mich., and Savannah, Ga., before being
named store manager in Middleburg.
"Corey is a great success story," said
Market Manager Cheryl Miller. "He start-
ed as a stocker and proved his leadership
skills and commitment to customer serv-
ice to allow him the opportunity to man-
age this new store in Middleburg. "He
will-be an asset to the team and to the
community."


As part of Wal-Mart's commitment to
improving the communities it serves,
Holder plans to pursue civic-minded op-
portunities in Clay County, and support
the local community through Wal-Mart's
"Good Works" community involvement
programs.
Holder has a six-year-old son, Jordan.
The 206,000-square-foot Middleburg
.store features extensive landscaping,
street lights and a gazebo overlooking an
on-site pond welcome customers to the
new store which was designed with an
earth-toned, brick exterior.
Inside, customers will find stained
concrete and hardwood flooring that lead
to wider aisles and a customer-friendly
layout.�
The store also has 36 general mer-
chandise departments including apparel,
accessories and fine jewelry, an expanded


lawn and garden center, health and beau-
ty aids, and a full line of electronics show-
casing the latest in computers, iPods and
high-definition televisions.
In addition, the store offers a bakery,
a delicatessen, a frozen food section and
meat, dairy and fresh produce sections. It
will be open to customers 24 hours a day,
seven days a week and will include 22 full-
service and eight express checkout lanes
with an additional register in the fitting
room area.
Upon opening, the store announced
$31,000 in donations to a number of or-
ganizations, including donations to 11
local schools. "Supporting our local
schools is a priority to us," said Holder.
"We are grateful to share Wal-Mart's com-
mitment to education here in the Middle-
burg area by kicking off our grand opening
with donations to several schools."


Ribbon cut on remodeled CR 220 Wal-Mart


Special to Clay Today
ORANGE PARK - At first glance, cus-
tomers may not recognize the newly reno-
vated areas in the Orange Park Supercenter,
as the store will boast new paint colors, up-
graded amenities, directional signage and
additional department features.
To mark the improvements, the store held
a grand reopening event Friday, Nov. 3, that
-included a ribbon cutting and a performance
by the Fleming High School Chorus.
Store Manager Steve Adams, the new


store improvements will be a pleasing ad-
dition to the .overall shopping experience
for those who come to Wal-Mart every
week, and for those who may not have
seen the new look, products and services
that have rolled out this year.
Customers will find an improved layout
and appearance of the apparel department
including the addition of wood laminate
flooring and a checkout register added to the
fitting room area for added for customer
SEE CR 220, 7A


PHOTO SPECIAL TO CLAY TODAY
Cutting the ribbon during the grand reopening of the Wal-Mart Supercenter on County Road 220 Friday, Nov.
3, are, from left,, co-manager Kevin Panichello, state Rep. Jennifer Carroll, co-manager Mike Gregg; and, at
top, store manager Steve Adams.



Attention shutterbugs!
Do you have an interesting photo you would like to share?
Send all submissions to Greg Walsh, Managing Editor
at gwalsh@jcpgroup.com. All photos will be
considered for publication.








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BUSINESS - COMMUNITY - FEATURES - MILITARY - OBITUARIES - REAL ESTATE - SICHOOLS


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


RA 9 I'l AY MAY o MEMBER q. 20flfi








Ari2 o r-t. - I

CR 220
FROM PAGE 6A

convenience. The store's electronics de-
partment has also been reorganized and ex- '
panded. Additionally, the store widened -
aisles, upgraded restrooms and exterior ....
paint and added directional in-store signing. -
"We're excited about the new look and -
products we have to offer the Orange Park
community," said Adams. "Customers will
find the store to be more appealing and
customer-friendly." ' . PT
Also during the ceremony, Wal-Mart"
presented $8,000 in charitable contribu-
tLions presented to the following organiza-
Lions: Boy Scout Troop 232
Clay County Fire and Rescue; Clay and
Baker Kids Net, Inc.; State of Florida Po-
lice Athletic League; Thunderbolt Elemen- PHOTO SPECIAL TO CLAY TODAY
tary School; Veterans of Foreign Wars; and Receiving grant funds from the County Road 220 Wal Mart were representatives, from left, of the Boy Scouts of America, $1,000; Thunderbolt Elementary, $500; Clay
Wilkinson Elementary School. Baker Kids Net, $1,000; and Clay County Fire Rescue, $3,000.


OP woman's 'Purse Pleaser' to appear on QVC Network


Special to
Clay Today

ORANGE PARK-Terri
Newton, Orange Park,
inventor of the Purse
Pleaser, will appear
nationally on QVC,
Thursday, Nov. 16, at,
12 p.m. to introduce
the 5300 Purse
Pleasers that QVC or-
dered.
."QVC is such a
large company that



Terry Newton of Orange
Park shows off her inven-
tion, the Purse Pleaser.
STAFF PHOTO BY
DEBBIE ISRAEL MESSER


only chooses about four percent of all
products presented to them and to be
given the opportunity to air a product that-
I actually-invented is a chance of a life-
time," Newton said. ,
The Purse Pleaser is a lightweight
compartmental organizer designed to se-
cure the most common items carried by a
woman in her purse. There is a small,
-medium and large size Purse Pleaser that
are all sold together to fit the majority of
purses all women have. It even has a
built-in receipt holder. Finally women
won't have to dig for their ringing cell
phone, keys and lipstick anymore.
The Purse Pleaser was j demonstrat-
ed at the Southern Woman's Show in Jack-
sonville and sales reached in the 100s.
The response was gratifying. So many
people were excited to see a product that
will actually solve a problem that women


deal with everyday.
The Purse Pleaser is being sold on the
Internet, www.pursepleaser.com, at a few
local retailer stores such as Cowford
Traders in the Riverside area of town and
Oh So Posh, a new store in Orange Park
off Hwy 17. There are more than 70'dif-
ferent Gift stores and Boutiques across
the United States and Hawaii that are sell-
ing Purse Pleasers. Our largest customer
is Fortunoff s in New York.
"Many years of hard work have been
poured into the Purse Pleaser to make this
a dream a reality," Newton says. "I first
started the patent process back in 2001
and finally received the patent in 2005.
We just received our first large shipment
last week. After many prototypes, design
changes, packaging, displays, dealing with
overseas brokers and tradeshows - it is fi-
nally here."


C ivitans
FROM PAGE 4A
on how the existing programs can be im-
proved, and to bring new ideas on how to
better serve the adult Olympians to the
State leadership.
Salvation Army Christmas Cheer:
Joanne has contacted the Salvation
Army/Orange Park and Clay Civitans
will "ring the bell" for the Salvation
Army on Saturday, Dec. 9, from10 a.m.
- noon at the Orange Park Mall Food
Court entrance. Clay Civitans will also'
take care of the Angel Tree in the OP
.Mall from noon - 2.p.m. If you would
like to participate, please contact
Joanne (284-9859).
2006 Holiday Parade of Trees:
Green Cove Springs Merchants As-
sociation is once again sponsoring the
"Holiday Parade of Trees" in Spring Park
in honor of the members of the Armed"
Forces who cannot be home for the holi-


days. Individuals may decorate their
own tree ($25), or Clay Civitans can dec-
orate a tree ($75) using a theme. The
theme of this year's event is "A Tropical
Christmas". Trees need to. be decorated
by Thursday Nov. 30. A Hawaiian Christ-
mas tree was suggested with a tree dec-
orated with flower leis; any other, ideas?
(A tree has been reserved in the name of
Clay Civitan.
Christmas on Walnut Street:
Serving on the Merchant's Commit-
tee, Laura Holland reported that a Light-
ed Boat Parade will be. part of the Friday
night activities on.Friday, Dec. 1. Also
scheduled is the Lighting-of the Parade of
Trees, and setting up for the Saturday's
Family Fun Day.
Clay Civitans will host game booths
with a Bean Bag Toss, Lucky Ducks (in
the water), Pick the Lucky Sucker off
the Christmas Tree, Knock the Milk Bot-
tles off the Box, etc. A Treasure Chest
of Prizes will be available for the lucky
winners. Volunteers.are needed to help
with the booths on Saturday.


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BUSINESS - COMMUNITY - FEATURES - MILITARY - OBITUARIES - REAL ESTATE - SCHOOLS


NOVEMBER 9, 2006 - CLU TOOM - 7A


Z lBYADOTYALC







BUSINESS * COMMUNITY * FEATURES * MILITARY * OBITUARIES * REAL ESTATE * SCHOOLS


N.Y.C.-style 'ristorante' opens in Lake Asbury


By Leo King
Staff Writer

GREEN COVE SPRINGS -- Ah, pizza.
Not just any pizza, but a pizza pie
learned the right way from New Yorkers of
the Italian persuasion.
Consider that Louis Tenga, 31, left
Green Cove Springs a year or so ago to


spend some time with kindred spirits on
Long Island to learn the right way to make
the pizza, and that included learning the
recipes. The native Long Islander was in
towns like Bohemia, Ronkonkoma and Islip
learning what makes a great pizza. He
taught his brother, Mike. They both worked
in restaurants and other jobs before they
agreed to take the big plunge.


Entrepreneurial sprit, you know.
He, Mike, and their dad, Joseph, had a
notion to open a pizza shop here in Green
Cove Springs, and they were able to find a
spot very close to home - and home is be-
hind the pizzeria. '
Mike Tenga, 30, who celebrated his
birthday on Oct. 30, said, "Dad is the chief
executive officer."


Joseph said he sold property back on
Long Island and mortgaged his home in
Green Cove Springs to start the business.
"It cost $150,000" to start it," Lou and
Mike said. They opened their doors about a
month ago.
Luigi's Lake Asbury Pizza, "specializing

SEE LUIGI'S, 9A


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SA - CLU TODU - NOVEMBER 9, 2006


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FR.-Oe PA--
FRM AE 8A i-.-'S''


in New York-style pizza and pasta," the
menu states, is located in Asbury Commons
next to the Winn Dixie supermarket.
All three men and their wives moved
here within the last two years or so. Mike,
though, is not married yet, although he has
a steady girl friend. Louis has two children
in school, and he and his wife, Suzanne,
are expecting their third daughter in De-
cember. In all, there are thee brothers and
three sisters, and one of the sisters and
her husband are moving to Florida within
months to help out.
Besides pizza, they also offer up hot
Italian subs.
"We had veal on the menu for a while,
but we dropped it because no one was or-
dering it. We shared the meat and took it
home. Better that than letting it go into the
garbage," Mike said.
"We work about 12 hours a day," Mike
offered, and Lou added, "I finally don't have
to work some days even more than 12
hours." They're hiring people, and current-
ly have four part-timers. Among them are
Russell Carter, an experienced bartender
and food service guy.
"He has been in the food business for
nine years," Mike said. "He really knows his
stuff."
The shop opens its doors at 11:00 a.m.
except on Mondays. They even have out-
door tables, just like so many European
restaurants.
"Mom helps out," Mike said. She's here
at nine helping to prepare for the day."
That's Donna.
Mike recalled, "We hade a tough time at
start-up. The pizza thermostats were set at
500 degrees, but they weren't running
right, so the real temperature was 800.
They were still under warranty, so Baker's
Pride installed new thermostats. Now they-
re fine - no more burned pies."
Hallmark Partners of Jacksonville man-
ages the property.
"Israel 'Izzy' Pringle was terrific," said
the elder Tenga.
. The store is open 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Tues-
days- to Thursdays; noon-10 p.m. Friday-Sat-
urday; and noon-6 p.m. Sunday. For
information, call the store at (904) 589-9934
or go online to www.lakeasburypizza.com.


Name:

I . ..
'Address .

ICity -.

hone ________
hone Mall To:
UNIVERSAL BALLROOM
5655 Timuquana Rd.
Jax, FL 32210
L---- i --------------------- --


2


A ,,.,e I .cei : h T.r1T11 : [ l ' ji nd i n ri , hr ,:, I ion: LOuL : .anj
Il n:h ll i 1 3 t,reil. tfron [Fuririiri LuI i PI'::a t one ' t
rhei , 'jutiu0r atl:. it A . tur,' I: rmmorno .

Right, Huss Carter def-ronstrates huw he pushes the
paddle inside the 500-degree pizza pie oven to insert
a pie, pull it out, or simply check on how it's doing.
STAFF PHOTOS BY LEO KING


You Can Help i.

the Hungry in Clay Countv
Join Hundreds to help raise money for the hungry in Clay
County. Come alone, with a friend or bring the whole office.
This one time annual event is only $20. You'll enjoy soup
from Carraba's, bread, drinks, entertainment and you can
S'select a hand crafted bowl to take home with you. Thank
you for sharing during this one day lunch event. " ,h


5TH ANNUAL

EMPTY BOWLS
-- LUNCHEON


TUESDAY, Nov 14

11:30 a.m. - 1:30 p.m.

HELD AT THE

ORANGE PARK UNITED METHODIST CHURCH


Ir.^


IEPY


" Cost Tickets at the oor


Hosted by the Clay County Salvation Army -
WOMIVE N'S AUXILIARY ,
For Tickets or Information
Call Jo Home 264-5023 or Jan Partridge 264-6369 -


Ity-


NOVEMBER 9, 2006 - CLAY TODAY - 9A


Z IBYADOTYALC


BUSINESS - COMMUNITY - FEATURES - MILITARY - OBITUARIES - REAL ESTATE - SCHOOLS


- . v v _


P. !






"I S C- AY TO Ai * -IIP V lM NOR A 2006 R....II. .. ........ETRE.. .L.R..OIUAIS..EL.SA...C OOS........ .


Gf elu.


/11 c


Sunday, November 12th


SOUTHWEST CAMPUS
(Hwy. 218, across from Wilkinson Jr. High)

Join Us This Sunday
for a Powerful
Missions Service With
Missionary
Rev. Dale Coad


Pastor Steve and Krstn Coad
Pastor Steve and Kristin Coad


Sunday School 9:45 a.m. * Morning Worshipl0:45 a.m.
S Wednesday Night 7:30 p.m


Pastor Cecil and
Pauline Wiggins


5755 Ramona Blvd Jacksonville, Florida 32205
(904) 781-9393
Website: www.evangeltempleag.org
Email: evangeltemple@evangeltempleag.org
10:45 a.m. Service Interpreted for Deaf at Central Campus


Flags, art and dragon boats;

RiverFest enters new phase


...... . .



]TAF PHOTO 61 Mi'I r,,J'r!ELI.

Tom Bush ribbon cutting
Telts Assimenlot, left, general manager, and John Bush. owner of the new Tomr Bush BMW store in
Orange Park are shown cunning the ribbon at the grand opening celebration Wedriesda,. Nov 1. Their
sales department is open 9 a m. to 8 p.m. Monday to Fndav and 9 a.m to 7 p m. Saturday. Their
service department is open Monday to Friday 7 a m to 7 p m Their new store is located at 6914
Landing Blvd two miles north of I - 295 Their plloie number is 1904) 777.-2500


By Bob Henderson
Staff Writer
GREEN COVE SPRINGS - For years Green
Cove Springs' annual Memorial Day River-
Fest celebration has been a major event in
Clay County. The associated Florida Strid-
ers Memorial Day Run draws participants
from all over the Southeastern U. S.
For the past three years, the Green
Cove Springs Merchants' Association (MA)
has sponsored Art in the Park, a visual and
performing arts event that has been pre-
sented shortly after RiverFest.
Association President Art Yeaman re-
cently approached the City Council with a
suggestion that the two events be combined
and the art show portion be expanded.
Yeaman said the MA membership would
be available to help with RiverFest activi-
ties as well as Art in the Park.
"The Merchants' Association will apply
for Clay County Tourist Development Coun-
cil funds to help promote the combined
event," Yeaman said. Last year the MA re-
ceived $750 for Art in the Park.
Vendors and exhibitors would be
shared, Yeaman said. He also offered to cre-
ate a souvenir program similar to the one
produced for Art in the Park last year.
In return, Yeaman said, the MA would
request an opportunity to display local art-
work in the City Hall for 30 to 45 days prior
to the event. The MA also would like to use
City Hall for art displays- on the day of the
event. For the past two years, the Art in the
Park has been marred by rain; this would
not happen if displays were under roof.
The annual Parade of Flags would be
displayed for 60 days prior to the event. "Let
us not forget that remembrance is what
Memorial Day is all about," Yeaman said.
The MA asks to be published as a part-
ner with the City as sponsor for RiverFest.


Jax Zoo attendance jumps


Special to Clay Today
JACKSONVILLE - Executive Director
Dennis Pate announced the Zoo has set
new records for general, member, holiday
and home school attendance for its
2005/2006 fiscal year..
General attendance increased 15%
over the previous record year for a total of
709,502 visitors. Membership increased
24%, and corporate and private catered
events were up by 27%. The number of
teachers trained (686) also climbed to a
record 65%. The announcement was made
at the Zoo's Annual Meeting on October
19, 2006.
"The new Play Park, with its 4,000
square foot splash ground, the beautiful
'gardens and new landscaping-, and of
course the great weather, have all helped
us to exceed our goals this past year," re-
marked Pate. "We are very pleased that
the completion of this phase of our Capital


Plan for growth and improvements has
been so successful. The Zoo and Gardens
have really become a great community and
regional resource for teachers, parents,.
children, and tourists," Pate continued.
'For over 90 years, the Jacksonville Zoo
and Gardens has been dedicated to inspir-
ing the discovery and appreciation of
wildlife through innovative experience in a
caring environment. Starting in 1914 with
an animal collection that consisted of one
red deer fawn, the Jacksonville Zoo and
Gardens has grown to house more than
2,000 rare and exotic animals and over
1,500 unique plant species.
The Zoo is a non-profit organization
and is an accredited member of the Asso-
ciation of Zoos and Aquariums (AZA). Lo-
cated on Jacksonville's north side two
miles off 1-95, the Zoo is open year-round,
7 days a week, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. For more in-
formation on the Zoo, log on to www.jack-,
sonvillezoo.org.


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Green Cove Springs Planning and Zon-
ing Coordinator Lee Bentley told the coun-
cil that staff is in full support of the
proposal. He then introduced Reynolds Park
Yacht Center's Special Events Coordinator
Joe Hapi, who, he said had a proposal for
RiverFest that would be "an appropriate
use of the river."
Hapi described an event in which teams
of 20 or more people would paddle a "drag-
on boat" in a race that can range, up to a
mile. In addition to the paddlers, there is a
drummer in the bow to set the pace and a
steersman at the stern.
"They race in a straight line," Hapi said.
"I tried to convince them to change, but
they're afraid they'll sink."
The Dragon Boat Race is a three-day
event and Hapi envisions the third day on
the same day as RiverFest.
This actually is a national sport with
one here in Florida on Tampa Bay. "We-have
assurances from an organizer that they are
extremely interested in beginning an annu-
al event here to Green Cove Springs," Hapi
said. He said that, since there are local, re-
gional, national and international events, he
hopes to host the national in Green Cove
Springs in just a few years.
Time magazine did a feature article on
Dragon Boat racing in July 2005 and la-
beled it one of the best team-builders avail-
able. It .also has grown in popularity with
breast cancer survivors.
Again Bentley introduced a volunteer
for the RiverFest.
Janiece Buzby told the council she has
been working on numerous projects for the
event. She said she was waiting on -answers
from the Weiner Mobile, the Hershey Kiss Mo-
bile, the Jelly Belly Bean Bag, What-a-Burger
(Hummer and boat), Pepsi and the SoBe Bus.
SEE RIVERFEST, 11A


-4 s c~ in h 1 /Yl.


CENTRAL CAMPUS
(Lane Ave. & 1-10)

8:15 a.m.

& 10:45 a.m.


David Grant

from

India


Pastor Garry and
Kim Wiggins


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,r""


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BUSINESS - COMMUNITY - FEATURES - MILITARY - OBITUARIES - REAL ESTATE - SCHOOLS


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


.IDA - CLAY TODAY - NOVEMBER 9. 2006


I


em










Empty Bowls luncheon, SA kettle drive scheduled


By Leo King
Staff Writer
ORANGE PARK - The Salvation Army will
soon begin its two seasonal helping the
. needy programs - its "Empty Bowls" pro-
gram and its kettle drive.
Major Cheryl Phillips, of the Clay Coun-
ty corps office on County Road 220, said the
Empty Bowls luncheon would be on Tues-
day, Nov. 14, from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
the Orange Park Methodist Church.
Also planned this month is the Kettle
kickoff event, which is set for Saturday, Nov.
18, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
She said the Empty Bowls event is the
annual women's auxiliary luncheon.
"Empty bowls represents people who
are hungry," she said. "We serve soup,
water and bread so people can see what.
others have to eat, and the proceeds go to
help alleviate hunger in the county."
Connie Wagner, administrative support
worker for the Clay County Salvation Army
office, noted, "Many students within the
county make clay bowls. Some are elemen-
tary and junior high school students along
with and some high-schoolers who make
clay bowls, which represent hunger."
Tickets for the Empty Bowls luncheon
are $20, she said. Call (904) 276-6677 for
information.
She also noted, "Carrabba's Restaurant
on Wells Road donates the soup, and Waste
Not, Want Not donates the bread." They're
located behind Grace Episcopal Day School
on Kingsley Avenue.
The Women's Auxiliary hopes the event
will raise community awareness of the
growing number of needy individuals in Clay
County.
"We're serving more than just the
homeless in Clay County," says Major


Cheryl Phillips, Corps Officer. "As Clay
County's population continues to grow, the
number of people who need a helping hand
is growing also. We're seeing more working
families coming to us in need of things like
groceries and utilities assistance. Higher
gas prices and a tight job market are mak-
ing things tough for people who never would
have dreamed they'd be asking us for help."
Phillips notes that requests for assistance
typically increase at the holidays, and pro-
ceeds of the Empty Bowls event will be used
to fight hunger in Clay-County.
Phillips said the kettles would be set up
around Clay County "at various stores, like
the Winn-Dixies, Publixes, Sam's Club, Or-
ange Park Mall."
Kettle volunteers "come from various
civic groups like the Rotary Club, lots of
churches, and some individuals."
Clay Today publisher John Cantrell will
be "Captain Kettle" during the event, "and
will wear a giant kettle with arms and legs,"
Wagner said.
Performers will include the.Big Orange
Chorus, which.is a barbershop quartet, coun-
try band Ruckus, and a motorcycle group:.
Major Alan Phillips, Corps Officer for
The Salvation Army in Clay County, is eager
to welcome adults and children alike to
come enjoy the festivities, which will feature
everything from live country music and free
coffee and donuts to a classic car display
and inflatable "Moonwalk" amusements for
the kids. County Commissioner John
Thrasher is scheduled to speak and will be
making the ceremonial "first dollar drop" of
the 2006 Clay County Kettle Season,
For many, The Salvation Army's red
kettles are one of the first "messengers"
that the holiday season has officially ar-
rived. The Army's kettle campaign raises
funds to be used in the local communities


GED exam signup this month


Special to Clay Today


ORANGE PARK- St. Johns River Commu-
nity College (SJRCC) will hold registration
Nov. 13-17 for the GED Exam.
Registration is held from 8:30 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. in the Adult Education Office, lo-
cated in room T-107 of the Technical Build-
ing on the Palatka Campus. The next GED
exam will be held Dec. 7 -8.


Riverfest
FROM PAGE 10A


Buzby said she has put together "nu-
merous" sponsorship contracts for different
areas of the festival and also started look-
ing into different types of grants to help with
the festival. She-also .is looking for new
artist tours, which, she said, "...would be
free entertainment for us."
Buzby is also working on a vendor list.


SJRCC offers adult education classes
for students who wish to improve their
basic educational skills and/or prepare to
earn a Florida High School Diploma through
the General Educational Development
(GED) program.
For more information, call the Orange
Park Campus Adult Learning Center at
(904) 276-6780. Information is also avail-
able online at www. sjrcc.edu.


She said she already has lined up close to
600 crafters/food vendors.
Bentley told the council that he expects,
a lot of people will visit the event and he is
working on satellite parking to accommo-
date them.
. The council approved the request for
additions to the RiverFest.
In related action, the council approved
a request.from the MA to establish "A Trop7
ical. Christmas" as theme of the annual
Christmas Parade.
bhenderson@jcpgroup.com


Need.our igh schooldiploma


SJRCC.R

St. Johns River Community College
ADULT EDUCATION DEPARTMENT


You could pass the GED exam!

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for a-variety of programs serving those in
crisis. Volunteers are encouraged to sign
up for a shift at the kettles during the kick-
off event. -
- "Every penny dropped into a Clay Coun-
ty kettle will be used right here in
Clay County," says Phillips. "Of course,
we'd like to see not only pennies, but plen-
ty of 'folded' donations as well!" Funds
raised in that community's kettles have
steadily increased each year since Major
Phillips and his wife Cheryl began their Clay
County appointment in the summer of 2004.
"The key to the success of our kettle
campaign is our volunteer bell-ringers," says
Phillips. "They're the ones who are giving up


their own personal time to serve as our 'am-
bassadors' for the season. And the time they
serve on behalf of others translates into hot
meals for the homeless, help with a heating
bill for a working poor family, and even gifts
and visits for lonely, homebound seniors.
What they do truly does represent the true
spirit of this season."
Phillips is -also grateful for the many
businesses who have made the Army's ket-
tles welcome at their locations.
To learn more about bell-ringing or
other Salvation Army volunteer
� opportunities in Clay County, call (904)
276-6677 or go online to www.ringbells.org.
lking@jcpgroup. com


Costume party
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'Schools


PHOTO SPECIAL TO CLAY TODAY
The Orange Park NJROTC unit is headed to Atlanta for the regional championship after its first-place finish at a Brunswick, Ga., competition Oct. 11.


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bound for

regionals

Special to Clay Today
ORANGE PARK - The Orange Park High
School NJROTC unit is going to Atlanta for
a regional championship after it brought
home 12 trophies out of 11 events and
four individual medals at an Oct. 11 meet
in Brunswick, Ga.
The Raiders took first place overall
out of 16 schools and are going to region-
al championships in Atlanta.
They also placed in the following
events: second place, Personnel Inspec-
tion; fourth, Color Guard; second, Un-
armed Basic; first, Unarmed Exhibition;
first, Armed Basic; first, Armed Exhibi-
tion; first, Crunches; first, Push-ups, sec-
ond, Academics; fifth, 16x100 Relay; and
fifth, 8x220 Relay.
The individual awards were earned by
Bill Owen, first, Academics; Juan Corona,
first, male push-ups; second, female
Push-ups Alex Ingle; and third, male
Crunches Ryan Donovan.

Special night at

mall will benefit

area charities

Special to Clay Today
ORANGE PARK - Orange Park Mall part-
ners with local charities and nonprofit or-
ganizations on Sunday, Nov. 19, to present
Simon Evening of Giving - a private holiday
shopping and entertainment event that
raises funds for local, regional and nation-
al charities.
Shoppers are invited to join in this ex-
citing evening filled with festive holiday
spirit, great savings and generous giving!
Orange Park Mall will be open at that
time for shoppers who have purchased
Simon Evening of Giving tickets from par-
ticipating charities. By purchasing a ticket
in advance or at the door, shoppers can
enjoy exclusive store discounts throughout
the mall, great family entertainment, deli-
cious food sampling and more.
Participating charities include the Gar-
den Club of Orange Park, Moms Club of Or-
ange Park, Knights of Columbus, Henderson
Haven Inc., and Boy Scouts of America.
The ticket price per person is $10, with
$7 from each ticket directly benefiting the
participating charities and the remaining
$3 benefiting the Simon Youth Foundation,
a nonprofit educational organization estab-
lished by Simon Property Group that fos-
ters educational and career development
for at-risk youth.
Tickets can be purchased from partici-
pating charities or at Orange Park Mall's
Simon Guest Services booth.
Last year's Simon Evening of Giving,
held at 78 other Simon Malls nationwide,
raised over $1.8 million for more than
2,900 local, regional and national charities.



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School districts answers common safety questions


Special to Clay Today
GREEN COVE SPRINGS - The Clay County
School Board issued the following informa-
tion concerning safety in question and an-
swer form:
What type of safety drills are performed
in Clay County Schools?
Every school in the district is required
to perform at least seven fire drills a year,
along with 2 lock-down drills, at least 2
weather-related drills and bus evacuation
drills. In addition, every school is equipped
with a fire alarm. A public address system
also plays a major role in case of a crisis.
Classrooms are also provided an "Emer-
gency Procedures Reference Guide" that de-
scribes the steps that should be taken in
case of a manmade or natural disaster.
Does the district have trained individu-
als and programs to handle emergency sit-
uations in schools?
Yes! Below are some of the programs
in place:
NIMS (National Incident Management
System) Training - Certain individuals
throughout the district have attended NIMS
training. This is a national program, estab-
lished by the Secretary of Homeland Secu-
rity, that was developed so responders from
different jurisdictions and disciplines can
work together better to respond to natural
disasters and emergencies, including acts
of terrorism.
CORE Teams - Screens students at-


risk. Teachers and concerned others can
confidentially refer and access services for
students who are exhibiting behaviors that
negatively influence their academic per-
formance and/or their health. -
Crisis Intervention Team - This team.is
made up of volunteers from the County Of-
fice and from the schools. When a crisis
occurs and a school determines it needs
the Crisis Intervention Team, trained indi-
viduals report to that school in order to
assess the level of risk, depth and man-
agement of the crisis and on-going sup-
port. The nature of involvement depends
on the type of incident.
Does the School District work closely
with Law Enforcement to ensure safety in
schools?
Yes. The Clay County Sheriff's Office
provides School Resource Officers in each
secondary school in the district and has
rotating officers for the elementary
schools. In addition, the CCSO provides
a Lieutenant that has been specifically
trained in the security of schools. This
Lieutenant, along with the School Dis-
trict's Coordinator of Operations, conduct
security assessments of all schools' on a
regular basis and provides information to
the Principals to help them improve cam-
pus security. The School District is part-
ners with the CCSO, Orange Park Police.
and Green Cove Springs Police to provide
.the safest environment possible for all
students and staff.


Relays' 'kickoff' is Nov. 14 at FIHS


Special to Clay Today
FLEMING ISLAND - The Kickoff Party for
the American Cancer Society's Relay For
Life of Fl,-iirin2 Iland is set for Tuesday,
Nov. 14, -,m :,r i :'I. 'n i , p.m., at Flem-
ing Island High School's cafeteria.
There will be free dinner provided by
Sweet Tomatoes, prizes, and information
.for anyone interested in learning more
about Relay.
Relay For Life, the American Cancer
Society's national signature event, is a
unique fundraising opportunity that allows


participants from all walks of life, including
families, patients, medical support staff,
corporations, civic organizations, business-
es, churches and community volunteers to
come together in the fight against cancer.
Teams of 10 to 15 pe:l:- in together for
18 hours of fun they won't soon forget!
This year's Relay will be April 14-15 at
Fleming Island High School with both the
Green Cove Springs and Fleming Island
communities joining together.,
Contact Anita Sullivan at the American
Cancer Society at (904) 264-6039, ext.
113, for more details about the event.


SAVE holds activities during Safety Week


Special to Clay Today
ORANGE PARK- The Orange Park chap-
ter of Students Against Violence Every-
where (SAVE) engaged in two school-wide
activities during National Safe Schools
Week Oct. 16-20.
The SAVE club, under the leadership
of President Brittany Spahn and Vice
President Ashley Liz, placed more than
400 purple and orange ribbons along var-
ious walkways on campus.
The club placed three purple ribbons


for every orange ribbon to heighten the
awareness among the student body to the
statistic that during any single school year
one in four high school students will be
the likely victim of some sort of crime.
Club members also placed banners in
the cafeteria and encouraged students to
sign a "pledge" to work for school anti-
crime and antiviolence efforts.
Over 350 students signed the pledge
banners.
.Go online to www.nationalsave.org to
get mort: rin.iriinir .n about SAVE.


What about evacuation sites?
For EVERY school campus, the district
has a "Primary" and "Secondary" evacua-
tion site. In case of a critical emergency,
district administrators, principals and law
enforcement officials know the proper steps
to evacuate a school and transport the stu-
dents to these sites. These sites are totally
secured.
What is a lockdown?
All schools have a lockdown policy.
Upon hearing a coded signal over the inter-
com, teachers tell the students, "This is a
lockdown." Classroom doors are then
locked, and students are taught to crouch
silently beside their desks until they are
given further instructions.


What about alarm systems and securi-
ty cameras?
Certain schools have monitoring alarm
systems, as well as video surveillance sys-
tems. Among other things, security cam-
eras can resolve student conflicts and deter
vandalism.
How can the public help?
One of the best monitoring systems our
schools have are staff members and the
public. Staff members often challenge in-
dividuals they don't know or those who are
not wearing a badge/pass. The public is
also encouraged to call law enforcement of-
ficials immediately if they notice suspicious
activity on a school campus on weekends
and/or at night.


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BUSINESS - COMMUNITY - FEATURES - MILITARY - OBITUARIES - REAL ESTATE SCHOOLS-






14A * CLAY TODAY * NOVEMBER 9, 2006


School Board
FROM PAGE 1A

workshop at 6 p.m. to hear presentations
from 'district staff about a possible ninth-
grade center, the possible closures of
schools and other re-districting initiatives.
-On Tuesday, Nov. 21, the board will hold
a public hearing to solicit public comment
with the board scheduled to vote up or down
on the initiatives.
School board chair Carol Vallencourt
opened the Thursday, Nov. 2, public hearing
warning the crowd that she expected the.
presentations to be to the point (about re-
districting) and that presenters would be
expected to keep their comments address-
ing their own school.
At the Thursday hearingStill there was
a concern for some parents who said that
the Title I students (minority and economi-
cally disadvantaged) might not be welcome


BUSINESS * COMMUNITY . FEATURES * MILITARY * OBITUARIES * REAL ESTATE * SCHOOLS
her with the school (GPE) having, in
some cases, three generations of families
having gone to the school.
WE. Cherry kindergarten teacher Bren-
da Lorentzen, a Teacher of the Year for Clay
County, prompted a standing ovation by the
entire crowd, when she told the board that
it "takes a village to raise a child". She told
the board that the schools are all neighbor-
hood schools with the school being the hub
of the neighborhoods.
"We are not fancy schools but we have
a heart," said Lorentzen.
Lorentzen said that the decision is not
about the individual schools.
"Great things happen at every school," ,\
said Lorentzen.
Many of the speakers asked the board
to consider other options - such as bringing
pre-K classes to schools that are currently
under capacity.
Chris. Musser told the board that a
Ninth grade center using portables could be
placed on the football practice area at


CLAYTODAY.BIZ






:a .U... S r


STAFF PHOTO BY GREG WALSH
Grove Park Elementary faculty and parents also had their own signs at the meeting.


at other Clay County schools.
"How long will these kids (at other
schools) want to rub elbows with our kids?"
asked Lindsey Younger, a Grove Park parent.
Betty Demons, a representative of the
Mill Street neighborhood in Orange Park,
asked the board members to remember the
history of distrust (by the African-American
community).
"In 1967 there was the closing of all of
the black schools in Clay County," said
Demons, who said that black students-were
then divided into other schools.
T.C. Miller, a historically black school,
became Grove Park Elementary, according
to Demons. The school-then brought black
students back to her neighborhood.
"Grove Park may not be in the best com-
munity, we may not have the best cars, but
we love our school community and our chil-
dren," said Demons.
Demons told the board that ", I f you
have to close us you'll'have to talk to the
man upstairs."
Kathy Mills said that the potential
closures raised sentimental feelings for


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Fleming Island High School.
"Do you really think the football prac-
tice field is more important than our chil-
dren's' education?" asked Musser
Musser questioned, as did other speak-
ers, why the east side of U.S. 17 was tar-
geted for busing. She said that the area has
been targeted in previous re-districting ef-
forts and asked that the enrollments at
Fleming Island High School be capped so
that existing students could graduate.
One speaker, Frank Lozano o came
with a list of recommendations for the
board to consider as alternatives. Lozano
asked the board to require proof of resi-
dency for Fleming Island High School, to lo-
cate a Ninth grade center at FIHS, to use
spot districting so that existing students
could continue to go to their school with
new students being bused, and to use space
that exists. Lozano urged the board to con-
sult with St. Johns County School District
to see how they have been able to cope with
their growth.
The status of specific programs at
several schools also raised concerns.


7 FULL
LINES OF
FLOOR ,,'VALL
& ARTWORK
STOCKED


STAFF PHOTO BY GREG WALSH
W.E. Cherry second-grade teacher Paula Gibbons used a sign to display her feelings at the Nov. 2 meeting.
that builders and developers
could pass on the cost. "Chil-
dren should not have to leave
their schools," said Reese.
Originally scheduled for
the Teachers Inservice Cen-
.. ..ter, where the board usually
. .. holds their meetings, the
forum was moved to accom-
" 4 .modate the large crowd that
. - was expected.
The forum structure was
used to get comments from
members of the public con-
cerning the district's re-dis-
tricting initiatives.
District staff has present-
i .'j ed a variety of possibilities
from which the board will be
asked to make a final decision.
.Some of those initiatives
have discussed the possibility
S. of a closure of a school in the
N - NE Quadrant of the school
district (which is primarily
the Orange Park area).
. .n . With more than four-
.dozen speakers, the meeting
went more than three hours
ending with the comments
_ from a student.
STAFF PHOTO BY DEBBIE ISRAEL MESSIER Fifth grade student
W.E. Cherry fifth-grader Jacqueline Compos, left, and her sister, Joce- Jacqueline Compos, 10,
lyn, a -ihJ.,aigir make a plea to the Clay County School on behalf of standing before the school
their school. board with her little sister,
third grade student Jocelyn
W.E. Cherry now has four classrooms de- Compos, 8, was the last speaker of the night,
voted to autistic children. "I don't want to go to my ninth school,"
Parents of those children told the board said Compos. Her family had moved from
that one issue for those children in coping San Diego four months ago and both Comn-
at school is transition periods which upset pos girls said they love W.E. Cherry.
their schedule and result in delaying their She said that negative comments about
progress. other schools would not be tolerated.
SKimberly Ferrell told board members Among the dozens of presentations
that disrupting routine for these students is made, most did exactly that, with just a few
like throwing in a stick of dynamite into a making comments contrasting their school
classroom. She told the board she appreci- to others that could be closed.
ated the training that the staff at WE, Cher- Vallencourt also asked that demonstra-
ry had received - and that the entire school tions of approval be limited so that speak-
was welcoming to the students. - ers could be heard.
Some speakers felt that the re-district- That advice was not heeded with the
ing initiatives were unfair to students. crowd that continued to clap and cheer
"Why are the children expected to pay throughout the night, with some speakers
for the poor decisions of the adults?" ques- receiving standing ovations as well.
tioned Rebecca Reese. Reese went on to say disraelmesser@jcpgroup.com


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CLAYTUDAY.BIZ BUSINESS . COMMUNITY FEATURES * MILITARY* OBITUARIES * REAL ESTATE * SCHOOLS NOVEMBER 9. 2005 * CLAY TODAY *!5A


Clay County

Events

Calendar

THURSDAY, NOV. 9
* LIVING INFORMATION FOR TODAY
(L.I.F.T.): 11:30 a.m., Thursday, Nov. 9,
at Golden Corral Restaurant, 582 Bland-
ing Blvd. Program helps widows and
widowers adjust to loss of spouses and
-offers opportunity to socialize. Call Deb-
bie Duncan at (904) 272-6316 for more
information.
* FIRST COAST QUILT GUILD: 6:45
p.m., Orange Park Library, 2054 Plain-
field Ave. Event will celebrate guild's
birthday. Visitors welcome. Call (904)
269-0969 for details.
* HOLIDAY GRIEF PROGRAM: 7-8:30
p.m., Tuesday,, Nov. 9, Thrasher-Home
Center for the.Arts Conference Center,
283 College Drive; free program. Call
(904) 407-7001 for details.
FRIDAY, NOV. 10
REGIONAL WATER CONFERENCE: 9
a.m.-4 p.m., University of North Florida,
sponsored by District IV of Florida Feder-
ation o f Garden Clubs and UNF Environ-
mental Center. Several speakers to
address water issues. Cost is-$15 and in-
cludes lunch and door prizes. Call (904)
264-7565 for details.
PENNEY FARMS ART AND BAKE
SALE: 9 a.m,-3 p.m., Friday, Nov. 10, Bar-
rows Hall at community on State Road 16.
Food, woodworking, weaving and pottery
for sale. Call (904) 529-1496 for details.
SATURDAY, NOV. 11
PEY I'iET FARMS ART AND BAKE SALE:
9 a.m.-noon, Saturday, Nov. 11, Barrows
Hall at c(.iiiiimnir. on State Road 16. Food,
woodworking, weaving and pottery for sale.
Call (904) 529-1496 for details.
FIRST ANNUAL PET BLESSING:
10-11 a.m., Advent Lutheran Church of
Orange Park, 2156 Loch Rane Blvd.,
will have pets blessed by Pastor-Bob
Hale. Crafts and a bake sale are also
planned. Call (904) 272-6370 for fur-
ther details.
SUNDAY, NOV. 12
FIRST ANNUAL FIHS MUSIC, ARTS
AND CRAFTS FESTIVAL: Noon-5 p.m.,
.front lawn of the high school; booths will
have variety of arts, crafts and conces-
sions. FIHS musicians will play and sing.
Proceeds go to help band functions.
MONDAY, NOV. 13
SCHOLARSHIP MEETING: 7:30 p.m.,
at Fleet Reserve Club, 5391 Collins Road,
Jacksonville, to discuss Ladies Auxiliary
of the Fleet Reserve Association Unit 91
scholarships available for association
members' dependents and Ladies Auxil-
iary. Call Patricia Garwood at (904) 594-
6259 for details.
DISTRICT 4 COMMISSIONER MEET-
ING: 7 p.m., Clay Hill Elementary School.
The Clay Hill Community Association will
meet the new District 4 commissioner.
TUESDAY, NOV. 14
FIFTH ANNUAL EMPTY BOWLS LUN-
CHEON: 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m., Orange
Park United Methodist Church Family Life
Center. Sponsored by The Salvation Army
Women's Auxiliary. Tickets required. Call
(904) 5023 or 2640-6369 for details. -
RELAY FOR LIFE KICKOFF PARTY:
6:30 p.m., Fleming Island High School
cafeteria. Free dinner, prizes and infor-
mation about April 2007 Relay for Life
event. Call Anita Sullivan at the American
Cancer Society at (904) 264-6039, ext.
113, for details.


SEE CALENDAR, 24A


NHS inductees
I Ak'flt*, - jo (h owr: I. u , -On1 ijdents we'~ induct,?d into ul. i r Jhi . . om haijfii it re iiC I j uriCii uii'i Hurici 2 � ii, - n Li, m eth P 'ei rilil
W' ~i~ CR IJL00 13 hi An q, 113MMY irLAKI PeurmIi-i Mai~ n S :t,?rI.Iy Jilim.np I a 1,n I npo C 'rE P !d Ei nirF',irT�( *;crj CaL -r, Fvl e![ :I ii u] r
L..jrPe rueU #j-3LI [Ii CK"Ah Eno End iinoFp hRr'bIai, RIhL u id H e,I M riik LowLd) QLir Damei L' a'.e I h, or Naiun Aq~r 4kH
.Imnr:,~.ri e~rrriciln ' , LlII, . .I,,i:'I;i-n .. I. u lBjie- Ri'rhrd l HI w. :, OzwiE.. MANilM eA & BLl 'f. i ilhi oI~u e uidles-',; irid vl V .II.o Erl.pIorrtdl


French students visit
CLihl,�-n ~i iting Frrni:h '. tudrl'ent,- *hji tc.v.i-i , iihthtii St IKi; mUInDa I t, Lid,. c Iho 0 .duririal :07' Ti 294J 4, 5 The vtIder,I imisr em it tAm-~
bo no m INu yR we ha a1,.W~irdi iqhI hy 0 - NrV aenH1 ,"?3' heir I rigi h h lem Hiofi1 Y i a I(.r and Lau,- U y C'jdr an nm~jewd 1tuniiiTIb:
g.wmw&je hI", "In~g~dI eo ln n d r" l ,MeNehoda crdM A: ok:O Ia.j


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'NOVEMBER 9, 2006 - CLAY TODU - 15A


CLAYTODAY.BIZ






BUSINESS * COMMUNITY * FEATURES * MILITARY * OBITUARIES * REAL ESTATE * SCHOOLS


Fall Fashion


Show 2006


Survivors model for Cancer Society fashion show


Special to Clay Today
ORANGE PARK - The American Cancer So-
ciety's Clay Unit hosted Fashions For A Cure
luncheon and fashion show on Friday, Nov.
3, at First Baptist Church of Orange Park,
1140 Kingsley Ave. in Orange Park.
"Fall Frontiers" was presented by Or-
ange Park Medical Center and Belk and fea-
tured 24 cancer survivors from Clay County
and raised $20,000 in the fight against can-
cer. Celebrity host was Jeannie Blaylock of
First Cotst News and Carrabba's Italian
Grill provided lunch,
Event sponsors are First Baptist
Church of Orange Park, Carrabba's Italian
Grill, Eagle Harbor, Eagle Landing, Cheers
Sports Bar, Orange Park Cancer Center,
Peg Grantham, Jean and John Thrasher,
Southeast Gynecologic Oncology Associates
and Whitey's Fish Camp.
All models in the show are cancer sur-
vivors, with many still in treatment. This
year's models were: Peg Grantham, Susan
Harrist, Tammy Hildebrandt, Ina Hodge,
Russ Kamradt, Judy Knowles, Nancy Kulm,









Russ Kamradt
receives a red "
rose as a
cancer
survivor.

STAFF PHOTOS BY .' a.
PEGGY ODDY .


Pam Ledford, Frankie
Leeds, Barbara Long,
Carla Mallot, Patricia
Manor, Donna Mason,
Marie Moran, Roger * t
Parks, Richelle Pennel,
Chris Rodatz, Karen Swin-
son, John Thrasher, Maria
Vasquez, Megan Walden,
Jack Watson, Don Weart-
sler, Patricia Williams and
Stephanie Wood.
The funds raised
through Fashions For A
Cure support the Ameri-
can Cancer Society's life-
saving research,
education in. prevention
and early detection, advo-
cacy and direct patient
services.
The Clay Unit of the
American Cancer Society .. .
has a complimentary gift
closet with wigs, hats, turbans, bras and
prosthesis for women in treatment.


rI ~' ''~'


Ina Hodge and Maria Vazquez on rhe C[amtali


Tammy Hildebrandt had a lot of fun.
Tammy Hildebrandt had a lot of fun.
I,: + m "... - ,"--^ '


John Thrasher models fall casual wear.


Nancy Kulm taking a stroll up the catwalk in fall attire.


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18A * CLAY TODAY * NOVEMBER 9. 2006 BUSINESS . COMMUNITY * FEATURES * MILITARY * OBITUARIES * REAL ESTATE * SCHOOLS CLAYTODAY.BIZ


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Obituaries


JOSHUA ADAM MATTOX
Joshua Adam Mattox, 2, passed away
unexpectedly on Sunday, October 29, 2006.
Born August 18, 2004, in Palatka, Fla., to
Thomas and Vanona Mattox, he loved Curi-
ous George and will be .deeply missed by his
loving family. Survivors .include his par-
ents, Tommy and Vanona Mattox; brothene,
Devin Mattox and Brandon Wellington; sis-
ter, Ashley Fredricks; grandparents, Grace
Ann. Parrish; Willie R. Donaldson; and
Linda Jane Layfield (Bill); and several
aunts, uncles and cousins. Funeral servic-
es were held Friday, November 3, at Rus-
sell Baptist Church with the Rev. Ronnie
Surrency and the Rev. Curtis Register offi-
ciating. Interment will follow in the church
cemetery. Please sign the family's online
register book at www.broadusraines.com.
Arrangements by Broadus-Raines Funeral
Home (904) 284-4000.


roadus


Funeral Home
v.". ,v bro ,j3uiaTinc'L corn-
WALTER LEE WILLIAMS SR.
Mr. Walter Lee
Williams Sr., 94, of Mid-
dleburg, Fla., went to be
with the Lord on Wednes-
day, November 1, 2006.
Borni September 17, ,
1912, in Whitehouse,
Fla., to Sylvester and Nancy Williams. He
served his country proudly in the United
States Marine Corps and was a cattleman
all of his life. He was one of seven gener-
ations of the Williams family in Southwest
Duval County and Northwest Clay County.
He spent many years in the timber busi-
ness as well as being a real estate in-
vestor. He served on. the Clay County Soil
& Water Board and was a lifetime member
of the Masons. He was of the Baptist faith
and attended Black Pond Baptist Church.
He was, preceded in death by two chil-
dren, Jerry Morgan Williams and Brenda
Joy Brown. Survivors include his wife,
Joyce Williams; children, Walter Lee


Williams Jr. (Sherry) of Jacksonville; Kent
Williams (Debbie) of Middleburg; Hilda
Jean Powers (Jerry) of Jacksonville; and
Pernecia Gay Kennedy (Hiram) of States-
boro, Ga.; 12 grandchildren and 19 great-
grandchildren. Funeral services were
held Saturday, November 4, at Black Pond
Baptist Church, 3644 Old Jennings Road
with the Rev. Charlie Hunt and the Rev.
Gerald K. Powers officiating. Interment
with military honors followed in the
church cemetery. Pallbearers will be Joe
and Jerry Tatum; Dan and Keith Powers;
Tripp Williams and Len Brown. In lieu of
flowers, memorial contributions may be
made to The Gideons International.
Please sign the family's online register
book at www.broadusraines.com.
Arrangements by Broadus-Raines Funer-
al Home (904) 284-4000.


2)roadus

(S aines '-
Funeral Home
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OTTO F. STUEMPFLE JR.
Mr. Otto F. Stuempfle Jr., 82, passed
away Friday, November 3, 2006, in Or-
ange Park, Fla. Born to Otto F. and Anna
M. Stuempfle Sr. on March 19, 1924, in
Manhattan, N.Y. He became affiliated with
the Loyal Order of Moose when he joined
Williamsport, Pa., lodge on March 19,
1949.- He came to Moosehaven on Octo-
ber 24, 1995, where he resided for a pe-
riod of 11 years. He is, survived by two
sisters, Peggy Scott of Williamsport, Pa.;
and Helen Reno of Monticello, N.Y.; and 1
brother, E. Ray Stuempfle of Bloomsburg,
Pa. Services were Tii, la.,. November 7,
in the Moosehaven Chapel officiated by
Chaplain Helen. Taylor and Officers of


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Obituaries may be viewed daily at www.claytoday.biz



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I MAILTO.Broadus-RaL-,, Fur,.a! H..n, H * 'ilF'- ri rr', . t ,,nv- ,:. ,r ti FL


Opportunity Lodge. Entombment will fol-
low in the Moosehaven Mausoleum. Fam-
ily and friends may sign Otto's register book
at www.broadusraines.com. Arrangements
by Broadus-Raines Funeral Home (904)
284-4000.

GLENDYS BICKFORD CASE
Mrs. Glendys Bickford Case of Isles-
boro, Maine, and Penney Farms, Fla.,
passed away Saturday, November 4, 2006.
She was born in Lowell, Mass., in 1917
and grew up on a family farm in West
Chelmsford, Mass. After graduating from
the New England Deaconess Hospital
School of Nursing, she took additional
courses at Simmons College and worked
in Boston as a visiting nurse. In 1945, she
met the Rev. Ernest R. Case, a newly as-
signed minister to the United Methodist
Church in her hometown of West Chelms-
ford. They were married in 1946 and to-
gether they raised three daughters while
serving church parishes in Framingham,
Waltham and Belmont, Mass. She was
well- -known and well-loved, reaching out


as a quiet confidant and friend to many.
People said she could "turn loaves into
fishes"- she prepared feasts out of what
she had on hand at a moment's notice. She
took in students "from away," traveling
dignitaries, missionaries and scholars, as
well as people who were homeless or in
need. From 1976-1986, she and Ernest
lived in Portland, Maine, where her hus-
band was pastor of the First Radio Parish
Church of America. Upon retirement, they
moved to Penney Farms Retirement Com-
munity. They spent every summer be-
tween 1953 and 2005 on their beloved
island retreat on Islesboro island. She
loved baking cookies and pies, rug-hook-
ing, and spending time -with her grand-
children. She was predeceased only 3
months ago by her husband of 60 years,
Ernest R. Case. She is, survived by a
brother, Stuart Bickford and his wife, of
Naples, Fla.; by her 3 daughters, Derreth
Roberts of So. Berwick & Islesboro, Maine;
Valerie Hahn of Columbia, SC; and Casey
SEE OBITUARIES, 20A


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NOVEMBER 9, 2006 - CLU TODAY - 19A


ZIBYADOTYALC






NLUMr ' Ar TI A lrI w gB*IV l�V m n0 ui 2Nwww RIi_ __* * ...... IIM...... * . ..-......-- ............ . .... . MBE TL-


Obituaries
FROM PAGE 19A -
Collins of Peaks Island & Islesboro; and
their families, including 7 grandchildren
and 3 great grandchildren. A memorial
service will be held at the Penney Farms
Retirement Community church on Friday,
Nov. 17, at 3 p.m. In lieu of flowers, dona-
tions may be sent to: Community Hospice
Foundation 4114 Sunbeam Road, Suite 101,
Jacksonville, Fla., 32257 or The Clinic Ben-
efit/Residents' Aid Society Penney Retire-
mGnt Community P.O. Box 555 Penney
Farms, Fla. 32079. Please sign the family
register book at www.broadusraines.com.
Cremation arrangements by Broadus-
Raines Funeral Home (904) 284-4000.


Oroadus I
aines u
Funeral Home
wwV broadusranes omr


NINA L. PREVATT
Mrs. Nina L. Prevatt, 94, passed way
on Thursday, November 3, 2006. Born in
Nokomis, Ill., and resided in Middleburg
since 1975. Survivors include her husband
of 76 years, Horace E. Prevatt; 3 daugh-
ters, Beryl A. Smith; Sandra Varnadore; and
Wanda J. Haley and her husband Gail B.
She is predeceased by two sons-in-law,
George Smith and Robert Varnadore and
one great granddaughter, Theresa M. Wal-
lace. Other survivors include 8 grandchil-
dren, 20 great grandchildren, and 14 great


great grandchildren. Funeral services
were held on Tuesday, November 7, at First
Baptist Church of Middleburg with Dr. C
Alan Floyd officiating. Interment followed
at Holly Hill Memorial Park.
BERTHA LOUISE MCKINLEY
Mrs. Bertha Louise McKinley, 53, of
Orange Park, Fla., passed away Thursday,
November 2, 2006. Born March 5, 1953, to
George Taylor Sr. and Edna Wilcox in Port-
land, Ore., where she lived until moving to
Orange Park four years ago. She enjoyed
spending time with her grandchildren. She
was, preceded in death by her mother, Edna
Swartz, and loving husband Cliff McKinley.
She is survived by her daughters,. Katrina
Taylor; and Rebecca Levy ,(Brian); both of
Orange Park; grandchildren, Jordan "Guy"
Johnson; Hunter "Bob" Levy; and Emma
"Pooh" Levy; all of Orange Park. Please
sign the family's online guest registry at
www.broadusraines.com. Cremation
arrangements by Broadus-Raines Funeral
Home (904) 284-4000.


roadus

(�aines
Funeral Home
'.,... o'Jusiainc c: :,ni

GEORGE TROSPER
Mr. George Trosper, 73, passed away
on Friday, November 3, 2006, in Way-
nesville, Ohio, while visiting his daughter.
He has resided in Orange Park for 7 years
and is survived by his wife, Ann Trosper;


four daughters: Donna Blanton; Cindy
Ginther; Brenda Walters; and Marsha
Kello; brother, Bill Trosper of Harlan, Ky.;
and sister, Margaret Robbins of Harlan,
Ky.; 8 grandchildren and 8 great grand-


children. Memorial services will be held
Thursday, November 9, 2006, at 11 a.m.
at the Holly Hill Funeral Home, 3601 Old
Jennings Road, Middleburg, Fla., with the
Rev. Rick Crews officiating.


-.. .


PHOTO SPECIAL TO CLAY TODAY
Middleburg Black Creek Lions Club members, from left, Shirley "-ilip:. Joe Conner, Randall Smith and Dave
Bell manned the White Cane Day table at the Middleburg Publix.


'White Cane' sale benefits

Lions Club efforts


Special to Clay Today
MIDDLEBURG - The Middleburg Black


Creek Lions Club raised over $1,100
during its annual fall White Cane Day on
Oct. 28.
Ron Bell, club president and project
manager for this year's event, said "This
is one of our major fundraisers as our
local Lions go out into the community to
ask for donations to help fund eye care
and services for the visually impaired in
the local community."
All of the money raised from dona-
tions goes to eye exams and. eyeglasses
for those in need here in the communi-
ty, to help support the Florida Lions
Conklin Center for the Blind in Daytona
Beach or to provide other services for
the needy in our community including
providing eye examinations, glasses or
vision aids for those in need in Middle-
burg.
The Lions Clubs are an Internation-
al Organization and are the second
largest service organization in the
world.
The club meets at noon at the Cedar
River Seafood Restaurant on the second
and fourth Tuesday of each month. For
more information about tfie Middleburg
chapter, contact Bell at (904) 553-
9946.


LoRREsfLui U iiH I)TO 8, L,[V I, L�Er

Me and Milkshake
The iNortr Flo~rida ArabijI. rHorre showv held at [lay ConyFifjurit D~rurid,' Saturday. Ni:v 4. rtlered cIa"S.
t?-: lof all1 bi&F.�rds. (ifhoe rjfi� l�yICrE :jenif. Gilliani Purtleb,9ugk Sh':iwn t refe pgir~cirn for [the driv-
ing~ comnpetition ,vit~h her TbfiniturE. horot'ii , 10 hl~dIa


REDISTRICTING FOR COPPERGATE
ELEMENTARY AND REVISIONS OF
ATTENDANCE BOUNDARIES FOR
DOCTORS INLET ELEMENTARY LAKE
ASBURY ELEMENTARY, LAKESIDE
ELEMENTARY, RIDEOUT ELEMENTARY
RIDGEVIEW ELEMENTARY AND TYNES
ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS
The School Board of Clay County is considering establishing a new atten-
dance boundary for Coppergate Elementary scheduled to open August,
2007, and revisions or modifications to attendance boundaries of Doctors
Inlet Elementary, Keystone Elementary, Lake Asbury. Elementary, Lakeside
Elementary, McRae Elementary, RideOut Elementary, Ridgeview
Elementary and Tynes Elementary Schools to be effective at the start of
school year 2007/08. A public hearing will be scheduled on this topic on
November 21, 2006 at 7:00 p.m. in the Teacher In-Service Center at
Fleming Island High School, 2233 Village Square Parkway, Orange Park,
Florida.
For additional information, please contact Shawanda Watson, Department
of Facility Planning and Construction, 284-6516 or 272-8100, ext 6516.
Legal no. 8968 published October 26, November 2 and November 9,
2006 in Clay County's Clay Today Newspaper.
1299


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BUSINESS - COMMUNITY - FEATURES - MILITARY - OBITUARIES - REAL ESTATE - SCHOOLS


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


20A * CLAY TODAY -'NOVEMBER 9. 2006


















r(> DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS!
Monday ~ Sunday 11:30am - 2:00pm
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........ - -.. - .


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Wild Adventures Theme Park * Cypress Gardens Adventure Park
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Oct. 27th through Nov. 18th
Tickets $15.00.
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TODAY
SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL
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THANKSGIVING HOLIDAY DINNER
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MOVEMBER 9, 2006 - CLAY TODAY - 21A


BUSINESS - COMMUNITY - FEATURES - MILITARY - OBITUARIES - REAL ESTATE - SCHOOLS


ZIBYADOTYALC


(







22A * CLAY TODAY * NOVEMBER 9,2006 BUSINESS . COMMUNITY * FEATURES * MILITARY * OBITUARIES * REAL ESTATE * SCHOOLS CLAYTODAY.BIZ


Cub Scouts do service


work at Gold Head


By Tonya Davie
Correspondent
MIDDLEBURG - Anyone recently visiting
the beach area of Mike Roess Gold Head
Branch State park has probably seen the
invasive vegetation creeping onto the
sandy beach area.
Cub Scout Pack 362 of Middleburg re-
cently camped at the state park. They
spent-part of their camping time doing
community service by removing this inva-
sive vegetation and making the beach
once again look like a clean, sandy beach.
Nineteen boys and a total of 25 par-
ents spent four hours pulling weeds at the
. beach and another two hours cleaning
around the camping area. After their com-
munity service, they had a nice time
camping, fishing and hiking.
Pack 362 contacted Terrance Craig at
Gold Head and made arrangements for
each person in the pack to do six hours of
community service in exchange for-letting
the pack camp at the park.
Craig works for AmeriCorps IP (indi-
vidual placement) and chose Gold Head as
his place to live and work while he is a


member of this worthwhile organization.
After his time with AmeriCorps, he wish-
es to become a park ranger.
Some of these scouts are second-year
Webelos and are currently preparing to
-bridge over to become Boy Scouts. Part of
preparing to become a Boy Scout includes
the boys learning how to set up their own
campsite, cook their own foods and police
their area after the camping time is over.
These boys have a good start on this
path as they helped each other set up and
take down their tents and clean their
areas. These boys also learned how to use
the bottom side of a large food can as a
type of "skillet".
The time of the community service of
this group totaled over 300 hours and the
scouts and their parents pulled over 600
pounds of invasive vegetation from the
beach. For this major effort, each scout
received a "Scouts in Service" ribbon,
which requires a minimum of 250 hours.
Volunteers do most of the cleanup work
in the park. The park officials will-work
with groups wanting to do community serv-
ice in exchange for camping. To get more
information call Craig at (352) 473-6044.


CORRESPONDENT PHOTO BY TONYA DAVIE
Middleburg Cub Scout Pack 362 and their parents teamed up to clean the beach at Gold Head Branch State Park.

THINKING OF ADVERTISING
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Ii is my desire 10o make Vou ieel 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
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264-9649


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U.TFI H 0b -,C' '-'-' -
Skateboarders compete

fJb k . hVdr: -at.PrI I ut D[Ig,jflr F',rrkdub; . a prdf ILa r [ rn r~iu rdn rn.4 duni rrrr bip.4 in rthe it'urr
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BUSINESS - COMMUNITY - FEATURES - MILITARY - OBITUARIES - REAL ESTATE - SCHOOLS


22A - CLAY TODAY - NOVEMBER 9, 2006


ZIB.YADOTYALC











Military




CFC annual campaign now under way


By MC1 (SW/AW) Heather Ewton
JaxAir News
The 2006 Combined Federal Cam-
paign (CFC) is officially under way for NAS
Jacksonville and all of its tenant com-
mands and departments. The campaign
runs through Dec. 15.
It is held each year to help residents'
of Northeast Florida and Southeast Geor-
gia, the nation and people in need around
the world. Last year, more than 170 local
agencies benefited from the drive, en-
abling them to provide critical services
within our community.
Each agency that qualifies for CFC
must meet strict eligibility standards.
Those who donate to these agencies may
direct their contribution to one or more of
the eligible national or international char-
ities or any of the local charities within
our community. The choice belongs to the
participant.
"When you are inclined to donate to a A


charitable organization, the best way to do
it is through CFC because it's relatively
easy. You can do it by payroll deduction
and have documentation so it can be used
as tax deduction. You also have the assur-'
ance that it's going to go to the right place
and how much of it is administrative over-
head," stated NAS Jacksonville Com-
manding Officer Capt. Chip Dobson.
The goal set for NAS Jacksonville this
year is $655,000. "We have approximate-
ly 86 tenant commands here on base and
each command is supplying one to two in-
dividuals as coordinators. Our goal is to
ensure 100 percent contact and strive to
beat the goal that was set $20,000 higher
than last year. Hopefully we can achieve
it," said NAS Jacksonville CFC Coordina-
tor CWO3 Ray Peterson.
The CFC was established by the feder-
al government in 1961. Under the author-
ity of the U.S. Office of Personnel
Management, more than 366 regional CFC
programs, are operated throughout the


United States and on overseas military
bases. The : CFC of -Northeast
Florida/Southeast Georgia is comprised of-
19 counties with nearly 47,150 federal
employees and military members.
Each year, commands and depart-
ments will appoint a keyperson who is re-
sponsible for their individual unit's drive.
They are responsible for contacting each


member within the unit to inform them of
the CFC and how their donation can help.
There are several different ways that.in-
dividuals can donate. A cash contribution
can be accepted up front or they may
pledge a specific amount which will be
withheld regularly from their pay begin-
ning in January and continuing through
next December.


Peter Bayley of tile i1- : :. 'l11lie Humane Society, and a furry friend, were on hand at the kickoff celebration to
educate contributors and coordinators.


The Holidays are About Bicycles

... .. . .. . . ... . .. .... .B.


PHOTOS COURTESY OF JAXAIR NEWS
United Service Organization (USO) Director of Development Bill McCamey spoke Jui ii',, th' kickoff celebration.



Local church will


bless pets Nov.


Special to Clay Today
ORANGE PARK - Advent Lutheran
Church of Orange Park invites all local
families and their pets to attend the 1st
Annual Pet Blessing on Saturday, Nov. 11.
The Pet Blessing will occur from 10-11
a.m. at.the church, 2156 Loch Rane Blvd.
"Blessing of the pets recognizes how
important animals are to our daily lives
especially for children where animals not
only serve as companions but help the
child develop a sense of responsibility,"
said Pastor Bob Hale.
Along with the blessing, attendees
will enjoy face painting, pet crafts, snacks
and fellowship. Everyone in the commu-
nity is invited to attend, whether or not
they have an animal for blessing.
For the safety of both our human and an-
imal guests, all animals should be properly
restrained and supervised. Also, Advent
Lutheran Church requests than only mam-
mals and non-exotic pets attend this event.
Although entrance to the event is free
to the public, all donations and proceeds
from a bake sale and digital photography
will go to support the Safe Animal Shelter


11


of Orange Park.
Advent Lutheran Church has been an
active participant in the Orange Park
community since 1964. In additions to
supporting local organizations such as the
Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts and the Clay
County Women's Association for Educa-
tion, Advent's-congregation expresses
God's love by supporting The Clothes Clos-
et, The Florida-Georgia Blood Alliance,
Lutheran World Relief and Lutheran So-
cial Services.
Call the church at (904) 272-6370 for
further details.


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Children's Play Area & More
Bar & Catering Available
Reasonable Rates - Ample Parking
904-264-2833
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Full Line of Clothes,
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BICYCLES From Beginner to Expert
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NOTICE OF FORFEITURE:
UNITEDSTATES v. VANTRONGPHAN CASE NO.3:04-cr-93-J-32HTS
Notice is hereby given that on September 7, 2006, in the case of United States v. Van
Trong Phan, Case No. 3:04-cr-93-J-32HTS, the United States District Court for the Middle
District of Florida entered an order condemning and forfeiting to the United States of
America the interest of Van Trong Phan in the following properties:
a. 2000 Honda CRV SE, ViN No. JHLRD1877YS001586, Florida Tag No. F72SNE,
seized by the Drug Enforcement Administration on March 31, 2004,Asset ID No. 04-DEA-
435253;
b. Assorted Electronic Equipment, consisting of the following:
1. Pioneer Elite Plasma Display/Television, Model: PRO-1000HD1;
2. Bose Stereo Media Center W/ 5 speakers for.home theatre, Model: AV 28; and
3. Monster Power Amplifier for home theater, Model: HTS 3500 seized by the Drug
Enforcement Administration on March 31, 2004, Asset ID No.
04-DEA-435082; and
c. $28,079.00 in U.S. currency seized by the Drug Enforcement Administration on March
31, 2004, Asset ID No. 04-DEA-434533,
Pursuant to the foregoing Preliminary Order of Forfeiture having been entered on
September 7, 2006, the United States hereby gives notice of its intention to dispose of the
forfeited property in such manner as the United States Attorney General may direct. Any
person having or claiming a legal interest in the said property must file a petition
within thirty (30) days of the final publication of this notice pursuant to 21 U.S,C. �853(n).
The petition shall be signed by the petitioner under penalty of perjury and shall set forth
the nature and extent of the petitioner's right, title or interest in the forfeited property, the
time and circumstances of the petitioner's acquisition of the right, title or interest in each,
and additional facts supporting the petitioner's claim, and the relief sought.
A copy of any such petition should be served on Paul I. Perez, United States Attorney for
the Middle District of Florida, 300 N. Hogan Street, Suite 700, Jacksonville, Florida 32202,
Attention: Bonnie A. Glober, Assistant United States Attorney.
THOMAS D. HURLBURT, JR.. - United States Marshal
Legal no, 8983 published November 2, 9, and 16, 2006 in Clay Today Newspaper 1327


BUSINESS - COMMUNITY - FEATUBES - MILItARY - OBITUARIES - REAL ESTATE --SCHOOLS_


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


NOVEMBER 9, 2006 - CLU TODU - 23A










Arrests


The Clay County Sheriffs Office made
the following arrests Nov. 1-7:
Adams, Lloyd, 41, petit theft, obstruc-
tion by disguised person
Aronson, Alan, 20, uttering, poss. of
controlled substance, poss/use of drug
paraphernalia
Byrd, Ryan, 20, driving while license
is suspended or revoked
Hall, Christopher, 21, driving while li-
cense is suspended or revoked
Harryman, Russell, 25, attached tag
not assigned, poss. of marijuana, poss. of
drug paraphernalia
Hawkins, Elizabeth, 22,.simple battery
Roperto, Maria, 48, trespassing, crim-
inal mischief
. Stoddard, Ryan, 22, criminal mischief,
trespassing
Whitaker, Stefan, 18, petit theft -
Canady, Joseph, 26, sale/delivery of
cocaine
Cobbert, Jamaal, 24, driving while li-
cense is suspended or revoked
Crews, Vanessa, 25, grand theft
Dickerson, John, 30, fraudulent use of
credit card
Dupree, Kathryn, 33, worthless
check/draft/debit
Forehand, Richard, 51, petit theft,
poss/use of drug paraphernalia, resisting
an officer
Graham, John, 44, scheme to defraud
Hill, Harold, 22, tampering with evi-
dence
Johnson, Eric, 41, defrauding an
innkeeper, resisting an officer
Jordan, James, 24, obtaining a con-
trolled substance
Kinney, Richard, 20, poss. of alcohol
Purser, Jerald, 46, DUI
Reynolds, Stewart, 54, DUI
Spears, Desjon, 33, simple battery


Sja~wn Baley. FPat
26, violation of Goi
parole-fraud felo
les:


Ni,, .JaTdJo, Jie't"..
nzalez, 32, 23, sale
ny worth- delivery
s check cocaine


James Richard Opal Stancav-
Quarfot, 32, Ragland, 40, age, 47, sale,
wanted for - forgery delivery crack
forgery cocaine


Tobler, Antonio, 20, burglary to a
structure
Williams, Herman, 44, fraud
Williams, Timothy, 19, child abuse
Wright, Robert, 54, uttering, grand
theft, criminal use of personal identifica-
tion, giving false name
Young, Wanda, 31, simple battery
Barber, Jesse, 23, simple battery, re-
sisting an officer
Barber, Joshua, 18, resisting an of-
ficer
Bovard, Carl, 35, simple battery
Bynum, Alrah, 27, uttering
Creary, Matthew, 36, accident involv-
ing damage to vehicle
Davenport, Donna, 54, attempting to
purchase cocaine
Davenport, Van, 48, attempting to pur-
chase cocaine
David, Maria, 48, grand theft
Davis, Joshua, 19, poss. of cannabis
Fuller, Teresa, 48, purchasing cocaine
Gieseking, David, 18, burglary
Goyette, Anne Marie, 49 grand theft
Gray, Nabet, 40, grand theft auto
.Hidalgo, Johnny, 34, simple battery
Hutchinson, George, 45, poss. of con-
trolled substance
Martin, Patricia, 36, sale/delivery of
cocaine
Merrett, Anthony, 41, attempting to
purchase cocaine
Page, Jarrod, 19, concealed weapon
Powell, Christopher, 34, domestic bat-
tery, resisting an officer
Powers, Kerry, 39, attached tag not
assigned, driving while license is sus-
pended or revoked


Wendi Eliatcih Jondatihin NI.
Loznicka, 34, Motel, 33, son, 21, viola-
felony worth- felony worth- tion of parole
less check less check -grand theft


Desmond
Turner, 44,
sale, delivery
crack


Reginald
Westbrook,
50, violation of,
parole-unem-
ployment
como. fraud


Orynthyal
WTiIIs 34,
sale, delivery.
cocaine'


Yonika
Williams, 27,
forgery


"Editor's Note: The Clay Crjunt Sheriff's Office provides photograpl'hs and related information
about suspect'ss appearing in Clay Today s Most Wanted sechlon
Anyone with i[rformatonir or these suspects is asked to call CCSO at 284-7575.



IN *911uva[ I1a IRIL~


L James Quarfot

S Address Orange Park, FL DOB. 7/06/
Eyes: Brown . Race: Whit
#eaCi 06a4 nnofl 3520S MA Pl


Bond Amount: $15,003.00
Wth 200lbs


WANTED FOR:

FORGERY


ntO, IVIA;
Ht: 5' 11"
Hair: Brown


Reed, Jason, 20, attempting to pur-
chase cocaine, poss. of drug parapherna-
lia, contempt of court
Rivero, Christina, 24, scheme to de-
fraud ,
Symington, Alexander, 18, burglary
Thacker, Steven, 40, sexual battery
Tiapula, Lopaka, 27, criminal mischief
Timmons, Geraldine, 21, concealed
firearm, resisting an officer
Turpin, Kathryn, 20, grand theft, poss.
of controlled substance
Walker, Benjamin, 20, DUI
West. MAbri., 49, grand theft
Williams, Michele, 29, grand theft.
Williams, Richard, 27, domestic vio-
lence
Young, Devoresha, 24, simple battery
Budney, David, 37, grand theft
Carter, Jordon, 21, trespassing
Ford, Travis, 28, resisting an officer
Hughes, Cecil, 73, DUI
Jensen, Melissa, 25, driving while li-
cense is suspended or revoked
Kelchner, Deanna, 35, accident with
damage to a vehicle, driving while license
is suspended or revoked
Lesley, Keri, 28, driving while license
is suspended or revoked
Lopez, Andres, 22, no valid driver's li-
cense
Matzen, Heather, 20, worthless check
Miller, Samuel, 30, driving while li-
cense is suspended or revoked
Noe, Michael, 20, no driver's license
Reaves, Joseph, 42, poss. of cannabis
Remington, Crystal, 41, uttering
Robinson, David, 33, violation of fish
and game rules
Rowe, Keith, 43, driving while license
is suspended or revoked
Stokes, Eric, 24, scheme to defraud
Tague, Josephine, 55, failure to ap-
pear on bail "'
Tarpley, Eric, 30, driving while license
is suspended or revoked
Benton, Steven, 43, DUI
Cannady, Toby, 23, driving while li-
cense is suspended or revoked
.Dunn, Shane, 20, poss. of cannabis,
poss/use of drug paraphernalia
Keene, Phillip, 25, domestic battery
Long, Richard, 34, eluding police, dis-


Special to Clay Today

PALATkA - Green Cove Springs is
among 13 governmental bodies that.
will share more than $4 million that
the St. Johns River Water Managemeni
District's Governing Board approved
Tuesday. Nov. 7. to develop 16
stormwater projects.
The projects are designed to im-
prove water quality in water bodies in
central and east-central Florida by
treating or removing pollutants from
storm water. In some cases, the proj-
ects will also reduce recurring flood-
ing. Parti.rs selected for cost-share
funding were the cities rif South Day-
tona, Winter Park, Cocoa, Eustis. Fla-'
gler Beach, Cape Canaveral, Leesburg,


Calendar
FROM PAGE 15A


SATURDAY, NOV. 18
ORANGE PARK CHORAL CONCERT: 7
p.m., Penney Farms Memorial Church,
Green Cove Springs. Concert features local
composers. Call (904) 264-0771 for details.

MONDAY, NOV. 20
'ANNUAL CLAY COUNTY FARM CITY


Visit www.claytoday.biz/crimewatch to access the
Clay County Sheriff's Office active warrants


and Ormond Beach: and Marion. Volu-
sia. Flagler and Brevard counties.
Since the initiation of the Stormwa-
ter Management Projects Cooperative
Cost-Sharing Program in 1995, the
District has provided $8.02 million to
cost-share 163 stormwater manage-
ment projects with local governments.
The goal of the program is to support
stormwater management. efforts that
promote the improvement of water
quality by achieving federally mandal-
ed Total Maximum Daily Load iTMDLi
allocations for identified priorlry pollu-
tants and stalte-mandated Pollutant
Load Reduction Goals (PLRGs).
Grant recipients will provide a
total of $9.5 million in matching funds
to complete the projects.


LUNCHEON: noon, Clay County agri-
cultural fairgrounds, State Road 16
west of Green Cove Springs. Keynote
speaker: David Nistler, Clay County ex-
tension agent. Call (904) 284-6355 to
RSVP.

THURSDAY, NOV. 30
AMERICANS FOR FAIR TAXATION
MEETING: 7 p.m., Middleburg Library.
Learn about House Bill 25, the Fair
Tax bill. Call (904) 291-0871 for de-
tails.


Clay County Sheriff's

Office Most Wanted:

As of Monday, November 6, 2006


GCS among agencies to


get stormwater funding


charging firearm from a vehicle
Manalo, Jose, 18, grand theft
Marcum, Graham, 29, obtaining prop-
erty with worthless check
Martinez, Luis, 31, aggravated battery
Okeefe, Thomas, 38, contempt of court
Reinert, Matthew, 23, criminal mis-
chief
Robinson, Blake, 19, burglary, simple
battery
Shelton, Matthew, 22, burglary, sim-
ple.battery
Vanblarcum, William, 40, obstruction
of public streets
Williams, Bruce, 32, burglary to struc-
ture
Beatty, Christine, 41, DUI
Bocanegra, Enrique, 28, no valid dri-
ver's license, illegal license plate
Bolton, Jeremy, 27, burglary
Carlisle, Adrienne, 26, dealing in
stolen property
* Chalas, Christopher, 18, poss. of co-
caine, poss. of cannabis, poss. of drug
paraphernalia
Clayton, Jerrell, 28, worthless check
O..unrilrt man. Carl, 50, writ of attach-
ment
Craddock, Kenneth, 22, grand theft
Hawkins, Elizabeth, 22, domestic bat-
tery
Hildum, Ryian, 18, leaving the scene
; with injuries
Leffingwell, Burton, 28, worthless
check
Menges, Margery, 18, grand theft
Moss, Robin, 38, obtaining a con-
trolled substance by fraud
Myers, Randall, 33, contempt of court
Regules-Teodoro, Esteban, 21, no valid
driver's license
Ryan, Kristina, 30, DUI
Selph, Mitchell, 19, poss. of legend
drug, poss. of concealed weapon
Severson, Robert, 40, harassing phone
calls
Smith, Roger, 21. trespassing
Snryd 1, Martin, 43, failure to provide.
workers comp
Stelly, Theodore, 26, reckless driving
Ternovsky, Michelle, 45, disorderly in-
toxication
Williams, James, 46, violation of pro-
bation, DUI
Williams, James, 21, grand theft
Wilson, Justin, 23, driving while li-
cense is suspended or revoked


24A - CLAY TODU - NOVEMBER 9, 2006


BUSINESS - COMMUNITY - FEATURES - MILITARY OBITUARIES - POLICE - REAL ESTATE - SCHOOLS


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


/74
te






IfLAI IUUA1.UIL nuoi. z - umminiu M U...... .. i - If..- .I.II..FI.......- ..-.... ...-----------


Dog agility trial draws 170 entrants
By Ldia ilze


By Lydia Filzen
Correspondent
GREEN COVE SPRINGS - Clay County


Fairgrounds resounded with happy barks
as Pals and Paws Agility Club hosted a
three-day American Kennel Club agility
trial Nov. 3-5.


A total of 170 dogs from as far away
as South Carolina vied for titles, accord-
.ing to Trial Secretary Jane Vittitoe.
Dog agility is a sport where the human
member of the team directs his or her ca-
nine teammate over an obstacle course
designed by the judge. The dog jumps hur-
dles, weaves through upright poles, runs
through tunnels, and climbsa tall A-
frame, a seesaw, and an elevated bridge.
"When I .saw agility, I thought it was
the most fun thing you could ever do with
a- dog," Lynne Wetherell of Green Cove
Springs said. "It shows a true partnership
between a handler and a dog." Wetherell
teaches agility training and is currently-
earning titles with her Border Collie, Slick.


Dogs earn titles by successfully com-
pleting the courses, which increase in dif-
ficulty from the Novice level to Excellent.
The scoring is based on both speed and ac-
curacy. The highest title available in AKC
competition is the Master Agility Champi-
onship, or MACH.
The agility trial also provided an op-
portunity for the Wranglers, an-Orange
Park 4-H group, to earn community serv-
ice credit. After a short training session,
the youngsters capably helped as ring
crew, setting jump bars, running score
sheets and other tasks for the event.
For information on the agility trials, go
online to www.palsandpawsagility.com or
call (904) 771-2397.


'8
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CORRESPONDENT PHOTO BY LYDIA FILZEN
Pals and Paws Dog Agility Club sponsored a costume contest in connection with its agility trial held Saturday,
Nov. 4, at the Ci. y County fa.irgr:unds near Green Cove Springs. Samoyeds owned by LouAnn Burrows of Sa-
vannah dressed as Jacksonville Jaguars cheerleader, referee and football player.



Bake, art sale at


Penney Farms


Special to Clay Today
PENNEY FARMS - The Penney Farms re-
tirement community will hold a holiday arts,
crafts and bake sale Nov. 10-11.
A wide variety of woodwork, stain
glass, carved pieces, weaving, pottery,
pine needle, art. and assorted crafts will
be offered as well as delicious baked
goods. The 80th.\nnker-sar\ cookbook
will also be available.
The sale will be held in Barrows Hall
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Frida . No\'. 10, and
9 a.m. to noon Saturday, Nov. 11.
Follow the signs to the sale site. Free


OP Chorale


to perform


on Nov. 18


Special to Clay Today
ORANGE PARK - The Orange Park
Chorale will perform choral and instru-
mental music featuring compositions by
local and area composers later this
month.
The group will perform at 7 p.m. Sat-
urday, Nov. 18, at Penney Farms Memor-
ial Church, Green Cove Springs.
The concert will feature selections of
local composers - Edward Lein, Andrew
Clarke, Jim Hart, Gary Smart, Kristin
Jewell, Peter Matthews, Lee Turner and
Carolyn Adams, as well as a memorial
tribute to Dr. Howard Tappan.
Admission is free.
For more information, please contact
the Chorale's Artistic Director, Dr. Carole
Clifford at (904) 264-0771.


parking is available. For more information
call (904) 529-1496.


More thani 30 onilflon Antericent women are MenopattSal.More r'P0thr
I hi- per r(sn aI L ran m i A)r. .J,,ri ni.; %- .'hI h .1ar wusoC,, r oi.of ho~rmone
Weight gain,,moodiness and sleep disturbances.

*Bio-IdcnficaI Hor-mone Replacement
Therapy u:.be an effective ';OILIU0ln for rh....e
- - - -- - % enwn .%h,-,' ni.jw n *ihrr opnon Eo ;-m'ieiIric hsoi-
* ,. . . Ih-IC theaikr'p CuI~om[ ouniiq pharinoi,. t,t- .:an
~' proparc I reatmemb ,H . njIjid.'. hormunec,
thai ire hio kiCcaIIh ,.JocIr. iJ otf h'.'.cnatur.ji,' oocurin-r in - - ..ort-fl
anrd 'qci.1Ih .vdapie~i to rio,,ch wtirirn,1ii, dual hoi nin'I.; IIe'I

Ask our pharmacist about Bio-Identical Hormone Replacement Therapytoay.


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RtlqlNF.qR - COMMUNITY - FEATURES - MILITARY - OBITUARIES - REAL ESTATE - SCHOOLS


NOVEMBER 9, 2006 - CLAY TODAY - 25A


Z IBYADOTYAL


!10::;�






26A * CLAY TODAY * NOVEMBER 9, 2006 BUSINESS * COMMUNITY * FEATURES * MILITARY * OBITUARIES * REAL ESTATE * SCHOOLS CLAYTODAY.BIZ




Starke Fall Jam


Starke Jam

organizers

eyeing 2007

By Tonya Davie
Correspondent
STARKE - The organizers of the .Starke
Fall Jam are already making plans for an-.
other festival in February.
Just days after the two-day Fall Jam,
which featured The Charlie Daniels Band,
ended Nov. 3, there was already talk about
adding another event in 2007. '
Johnny Watterson and his wife,
Michelle, who organized the Fall Jam and
the Starke Bike Fest held in July said the
two events will return along with a third
in Feburary.
Watterson also thanked the Bradford
County Police Department for its help
during the Nov. 3-4 Fall Jam., "Thanks to
(the Chief of Police Gordon Smith) and
his staff," he said. "They are great to
work with."
Money raised from the Bike Fest was
donated to local charities and money from
this event will also go to help others: The
money from this event will be donated to
be used for improvements.
The weekend consisted of motorcycle
games, bikini contests, wrestling, con-,
tests, concerts and more.
The crowd .was entertained by big
name acts such as Blackfoot, The .Charlie
Daniels Band and Slow Ride featuring
original Foghat member Tony Stevens.


'ri, ,~,
w.
I .'..~ I" ~"
A
54


e%,ts.


CORRESPONDENT PHOTOS BY TONYA DAVIE
Johnny Watterson, right, organizer of the Starke Fall Jam, poses with Charlie Daniels after he was presented with a cake marking his 70th hiil-d :, .i-,i- .,, Oct. 28.


Other bands that took the stage were Big
Engine, Rick Randlett Band, Ganzo Gator,
Minor Infractions, Thermal Image, Flash-
back, local traffic, Creature, Dirt Road
Band:, Southern Rukus and Grump.
Before Charlie Daniels took the stage


with his band, 6-year-old Hunter Ritche
and 7-year old cousin Erika Sapp sang


"Happy Birthday" for Daniels who cele-
brated his 70th birthday on Oct. 28.


THANK

On behalf of myself and my entire

family I'd like to thank the voters
of District 2 for their support and
for the opportunity they've given me to
serve on the Clay County Commission
for the next 4 years.
I am truly grateful for the confidence
they have placed in me.
Growing up I was blessed to have par-
ents who were active in their communi-
ty and who were always involved in
public service. I admired them for their
caring spirits and their willingness to
devote themselves fully to the great
.causes they believed in.


You!


My only ambition in the years ahead is to follow in their footsteps and to
honor them by serving the people of Clay County. With strong leadership
and a vision for what we can achieve when we dedicate ourselves to a com-
mon purpose, I know that we will triumph
I look forward to meeting the challenges that lie ahead. With an active and
informed citizenry, I'm confident that we can come together as a communi-
ty to make Clay County a better place to live, to work and to raise a family.
Best Regards,



Douglas P. Conkey
Political advertisement paid for and approved by Douglas P. Conkey Republican for Clay County Commissioner District 2 5


Charlie Daniels and Bruce Brown jam during the song "The Devil Went Down to Georgia."


Pulte Homes event helps

SA Christmas program


Special to Clay Today
ORANIl'E PARK - %Ov.er -100 nerdy -chil-
dren in JaciksonirM lit- \eirtv dredii 1.rer
spoken tor In 1 e i:n\e i:.r-rist.riS.r s l.i.' \ s
nll,. dt-hinrg, thinks tro Sepil.'r lerl gill\
[ loirri lm nrl. :ponsured. l I,'l . NrtlY.'c.ir
Plunml.,:m .:in1d hosteId y.i Pul.e Homes.
Tlhe iurnarnter l. $-).i0u0 in pri.-
ci, eJ willil pujichk ,- re,', ,[i, lenelli The
S..li\ .nton .Arm' i, rir i,:l , rngel t ie pr -
Nr.11I , -t-l in l 111 . - if 'I 13rlilhi"t .
M ilO'I JIli , \llo'Ainl. dir' OIolm -
rnial I.i ti r 'ir. Sali itionr ,[' i lln iNi h ll-
.'-ill A.in ' ll I I ' Uil ," .l , n Ili. I ,:r , O l
-IOt lo ll, ll' l . v .h.ie jnilih r'. IluJ ! t5: : !ir
Ii. !-i i rii irii l ;ini 1 .i el l ; l o lol ,
[i e Pi lr -A ri,0 . 'cl Fo.Uliin fli.,rI I. ,
'l'r'n gr .:.i things; lor .yjl Arin el Ti' , f o -
Iu r!- in i i: i,'-c ro .i l. ,,:,:l., \i.iu.,o ij


Each 'year the lkundauon seels to help
rriire children than ihe \ear briore. The'
r all. ha lIe.irt- or go1 ,A'o r Ihire.
The P..k-An-Andel Foundalion was
rt-;[-.IIiS;led1 ' li' Putlei Ho)rrfn of Jack-
.mi,., M [llr1 r. pri-. die a vernjr ii.r its goll
i t ijrru rfiil ipir cip'. i[-i i higlt hai. rpn
[.i:' i. I0l r I r il F III. r
11:'. iil Sm iih. Ja,. lbso nt ille do i f'ioin
pr" . i '.t l [. nI' ull - Hoelit e-i . ,1did ' T1li!
*,,,ar .i\ t. el[ r ! -il n v' r! I carniiot
t',rc ihl .gin. i 10 Irll \,.iu fl,.t tlv. ini |ff 5sri 1
v': \s il lih Ii >1 r - l i: , 'i E, \E ryol
b c- i ii * |ll ni n : ri id.1. hchildr,-n i l e
i'tIh ' ,' li'i Ii i.. dill : l I'. i r\l .imr lu l lo tie , poll l _il. li :I
.i! trig % h(I II% .iI.l 'li l J l [ 1 1r 1 1 0
'� !i , -', 1 .11 )4. i 1i,- Pi l- - -,n- \,Fro 'l F iiu li-
I. l ,i ' lifi h .. ' | il'.', i r, il i ,.J irl, {. 1iilu i )i.
.'. :1 i i 'lli ' :.l hi Qi l ni r * lin- S,,ll ...ll ol
\ in l,, *. A n.. -rl - i .,r,,i,!. il i







mL � I UU .DI_ DUO.. .' ...- .....- .I ,,.w., - MILI IM11 I --..-.I ...-- . .-
I


Fire guts C&L Ace;


damage at $1 million


Clay Today staff

MIDDLEBURG - The owner of a Middle-
burg hardware store is trying to pickup
the pieces after an early morning fire did
more than $1 million in damage to the
business Monday, Nov. 6.
C&L Ace Hardware owner Paul Deep
surveyed the damage hours after Clay
County Fire Rescue and the Jacksonville
Fire Rescue Department extinguished the
blaze that was reported about 2:40 a.m.
Firefighters arrived six minutes later.
"The store is a total loss," said Deep,
who added he hadn't thought about re-
building yet.
When firefighters arrived the building
was fully involved in flames, said CCFR
Capt. Bernita Bush. No firefighters were


injured battling the blaze, she said.
State Fire Marshal's Office investiga-
tors believe the blaze began in the rear of
the building, said Detective Robbie Stevens.
" ... The cause of the blaze is unde-
termined, and we are unable to rule out
electrical causes, due to the extent of the
burn time before discovery," Stevens said.
. Deep, his hands covered in soot and
grime from moving things around Monday
afternoon, said a friend from Specialty
Fence, of Middleburg was erecting a tem-
porary chain link fence to keep people out.
Deep's daughter, Laura, was helping
out, as were some friends, and John
Wilkinson, a friend of Deep, stopped by.
They chatted briefly at the fence.
Bush said firefighters finally left the
scene about 2:30 p.m. Monday.


PHOTO SPECIAL TO CLAY TODAY
Clay County Fire Rescue personnel survey the damage done to C&L Ace Hardware only a few hours after the
first firefighters arriving on the scene found the building fully engulfed in flames Monday, Nov. 6. No one was
injured.



Police Briefs



SWAT unit quells suspect


Clay Today staff

KEYSTONE HEIGHTS - An armed Key-
stone Heights man who led police on a
chase Sunday, Nov. 5, and then refused to
leave his vehicle that stopped along State
Road 21 was captured without incident.
Charges of dis-
charging a firearm
within 1,000 feet of a
law enforcement offi-
cer and attempting :,; '
to elude police were
filed against Richard
Wayne Long, 34, of
the 7500 block of
Golf Street, accord-
ing to a Clay County Richard Wayne Long
Sheriff's Office report.
At one point in the standoff Long fired
two .shots through the roof of his vehicle
while Clay County SWAT team members
were nearby, the report says. However, no
one was injured.
Police were called to Long's home
shortly after 5 p.m. on a report of a suici-
dal person. He fled in his Nissan mini-van
when officers arrived and drove into Put-
nam County, then returned to the home.
He refused to get out of his vehicle and
then fled again.


Police-used "stop sticks" to puncture
the van's tires, finally disabling the vehi-
cle in the 6900 block of State Road 21, the
report says. He refused to get out of the
vehicle and police, believing he was
armed, called for the SWAT team.
When Long was taken into custody
they found a .357-caliber Ruger handgun
with four unspent rounds still inside, the
report says.

Robber hits store
MIDDLEBURG -An armed man made
off with about $60 in cash after rob-
bing the Kangaroo Food Store Thurs-
day, Nov. 2, the Clay County Sheriff's
Office said.
The man came into the store shortly
after 10 p.m., pointed a handgun at the
clerk and told her to get on the floor, ac-
cording to an incident report. The man
then ordered the clerk, who was not.
harmed, to open the register..
After getting the cash, the man told
the clerk to lock herself in the bathroom.
and not call police. She waited until she
heard the man leave the store and then
called police, the report says.
A search of the surrounding area did
not turn up any further evidence, the re-
port says.


November 1, 2006
Dear Citizens:
I have received numerous calls, emails, and letters from citizens ask-
ing important questions about the solid waste collection assessment.
First, I have received complaints from numerous citizens regarding
the notice of non-ad valorem assessment to support universal
garbage collection in the county. Many citizens have voiced their
resentment of language in the notice suggesting that refusal to pay
the assessment would result in loss of their property. They, very rea-
sonably, consider such language to be heavy-handed and threaten-
ing.
Florida law (Chapter 197.3632, Florida Statutes) requires that each
person owning property subject to the assessment shall be given
written notice that failure to pay a non-ad valorem assessment will
cause a tax certificate to be issued against the property which may
result in a loss of title. I deeply regret that the notice and language
required by Florida law strikes such a threatening tone, but it is
nonetheless required. I am thankful that the legislature saw fit to
incorporate extensive provisions into the law for taxpayer's rights that
ensure that no taxpayer can ever lose their property under such cir-
cumstances without due process.
Second, I would like to distinguish between the $84.00 annual solid
waste disposal assessment and the $110.00 universal solid waste
collection assessment. The $84.00 annual disposal assessment is to
operate the Environmental Convenience Centers (ECC), to transport
our garbage out of the county for disposal, and for costs associated
with the long term care of the County's nine closed landfills. The
$84.00 assessment was first levied in 1993 and has not been
increased since that time. Going forward, the disposal assessment is
not expected to change in the near future.
Over a year ago, the county commission voted to explore the possi-
bility ,of going with universal collection of garbage and asked the
county manager to prepare a bid for services that included universal
pickup and the current system, as follows:
(1) Universal solid waste collection-service, as bid, requires the
hauler to provide service to ALL homes, single family, and up to
triplexes, in the unincorporated area of Clay County, and
(2) The current system requires the hauler to provide service
only to the homes that subscribe. The hauler has billed each sub-
scribing homeowner quarterly.
The notice you received in the mail explained that the $110.00 univer-
sal solid waste collection assessment would provide solid waste and
recyclables pickup at your home for the first three quarters of next
year. This breaks down to:
$ 12.22 per month
$ 36.67 per quarter
$146.67 per year

Currently, if you have garbage pickup at your home you subscribe to
one of two companies. The contracts with these companies expire
December 31, 2006. The bids received from the current haulers for
current service, in similar areas were higher. It was determined that if
Clay County did nothing and kept the current system, your cost for
garbage service would be higher as follows:


Southland Waste


Waste Services


$ 20.02 per month
$ 60.06 per quarter
$240.24 per year
$ 13.47 per month,
$ 40.41 per quarter
$161.64 per year


When Clay County begins universal garbage pickup on January 1,
2007, those who: currently have Southland Waste will save:


7.80 per month
23.39 per quarter
92.57 per year


When Clay County begins universal garbage pickup on January 1,
2007, those who currently have Waste Services will save:


1.25 per month
3.74 per quarter
13.97 per year


I have also received several calls from citizens who are concerned
about the increased burden on their household income. The county
has always had an exemption of the $84.00 annual disposal assess-
ment for those who meet certain criteria. The same exemption will be
in place with the universal garbage pickup services. Also, as with the
disposal assessment, there is a provision for our disabled veterans to
be exempted from the universal solid waste collection assessment.
Perhaps this has not answered all the questions raised, and so I
encourage you to visit our website at www.claycountygov.com and
click on the link "Universal Waste Collection Service" to find more
information, or call the toll free number 1-866-347-1897, Monday
through Friday between 9:00 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Stays informed and stay involved.
Respectfully serving the citizens of Clay County
Harold Rutledge
County Commissioner
District 5
Legal no. 9001 published November 9, 2006 in Clay County's
Clay Today Newspaper. 1324


BUSINESS - COMMUNITY - FEATURES - MILITARY - OBITUARIESe REAL ESTATE - SCHOOLS


NOVEMBER 9, 2006 - CLU TODU - 27A


Z lBYADOTYALC







82 A * CLAY TODAY * NOVEM 6


SENISUB S * COMMUNITY * FEATURES * MILITARY * OBITUARIES * REAL ESTATE * SCHOOLS


CLAYTODAY.IZ


Real Estate Listings


318986- Reduced $15,000!! Beautiful home
with many upgrades including hardwood
floors. Screened -in porch overlooking beau-
tiful lake. MOTIVATED SELLERS!!! Call Dawn
Dame@278-3350 COLDWELL BANKER
WALTER WILLIAMS $199,900

334117- Pool Home in Argyle Sparkling in
ground pool, adorable 3 bedroom, 2 bath, fire-
place, garden bath, great home for entertaining
with a patio and deck, fenced yard on a corner
lot. Call Karen Wentz@278-3325 COLDWELL
BANKER WALTER WILLIAMS $196,900

334789- Great Buy in Cedar Hills! 3 bed-
room, 2 updated baths, two-car shop and


shed for playhouse. Tile, new carpet and
paint. Fenced yard, large screened patio and
small front screened patio. Call Gary
Akins@278-3322 COLDWELL BANKER
WALTER WILLIAMS $154,900

314627- Charming Home in Historic Vene-
tia. This 3 bedroom, 2 bath brick home has
remodeled kitchen with Corian counters.
Baths updated, formal dining, living and sit-
ting room. Walk-in closet in master.
Screened porch, rear-entry garage, fenced
rear yard. Large old trees. Conveniently lo-
cated off Highway 17, close to schools. Great
starter home or empty nester. Just reduced
to $223,000. Call Debi Langston@904 278-
3318 COLDWELL BANKER WALTER
WILLIAMS $223,000


Wilam, Orang hPrklocatIon -a. e: f


M., :7- 4











I .- WA'LTER WILLIAMS'
3 RENL 1Y. INC
4701 U.8 7S outh, Butte 10
~ ~ Oi1~oj Pfk FL 3O200


Coldwell Banker is the only national
full service real estate company that
has been in business for 100 years.
With an impressive 99.8%
satisfaction rate, Coldwell Banker CONVENIENT RIDGECREST!
i1rea ,chl ,: .' Th,' 5 ber,,r,,.1,2 bh
W alter W illiam s Realty, Inc. sales ,',iT,. *.,th litu.:ul. b3. ,rl rdrresr ce .r,�d
p ri:, n, d N jJlullrr,, ,,nu red r,, c,,e 1.l .
associates are trained and n .... d, .11 . Et.L .,, : :@Y8. 34
:,r [lur'-,cn H�,r,,,.n ,2 S.j3i19
knowledgeable offering expertise MLS#324092S$199,000
from contract to closing. Some
think any real estate company will
do. Others expect more.
L e t u s d o m o re fo r y o u ! L R A N E S T A T ES!
LOCH RANE ESTATES!
c E h[rl ni .:.: n-r : .r . 1 h a.w:l pe . Ccl.iin
r-: n, '. ..,: ,',T- - r; ... ,. ,j fp-d -.l j l'"':. i r.
4701 US 17 South, Suite 107 ,... r,.- p . i,, .P-. d : :ii ,,
Orange Park, FL 32003 332$475000
Toll Free: 1 (800) 351-9277
Office: (904) 269-9707 *-
91L " 7-


Visit us on the web:
W W vv.NA or th o i 0 oT'c'i &'


mm


RARE FIND UNDER $170,000!
Th,, 4 bedroom, 2 bt.h hh 14" SUF tCjhedrl i
,:eilir,L rie.-. ile jn,' .,:,'ce,?i, c pl:,r.:h 1,48
i",.:.r.hl, lce r.lu.j. .* el , I .. ird :ul . h.mr
:,r,te.l ie.e-, r . ; ill r, rikF.mrrr, 2,"8.
3:43 MLS#331355 1161,975






CHARMING HOME IN HISTORIC VENETIA
T l. j t:,,4' ...:': " : ,,; 3 , .,,: hon ,,:u.l . I-.u. l.0,.:,.J.
,4 l',d I it ,:l-,Vf,', . ,tl', ,".:.,',i; .:':,u ,h ';i'. l'J''i ,pd 'Jri.,
il. aI ,T :r.I m.:r h.,i, J p.:.l I lrl''rl. .lr ;.l
l','1 :'1 ,.ar )rd L, OI.,I.I ' r\ . L ':r,.. ?ni, ll,
l. ,: :,.l " ,:."f H l h , .. I, ,:l. ,. r,:. .,:h , . :.l 1 , 3i,
'.\. e, h.-.l-l..: :.'. . ' r :, '-.r.: . or .ul, ' :l, ' I.;:
I - 0. ,, ." ii I ,t., L . ;' .:.' ;,', . )18
MLS 3 14627 1223,000


324174- Spacious and Cozy in Mandarin!
Sturdy concrete block home close to down-
town, shopping and schools. Lots of space,
fruit trees in fenced yard. Home fits so many
buyers needs. Call Amy Young@278-3326
COLDWELL BANKER WALTER WILLIAMS
$209,900

331623 All Brick Home on Corner Lot! All
brick 3 bedroom, 2 bath in convenient Grove
Park. 1440 SF, new carpet, replumbed,
newer A/C, separate dining room, priced
below market value for quick sale!! Call Beth
Clark@278-3328 COLDWELL BANKER
WALTER WILLIAMS $169,500

331355- Rare Find Under $170,000! This 4
bedroom, 2 bath has 1452 SF, cathedral ceil-
ing, new tile and screened porch. $48 month-
ly fee includes weekly yard cut; home .painted
every 5 years. Call Ann McFerrin@278-3343
COLDWELL BANKER WALTER WILLIAMS
$161,975

327656- Beautiful Lake View This 3 bed-
room, 2 bath home is a great home in a great
neighborhood! Tastefully decorated, kitchen
has wood flooring, and the bathrooms have
been totally remodeled. Large yard looks over
the lake and with enough room for a pool,
why go anywhere else! Call Patricia Sher-
man@278-3332 or Dreme Stubbs@278-
3329 COLDWELL BANKER WALTER
WILLIAMS $172,847

313629 Town Home in convenient Eagle Har-
bor! 4 BR, 3 full baths in this 1894 SF town


CURRENT RATES
Origination Discount
SFee . Points
Conventional 30 Year Fixed 6.500 0 + 0
5/1 ARM 6.500 0 + 0
3/1 ARM 6.875 0 + 0


Interest Only 5/1 ARM
ARMs 3/1 ARM .


Jumbo
FHA
VA


All rates are based on owner occupied
property. Fixed rates are for a 60 day lock
and ARMs are for a 50 day lock. Rates are
current as of November 6, 2006 and are
subject to change. Please call for current rates.
Non Conforming Wholesale loans are also available.

Call
Nikki May at

904-269-7170

_1558


30 Year Fixed 6.750 0 + 0
30 Year Fixed 6.500 0 + 0
30 Year Fixed 6.500 0 + 0


home convenient to shopping, schools and all
Eagle Harbor amenities. All at a great price!
Call Gary Akins@278-3322 COLDWELL
BANKER WALTER WILLIAMS $229,900

315646 Fleming Island Amenities Abound 2
BR 2.5 BA condo, lots of extras. Two master
suites, private backyard, all appliances stay.
Minutes to schools, shopping, amenities and
YMCA. Carefree living. Call Nancy Ya-
cavone@278-3354 COLDWELL BANKER
WALTER WILLIAMS $174,900

320834 Fleming Island Condo Large 3 bed-
room 2.5 bath with over 1800 square feet.
End unit, close to schools and shopping.
Great golf course close by and within walk-
ing distance to YMCA. Great price! Call Gary
Akins@278-3322 COLDWELL BANKER
WALTER WILLIAMS $199,900

323650 Updates Galore! 4 bedroom, 2 bath
block with brick front. Windows, HVAC, int.
doors, carpet being replaced. Detached
garage/workshop. All appliances to remain.
Patio with footers for future add on. Call
Linda Story@278-3337 COLDWELL
BANKER WALTER WILLIAMS $164,900

324831 Fleming Island Plantation. Why rent
when you could own this move-in ready 3
bedroom, 2 bath townhome that backs to con-
servation! All appliances stay including
washer/dryer and refrigerator. Call Pebbles
Capes@278-3314 or Maureen Har-
mon@278-3319 COLDWELL BANKER WAL-
TER WILLIAMS $179,000

326313 Lakeside Estates! Convenient loca-
tion. Large master bedroom with sitting area.
One bedroom ideal for office. Eat-in kitchen
with pantry. Call Betty Jane Stewart@278-
3312 COLDWELL BANKER WALTER
WILLIAMS $239,900

326876 It -jlili ,i'-, sh,' i' e .h tnnIer :
bedroom, 2-1/2 hath c.ohdo, all a ipp.,liin:re cut-
vey. Ceramir tile. i'i,'i'.ae scr ore I n1.1 All
Oakleaf ameni.irt :airi1 i erl-r iI,_ tI [lir |,,:it-i,
buyers! Call Amy Young@278-3326 C( L)-
WELL BANKER F'AL'TER \i iLLIAM .S1 -19 4 'iii

327427 Soaring Ceilings and Open Living
Areas Await You! In this 3/2 split plan-featur-
ing: plant ledges and hidden lights, bay window,
eat-in kitchen. Formal dining-open to great
room! Glassed patio overlooks yard/preserve.
Call Linda Story@278-3337 COLDWELL
BANKER WALTER WILLIAMS $169,900

306740 Fantastic Find! Cozy home in-pop-
ular subdivision near Clay County's great

SEE RE LISTINGS, 29A


NEW COSTRUCTON INKEYSTOECARE


lotal of itwo pre-construcon nomes, great location in nomes
only area across the street from a lake. Floor plans start at
1673 heated square feet. Choose your floor- plan now.
Builder will start construction once lot is under contract.
MLS# 301575 and MLS# 301572 each priced at $224,900
f : 4 I i
NEW CONSTRUCTION
3/2 + study with built in bookcases could be 4th bedroom,
with 2,232 heated and cooled s.f.. Total under roof is 4464
s.f.. Full length of home front and back decks, 3 car garage
under home plus storage all concrete. All on over an acre.
MLS# 291672 0% DOWN $279,900
PALATKA
New construction modular homes total of 4 each listed sepa-
rately. Each property has 3/2 with 1,170 Sq. Ft., I car garage.
Refrigerator, electric range. Each have architectural roof and
concrete driveways. All located on beautiful lots in East
Palatka. Three are listed for $169,000 and one is listed for
$179,000, MLS#319877, MLS#319784, MLS#319893,
MLS#319915. Please call for details on these homes. Built in
2006, 0% Down. Ameridream Program
0% DOWN TO BE CONSTRUCTED
Home should be completed by December 2006, Beautiful
floor plan, heated and cooled. 2232 sq. ft. total under roof
4464 sq. ft., full length of home front and rear decks, 3/2
plus study could be 4th bedroom, formal dining-room, fire-
place, 3 car garage. On 1.40 acres. MLS#291685 $295,000
REDUCED ACREAGE IN
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
What a beautiful piece of property-cleared, partially fenced-
pond on property-total of 3.46 acres. MLS# 288469
$150,000
- ATTENTION DEVELOPERS!!!
Ideal property located on Hwy 301 listed at $20.000 per acre.
Property is adjacent to MLS# 326221 over a hundred acres
when combined. One has 68.58 acres for 1,372,000. MLS#
326222 and the other one has 69.41 acres for $1,399,000


HOMES ONLY AREA
Very nice home on over, an ,c:re tcced 2 ul iil, 41 2
Sq. t. The garage i..-Ai ),.dludid 1r, i,;.' t. : t and i r.
heated and cooled hI' 1i.. l.: an rui ed ihr'o: j "r.,-
room/weight room. L..jd. td' hi.h.e ir he tid .:
upgraded vanity in master I'b i,. .. p:i i n 1.1n , c id .it
new roof '05, rainsoft-w .iki .,-'k i. 1..,.irr, '. .[-I
new appliances and so rn,.:I 'Mi5-: 1 -w eilS,- . I I p.,
$3,000 towards buyers do n n pji,, reni nd .i..:,::
costs.This is a must see... MILSs 3 23397 1 ,IXIo.It "
MIDDLEBURG LOTS FOR SALE
Homes Only in Black Creek park on paved road side-by-
side lots, confirmed buildable, each $64,900. See
MLS# 310180 & 310200. Black Creek Park on county
maintained road, confirmed buildable. MLS# 330684
$41,500. Call for details.
SET UP LOT
1.14 acres with'well and septic in place, cleared and
ready to go. Perfect for your mobile home or build your
dream home. Close to schools. Don't forget the horses.
MLS# 321983 $50,000
BEAUTIFUL ALL BRICK HOME
WITH GUEST HOUSE
All this on 6+ acres, perfect for a large family or use as a
rental. Beautiful all brick 4/2 with.2,32. sq. ft. pltis game
room. Formal living room with tile fireplace, tile and carpet
floors, Glassed lanai with AC, flower beds galore, above
ground pool with deck, all concrete driveways, circular drive-
way and 2 bay metal garage an I bay RV garage parking.
includes 1995 double-wide mobile home with over 1,500 sq.
ft. with screened porch. Main house has security system and
both homes have water system. New A/C compressor Aug.
2006. Seller is a licensed real estate broker and will pay
$5,000 of buyers closing cost. MLS# 318584 $545,900
LIKE NEW
3/2 1,620 sq. ft. on over an acre is like new. This home
includes electric range, refrigerator, dishwasher and
window treatments. This is a great buy out in the coun-
try. If you are looking for a great double-wide then here
it is. MLS# 318012 $120,000


mmmmmmd


[g.: -.SiS"":-?-:


6.500 0 + 0
6.625, 0 � + 0







CLAYTODAY.BIZ BUSINESS * COMMUNITY * FEATURES * MILITARY* OBITUARIES . REAL ESTATE * SCHOOLS NOVEMBER 9,2006 * CLAYTODAY * 29A


RE Listings
FROM PAGE 28A
schools. Ready to move into, 2 BR, 2 BA,
newly carpeted and painted inside. AC/Heat
units have annual service maintenance; over-
sized one-car garage with new door. Home
Warranty included. Don't hesitate! Call Bob
Collins@278-3324 COLDWELL BANKER
WALTER WILLIAMS $135,000

327204 Oakleaf- Shows Like a Pottery.Barn
Model! Must see this like-new home on a cul
de sac with fenced and landscaped yard,. 42
in. cabinets, garden bath, dual marble vani-
ty, sprinklers, security. Call Ka'ren
Wentz@278-3325 COLDWELL BANKER
WALTER WILLIAMS $229,900

327633 Savannah Glen This 3/2 home has
a spacious open floor plan, wood and tile
floors, walk-in closets, screened lanai,
padded basketball court in partially fenced
back yard. Call Maureen Harmon@278-
3319 or Pebbles Capes@278-3314 COLD-
WELL BANKER WALTER WILLIAMS
$212,900

326179 Convenient Argyle. 3 bedroom, 2-
bath home with fenced yard. New tile and
paint, close to shopping and Navy base. Great
first time home. Call for showing. Call Gary
Akins@278-3322 COLDWELL BANKER


WALTER WILLIAMS $156,900

330611 Like New Home in Eagle Harbor!!
Like new home in Eagle Harbor with ac-
cess to all amenities. This home features
maple cabinets, recessed lighting, ceram-
ic tile and private driveway to a 2-car
garage. Appliances stay. Call Akzahara
Cobreiro@278-3338 or Jackie But-
ler@278-3309. COLDWELL BANKER
WALTER WILLIAMS $198,000


333692 Lakefront Home in Eagle Harbor!
This 4 bedroom, 2 bath home has formal liv-
ing/dining rooms. Family room with fireplace
for those relaxing evenings. Screened porch
overlooks lagoon. Call Patricia Sher-
man@278-3332 or Dreme Stubbs@278-
3329 COLDWELL BANKER WALTER
WILLIAMS $312,847

330887- Lovely Pool Home in Historic
Neighborhood! This 3 bedroom, 2 bath
home has formal living/dining rooms, fam-
ily room with wood-burning fireplace,
beautiful in-ground pool. Make this house
your new home! Call Patricia Sher-
man@278-3332 or Dreme Stubbs@278-
3329 COLDWELL BANKER 'WALTER
WILLIAMS $305,847

302580 All Brick Home on 1 1/4 Acre on
Fleming Island! This 3/2 home features a for-


mal dining room, eat-in kitchen with "pecky
cypress" cabinets. Outside a detached
garage/workshop with electricity for power
tools, also 2 boat/RV covered parking. Call
.Patricia Sherman@278-3332 or Dreme
Stubbs@278-3329 COLDWELL BANKER
WALTER WILLIAMS $324,847

303643 Affordable in Fleming Island, 4BR
2BA, 2002 SF home, lovingly maintained, ex-
ceptional flooring with wood laminate, 20"
ceramic tile and new carpet. Living, dining
and family rooms, large open kitchen with
bay window, 18' x 52" deep Chateau above
ground pool, hard plumbed & wired with wed-
ding cake stairs, fenced yard. Call Karen
Wentz@278-3325 COLDWELL BANKER
WALTER WILLIAMS $252,000

313199 On a Preserve Lot in Oakleaf! Great
home, 4 BR, 3 BA, preserve lot, 3-car garage,
stainless steel package & solid surface
counter tops. $2500 closing cost to buyer
w/acceptable contract. Call rAmy
Young@278-3326 COLDWELL BANKER
WALTER WILLIAMS $295,300

327221 Beauty in Natures Hammock. This
4/2.5 two story home has tile floors, screened
and tiled patio, tiled front porch and more.
Brand new K-8 school in Clay County.. All
Oakleaf amenities included. Call Maureen
*Harmon@278-3319 or Pebbles Capes@278-
3314 COLDWELL BANKER WALTER
WILLIAMS $289,900


331381- Downtown Jacksonville! Great old
home in Springfield, newly rehabed. 6 bed-
room, 4 bath, room to spare or live down-
stairs. and rent upstairs. Must see to
appreciate. Call for an appointment.Call Gary
Akins@278-32222 COLDWELL BANKER
WALTER WILLIAMS '$312,900


lover in all of us, a gorgeous 4/3 contempo-
rary 3900SF includes 912 SF guest quarters.
300 FT lighted walkway to dock, 150 FT
frontage, many, many extras. Call Mary Ann
Huston@278-3335 COLDWELL BANKER
WALTER WILLIAMS $450,000

318965 River Hills Reserve 5 BR 3 BA,
3295SF, traditional southern charm, planta-
tion shutters, a grand entry with 12' ceilings,
arched entries to formal dining & living, gran-
ite gourmet kitchen, butler's pantry, large
bedrooms, 5th bedroom upstairs bonus, cov-
ered lanai, aluminum fence, 3 car garage and
superior landscaping. Call Karen
Wentz@278-3325 COLDWELL BANKER
WALTER WILLIAMS $484,900

319912 Black Creek Waterfront! Home with
203 feet on creek. Western red cedar log
'home with 2 stone fireplaces, 42" cabinets
and 4-car garage. Not in flood plain. Call
today! Call Dreme Stubbs@278-3329 or PA-
TRICIA Sherman @278-3332 COLDWELL
P.AI. EP V\\ALIER WILLIAMS $519,000


iFLORIDAINSTITUTE for

REPRODUCTIVE MEDICINE :'.
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BUSINESS - COMMUNITY - FEATURES - MILITARY - OBITUARIES - REAL ESTATE - SCHOOLS


[ 276-810


MOVEMBER 9, 2006 - CLU TODU - 29A


CLAYTODAY.BIZ







20 - I -A IVF UA UIIVS- OMMUNITY FATL ILITAY OITUARES *REAL STATE* OLSCI


Commission
FROM PAGE 1A
Clay County GOP Chairman Roy Lyons
said he was confident Conkey would win
against Palmer, one of the strongest De-
mocrat candidates to run for a Clay Coun-
ty seat in years.
State election records confirm Conkey
significantly outspent Palmer on the race.
But Lyons, while confirming the party
"helped Doug quite a bit" with campaign
funding, discounted the notion that money
was the difference in the race.
"The contact with the people made the
difference," Lyons said. "He was every-
where. He did what he was supposed to
do. He was just the stronger candidate."
Deborah Schroth, who heads Clay
County's Democrat Party, said Palmer loss
was "very disappointing."
"Katja was an excellent candidate and
she would have served people of Clay
County admirably," Schroth said. "We are
going to encourage her to run again."
Schroth also complained about a pro-
Conkey announcement mailed to District


2 voters. She said the announcement un-
fairly linked Palmer to Clay Action Net-
work (CAN), a citizens group that opposed
a Clay County Charter Review Commission
amendment to expand the Board of Coun-
ty Commissioners to seven members.
Schroth said the flyer described CAN
as a "liberal group" that was "a front for
the Democrat Party."
"I found it both amusing and insulting
because as the Democratic Party we don't
need a front. We might remain in the mi-
nority in Clay County, but we don't pre-
tend to be anything else."
On the day after the election, Supervisor
Barbara Kirkman was jubilant. "We made it,"
she said. "It went very well. We're happy."
Kirkman said that voters were react-
ing very well to the new touch pad voting
equipment. About 45 percent of Clay
County's registered voters cast ballots.
In fact, she said, some of the reported
long lines were the result of people wait-
ing to use the electronic devices in-pref-
erence to the paper ballot.
"I'm very proud of the elections staff,"
Kirkman said.
(Staff writers Greg Walsh and
Leo King contributed to this story.)


Clay County election results

County Commissioner, District 2
Douglas P. Conkey, Rep - 6,899
Katja Palmer, Democrat - 4,202


County Commissioner, District 4
Chereese Parrish Stewart, Rep. - 7,278
Write in candidate - 517
Clay County Charter Amendments
1 (Code of Ethics) - 42,881 yes, 6,612 no
2 (5-2 Commission) - 25,461 yes, 23,130 no
3 ( Non-interference) - 35,994 yes, 11566 no


Olde Farm. Halloween party
Ouch' Tihai ;:.mrt-.: I-rl Faud'rt tr,ibtj.ed b/ V illiami H,-,lher at tlhe (Jjde Farm Hall.u .ee ri, artI It
..;s ll in, turi and Fai u-t reC.r.eled inApidll The Oldi Farm H lloV.l'ee in Party was i roarirg goou d irie
e.. .e.'retaI., Dor[ i . C.outu The Clde hFam distributes free food to low-iricome Clai LC unijuri resident'
,,'icp 3 mo ith in r.,Iiddlebturr


Shiloh Baptist holding

final Fall concert


Special to Clay Today


GREEN COVE SPRINGS - Shiloh Baptist
Church will have its last regular Saturday
night concert at 6 p.m. Nov. 18.
It will featuring Donna & Chuck Buck-
land; Tony Silcox and his group; and Sandy
Hurst; and James Cercy.


The Church's outdoor pavilion Gospel
Barn is located five miles south of Green
Cove Springs on U.S. 17, east on County.
Road 226 immediately past Sweat Road and
the fire station.
Call Tom Forbes at (904) 284-6027 or
email him at forbe701@bellsouth.net for
details.


U.S. Senator
(Clay Co. only)
Katherine Harris, R-
Bill Nelson, D -
Governor
(Clay Co. only)
Charlie Crist/Jeff Kottkamp, R-
Jim Davis/Daryl L. Jones, D -
6th Congressional District
(Clay Co. only)
Clifford (Cliff) B. Stearns, R-
David E.. Bruderly, D -


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ASBURY



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Special to Clay Today
ORANGE PARK - St. Johns River Com-
munity College's (SJRCC) Web Registra-
tion for the Spring 2007 Term will be open
during Veterans Day, Thanksgiving and
Christmas, according to Dr. Gilbert Evan
Jr., vice president for Student Affairs/As-
sistant General Counsel.
Those students registering online at this


time will be required to pay with a credit
card. The web will be closed for maintenance
beginning at 11 p.m. Dec. 27-28 and 31.
For more information on registration,
call a SJRCC counselor, pick up a SJRCC
Spring registration schedule or go online
at www.sjrcc.edu. Also, students can ac-
cess the Spring Course schedule online
now to beat the lines by making an ap-
pointment early to see a counselor.


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BUSINESS - COMMUNITY - FEATURES - MILITARY - OBITUARIES - REAL ESTATE -'SCHOOLS


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


30A - CLAY TODU - NOVEMBER 9. 2006







Bibles credited with saving OP mansLIlife

Bibles credited with saving OP man's life


Clay Today staff
JACKSONVILLE- Two Gideon Bibles in an Or-
ange Park man's shirt pocket apparently kept
a rifle bullet from hitting him in the chest.
William Henry, who has been in some of
the most dangerous parts of world while rep-
resenting, his Jacksonville-based Christian
aid foundation, was shot at Monday, Nov. 6,
while outside the foundation's north Jack-
sonville warehouse.
"It was good fortune," Henry said. "It
was divine providence. There was no other
reason for it."


Henry said he was walking toward
some trash dumpsters early Monday
morning when a-man with a rifle and an-
other man stepped out from behind the
dumpster and fired two shots at him be-
fore, fleeing.
When officers arrived, Henry said he
began talking to them and took off a cap he
was wearing..
"He and I both noticed at about the
same time that there was a hole right in
the crown," Henry said.
Then he began looking for other bullet
holes in his clothing and also noticing a


lingering pain in his chest.
"I looked down and noticed the pages
in the Bibles I had in my pocket were ruf-
fled," he said. "I pulled it out and there was
a bullet hole with the bullet still in there."
Police confiscated the Bibles. No sus-
pects have been arrested.
Henry, a 54-year-old retired CSX
shipping expert, told police he had re-
cently received death threats and seen
suspicious people-around the Walnut
Street warehouse. The warehouse also
has been burglarized several times re-
cently, according to a Jacksonville


Sheriff's office report.
The Bibles were delivered a few days
earlier by a Gideon preacher who had vis-
ited America's Heart Foundation, which
sends food, clothing and medical supplies
all over the world. The warehouse is
packed with items that are processed and
stuffed into large containers that are sent
via ship by Henry, who owns a Tampa
shipping company. -
"I had not worn that shirt since he was
here. When I got here in the morning I
grabbed the shirt and pulled it on and the
hat and took the trash out," he said.


CRC
FROM PAGE 1A
The vote on the amendments ends more
than one year of work by the 15-member
Clay County Charter Review Commission
(CRC), which made the recommended
changes after meeting more than nine
months beginning in September 2005.
CRC Chairman 'Travis Cummings said-he
was pleased with the outcome.
"Each of the recommendations had
their own merits. It was not always a unan-
imous vote," said Cummings, who said he
was glad everything was over.
"I'm ready to move on."
Cummings .said he expected Amend-
ment II to have the tightest race.
Both commission seats will be voted on
in 2008. One .seat will place an at-large
commissioner with the group of five single-
member district commissioners and imme-
diately serve a four-year term.
The new at-large commissioner chosen
as chairman will initially have a two-year


term to start with the seat opening up again
in 2010.
Opponents to the amendment ex-
pressed disappointment.-
" We're disappointed with the outcome
on Amendment 2. We did not oppose the
other ro amerindments. " said Jane Padgett,
spokesperson or thie Citizens for Term Lim-
its and Accountability (CTLA).
Padgett said she thougliht rhai, the elec-
tion proved special interests could control
an election citing the significant morrnetary
contributions spent to pass the amendment.
The Supervisor of Electiorns Office re-
ports that a new political committee formed
recently, the Committee for Ethics, Account-
ability, and Representation (EARPac), that
promoted passage of all three amendments.
In the month before the election,
EARPac spent $25, 858 to distribute flyers
in support of Amendment 2, according to
election expense records in the Supervisor
of Elections Office.:
I Padgett said during the same month,
CTLA spent just over $500 and a second
group, Clay Action Network, spent under
$600 opposing the amendment.


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What the opposition groups had was
volunteer grassroots power with Padgett
describing her group's effort as an "Adopt a
Neighborhood"-activity where people volun-
teered to passed out flyers in their neigh-
borhood.
Clay Action Network (CAN), which also
opposed Amendment 2, had volunteers
working during the election who passed out
flyers at, public events.
CAN Vice Chair Linda Crawford echoed
Padgett's sentiments saying the group.was
disappointed in the results.
"We have had a painful reverse in, our
struggle for more honest and representative
local government, ! said Crawford, "but we
are encouraged that the vote was close de-
spite our opponent's overwhelming financial
advantage."
CTLA has sponsored two amendments
-themselves in the past, one that established
term limits for the board of county commis-
sioners and a separate amendment that
passed in 2004 that changed commission-
ers' status from at- large to single district
elected members.
The other two CRC amendments ap-
proved by voters Tuesday passed with wide
margins.
Amendment I calls for the Board of


County Commissioners to adopt an ordi-
nance by Julyl, 2007, that provides for the
establishment of an ethics code that in-
cludes all county officials and employees as
well as the School Superintendent, School
Board members and school employees.
The ethics code will include the definition
of ethical behavior and proscribe standards,
the establishment of'an ethics board and
penalties for not complying with the code.
Commissioner Harold Rutledge who is
expected to chair, the BCC in 2007 has said
that the adoption of an ethics code is one of
the highest priorities for him.
.Amendment III is more directive to the
actions of county commissioners. Effective.
Jan.1, 2007, commissioners will not be al-
lowed to give direction to or interfere with
the employees of the county manager, the
county auditor or the county attorney.
Should a commissioner do so, their actions
would be considered an act of malfeasance.
Whilethe language sounds all encom-
passing, the. amendment still allows those
same commissioners to ask for information
from those employees. It will still let them
forward citizen complaints or requests,
conduct investigations into county matters,
make inquiries and require reports.
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ST 0-- N E





















VOLUME 36, NO. 45 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2006 2 SECTIONS


How Registering for Basketball! *
Barco-Newton Family YMCA * Ages 4-11 & Dye-Clay Family YMCA * Ages 4-17.
of Florida's First Coast FOR MORE INFORMATION PLEASE CALL 272-4304


,: Football playoff


STAFF PHOTOS BY HORACE DAVIS
The Raiders defen,:e- I pr i-he Eagles out of the end zone to end the first half.


Sumlar, Raiders rushing attack too


much for Golden Eagle defense


Sumlar, Pulliam'
combine for 380 yards
rushing in win

By Horace Davis
Sports Writer

ORANGE PARK - The last regular season
game for the so-called county best (dis-
counting Keystone) pit the explosive of-
fense of the Fleming Island Golden Eagles
traveling to visit rival with the strong run-
ning attack the Orange Park Raiders.
When all was said and done the Raiders
ground attack was too-much to overcome
for the generous Eagles defense who al-
lowed senior running back and soon-to-be
Duke Blue Devil Brian Sumlar 252 yards
rushing on-25 carries and junior running
back Marcus Pulliam 148 yards on 19 car-
ries to lead the Raiders to the 28-21 vic-


Orange Park running back Brian Sumlar averaged 10 yards a carry against the Fleming Island defense.


tory and a 7-3 record, which gave them
their best season under four-year head
coach Ted Leasor and their best season


since 1992 when they went 8-2 and qual-

-SEE RAIDERS, 4B


ues'teig. noted

Week 11 schedule


mar~iIinni-iri '.it i larl.
i B'li Brj..I, i nu I


C r'~'rnini~i ra:, dII


I... I


Standings

'r:i,I'c F'Pjrl 7
Flrmrlong il. IC.
S,,l ,h ih , -I


A- I 1-iIJ 4.
4 1I


RidJ , . r - i v, -, "-- - -


Week 10 scores


ke', sionle 10 - Hm t hi-neIr1
C.i ran Pj I-'TF' -2 F 1rmnii ni
W' N&,'ju 38- M'iliu~2
St joihns 67 - Manidanrin Chric 121


Final County power rankings

trnil~ r an F 'jnl. Iii 'rg (0 iIi htgodit Lodria iiteam -r ii4 p iA ur III niio.il
Pi'- 1ir1 kv.1Invbri inin r fhi'itr l''rj rn. kr 111i rd In', area cow\ nvesirh'.-m i'a'iv r, [ion c liand inli lunt



11i01 irJ 11-101h1, Ii in j\ t 'a, r WeWan s L' ' 5I'] eOfa O'- WdIiur "r Up '.i r a llW p yingnohr w


1. Orange Park - RaiJer, rund th iop 'spl in .ounir,.
2. Fleming Island - Can 's ore bur can't STi.o the Iun
3. Keystone - Oni'i earn plaiivt liounrid.
4. Clay - Stri'on finish 'i.uft II mi n s playoffs


S....... ... .. .....end your vote
5. Ridgeview -Deleaied iidler,'ur heiad i0 lihead. ' comments or replied
6. Middleburg - LiUnable to hold off Warrior'. '1davis@jcpgroup.(
7. St. Johns - -,real sti season but le\el of cornpeitiin ' ..
in ques[Iion.


By Horace Davis
Sports Writer

ORANGE PARK- The state high school
playoffs has arrived and although we
have just one team going'to the play-
offs in Keystone, local high school
football fans can get a double dose of
action as announced last week when
the Orange Park Raiders accepted an
invitation to play the Mandarin Mus-
tangs in the Beef O' Brady's Bowl at
Orange Park.
Keystone 9-1 at Bushnell South
Sumter 9-1
This is a rematch of last year's re-
gional semifinal game in which South
Sumter beat Keystone 35-0 on their
way to the state finals.
Both teams arrive with identical
records as South Sumter posted the
same record as last season even
though they lost their starting quar-
terback Jarrod Fleming and running
back Richard Kelly to graduation.
i[ii -ii,_ui Keystone loss the last
match they had a chance to score first
after holding South Sumter to three
plays and a punt but failed to capital-
ize on great field position and a time
consuming drive.
The Indians trailed just 7-0 at the
half but 2 interceptions to begin the
second half put Keystone in a hole
they could never get out of.
All year the Indians have used a
strong running attack led by Greg Tay-
lor, Matt Story and sometimes Kyle
Cravey, look for head coach Chuck
Dickinson to pound the ball with those
three as they hope to control the clock
and keep the Raiders offense off the
field.
If Keystone can do that they stand
a better chance, but most importantly
quarterback Blake Lott who has man-
aged games quite well this year must
not give South Sumter a short field

SEE PREVIEW, 8B


es t
.cow---









2B * CLAY TODAY * NOVEMBER 9, 2006


CLASSIFIES * COMMUNITY CALENDAR * FLEMING * FUN & HUMOR * LEGALS * SPORTS


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


Sports Briefs


Golf tourney at Eagle Harbor
Mark your calendars and break out
your clubs for the Sunday, Nov. 19, golf
tournament at Eagle. Harbor Golf Club.
The proceeds will help up to 15 local youth
participate in the U.S. Junior Olympics
Tae Kwon Do competition.
This is the first golf tournament for
Yesha Ministries, which provides instruc-
tion in Tae Kwon Do at no cost to more
than 400 students throughout the Jack-
sonville area. The school, a non-profit or-
ganization with eight locations throughout
Jacksonville, provides the area's only
Olympic-sanctioned martial arts training.
The tournament fee is $70 includes
green fees and an Italian buffet. Students


from Yesha will be on-site demonstrating
their skills. For more information, contact
David Gray at (904) 536-7109.
Or for information about Yesha, con-
tact Chuck Coker at (904) 399-0402, or
visit Www.yeshaministries.net on the web.

Spartans benefit a success
The first annual Spartans Golf Tourna-
ment held in Sept. at the Country Club of
Orange Park to benefit all the athletic pro-
grams at the school raised over $7000 as-
64 players participated.
The tournament committee of Amy
Weaver, Bill Casson, Ron Root, Charles
Raulerson and Rhonda Ferguson thanked all
the sponsors, players, volunteers and staff.


Instructors needed at PAL
The Clay County Police-Activities
League is in need of part-time Karate,
Boxing, Tumbling and Cheer instructors
for their Orange Park facility.
Call Deputy Rod Houldson at (904)
298-3184 for additional information.

Turkey shoot begins
Beginning the weekend of Nov. 3 and then
the following two weekends, First Assembly
of God located at 8025 SR 100 will be spon-
soring turkey shoots from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Participants will test their archery
skills shooting targets and not turkeys
with a chance to win a free turkey. For
more information call (352) 473-3432.


CCSC holds skills camp
The Clay County Soccer Club (CCSC)
will hold a holiday skills camp from Mon-
day Dec. 18 to Friday Dec 22, from 9 a.m.
to noon at Dennis Viollet Soccer Complex
at Eagle Harbor.
The cost is $70 that includes a t-shirt and
Santa Claus will make a special appearance.
For more information call (904) 278-
1182 or visit www.claycountysoccer.com

Team needs ball players
Coast-to-Coast Athletics is organizing
two teams of amateur baseball players
(ages 16-18) to represent the USA in the

SEE BRIEFS, 11B


Clay County, Florida Attl. CHURCHES T^'f"




CHURCH DIRECTORY F' ha1eaiGreat' FdG. ' -

Earii $5 on Ever-

Subscription Purchased.J.

Call Lealh Davis -


fob more iljo


264-3200


ARGYLE
ARGYLE BAPTIST
Dr. Ken Dyal
8165 Argyle Forest Blvd.
GOOD SHEPHERD EVANGELICAL
LUTHERAN CHURCH
Jonathan Kuske, Pastor
6551 Argyle Forest
10:30 a.m. Worship Service
9 a.m. Sunday School
778-1491
KIRKWOOD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Pastor Bill Hoff
8701 Argyle Forest Blvd
Sunday Worship 10am
Sunday School 8:45am
Wed. Bible Study 6:45pm
www.kirkwoodchurch.org
-CLAY HILL
CLAY HILL BAPTIST
6054 CR-218, Maxville * 289-92912
LAKE ASBURY
BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor Skipper Smith
Lake Asbury Comm. Center
DOCTORS INLET
DOCTORS INLET CHURCH OF GOD
Chris Oliver
i 04 --1.i. 1 1,,,1;,, I

FELLOWSHIP BIBLE CHURCH


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
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.
FLEMING ISLAND
CHRIST CHURCH FLEMING ISLAND
Meeting Day: Saturdays
Meeting Time: 6:00 p.m.
Meetin at:Fleming Island United Meth. Church,
7170 US 17 South
886-3961
FLEMING ISLAND
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Dr. Jim Weldon Jr., Pastor
1743 CR 220, Orange Park-
553-8493
FLEMING ISLAND BAPTIST CHURCH
Brother Timothy, Pastor
1871 CR 220, * 264-4370
HIBERNIA BAPTIST CHURCH
Meets at Paterson Elementary School
Scott Yirka, Pastor
215-2488 or 704-5965
HERITAGE BAPTIST
4325 Hwy. 17 S. * 269-2405
PATHWAY CHURCH
F.I. Elementary, Lakeshore Dr. E.
10 a.m. Sunday
Teaching Pastor: Russell Franklin
541-0092
SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH
David Swinyer, Pastor
4501 U.S. 17 S.
269-2607
SACRED HEART CATHOLIC CHURCH
Fr. Donal, Pastor
7190 Hwy 17 S.
284-3811
GREEN COVE SPRINGS
ABUNDANT LIFE
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Pastor Scott Becker
91 Branscomb Rd, Green Cove Springs
FL, 32043 * 282-3060
Sunday Worship. 10:30am & 6pru
at Lake Asbury Jr. High
Wed. Family Praycr 7:00pmn at 91 Bmnscromb Rd.


CELEBRATION FELLOWSHIP CHURCH
806 Oak St. * 284-1570
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP CHURCH
Paul Salazar, Pastor
506 So. Highland Ave.
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.,
Fleming Island Plantation
Rev. James Graeser
264-6575
DECOY BAPTIST CHURCH
Bobby Baker
671 Decoy Rd.
284-5223'
DEFENDER'S MINISTRY
Rev. Dave Talbot
FAITH BAPTIST TEMPLE
Pastor - Ed Steves
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
Richard Shannonhouse
500 Walnut St.
284-9700
FLEMING ISLAND UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
Rev. Cory Britt
7170 Highway 17
284-3366
GRACE MISSIONARY BAPTIST
4411 Springbank Rd., GCS
Brother Spurgeon Hayes - Pastor
Sun. School 10 - I I a.m.
Worship Service 11 -Noon
SundayEve. 6p.m. - 7:30p.m.
Wed. Eve. 6:38p.m. - 7:30p.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 Michael Madaris
310 Oakridge Ave. - G.C.S.
904-284-3311
KINGDOM OF GOD IN CHRIST
Elder Scott
1205 Houston St..
LAKE ASBURY BAPTIST CHURCH
Troy Grant
2674 Henley Rd. 282-7079
LIVING WATERS WORSHIP CENTER
1104 Idlewild Ave.


MT. OLIVE BAPTIST CHURCH
Rev. Johnny Bryant
1315 East St.
MT. PLEASANT BAPTIST
Rev. Robert L. Wright
1300 MLK Blvd.
284-9431 . "
MT. ZION A.M.E. CHURCH
549 Palmetto Ave.
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 nr.drid-, P. P'CS
Lake., I. :. 41 ***
8:15 am, 11:00 am & 6:00 pmi Sunday Service
ST. JOSEPH BAPTIST CHURCH
Rev. Embry Bradley
P.O. Box 1042
ST. MARGARET'S EPISCOPAL
I ,,, i I,-, .

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
BEULAH BAPTIST
Rev. Wescoat Holloway
4579 SR-21
Sun. Sch. 9:45a.m./Church 11:00 a.m.
529-9530
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"
Plhn- & Caroline Blvd.
284-8200
SUNRISE BAPTIST CHURCH
1 .11 Jii. .i.i 'J 'reen Cove Springs
. 1 , . i, . Worship 10:30 a.m.,
Wed. p.m.
SACRED HEART CATHOLIC CHURCH
Father Donal Sullivan
7190 Hwy 17, Green Cove Springs
Sunday Services
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
CHRIST EVANGELICAL
LUTHERAN CHURCH
Rev. Todd Engel, Pastor
3760SR21,KRH
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
(Corner Hwy. 21 & Orchid Ave.)
Keystone Heights, FL 32656
S352-473-2713
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Hwy. 21 * 473-0602
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
SR 100 High Ridge Estates
KEYSTONE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Jeff Kantz, Pastor
Hwy. 21 S.
8:1) & 11:00 Traditional * 9:30 Contemporary
352-473-3829


MIDDLEBURG
APOSTOLIC LIGHTHOUSE
OF MIDDLEBURG
Pastor M. David Goodman
4182 CR 218 Suite 6
Middleburg, Fl 32068
Sunday Woisiipll:0 amn/Wed.7:00;pm
(904) 298-143 or (904) 945-9663
BLACK CREEK CHURCH OF CHRIST
3216 State Rd. 218 * 282-4033
BLACK POND BAPTIST CHURCH
Rev. Charlie Hunt, Senior Pastor
Rev. Russell Hall, Associate Pastor
3644 Old Jeniings Rd., Middleburg FL 32068
282-5718
BRANAN FIELD BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor Jack Lee
908 Brannanfield Rd.
282-7970
CALVARY BAPTIST
Pastor Ken Pledger
i i. . 1i J "

CINNAMON STREET BAPTIST CHURCH
Dr. Lee Roy Dalrymple,
20 Cinnamon St.
282-0881
CHRISTIAN FAITH CENTER
4201 Everett Ave.* MiddleburgFL
Wendell A, Shaw, Minister Mark Sellers,
Minister
291-1235
CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN
Charles McGuckin
1651 Russell Rd.
Comer of CR 220 & 209
Stn. School 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Service I l:00a'm.
282-5048
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Charles Clark, Pastor
3167 County Rd. 215
Sun. School 9:45 a.m. "
Sunday Worship 10:45 a.m.
Sunday Evening Praise 6:30 pm
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 pm.
282-1466
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Dr. C. Alan Floyd Jr.
2645 Blanding Blvd.
282-5289
FIRST CHURCH OF GOD
Rev. Jesse McLain
3965 Old Jennings Rd.
282-1810
GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor Edward L. Weinberg
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 I1 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 B ending, Middleburg
291-1880
MAXVILLE ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Rev. Linda Adkins
9140 Hwy. 301, Mxvl289-9727
MIDDLEBURG CHURCH OF GOD
2728 Howard Rd.
282-2957
MIDDLEBURG PRESBYTERIAN
Rev. John Nicolson
4 .4 r .......... St.

MIDDLEBURG UNITED METHODIST
Rev. Aune Godbold
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
4 .; : 4Il II * I_:1 Ji.

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
ORANGE PARK
ABUNDANrJOYCMRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP

Pastor Rev'. Donald F. Taylor
ADVENT LUTHERAN CHURCH
2156 Loch Ranie Blvd.
Pastors: Robert Hale
272-6370
ASBURY UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH OF ORANGE PARK
Rev. Linda Slandifer
16 College Dr.
272-0110
BAHA'I- 800-22-UNITE
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.Becceles Sr.
2106 Park Avenue
269-2423
BUCKMAN BRIDGE
UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST SOCIETY
http://www.bbuus.org
P.O. Box 844
Orange Park, FL 32067
276-3739
CALVARY ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Pastor Lamar Jacks
9 Knight Boxx Rd.
272-5574
CALVARY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
112 Blanding Blvd.
Rev. Roy Harris - 272-4210'
CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH
942 Oak Lane
Pastor Johnny Thomas 276-9099
CELEBRATION CHURCH O.P. CAMPUS
Pastor Eric Jaffle
Sunday 9:30 & It:l5ani
Saturday 6:00/ Weds. 7:00 pm
264-8133 * www.celebration.org
CHRISTIAN LIFE CENTER
Meets Sunday at 2:00 at Wilson Inn on
Collins Road
FAITH COMMUNITY CHURCH OF GOD
J.A. Jones, Pastor
DeBarry & Gano - 264-7540
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
OF ORANGE PARK
David Tarkington. Pastor
1140 Kingslc Ave.
264-2351
FIRST CHRISTIAN
CHURCH OF ORANGE PARK
Dr. Bob Bole, Pastor
2876 Moody Rd.
272-1250
GOOD SAMARITAN EPISCOPAL CHURCH
1146 Blanding Blvd.
272-3111


GRACE EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Rev. Samuel C. Pascoe
. 'r F ..,: ., Ave.

GRACE ANGLICAN CHURCH
Rev. Dr. Samuel C, Pascoe
Sunday 8:00 am - 2141 Loch Rane Blvd., Ste.118
10:00 am - OPHS Cafetorium
L'.'.,...,1, 7:00 pm - Moosehaven Chapel
vww.graceanglicanchurch.org
INTERNATIONAL
BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor Romeo Cerico
2001 Belhaven Drive (off College Drive)
i,.. , .. . ' . ,,, " 4:. t, 'Prayer Fellowship
10:30 am / Worship 11:00 am
ISLAND VIEW BAPTIST CHURCH
Dr. WM. Scott Conner
900 Hwy. 17
264-6411
LAKESIDE CHURCH OF CHRIST
, 1 . I ,, h 1. .
264-2463
MOOSEHAVEN CHAPEL
278-1210
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
1980 Wells Road (near Toys R Us).
213-9894
ORANGE PARK CHURCHOF CHRIST
Terrace Rhoden..Preacher
I , 1 :. 'i . i . -,. F L ^ .l-l 7

ORANGE PARK UNITED.
METHODIST CHURCH
Lee Ann Inman, Pastor
Worship 8:15. 9:15, 9:30, 11:00
152 Stowe Ave.
264-2241
ORANGE PARK ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Allan Wiggins, Pastor
Services 10:30 a.m. & 6 p.m.
1324 Kingsley Ave.
264-5961
ORANGE PARK CHURCH
OF THE NAZARENE
3212 Moody Rd. * 269-5623
ORANGE COVE SEVENTH-DAY
ADVENTIST CHURCH
New Pastor - Andre' Van Heerden
Prayer meeting Wednesday at 7pm
Worship at 11:20 am Saturday
4501 US Hwy 17South 26-2607

ORANGE PARK PRESBYTERIAN
Rev. Tint Roberts
Sunday School 9:30a.m and 11:00am
Worship 9:15a.m. & 1 la.m.
1905 Park Avenue
264-0536
www.oppresby.com
RIDGEWOOD BAPTIST
Dr. Hal Fletcher
939 Blanding Blvd.
272-3791
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 Mclntosh Ave.
278-7037
Sunday Service II a.m.
NEW BEGINNINGS CHRISTIAN
FELLOWSHIP
Pastor Jerry Larkford
1134 Blanding Blvd. -272-1017
VINEYARD CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
OF ORANGE PARK
109 Industrial Loop. N
Orange Park, Fl. 32073
276-7642


we believe that we shall also live with him.

Romans 6:8








Ridgeview puts early scare into St. Augustine


Kicker David Hon sets school
record with 43-yard FG

By Horace Davis
Sports Writer
ORANGE PARK - The reigning 3A state
champs St. Augustine Yellow Jackets paid
a visit to the 2-7 Panthers of Ridgeview for
what most considered a tune-up in their
final regular season action before the
state playoffs.
However, after one quarter of play Yel-
low Jackets and. coach Joey Wiles were
surprised to.see the scoreboard read
Ridgeview 7 - St. Augustine 6, leading


Wiles to say after the game, "My hat goes
off to them, they fought hard."
After allowing an early touchdown to
Yellow Jacket running back Kevis Streeter
the Panthers struck back as wide receiv-
er Quentin Thrash made a diving catch in
the end zone on a 31-yard bomb from Der-
rick Hatcher to give Ridgeview a 7-6 lead
after the David Hon PAT.
The Panthers were able to hold the
throughout the first quarter but could not
sustain- as the Yellow Jackets offense
began to go by scoring 3 second quarter
touchdowns and 35 unanswered points on
the way to a 48-17 victory.
St. Augustine's defense held the Pan-
thers to 144 yards total offense but in the


CORRESPONDENT PHOTOS BY RICK REES
Panther receiver Quentin Thrash makes a diving 31-yard touchdown catch to give Ridgeview a 7-6 lead.


loss Ridgeview kicker David Hon blasted a
43-yard field goal to start the 4th quarter
that set a new school record.
SUMMARY
1 2 3 4 F
RV
7 0 - 0 -10 17


Junior kicker David Hon boots a 43-yard field goal for a.new school record.


6 21


14 7 48


INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
Rushing - Ridgeview: Grant 5-17, St.
Augustine Co,[..I-r 10-76
:Passing - Ridgeview: Hatcher 11-24-
1-91, St.. ui.ii'ir, Jakes 11-17 1162
Receiving - Ridgeview: Thrash 1-31,
Bass 1-28, Hill 3-22.
hdavis@jcpgroup. corn


Spartans offense explodes during season finale'


Strong showing nets team
fourth win of inaugural
season

By Charlie Rector
Correspondent
ORANGE PARK- The St. Johns Spartans
hosted the Mandarin Christian Eagles
during senior night in front of a packed
crowd last Friday and the Spartans of-
fense did not disappoint by scoring a
season high of 67 points on their way.to
the fourth victory of the season for the
first year program.
The Spartans pulled out all stops
during the blowout to bring their record
to .500 at 4 - 4 and first year head coach
Rodney DuBose reminded the seniors of
what they've accomplished and the his-
tory they set at St. Johns by stating,
"Your names will be written in the histo-
ry books at St. Johns as the first senior
class to participate.in this football pro-
gram. You have stood up, made myself
and all the other coaches proud, and


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most of all been role models for your un-
derclassmen.
But please remember no matter what
you do, do it with pride, and for the re-
mainder of the school year don't think
that we are not going to be watching
you."
St. Johns did it with pride on the field by
thrashing the Eagles defense for 39 first
half points as running back Marcus Sim-
mons led the attack by rushing for 110
yards and three touchdowns in the first half.
Senior quarterback Robert Ballantine
enjoyed his final game by rushing for a
touchdown, passing for two and also re-
covering a fumble that he took 49-yards
for the final score of the night.
Fellow senior Will Buehn caught one
of those touchdown-passes, a 25-yard
hookup with Ballantine and also added a
38-yard FG and two extra points during
the rout.-
Following his teams offensive show-
ing DuBose said; "These kids wanted to
have a football program, they signed a
petition persuading the school adminis-
tration, the coaching-staff offered their


full support but the rest was on the
kids, it has been a great experience for
the school, the fans and the student
body."
.Now the test will be-if DuBose and
the second year Spartans can surpass
the inaugural year in which the coach
said, "We feel great about next year, we
have been able to use a lot of youngsters
as you saw tonight and we rested our
seniors .throughout the second half.
We'll be fine, this a great group of kids
who really care.",


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1 2 3 4 - F
SJ
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MC
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INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
Passing- St. Johns: Ballantine 9-12-182
Rushing - St. Johns: Sims 8-110,
Marino 9-86,
Receiving - St. Johns: Marino 3-40,
Buehn 2-51, Sims 2-6,5, Shaykh 1-24,
Conner 1-2


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NOVEMBER 9, 2006 - CLAY TODAY - 3B






45 a PU AT INAY *"BI[hUV RID 0 70, L 1 flIooajiP ol w rnMIVINVII TvfLAiM NUn -R * FIFIN FII N 1UVH IiUnJ*I FRA - L S PRSCATDYBZUL..un u an. i, On U"'.....**.. .. - .-.--


Raiders
FROM PAGE 1B
ified for the state playoffs.
"We wanted to come with a little extra
hop tonight, Fleming Island is our rival so
.this was a good one to get," said Sumlar.
"I think our offensive line set the tone
tonight," said Leasor.
."Fleming Island did a good job early at
stunting and slanting but once we figured it
out our guys did a great job at holding their
blocks and getting to the second level to
open holes. They were feeling good tonight
as they have been all season, I also think
our defensive scheme was really good and
outside of a cheap touchdown late they
were on the mark all game long," he added.
Sumlar added, "Our offensive line has
be doing this all year long so I knew tonight
would be no different, to any running back
the offensive line is very important."
Each teams opening possession ended
with punts and it appeared a defensive
struggle might be the theme this game but
that all changed on the Eagles second pos-
session when quarterback Ryan Aplin
hooked up with senior receiver Robert Lee
on a 39-yard slant pattern to the Raider
14 and three plays later they did it again
on a 12-yard TD pass to open the scoring
with 6:38 remaining in-the 1st quarter.
However, Orange Park did not wait
long to strike back, Ricky Wright returned
the ensuing kickoff 39 yards to the Eagle


43 and then it was Sumlar's time to take
over, he raced past the Fleming Island de-
fense for 34 yards to start the drive but
the key play came on 4th down and 6 in
which Sumlar gained 18 yards to set up a
2-yard quarterback sneak by Joel Fletch-
er but the PAT failed and the Raiders
trailed 7-6 with 3:56 left in the opening
quarter - But not for long.
Following the recovery of an onside
kick, a holding call stalled the Raiders next
drive and they caught a break after punt-
ing the ball to Fleming Island.
, Eagles senior running back Eric John-
son broke free for a 76-yard touchdown
run. but the score was called back on an il-
legal shift by the Eagles offense to negate
the TD and Andrew Cannon stymied
Aplin's next pass attempt by intercepting
the pass at the 33.
From there Orange Park-grabbed the
momentum as Sumlar scored on a 24-yard
sprint and after stopping the Eagles on
4th and 12 Marcus Pulliam broke free and
outraced the Fleming Island secondary on
a 52-yard touchdown run to give the
Raiders a commanding 20-7 lead.
In spite of deficit Fleming Island
mounted a ten-play drive at the end of half
after going for it on 4th and 3, Aplin con-
nected with Lee for 35 yards down to 3-
yard line with seconds left. But the drive
ended there when Aplin could not hook up
with Marcel Huggins on a fade pass in the
end zone.
Fleming Island mounted another drive-
that took 17-plays and consumed just over


STAFF PHOTO BY HORACE DAVIS
Orange Park's Andrew Cannon (20) came up with this deflected pass for an interception.


8 minutes off the clock that Johnson
capped off with a 1-yard run to cut the
score to 20-14 but only 8:49 remained on
the game clock in which Leasor responded..
"We did not mind that drive, it began
in the third quarter and took them well
into the final quarter. So as they kept mov-
ing the ball the clock kept ticking."
-The Eagles tried an onside kick to get
possession but again Sumlar was there to


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rescue the Raiders as he fielded the pooch
kick and called a fair catch at the Fleming
Island 30.
From there it was all Sumlar and Pul-
liam,.they combined to carry the ball six
times with Sumlar ending the drive with a
7-yard scamper into the end zone and a
28-14 lead with 6:31 left.
Nevertheless, Fleming Island cut the
score to 28-21 on a botched play; a bad
snap to Aplin bounced back into his arms
and he found a wide open Chris O'Neil
streaking down the left sideline and a 44-
yard touchdown, however, Sumlar, Pul-
liam and the Raider offensive line ran out
the remaining 4:52 on the clock to end any
comeback hopes of Fleming Island.
"I'm proud of how the guys fought back
to give us a chance to win at the end but
we didn't get many -breaks tonight and it
would have been easy to pack it in when
we fell behind. As far as Orange Park goes
those are two of the best backs that we've
seen all year and they really put the pres-
sure on our defense, but everyone knows
we've had trouble against the run. Where
most teams spread us out they really just
lined up with two tight ends and kept
banging away," said Fleming Island head
coach Neal Chipoletti.
With the win Orange Park will host
one more game tonight (11/9) dubbed the
Beef 0' Brady's Bowl against Mandarin
High at home.
SUMMARY
1 2 3 4 F
OP
12 8 0 -8 28
FI
7 0 0 14 21
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
Rushing - Orange Park: Sumlar 25-
252, Pulliam 19-148, Fleming Island:
Johnson 23-89, Aplin 6-58, Anderson
5-29
Passing - Orange Park: Fletcher 3-6-
28, Fleming Island: Aplin 8-17-1-180
Receiving- Fleming Island: O'Neil 3-
69, Lee 2-47, Brown 1-40, Johnson 1-
19, Orange Park: Smith 1-16, Ising 1-
7, Sumlar 1-5
hdavis@jcpgroup. corn

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UThird quarter surge too much forBroncos

Third quarter surge too much for'Broncos


Weiskopf scores twice and
kicks FG

By Horace Davis
Sports Writer
CALLAHAN - For one half of play last Fri-
day the Middleburg Broncos looked
primed for an upset over the 6-4West Nas-
sau Warriors but in the end a 17 point
third quarter surge by West Nassau
turned a 15-6 lead into a 32-6 advantage
and in the end it was too much of a deficit
for Middleburg to recover from.
The Broncos answered with 2 late
touchdowns, one by receiver Chase
Weiskopf who took a 52-yard pass into the
end zone on a pass from freshman Shawn
Thomas for his second TD of the night and
Eddie Figueroa scampered in from four-
yards out to make the final score of 38-23.
The night started out slowly for Mid-
dleburg who gave up a safety on a tackle
in the end zone to fall behind 2-0 but
Weiskopf who accounted for 15 of the
Broncos total points in the game an-
swered'with his first touchdown of the
game, a 5-yard TD pass from quarterback
Dustin Morrison, however, the Warriors
duo of Derek Bradley and A.J. Higginboth-
am answered with scores to give West
Nassau the lead at the half, one they
would not relinquish.
SUMMARY
1 2 3 4. F
MB


CORRESPONDENT PHOTOS BY TONYA DAVIE
Middleburg's Dustin Morrison (4) picks up a short
gain against West Nassau.
6 3 0 14 23
WN
2 13 17 6 38
INDIVIDUAL LEADERS
Rushing - Middleburg: Figueroa 5-51,
Stephenson 7-32, West Nassau:
Bradley 14-139
Passing - Middleburg: Thomas 4-6-
112, Morrison 4-9-43, West Nassau:
Higginbotham 7-12-1-65
Receiving - Middleburg: Weiskopf 5-
134, West Nassau: Thomas 2-51
hdavis@jcpgroup.com


Keystone tunes up with

win over Hawthorne


Travels to Bushnell for
playoff rematch
Special from Cliff Smelley

HAWTHORNE - Running back Greg Taylor,
who rushed for 100 yards on 16 carries,
scored three touchdowns as the Keystone
Heights football team finished up the reg-
ular season with a 30-13 road win against
the Hawthorne Hornets last Friday night.
Keystone. (9-1) overcame an early
deficit to put an end to its best regular
season since 1992 with a strong running
attack led by Taylor and timely defense.-
The Hornets struck on their first pos-
session of the game as they drove down-
field from their own 18. Six plays later,
thanks to the rushing of Chris Cook and
the pass receptions of Julius Scott,
Hawthorne scored at the 7:30 mark of the
first quarter as the latter hauled in a 38-
yard touchdown pass.
Keystone knotted the score after a 67-
yard drive featuring the running of Taylor
and Matt Story. Taylor snagged a 5-yard
touchdown pass from quarterback Blake
Lott with 3:13 left in the first quarter. The
Indians were helped along on the way to pay
dirt by two unsportsmanlike conduct flags.
As with Ribault the week before, the
Indians' defense, which got 16 tackles
each from Brandon McGuire and Joel
Morgan, seemed to make the necessary
adjustments and forced Hawthorne to
punt on its next possession.
"We usually need to see what the op-
ponent's offense is doing on their first pos-
session, then we adjust our defense,"
Keystone head coach Chuck Dickinson said.
On their ensuing drive, the Indians
took the ball at their own 37 and again





Flom Eq~ty Lne fl*


drove downfield behind the Taylor-Story
combo, along with a crucial run by Kyle
Cravey. The Indians took the ball down to
the Hawthorne 8, where Taylor took it the
rest of the way with 9:44 to play in the
second quarter, giving Keystone a 14-7
advantage.
Keystone forced Hawthorne four-and-
out on its next drive. Unfortunately for the
Hornets they never got the ball out, as the
Indians blocked the punt and took over sit-
ting pretty at the Hawthorne 9.'
The Indians, however, blew the chance
to go up by two touchdowns when Lott
fumbled .away the:first snap of the pos-
session.
"One of our linemen missed a blocking
assignment and allowed one of their de-
fenders to knock the ball out of Blake's
(Lott) hands before he could get off a
.pass," Dickinson said.
Again, Keystone's defense forced
Hawthorne to go three-and-out but a Lott
interception ended another possible scor-
ing drive.
Following another Hornet turnover,
Keystone finally made them pay, three
plays later, Taylor carried the ball in from
the 4, putting Keystone ahead 21-13 with
7:45 left in the game and the. Hornets
never threatened again.



STile & Suppl\. Inc
I- Your One Stop Shop
) z .-.
; Q Parknd "e Ate
Orjnte Paik. FL 3_h.,
f _ _ 904-276-0570


Middleburg freshman quarterback Shawn Thomas (15) came on to throw a 52-yard touchdown strike to Chase
Weiskopf.


589-9593
2685 Blanding Blvd.
Mijddlebu g', 'FL
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DECLASSIFIED - COMMUNITY CALENDAR - FLEMING - FUN & HUMOR - LEGALS - SPORTS


NOVEMBER 9, 2006 - CLU TOOAY -0 5B


Z IBYADOTYALC







DO 0U RVT IflAT'IUEV IDn * 4U ftX,,Ir~R 01 i Ennrn * COMIV VUNII M LLY C Al FfA l - MI G * F - UN I UMO *LEAS SOTSCLYODY.


Boys

soccer


preview

By Horace Davis
Sports Writer
ORANGE PARK - Clay County soccer re-
turned to the forefront last year when the
Middleburg Broncos and Coach Adam
Goodwin rode a string of victories all the
way to Fort Lauderdale before losing, in
addition Fleming Island and Keystone
Heights also made deep runs to the re-
gional finals before bowing out.
As we begin this year's soccer season
we would like to wish each school the best
of luck and hope that several if all not all
can provide their respective schools and
the county the excitement that Middleburg
provided last season.
District 1-6A Orange Park
The Raiders strong finish earned them
a district playoff game that they lost to
Deltona Pine Ridge 4-1 last year and this
year they return a senior laden team led by
attacking forward Joey Serrano, Andrew
Cannon and goalkeeper Sean Lawrence.
Orange Park will also have several.
younger talented players to go along with
the seniors so this may be the year they
make a deeper run in the playoffs.
District 3-5A Fleming Island
Coach Frank Pontore and the Eagles
made the jump to 5A and showed peren-
nial powerhouses Wolfson and Bartram
Trail that they belong by going to the re-
gional semifinals before losing to Talla-
hassee Leon.
They lost the likes of Drew Hamel and
Manny Lozano but will return six seniors,,
look for goalkeeper Matt Urbano, mid-
fielder Ryan Locke and Josh Andonne to


Middleburg's Cody Spanbauer (4) will look to provide scoring and leadership for the Bronco team this season.


lead the way and provide senior leader-
ship to the younger Eagles.
District 3-4A - Middleburg and
Ridgeview
With all the seniors on the team last
year Middleburg Coach Adam Goodwin knew
it would if they were to make a run at the
state title it had be then and they came 80
minutes short of accomplishing that goal.
However, this year they may pay the
price of losing all of those seniors because
they will be very young.
Michael Bross, Caleb Townsend and
Cody Spanbauer will be relied on heavily
to provide the spark to a young team.
The Panthers from Ridgeview also lost
plenty of seniors (8) after coming very
close to advancing to the regional semifi-
nals but a 1-0 lost to Bishop Kenny ended


their season.
Senior captain Brad Plummer and
Sean Conkle will lead the way and also
look for juniors Ryan Guess and goalkeep-
er Aaron Altom to provide steady play.
This district is a four team district so
who knows what can happen come district
tournament time.
District 5-4A- Clay
Clay faced a transition year last sea-
son with a new coach and will have an-
other new one this year but this time it
will be Coach Ernie Speed who previous-
ly coached the girls team so the boys are
familiar with-him.
Although the Blue Devils did not make
it out of district .play they came on strong
behind Watson Cime, Eric Buchanan and
others.


This year Clay should have a better
year as Coach Speed with bring some sta-
bility to the team and Freddy Cruz,
Charles Snyder and Daniel Roney should
lead the way.
District 5-3A - Keystone -
The Indians only went 9-9-6 through-
out the season but .peaked at the right
time and won their district with solid goal-
tending and timely scoring.
First year coach Trevor Waters and his
young Indians lost to Lake Highland Prep
during the penalty kick phase in the re-
gional finals.
This year senior Michael McLeod,
Branden Waters and Dustin Hayre will be
looked upon for leadership and continued
strong play.
hdavis@jcpgroup. corn


DECLASSIFIED - COMMUNITY CALENDAR - FLEMING - FLIN& HUMOR - LEGALS - SPORTS


CLUTOOM.BIZ


AR o rl AV Tnn" * mnUFMRFR q- 2ROR










Fleming Island volleyball player Royal signs with Flagler


By Horace Davis
Sports Writer

FLEMING ISLAND - On Wednesday, Nov
8 volleyball player Rebecca Royal was,
joined by family, friends and teammates at
the Golden Eagles Hall of Champions
when she signed with Flagler College dur-
ing the early signing period.
The 6-foo.t-l-inch Royal, a four-year
starter with the Lady Eagles who helped
lead them to consecutive district titles in
2005 and 2006 had verbally committed to
Flagler early but had to wait until the
early signing period, also fielded offers
froni-other schools but chose Flagler be-
cau.e of the nreedi o:f ia -tier and the fact
of ireing onIly 45 niinuies triomhome in St.
A igu'stine "l -'
"I'rnr . er\ en ,ei. led and iari \~.nt to get
there arid on t ihe loir aRi'J Rojl.
W\iir Fialei cu rreni seriot do to
graduate ne,. sumnner Ri,jia epects to
step right in andj see significant playing
time.
". played with the team over the.sum-
mer and head coach Taylor Mott at Flagler
liked what she saw and I was very happy
when the offer came," she added.
Royal, who also plays for the basket-
ball and tennis teams currently has a 4.3
GPA and looks forward to studying educa-
tion with hopes of one day becoming a


teacher and a volleyball coach said, "I look
forward to teaching and coaching one day
and my dream job would be here at Flem-
ing Island."
On last year's district title team Royal
played the middle blocker position and led
the team in kills with 211 and 63 blocks
under former coach Joy Dailey, however,
this year when new head coach Bree Feist
took over she moved the imposing middle
to the setter position and Royal thrived
with the move because she plays setter on
her club team and said, "I love playing the
setter position because you get a chance
to touch the ball and be involved on every
play."
This year at the setter spot she led the
team in assists, hitting percentage, blocks,
serves and aces as the Eagles won the dis-
rr[:1[ ille but lost in the first round of re-
gional play.
On her playing career at Fleming.Is-
land, Royal summed it up with, "It has
been a wonderful experience and great to
set the foundation of a volleyball tradition
here at the school that others can follow
behind."
Her proud parents Mark and Cheryl
was also happy with the choice of Flagler
stating, "We are very close knit and it's,
very close to home and we can see most if
not all of her games."
hdavis@jcpgroup.com


Girls basketball preview


By Horace Davis
Sports Writer

ORANGE PARK- The girl's basketball sea-
son ended to early for all'but one school
last year as only the Lady Indians from
Keystone Heights were able to make it out
of district play and into the regional play-
offs.
As we embark on a new season let's
hope that the level of play in our area
_ h ,:,!_o s ,:'can .,rin g -,rrme region , :i pl 't'off.
:i .,rin this year and the chance to vie for
a state title.
District 6-3A - Keystone Heights
e',': .ir,-,nr ' : jil to win- the district
last �rjjr jnd riieat ,\ie County in a first-
round match-up behind the strong post
play of Jessica Whitfield and court gener-
al Karlyn Reddish leadership
A With I:r.io ,it rfheni, 1 i and a new
:i,--i (l tkin i:e r the Indians have to hope


the combination of Megan Poupard, Chris-
sy Arthur and Kim Russell can pound the
boards in the absence of Whitfield and
that Kellie Spaulding and Abby Knabb can
provide the leadership that Reddish gave
on the court.
District 5-4A- Clay
The Lady Devils entered play last year
with lots of excitement and hope as they re-
turned four seniors after making a some-
what deep run into the state .playoffs in
2004-05 before losing in the sweet sixteen,
along with that they had beaten once pow-
erful Ribualt three times during the year.
However, Thyra Masalin, Tenise
Haynes, Courtney Hampshire and Kayla
Schuran could not make up for the loss of
energetic point guard Kezia Snell in 2005-
06 as Clay lost to St. Augustine during the
district playoffs.


SEE BASKETBALL 9B


- " . ~~4 . -


CORRESPONDENT PHOTO BY ALAN NICOTRA
Fleming Island's leading scorer Britanny Lewis (24) will look to lead the Lady Eagles for a deeper run in the


i: pal Sam Ward duri thie t n

WEEKLY CROSSWORD
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 10 11 12 13

IA,


ANSWERS ACROSS
1. Ulan
5. Scot
9. Snaps
14. Sole
15. Aria
15. Carob
17. Elea,,
18. Bank
19. Awake
20. Slept like a baby
23. EEG
24. Gib
25. Uncaps
29. Sane
31. Ute
34. Koala
35. Celestial
37. Asia
38. Soras
39. Ugli
40. Serenades
42. Slued
43. EDD
44. Eder
45. Bourse
46. SMA
47: Sea
48. Come to the point
56. Ulnas
57. Catt
58. Atli
59. Sucre
60. Aril
61. Herr
62. Teems
63. Soke
64. Umbo


See answers on page B-10


CLUES ACROSS
1. Polish Mounted oldier,
5. Money assessed or paid
9. Garment closures
14. Undersurface of a shoe
15. Song
16. Mediterranean tree
17. Ancient Greek city .
18. River edge
19. Sleepless
20. Spent a restful night
23. Electroencephalograph
24. Hold machine parts together
25. Removes lid
29. Rational
31. Shoshonean
34. Australian marsupial
35. About the sky
37. Continent
38. Short-billed rails
39. Grapefruit and tangerine hybrid
40. Outdoor performances
42. Swerved
43. Doctor of Education
44. German river
45. Paris stock exchange
46. Senior officer
47. Main
48. Quit beating around the bush
56. Arm bones
57. Carrie Chapman _, suffragist
58. King of Huns (Scandinavian)
59. Currency in Ecuador
60. Seed covering
61. German courtesy title
62. Fills to overflow ing
63. LordshipOs jurisdiction
64. A rounded elet aton


DECLASSIFIED - COMMUNITY CALENDAR - FLEMING - FUN &HUMOR - LEGALS - SPORTS


CLAYTOOAY.BIZ'


NOVEMBER 9, 2006 - CLAY TODU-- 7B









ee*CA OA OEBR9 00 LSIID OMNT AENA LMN UW UO LIAS*SOT LYOA.I


Jaguars,

Jaguars 12th annual
family food drive especially
timely this year in light of
Food Bank's extreme
shortage

JACKSONVILLE- The Jacksonville Jaguars
are calling for their "12th man" - the team's
fans - to tackle hunger and fill the shelves
of the region's food bank during the next two
weeks. The need is real. Second Harvest's
shelves are at their lowest supply levels in
six years, and with the holidays approach-
ing the need for food is only increasing.
In kicking.off the Jaguars 1.2th Annual
Family Food Drive, the team and Winn-Dixie
are challenging First Coast area residents to
participate in the food drive benefiting
Lutheran Social Services' Second Harvest
Food Bank. Winn-Dixie stores on the First
Coast are serving as official collection points
for the food drive through Nov. 13.
"The Jaguars have been a proponent
of ending hunger, particularly in Jack-
sonville, since the franchise began playing


Vinn-Dixie kickoff food drive


11 years ago," said Jaguars owner Wayne
Weaver at a late afternoon news confer-
ence. "We can only overcome this great
challenge if the entire region works to-
gether. We really need the community's
help. Everyone deserves to have a fulfill-
ing meal at night, especially with the hol-
iday season quickly approaching."
Additionally, non-perishable items
also may be donated outside of every All-
tel Stadium gate on Nov. 12, when' the
Jaguars play the Houston Texans. During
the game, monetary donations can be
made at all concession stands inside of the
stadium via either cash contribution or by
charging the donation to a Jaguars Spot
Card. This is a great option for those who
would rather not lug items to the game.
Though canned goods are absolutely need-
ed, monetary donations also significantly
help. For every dollar donated to Second
Harvest, the food bank provides eight dol-
lars worth of food to the hungry.
Winn-Dixie announced a donation of
two truckloads of food to help jumpstart
the drive.
"Giving back to the communities we


serve is something that all of us at Winn-
Dixie are very committed to and passion-
ate about," said Peter Lynch, Winn-Dixie
president and CEO. "In years past, Jack-
sonville residents have really stepped up
to help their neighbors in need by con-
tributing to this food drive. We know this
year will be no different; in fact, we hope
to have our largest collection ever be-
cause of this year's extreme shortage."
Last year, Second Harvest Food Bank
provided more than 7.5 million pounds of
food to residents in the 17 counties of
-Northeast Florida. The Annual Jaguars
Family Food Drive is a major contributor.
to the food bank's supplies. The 30-gal-
lon drums used in the food drive hold ap-
proximately 200 pounds of food each,
which provides about 100 meals.
S"Unfortunately, there are many people
in our.community who would go hungry
every day if it weren't for organizations like
Second Harvest Food Bank," said Michael
Corrigan, Jacksonville City Council presi-
dent. "We are grateful the food bank has
such dedicated partners in the Jack-
sonville Jaguars and Winn-Dixie, but it


takes the whole community to help a prob-
lem such as this. We are counting on First
Coast residents to contribute this year."
"We are so thankful for the Jaguars' and
Winn-Dixie's dedication to our organiza-
tion," said Patrick Colley, director of Second
Harvest Food Bank. "Without our partners,
we wouldn't be able to provide relief to so
many in our community who need it. Our
shelves are the most depleted they have
been in six years, but this contribution will
get things moving in the right direction."
The LSS Second Harvest Food Bank of
Northeast Florida exists to serve the
needy, ill and infants in a service area in-
cluding 17 area counties. Last year, the
Food Bank provided over -7.5 million
pounds of food through almost 400 differ-
ent member agencies. These member
agencies are the immediate responders to
critical hunger issues on a daily basis and
include churches, meal sites, pantries,
soup kitchens, community homes and
after-school programs. Through partner-
ships with these agencies and local
donors, the Food Bank is able to provide
$8 worth of food for every $1 donated.


Jaguars launch 'Teal Tube" contest


Will award 2007 season
tickets for best fan
submission,
JACKSONVILLE. - In the tradition of the
highly successful Web site YouTubeTM, the
Jacksonville Jaguars today
launched a fan-based pro-
motion entitled TIji
Tube." Over a '-
week period, fan-
will have the op-
portunity to win
a pair.of 2007
Jaguars sea-
son tickets by
submitting
homemade
videos that an-
swer the ques-
tion: "How do
you shaw you:
Jaguars team cil-
ors?"
Beginning lasr * 1e-1i
fans are encouraged to visit
www.tealtube.com to submit a one-
to two-minute video. Submissions will be
accepted until November 12, when the
Jaguars will pick the top video finalists to
be voted on by the fans via
www.jaguars.com


Criteria for being selected for final
judging include passion, creativity and en-
tertainment value. Additional promotional
rules are outlined on www.tealtube.com
"We wanted to launch something that
would showcase the loyalty and creativity
of our great Jaguars fans,'" said Jennifer
Perkins, Director of Market-
ing and Special Events
tot rle Jaguars.
Oftk ".e are looking
| c b . or videos that
fgor t display the
unique rit-
morous ouals and
O traditions
that our
fans have
created
over the
papastL

years -
r. deos that
S wIc r-ilight the
p.::i,.,nil fans have
for their hometown
team...whether they be hu-
morous or serious."
Upon completion of the fan voting on
November 17, prizes will be awarded to
three finalists. The three finalists and a
guest will receive tickets and pre-game on


field passes for the Monday Night Football
game against the New York Giants on No-
vember 20. A portion of each of the final-
ists' videos will be featured on-the video
boards during the game, with first, second
and third place prizes announced at the
game. First place will receive a pair of
season tickets for the Jaguars 2007 sea-
son. Second and third place will receive
Jaguars prize packs with autographed
merchandise.
User-friendly instructions for upload-


Preview
FROM PAGE IB
l', il i r Iu .., i ,, ir , ,. lo nr '. il :il h ' i
t ri bji r-rr [li e I&d i irirn 11tio1 : t ii.
lan ._ r.i , ln'1.1 [h .'nIr Iin..l I r ill '11 S . ,Ii'l
,l lh ! 1i \ ' . ,Ill,, Ir,:, \ ,'.l
il' I r I grr.. ri ,.I nh, s 'a r i n ir ih .:h
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f re Sti ?ld:, . rJ r I.n.r ...[ e in i.i1'g 3 S. l lu lr,
It I 1.' ll - 1 i i 5 ,r)o in.- in hi e- i l':orl u[Itl c
1'\ _ 10 t end tie -'eason
in lnowing liati sat iis i, it s iminp.(-r-
al!'-e for the Ind .iii tiO c.In tro! [he ball
and .Io cl. ninirmi.e lurno [ ,riri d po5-
-:.bl', plat, their I.,:.!,il. In ,f- i,- t sea on.
1,ut one thiun tLiM t should help the indj-
inc ir lh ir [ ilir i rilla of I,,[ ri-ing to SouIh
Stloruterr lasi ',eat and hipletully thosct


ing videos ate available at. www.teal-
tube.com
Submissions can be submitted through
a variety of formats, including films shot
on camera phones.
"We are encouraging fans to partici-
pate in this fun-spirited promotion," said
Perkins. "I'm confident that we'll see a
wide variety of submissions, and I know
the fans are going to love watching the
winning videos during our upcoming Mon-
day night game against the Giants."

ri tiin hai': returnrJ ,;, ill h i� -. add ,ed :iihip
,- fi I r I, - .
Mandarin 8-2 at Orange Park 7-3
.\ilnlu.iir h [rii i r'laj,'.I[ 2.ml i nBeeI 0
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h 11:1 11 1 [ Ir' F - I,, ll! , eL H it .d i,
L,..I ul iii hlti o ij di 'tieni fiiiri n lie
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Mi:r'.u Pulli 3rn ir .ri llr ' In-rn:.t itnn-
g,' : ' d..o ':, tlr ,' . Riders niridi Ioil, l or lIread
i::'a. i led Li.ea 'ur not 10 waver [iir:rn lhar.
M:antrd in hadi, priiithilrns :on[.rolling
Bolle u i ijnriri tng ai'i: And, re Byrd '.'. hi
ru'-h Ir 187 yards s in ithe los. i n ilre Bull-
dogs last \x'eeV_ -o Suinlar and Pulliam
should he ablelr 1.: ex.iloin. them r i, v\t ll
hdad is@.'jcpgroup. com


CO .QualityWork at a fair price.
* Understanding our customers needs and concerns
�. * Impressing our customers
S, Common Courtesy
)_ - ^ -'... * Keeping our customer informed.
A - That is what the "QUICK" method means here at
0 CLAY COUNTY TRANSMISSION
ISMI 2485 County Road 220 2456 Blanding Blvd.
ORANGE PARK MIDDLEBURG Orange Park, FL 32068 Middleburg, FL 32068
264-2874 282-9771 Phone: 904-264-2874 Phone: 904-282-9771 S


Attention shutterbugs!
Do you have an interesting photo you would like to share?
Send all submissions to Greg Walsh, Managing Editor
at gwalshr@jcpgroup.com. All photos will be
considered for publication.


DECLASSIFIED - COMMUNP CALENDAR - FLEMING - FUN& HUMOR - LEGALS - SPORTS


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


OR - CLAY TOOM - NOVEMBER 9, 2006









Local youth places second at Congratulations Red Dragons

tennis state championships


By Horace Davis
Sports Writer
ORANGE PARK - Last month sixteen-
year-old high school junior and Fleming
Island resident Creighton Blanchard
along with doubles partner Blaze
Schwartz took their tennis skills to the
Florida State Doubles Championship in
Daytona Beach and made it all the way
to finals by winning, five straight match-
es before finally losing in the finals to
finish as runner-ups.
The honor student who attends the
Bolles School in Jacksonville who has
been playing tennis since he was 7 years
old and is currently ranked 9th in the
state of Florida and 66th nationally in the
boy's sixteen-year-old division.
Blanchard was the youngest player in
the finals and more impressively he and his
doubles partner Schwartz had never played
together prior to their run to the finals.
The teen who is coached by Louis Bal-
lantyne and trains at the Florida Yacht Club
travels the country and within the state to
play state and national tournaments, such
as this summer he played in Las Vegas NV,
Palm Springs CA, Rockville MD, Kalamazoo
MI, Montgomery AL, Carmel CA, and a few
more for national events.


PHOTO SPECIAL TO CLAY TODAY
Creighton Blanchard focuses while delivering his
serve that has been clocked over 120 mph.

With his national ranking Blanchard
has drawn interest from several colleges
such as Alabama, Yale, Georgia Tech, Uni-
versity of Louisville and Auburn just to
name a few but the 6-foot-l-inch, 175-
pound athlete who sports a serve that has
reached speeds over a 120 miles per, hour
dream is to play for the University of Flori-
da or the University of Southern California.
hdavis@jcpgroup.com


Basketball
FROM PAGE 7S

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. clv' i ]. l [iC - ' i net]rJ [to pi.t-,- t ii [ oh-

District 3-4A - Ridgeview and Mid-
dleburg

lasr V\:atr and will return an e.peilient:ed
orourp of .'plIvr ' ho hr s at leastt .r io


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District 1-6A - Orange Park
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hdah~cpgouxoisi


Clay native, a rising star on driving scene


By Horace Davis
Sports Writer
ORANGE PARK - Adam Parrish, a native
*of Clay County and second-generation
driver has burst onto the driving scene in
the North Florida's Limited Sportsman Di-
,vision by capturing 7 feature event victo-
ries and holds a comfortable lead in the


point standings over the field.
The rising star on the driving circuit
with his #55 car -that features Fickling
Construction and Brown Septic Tank Land
Clearing has plans on moving up to the
Late Models races next year and will strike
fear into those already on that circuit.
Parrish, who has an aunt and uncle
that resides in Green Cove Springs has


taken to the nickname for him and his
crew as Slo' Mo' continues to cruise
past the competition and with only
three more events left in the season,


Parrish and his crew may ride all the
way to the top with the current points
lead they are enjoying.
hdavis@jcpgroup. com


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r- - - - - -- ----- ------------- ---
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1560 Kingsley Avenue, Suite 1
Orange Park, FL 32073
904-264-3200
3651


PHTOSECALT CiA TODA So I


Adam Parrish at victory lane.


MOVEMBER 9, 2006 - CLU TODU - 9B


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


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PHOTO SPECIAL TO CLAY TODAY






10B * CLAY TODAY * NOVEMBER 9, 2006

Playing
Hooky .
With Vance .

Vance McCullogh
7VANCE8@COMCAST.NET

The Florida Fish and Wildlife Commis-
sion website posted this message last
week:
A communications breakdown sparked


CLASSIFIED * COMMUNITY CALENDAR * FLEMING * FUN & HUMOR * LEGALS * SPORTS


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


FWC statement refutes gator story


a flurry of news stories that require im-
mediate clarification.
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Commis-
sion (FWC) have completed a survey to
measure public attitudes about the FWC's
alligator management efforts. The survey
revealed that some Floridians would like the
agency to consider reclassifying alligators
from "species of special concern" to game'
animals and relax prohibitions against
property owners removing nuisance gators.
The FWC has taken no action to adopt


those suggestions but will hear a staff re-
port about them during its Dec. 6-7 meet-
ing at Key Largo. If FWC commissioners
direct staff to proceed with those sugges-
tions, the process likely would take sever-
al years and require a great deal of
scientific scrutiny and public input. -'
The statement was made in response
to numerous media reports that the FWC
had decided to relax regulations concern-
ing harvest of gators, in general, as well
as. the rights of property owners to rid
themselves of nuisance alligators.
As alluded to in the statement, the
commission ran a study in which it sought
the input of various groups ranging from
recreational and professional trappers to
ecotourism guides. The largest group was
what the commission called the 'general
public', comprising 415. of the 638 total
respondents.
Forty-seven percent of those surveyed
believed that the alligator population in
Florida is just right or a little too low,
while another 47-percent said it is either
a little too high or much too high. There
are over a million gators in Florida today,
up from the low point in the 1960's. Add
the steady influx of humans (1,000 per
day move to our state) and there will be
some encounters, including three tragic
events last spring that resulted in the
deaths of three women and at least one
non-fatal attack on a man who was wad-
ing in Lake Istokpoga.
The odds of an attack on a grown man
resulting in death - to the man - are
somewhat remote. However, children and
pets should never be left alone near
water's edge. Apparently, many women
are small enough to fit on a very large
gator's menu.


These recent events may have helped
shaped perceptions by the general public
that gator numbers need to be kept in
check. During the survey the public ex-
pressed interest in greater opportunities
for recreational hunters and increased ac-
cess to the resource. The FWC would
seem to agree - this past summer they
launched a campaign aimed at recruiting
amateur hunters to participate in the an-
nual alligator harvest. If the animal is
deemed a game species it will be easier
for aspiring hunters to join the effort.
This would also allow hunters to pur-
sue gators anywhere legally acceptable to
do so, not just in specific zones as dele-
gated to each individual hunter by the
state. If the measure is adopted I will be-
on Lake George if anybody is looking for
me!-A quick trip around any of the coves
on that lake reminds me of a Tarzan
episode. Big, toothy critters splash vio-
lently into the shallows at the sight of a
boat speeding by.
An alligator romance lasts about as
long as a Liz Taylor marriage - courtship
commences in early -April and mating
takes place' by May or June, after which
time the male's presence is no longer re-
quired. In contrast, most of the recom-
mendations that the FWC staff is prepared
to make in Key Largo this December
would take years to fully implement. How-
ever, as early as 12 months later we could
see some changes, including freedom of
property owners to deal with unwanted al-
ligators, as well as "development of self-
help procedures for homeowners to deal
with nuisance alligator issues them-
selves," according to the FWC website.
Follow the progress of this issue at
MyFWC.com.


PHOTO SPECIAL FROM TERRY JENKINS US FISH AND WILDLIFE


WEEKLY CROSSWORD ANSWERS


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This full-grown gator had a successful gator hunt.






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Briefs
FROM PAGE 2B
President's Week Baseball Series in San
Juan, PR. From Feb 5-11, 2007.
College prospects from around the coun-
try will comprise the rosters and individuals
who -played or coached at the collegiate or
professional level will coach the teams.
Players interested in facing some of
the world's top Latin competition should
contact www.coasttocoastathletics.com
or call 704-373-4455.
Signup for youth basketball
. The YMCA is accepting youth basket-
ball registrations for boys and girls at
Banco-Newton (ages 4-11) and Dye-Clay
(ages 4-17) until November 9th.
For more information call the YMCA
at (904) 272-4304.
HHH hosts golf tourney
Hearts, Hands and Hooves (HHH) of
Northeast Florida, the Middleburg-based
equine-therapy to assist children and
.adults with physical and emotional disabil-
ities announces its 9th Annual Nimnicht
Cadillac Golf Tournament to be played at -
the Eagle Harbor on Mon., Nov. 13.
The outing supports the scholarship
program HHH has set up so that no child
is denied access to the eight-week equine
therapy program session.
The tournament starts at 8:30 a.m.
with all golfers having the opportunity to
win a Cadillac or a Saab by shooting a
hole-in-one on designated holes.
The fee is just $125 for single players
and $500 for foursomes. .
- After play, all players and sponsors will
enjoy an awards luncheon hosted by Outback
Steakhouse. All players receive a tournament
golf shirt, balls, towels, and much more!
' To register for the event, please con-
tact Margy Lang at (904) 2"62-1722 and
the deadline for registration-has been ex-
tended to November 1.
SJCD holiday festival
St. Johns Country Day School will hold
a Middle School Boys and Girls Holiday
Basketball Festival on December 20-22.
There will be boys and girls divisions
with trophies and awards given: All
games will be played at St. Johns Country -
Day School, 3100 Doctors Lake Drive.
To register, contact Bill Casson, Ath-
letic Director at (904) 264-9572 or email
to bill cassori@stjohnscds.com. The en-
trance fee is $150.00 per team.
St Johns seeks coach
The St Johns Country Day School
Spartans are seeking a middle school and
junior varsity basketball coach.
If interested contact athletic director
Bill Casson at (904) 264-9572 ext 4222.
Flag football registration
: 19-Sports has opened registration for
kid's ages 5-17 for the winter season that
will run from December through February.
Teams are forming now throughout
the First Coast and the deadline to regis-
ter is November 4th.
For more information, locations, dates,
and to register, please visit
www.i9sports.com or call (904) 992-4263.

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NOVEMBER 9, 2006 - CLAY TODAY - 119


Z IBYADOTYALC











Community Calendar


NOV. 9
* BIBLE STUDY FELLOWSHIP: 10-
11:30 a.m., Pinewood Presbyterian
Church, 198 Knight Boxx Rd., Middleburg;
prayer meeting for women interested in
starting Bible study class; childcare is
available. Call (904) 272-7177 for de-
tails.


NOV. 11
* ALL FESTIVAL: 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Satur-
day, First Black Creek Baptist Church of


Penney Farms, 3904 State Road 16
West; kids games, food, prizes-and
Gospel singing. Call (904) 308-8435 for
details.

a CROSS+ROAD LUTHERAN CHURCH
FALL BAZAAR: Nov. 11-12, 5101
Lakeshore Drive West, Fleming Island;
hours, 9 a.m. -5 p.m. Nov. 11, noon-4
p.m., Nov. 12; food, children's games,
vendors.

* ST. CATHERINE'S CRAFT-A-FAIRE: 9
a.m.-4 p.m., at the church, 1649 Kingsley
Ave, Orange Park; crafters selling jewelry,
clothing, quilting items and more..


NOV. 12
o GCS CELEBRATION IN THE PARK:
3:30-5:30 p.m., Green Cove Springs Park
at the Gazebo. Theme is "A Moment with
God" and includes music, drama and pup-
petry. Sponsored by Calvary Assembly of
God. Call (904) 272-5774 for details.

e ROSS+ROAD LUTHERAN CHURCH
FALL BAZAAR: Nov. 11-12, 5101
Lakeshore Drive West, Fleming Island;
hours, 9 a.m. -5 p.m. Nov. 11, noon-4
p.m., Nov. 12; food, children's games,
vendors.


NOV. 13
o ORANGE AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH:
Operation Child shoe boxes collected Nov.
13-19, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Monday-Thursday, 1-
4 p.m. Friday-Sunday. Call (904) 529-
0095 for details.


NOV. 19
o "U2CHARIST" PROGRAM: 7 p.m., at
Orange Park United Methodist Church
Family Life Center Gym. Service will fea-
ture music of rock super-group U2, per-
formed by local musicians and others. Call
the church at (904) 264-2241 or go online
at www.opumc.net for more details.


* CALLED 4 ACTION GROUP: Last Tues-
day of each month, 7 p.m., at the Fellow-
ship Bible Church, 28-27 CR 220. Call
(904) 291-9889 for details.

* THE GOD FIRST BUSINESS NET-
WORK: First and third Tuesdays, 7:30-
8:30 a.m., at Orange Park campus of
Celebration Church, 512 Kingsley Ave. No
-meetings in December due to holidays.
Call (904) 483-6881 for details.

* HEALTH BY GOD: 7 p.m., first Thurs-
day, Discover FAMILY chiropractic, 1339
Blanding Blvd., No. 5. Food, fellowship and
prizes. Call (904) 272-6886 for details.


* FREE MEDICAL CARE: 9 a.m.-noon,
second Saturday of the month, Clay Coun-
ty Volunteer Medical Clinic, at the Clay
County Health Clinic, 3229 Bear Run
Blvd., Orange Park. Mu.t be. 200 percent
below poverty level. Call (904) 282-0439

0. MOMS CLUB OF ORANGE
PARK/WESTSIDE: Second Thursday, 10-11
a.m., at Calvary United Methodist Church, 112
Blanding Blvd. Call (904) 504-6016 for details

* BREASTFEEDING SUPPORT GROUP:
Meets with the La Leche League of Orange
Park the second Tuesday at Orange Park
United Methodist Church's Family Life
Center. Call (904) 284-0785 for details.
I
* RECOVERY INC. : 1 p.m. Wednesday;
fo.r those suffering from stress, tension,
anxiety, panic, depression, fatigue, sleep
problems, worry, anger, fear, helplessness
or hopelessness at Advent Lutheran.
Church, 2156 Loch Rane Blvd., Orange
Park. Call (904) 264-2315 for details.

* FREE REHABILITATION SEMINAR:
First Wednesday, 4-5 p.m. Offered by the
Rehab. Dept. of Orange Park. 276-7170.

a SPANISH FOR HEALTHCARE PRO-
FESSIONALS: Monday, 6-8 p.m., at the
Orange Park Medical Center Banquet
*area. 10-week course costs $50 and in-

SOLUTION:
6 9 2 8 5 1 7 4 3
1 7 8 9 4 3 2 6 5
5 3 4 7 2 6 8 9 1
7 6 3 1 8 9 5 2 4-4
9 815 2 3 4 1 7 6-
4 211 5 617 3 8 9-
2_ 5 6_3 9 8 4 1 7
34 7 6 8 1 2 915L8]
:8 1 91 4 7 5 6 3 21


cludes textbook. Call (904) 482-0189 for
details.

* CLAY COUNTY VOLUNTEER MEDICAL
CLINIC: Free medical care for individuals
with inadequate or no health insurance;
second Saturday, 9 a.m.-noon, at Clay
County Health Clinic, 3229 Bear Run Blvd.
Call (904) 282-0439 for details.

. BETTER BREATHERS SUPPORT
GROUP: Fourth Tuesday, 2 p.m., at Kin-
dred Hospital North Florida. Call (904)
284-9230 for details.

* FIBROMYALGIA SUPPORT GROUP:
First Thursday, 6-8 p.m., at Life Care Cen-.
ter on Kingsley Avenue. Cali (904) 291-
1099 for details.


* THE OLDE FARM INC. COMMUNITY
FLEA MARKET: 10 a.m.-6 p.m., second
Saturday and Sunday, 5543 Carter Spencer
Road. Proceeds benefit The Olde Farm Inc.
Call (904) 291-3852 or 458-6369.

* WOMEN CELEBRATIONS: 11:30 a.m.,
Wednesday, Carrabba's Italian Grill,
1750 Wells Road, Orange Park. Network-
ing, support group; interactive luncheon,
from noon to 1 p.m. All are welcome. Call
(904) 282-4435 to RSVP or email deb-
biewalsh@bellsouth.net.

. TEEN SUPPORT GROUP FOR SUR-
VIVORS OF SEXUAL ABUSE: 4:30 p.m.,
first Monday of each month, Clay County
Victim Services Center, 1403 Idlewild Ave,
Green Cove Springs. Call (904) 284-0340
for details.

. ADULT SUPPORT GROUP FOR SUR-
VIVORS OF SEXUAL ABUSE: 10:30 a.m.,
first and third Wednesday of the month,
Clay County Victim Services Center, 1403
Idlewild Ave, Green Cove Springs. Call
(904) 284-0340 for details.

* POLISH AMERICAN CULTURAL SOCI-
ETY: 1 p.m., the second Sunday of the
month, 5850 Collins Road, Jacksonville.

a COME TO THE OASIS: 10 a.m.& 7
p.m., every other Tuesday, Radiant As-
sembly of God, Fleming Island. Prayer and
Bible study for healing life's hurts. Call
(904) 614-8015 for information.



N 'lay Electric Cooperative, Inc.
A TuchstoneEnergy"Coopci.nve _
Competitive rates, non-profit,
right here in your community.
Keystone * (352) 473-4917
Orange Park * (904) 272-2456
clayelectric.com
1040


o HAVEN HOSPICE GRIEF SUPPORT
GROUP: 4:30 p.m., second Tuesday, in
Potter's House behind Trinity Baptist
Church, 3716 State Road 21, Keystone
Heights. Call (352) 473-3854 for details.

* CLAY COUNTY COMMUNITY BAND:
Tuesday, 7-9 p.m., at Lakeside Junior
High on Moody Avenue, Orange Park. All
adults who play traditional band instru-
ments are welcome. Call (904) 269-9819
or go online to www.claycountyband.org
for details.

* ARTHRITIS SUPPORT GROUP: Third
Wednesday, 10:30 a.m., at Orange Park
Library, 2054 Plainfield Ave., Orange
Park. Call (904) 282-9444 for details.

o AA MEETINGS: Daily, 8 p.m., at Nana's
House, 610 Ferris St., Green Cove
Springs.

* LAKESHORE 2020MOOSELODGE:
Tuesday, 8 p.m., at 5015 Collins Road, Jack-
sonville. Call (904) 264-5355 for details.

. BUSINESS NETWORKING GROUP:
Tuesday, 7:30 -9 a.m., at the Holiday Inn
at U.S. 17 and 1-295.

* FLEMING ISLAND GENEALOGY
CLUB: First Monday, 7 p.m., at Clay Coun-
ty Headquarter Library, 1895 Towne Cen-
ter Blvd. Call (904) 278-3722 for details.

e TOPS .(Take Off Pounds Sensibly):
Tuesday, 10 a.m.-noon, at Calvary United
Methodist Church, 112 Blanding Blvd.
Call (904) 269-6465 for details.

. DOMESTIC VIOLENCE SUPPORT
GROUP: Wednesdays, 7 - 8:30p.m., at
Quigley House. Call (904) 284-0340 for
details.

o ART GUILD OF ORANGE PARK; First
Tuesday, Sept.-May, 7 p.m. in the Orange
Park Library. 215-9177.

* CAREGIVER/ALZEHEIMER SUPPORT
GROUP: Third Tuesday, 6:30-7:45 p.m. at
the Orange Park Senior Center. 264- 5977.

* CHRISTIAN MOTORCYCLIST ASSOCI-
ATION: Friday, 6-8 p.m., Zaxby's at
Blanding and Kingsley; also the fourth
Saturday , 5-6 p.m., Orange Avenue Bap-
tist Church, Green Cove Springs.

o CLAY COUNTY COUPON CLUB: Third
Wednesday, 10 a.m., at the Orange Park'
Library.284-2937.

o COMPASSIONATE FRIENDS: First Mon-
day, Trinity Baptist Church, 3716 SE State
Road 21. Call (352) 473-7261 for details

o DISABLED AMERICAN VETERANS
38: Service officers meet every Wednes-
day and Thursday, 1-4 p.m., at 470 Made-


ria Drive, Orange Park. The chapter meets
the second Tuesday, 7 p.m. 269-2945.

* FIND A NETWORKING GROUP FOR
BUSINESS: Thursday, 7:30-9 a.m., at
.Eagle Harbor Golf Club. $10 fee includes
breakfast. 213-8564.

* GEN. ROY S. GEIGER DETACHMENT OF
THE MARINE CORPS LEAGUE: Third Mon-
day, 7 p.m:, at Middleburg VFW. 272-5013.

* GREEN COVE SPRINGS/PENNEY
FARMS LIONS CLUB: Second and fourth
Thursday, 6 p.m., at Ronnie's Wings, Oys-
ters and More restaurants in Green Cove
Springs. Call (904) 303-2075.

* NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS: Thursday,
8 p.m., at St. Mary's Episcopal Church in
Green Cove Springs.

* RETIRED FEDERAL EMPLOYEES:
Second Tuesday, 1 p.m., at the Orange
Park Public Library. 276-9415..

* SOUTH EAST VOLKSA\\GEN CLUB:
First Saturday, 6 p.m., at the Sonic Drive-
In, 1711 Wells Road, (904) 272-5244.

* VFW POST 8255 AND LADIES AUX-
ILIARY: Third Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.,- 2296
Astor Ave. Men's Auxiliary meets the sec-
ond Tuesday of each month at 7:30 p.m.
and Bingo is held 6 p.m. every Thursday.



o QUIGLEY HOUSE: Offers free services
for victims of sexual assault and abuse, in-
cluding counseling, advocacy and infor-
mation. Call the confidential.24-hour
hotline: (800)-339-5017.

* GREEN COVE SPRINGS LIBRARY: Of-
fers preschool story hour every Friday at
10:30 a.m. For children, 3-6 years old.
269-6315.

o OLDE FARM FOOD DISTRIBUTION:
Free food every Friday from 3:30-5:30
p.m. Take County Road 218 west to Carter
Spencer Road, then south approximately
two miles to the Carter Spencer farm, the
former Ham Jam site. Call 291-3852 for
details.

o ORANGE PARK WOMEN'S CLUB
THRIFT SHOP: Open Wednesdays and
Saturday s from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Funds
are used to provide scholarships to quali-
fied high school seniors.

Editors note: All submissions to the
Community Calendar must be received by
the Friday prior to publication and will be
placed on a space available basis. Email
submissions to Greg Walsh, gwalsh@jcp-
group.com


P XProud to be part of the community.


WH ER E SHOPPING IS A PLEASURE .s Community Calendar Sponsor


DECLASSIFIED - COMMUNITY CALENOAR - FLEMING - FUN &HUMOR - LEGALS - SPORTS


12B - CLUTODU -NOVEMBER 9,2006 -


CLAYTODAY.BIZ









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269 Q Q Blocks. Vendors in Park,
26 9 W4 9 Crafts, Cosmetics, Personal


Visit us at:
1560 Kingsley Ave. Suite I
Orange Park, FL 32073


Items, Concrete Products &
Etc. Inside Bldg: Bake Sale,
Snacks, Rummage Sale @
2pm, Raffles: Kg. Sz. Quilt,
Deacons Bench, Money Hat,
Crocheted Afgan. Tickets:. $1.


Private Party Line Rates: Commercial Line Rates Garage Sale Business & Svc. Directory
1 Paper 1 Paper 1 Paper: $18.00 1 Paper
$11.00 1 wk, $19.00 2 wks, - $20.00 1wk, $34.00 2 wks, 3 Papers: $22.00 1x1.5 863/mo, 1x3 8126/mo
$2d O00 3 ws's $29 0 00 wk. -48 0. 3 ; v. k.. So 0O0 J4 . k Pa�:per.
3 Paper Bu,, 3 Paper Bu-, Employment i:.2 'i83/rno 2,.2 Si376/mo
.1500 I wlk 27 00 2' k: S32-00 1i I S5600 2a; Spotlight _ RATE GUIDE FOR:
$37.C.1 3 wks,. s43.00 4-1 .k. 7 S9 00 o3 vk,k $o01 00 4 wk 2 .iirMirnum) "
(Aninrril C:ars Renhng or 1 Paper 525 Per ncr, T(') DAY
(Cuches T /V Bed3s bellirna a Horne or toI., 3or ertit 1 Ppers d3. Per Inch
H.:ouehrold Items Etc.) ,'our Busines- c-r Ser.-ici,: RECORDER & R.ECORDER


LotZ Fund - V 1


Found - HUGE, Female Cat
Found Near College Dr Area.
Found a Few Weeks Ago.
Call to Identify 276-4355

Health
Medical

Medisense, Digital Precision
Xtra, Advanced Diabetes
Management System. Finger,
Prick Blood Checking for Dia-
betes $50 Make Offer
904-278-4289

MisCelan0eous *
Pro. Services

DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System! No Credit Card Re-
quired! 250+ Channels!
Starts $39.99! Free DVR or
HD Receiver! Also, Dish
.Network $19.99! Free Movie
Channels! 1-800-574-2260
cpf
Free Stamp, Coin, and Paper
Money Catalog with our shop
at home service. Bonus $5
credit included. 1-888-782-
6776 or Falcon, FC116DPD,
Falconer NY 14733-0300 cpf








Legal Services f

CIGARETTE CAUSED ILL-
NESS / DEATH? CANCER?
COPD? You May Have
Valuable Legal Rights. Call
for Free, Consultation. At-
torney Dennis A. Lopez,
toll-free, 877-333-3676. cpf
----------------- 7----------------------
*BANKRUPTCY*
*DIVORCE* *1 Signature Di-
vorce *Missing Spouse Di-
vorce Child Custody & Sup-
port Property & Debts OK
Covering All Areas 1-888-
705-7221 "Established 1992"
cpf

SOCIAL SECURITY / WILLS
Disability Benefits: No Re-
covery - No Fees or Cost Ba-
sic Will $39.00 (South Florida)
Satellite offices throughout
Florida (800) 323-6290 Scott
R. Bugay, Esq. cpf
----------------------------------------
CRIMINAL DEFENSE Ar-
rested?? Accused?? Need a
Lawyer? Trial Defense Attor-
neys 24 hrs DUI Traffic All
Felonies, Misdemeanors &
Major Crimes.. A-A-A Attorney
Referral Service 1-800-733-
5342, ,cpf


$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 FLORIDA LLC
Complete & Includes State
Fees. Company Book &
Seal. Free information
packet:
www.amerilawyer.com or
call Miami-Dade . . . (305)
854-6000 Broward ... (954)
630-9800 Tampa ... (813)
871-5400 St. Pete . .. (727)
442-5300 Orlando ... (407)
898-5500 Toll Free .... (800)
603-3900. Spiegel & Utrera.
PA. L. Spiegel, Esq., Miami.
cpf
---------------------------------------
DIVORCE $175-$350* 2 hour
service available! Covers
children, etc.
Only one signature required!
*Excludes government fees.
Call 1-800-522-6000 ext. 70
(8am-6pm weekdays) est.
1977 cpf


V ADOPTION T
ALL EXPENSES
PAID!
Loving & Secure couples
desire to adopt. You select
and meet the adoptive
family. Free counseling,
living & medical expenses.
Confidential assistance.
Call Jacksonville Attorney
Michael Shorstein..
1-800-348-6434
(Bar 559644)


EXPRESS LONG DISTANCE
- Moving to New York, New.
England & all states
between. Customer rated A+.
Free estimates & friendly
service. Credit cards ac-
cepted. Relocation Special-
ists. (Lic. #MC299938) 1-
800-941-3767 Cpf
------------------------------------
No Home Phone Service?
$14.95 Basic Get Recon-
nected Quickly! Long
distance plans available, no
deposit. Transfer service -
keep same number. 1-888-
467-8286 & 1-800-813-9235.
Instatone. DSL Internet
Available. cpf

10 UU ,,,2 Im ,


Misc. Business jf
Services

SAVE GAS-MAKE CASH
CaIl Ql-A979-A75K nr


* 49


www.timsmg.myffi.biz Appiances
Cleaning


A-1 Cleaning Service for
Home or Office and Rental
Clean-ups. Call 608-1606 or
282-1861



" J I'I I


Fridge,. Stove, Freezers,
Washer & Dryer. All $85-$150
Ea,-Open Sundays, Delivery
Avail. 904-695-1412
Maytag Refrigerator, Top
Freezer, 6 Year Old, 20.6 Cu-
bic Ft $150 904-272-5619
Maytag Refrigerator, Top
Freezer, 6 Years Old, 20.6
C 4hi t dbi F n $ n1 A 04-75 -IA


*UUJtI L 1 1 ,J4 QU C- C C IJU I
Business .i
Opportunities Florida Institute

Interior Decorating Business for Reproductive
Turn-Key Opportunity $50-65k
Call 904-284-8385 .Medicine


Make Big Money from
home in your spare
time. Call TOLL FREE
to hear a 9 minute
audio. 888-230-7531
ext: 33480
Pets For Sale


A Free Bird when You Buy
the Cage. 29"x30"x66" High.
Tame Bird, $50. 303-9098
For Sale, AKC English
Pointer Pups. Call Steve
904-655-9733
Found - HUGE, Female Cat
Found Near College Dr Area.
Found a Few Weeks Ago.
Call to Identify 276-4355
Free to a Good Home, 3
Kittens, Black & White, Playful
904-276-7445
Free To Good Home!
2 Kittens
Call: 272-3888

NEED HELP!
ADVERTISE YOUR
ANNOUNCEMENTS
IN THE CLAY TOqAY
CLASSIFIED.
CALL 269-2999

*-,, -


BUY3GET 1 FREE
SSED n S WITH '
USE NlW U COUPON
Orange Park St. Johns Town Ctr.
771-6702 232-4039
8635 Blanding BlVd. 4720 Town Crossing Dr
35 Blan g - . B . .Suite 137, .


STAFF,'
KEVIN L. WINSLOW, M.D.*
SAMUEL E;.BROWN, M.D.*
DANIEL M. DUFFY, M.D.*

*Infertility, Reproductive
Endocrinology/Board Certified
�..
* In Vitro Fertizilation
* GIFT/ZIFT
* Ovulation Induction
* Male Infertility (andrology)
* Donor Egg
* Microsurgery
* Laser Surgery
* Tubal Reanastontosis
* Micromnanipulative lVF
* Menopauise
* Contraception
* Menstrual Irregularities
* Excessive Hair Growth
* Congenital Anontalies

All Major Insurances
& Tricare Accepted


904-399-5620
iien's Pavilion
836 Pru �ti"al Drive, Suite 902
Jacksonville

386-254-8211
415 North Clyde Morris Blvd.
Daytona Beach

800-556-5620
1401 Centerville Rd., Suite 105
Tallalias,',ee


DECLASSIFIED - COMMUNITY CALENDAR - FLEMING - FUN& HUMOR - LEGALS - S I PORTS


NOVEMBER 9, 2006 - CLU TODU 13B


CLAYTODAY.BIZ














EM PG'YMEIfi tPOTLIIDIIT


Experienced Sales
Person Needed
for Manufactured +
Modular Home Sales.
Experience a must!
Contact Jerry
(3861325-9551







Kindred Hospital North
Florida has an opening for a
full time Dietary Aide.
Experience required.
Kindred offers an excellent salary
& benefits package including life,
health & dental insurance, 401(k)-
retirement plan, tuition assistance
and an opportunity to grow with a
leader in the healthcare industry.

Kindred Hospital
North Florida
801 Oak Street
Seen Cove Springs, FL 32043
(904) 284-9230, Fax (904) 284-4376
Contact Mike McMahon ext: 4013


Clay Springs Apartments
Immediate Opening for
Maintenance Person
40 hrs. per week with benefits.
Experience in plumbing, SR,-
painting, electrical, and carpen-
try needed. Drug free workplace.
Valid dr. license & transportation
required. Some Travel required.
Equal Opportunity Employer.
Call 904-284-5159
14321

Driver - Jacksonville Terminal


GUARANTEED
Home EVERY Weekend
Avg. $825-$1025/week
65% preloaded/pretarped
CDL-A required
877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com




PUBLICATION
DELIVERY DRIVERS
Must have minivan or
covered pickup truck
& cell phone. Monday
& Friday Delivery.
Good Pay
Call Julie 737-7327
,1354

FOREMAN
FRAMERS* PUNCHOUT
WALL BOARD
CARPENTERS * HELPERS
Needed Immediately
for Orange Park and Argyle
Area. Call Days or Evenings.
904-298-1222 or
904-591-5593


For OcGneral MNedijl Trjrn pi.rij[i.n
Multiple Positions. Must Have
Current CDL or Class E License.
No Moving Violations-Within
3 years. Applicants Must Pass DOT
Physical/Eye/Exam, and Drug Test
Requirements. Please Apply at
Clay County Council on Aging, Inc.
604 Walnut Street, Green Cove Springs,
FL 32043 EOE/ADA

CaL coieet L oif Ci oq, ^To inc, Dn. 3


ORANGE PARK
COLOR CENTER
Paint and wallcovering
sales and office associate.
Full time. Retail sales
& customer service
experience preferred
Call for appointment:
264-7921





Must have clean MVR.
If interested in
joining F1 Pipe Tech,
please fax resume to:
904-284-1938 or apply in
person at: 1046 Air Park Rd.
Green Cove Springs, FL
904-284-2141. EOE .


PRODUCTION PERSONNEL
Major business forms
manufacturer is seeking
dependable binder/
production workers.
Mechanical or production
knowledge an asset.
Willing to train.
Full benefits. Apply:
Prints South Corp.
1286 Harbor Rd.
Green Cove Springs,
FL 32043
904-284-1206
2247


GET STARTED TODAY!

Call 269-2999 to place your Employment Ad


Maytag Washer $50,
Whirlpool Dryer $50
904-282-7598
Musical
Instruments

Wanted: Used Alto Saxo-
phone in Good Condition for
High School Student Inter-
ested in Learning. Please Call
904-291-8742
Sporting Goods


MARCY PRO 2 WEIGHT
BENCH- Includes bar, bench
& complete weight set. Brand
new $300 or OBO- 234-0096.
List your Homes For
Sale in the Clay Today!
Call 269-2999


Household Goods


Bar Chairs, 36" Top of Arms,
44" Top of Back. White
Leather Captains Chairs w/
Swivel Base $50 Each, (Have
4)904-284-1260
Bed: King Size
Mattress Set, New in Plastic
Must Sell $195
904-674-0405
Brand New Silver Plated
Trivit 8" Diameter Round, The
Twelve Days of Christmas;
Bargain @ $35; Beautiful Gift
904-278-0279
Dining Table & 4 chairs for
sale- Round top, solid oak,
hand-carved, claw feet,
great condition. $150
Call 318-8937


Free, Must Pick Up, Oak 3
' Section Corner Desk with
Wicker Chair Paid $1200
904-536-2581

GOT JUNK???






One Persons Junk
Is Another Persons
Treasure. Classifieds is Now
Offering FREE ADS for All
Merchandise Up to $150
Just Fax Your Ad to
904-215-2456
or Email Them to
awebb @jcpgroup.com
NO PHONE CALLS �


rluIIt r'ruj i u1lrirli .-rc2
The Garden Trellis
Gorgeous Set. Must See!
40 Piece Service for 8,
Includes Soup Bowls,
Salt & Pepper Shakers,
Sugar w/Lid & Creamer,
Original Price $450. Make
Offer. Only Very Slightly
, Used No Chips, Etc.
. 904-887-7108


New, In Plastic, Bed, Solid
Wood Cherry Sleigh Bed, w/
Mattress & Box,
Retail $950 Sacrifice $395
Can Deliver 398-5200
Queen Pillowtop, New in
Plastic! $179, Can Deliver!!
904-398-5200

Queen Size
Mattress Set
Still in Original Plastic $150
Must Sell 904-674-0405
Clothing
Accessories

Beautiful Wedding Gown,
White w/ Sequins Long
Train, Size 14/16.
$375 OBO
Flower Girl Dress,
Beautiful Sequins, White,
Size 8/10
904-838-9126

[Cemetery Lots
Monuments V

Very Nice Shaded Cemetery
Lot Located Off 16 West In
Penney Farms. Asking $550
Cash. Call 904-284-5387
2 Lots in Memory Gardens,
Lot 23D, Units 2 & 3, Fountain
of Life. Going Price $1700/ea
Sell $2800/bo. 910-532-6665
2 Plots in Holly Hill, 2 Lawn
Crypts in Garden of,Devotion
$3200/Both 904-579-4183


Miscellaneous


Bed, Beautiful, Temp-Pedic
Memory Foam Mattress w/
Warranty $379, New In Plastic
Can Deliver 904-398-5200
Bed, Quilted KING $$289
New, In Plastic, Can Deliver!!
904-391-0015
Bedroom Set, 6pc Set In-
cludes Mattress & Box Still in
Boxes $499, Can Deliver
904-398-5200
Hand Made Leather Items,
Purses, Checkbook and Bible
Covers, Nice Christmas Gifts.
Call 291-4381- or 318-3032
Mattress Sets
Brand New in Plastic,
Queen $150, King $195
Memory Foam $370 674-0405
Medisense, Digital Precision
Xtra, Advanced Diabetes
Management System. Finger
Prick Blood Checking for Dia-
betes $50 Make Offer
904-278-4289


NIFTY $$$150
Clay Today Classifieds
Wants Your Unwanted Junk
**Now Offering Free Ads **
If You Have Something You
Have Been Trying To Get
Rid Of And You Want $150
Or Less... It's Simple, Just
Fax or Email Your Ad
in 25 Words or Less &
We Will Run it in Our Next
Publication. Please Fax Ads
to 904-215-2456 or
Email Them to
awebb @jcpgroup.com
**NO Phone Calls Please**
(Total cost for all items must
not exceed $150)


Semens 150 AMP Load
Center, Flush Mount with
Cover, 150 amp main breaker
w/ 20 single spaces and the
breakers listed. This panel
was installed and removed
because it was not the right
size. $125 272-4009

Washer & Dryer Works Great
$75 for Set. Glass Table w/4
Cain Chairs $25 269-0877

You Can Read, Ultimate
Video Reading Program, 4
Videos, 4 Matching Work
Books. Paid $150.
Asking $100 Make Offer
904-278-4289

20" Color TV $40, VCR $20,
Kenmore Refrig. Like New
$99, 20gal. Fish Tank on Wd.
. Cabinet. Inc..Acc..$j150,. Old
- Gas.Grill-$20 276-9989- - - -


Come ring the bells
for the Clay County
Salvation Army!
$6.50 hour full time
Call: (904) 276-6677


To Build Practice on Westside
Near Cedar Hills Shopping Center
Helpful to be Approved Provider
for Medicaid, Medicare, Tri-Care &
Some Major Medical Insurance
If you are established, rent is available.
.400-2000 Sq. Ft.
Office Biilding On Blanding

904-923-0968


Don't Miss

Another


Issue!
For subscriptions

to Clay Today call

264-3200 x136.


Call or fax ,.
Kelly Rosele
for all your legal ii:
publication needs. "
CALL (904) 264-3200 X1 30
OR FAX (904) 264-3285

.' -AUJL1 A - --


HELP WANTED
Dental Assistant
5 Years Exp. Required,
Fax Resume to:
904-396-4924
Don't Have
Experience Yet?
See the ad for
Jacksonville Dental Assistant School
in the Education Section of the Classified
-Ads of this paper. It starts with Headline:

In Just 71 Days...
"you can have the skills
you need to get a job as a
Dental Assistant"



2ND SHIFT
STOREROOM CLERK







Must have computer
knowledge. Salary
$13.08/hour. We are an
EEOC, drug free work
place. We offer 401k,
health insurance, paid
holidays and vocation.
Apply at:
Gilman Building Products,
CR 218 Maxville, FL
or fax resume to:
904-289-7736


CLASSIFIER - COMMUNITY CALENDAR - FLEMING - FUN& HUMOR - LEGALS - SPORTS


CLUTOORBIZ


14B - CLU TODU - NOVEMBER 91 2006






............I


CLASSIFIED * COMMUNITY CALENDAR * FLEMING * FUN & HUMOR * LEGALS * SPORTS


NOVEMBER 9, 2006 * CLAY TODAY * 15B


30X48 Table and 4 Chairs.
$50. Call 291-9783. Evenings
or Lv Msg


Wanted: Used Alto Saxo-
phone in Good Condition for
High School Student Inter-
ested in Learning. Please Call
904-291-8742

Outdoor Equip. F
Suppweis _


Are You Going to Be in The
Dog House if You Don't Get
Rid of all The "Junk" in the
Garage? Let Clay Today
Classifieds Help You! If .
Your Item is $150 or Less,
We Can Run Your Ad @
NO CHARGE! (total cost for
all items listed must not ex-
ceed $150)lt's Easy, Just
Fax OR Email Your Ad in
25 Words or Less and We
Will Run Your Ad for FREE
Fax: 904-215-2456 or
Awebb@jcpgroup.com
NO PHONE Calls Please

Brand New Wood Shed
10'x 12' $1500
Call 904-284-8385

9N - Ford Tractor Includes
Bush Hog & Box Blade
$5800 OBO 904-465-3916

*n Ail


Improvement . :"GREEN COVE SPRINGS
HIGHLAND APARTMENTS
Now Accepting Applications.
Il Rent based on income.
S1, 2 and 3 Bedrooms
H OCentral Heat & Air
III *� Kitchen Appliances
* Carpet
Residential/Commercial Call 904-284-7256
Monday-Friday
FREE ESTIMATES 9:00 a.m. -
13 years experience 5:00 p.m.o
* All Work Guaranteed , * U


References, Insured
WALLPAPERING
904-282-4943


Roamtd Ren


S13691
Land Clearing Quiet Country Living in Mid-
dleburg, Non Smoker, Kitchen
Privileges, Referenced
Req'd$300/mo 904-214-9754

$$S WE BUY $$SS oes or ent ....

TIMBER I-
Logs and Pulpwood All New, St. Johns River
ga o Front, G.C.S, 2/1, 1 Acre w/
c1 Cre or larger Laundry DW, Lg Screened
DIAMOND TIMBER, INC. Porch & Deck, Small Pets Ok,
Lawn Service Inc. $900/mo -+
"Fora Quality Cut" Utilities 284-2911/504-1211
Call: ent Willims
Argyle, 3/2/2, Living Rm. With
904-282-5552 F/P, DR, Fenced Yard, Cul-
w I &ALALA uL &ALI de-sac. Small Pets Ok.
, AA AA 4$1050/Mo. + Dep. 477-0141-


Codo FrRent T j


Arygle "Settlers Landing"
3/2, 2 Car Garage $1050.
Orange Park So/Fleming
Isi, 3/2, 2 Car Garage,
Lakefront $1150. Mandarin
3/2, 2 Car Garage, $1400 +
$2000 Sec Deposit Req'd.
** Rent w/ Option to Buy
Also Avail **


l Argyle Forest, New 3/2.5 904-260-1703 for Appt
__ _ 4Townhome in Plantation Vil-
lage, Garage, 1643 Sq. Ft., Orange Park, 3/1, Fenced
$1 195/mo Also @ The Yard, Block Home $885/mo
Paining T Bridges. at Watermill a 4/2.5 1555 Ivies Dr.
Like New Home w. Lg Cov- Call 657-9428 or 284-1967
Pressure Washing ered Patio on the Lake, W/D,
SFP, a Lot of House for the Whisper Creek 3/3/2 $1000
Professional Painting Money 2538 Sq. Ft. $1295 Mo + $750/dep. E-mail
Pressure Washing, Int/Ext, Call Pat 904-556-9586 Tazer5454@yahoo.com or
Drywall Repair, Trim Work, call 352-796-8592 1st month
Clean Up! Licensed/Insured Apartments Free w/ Lease!
27 Yrs Experience For Rent __
904-449-2342 4/2, FP, Hot Tub, 1 Acre,
SpoofiCLAY SPRINICSAPARTMENTS Fenced, Barn, S. of Black
Roofing ACREATPLACETO LIVE!1,2&3 Creek in G.C.S. $1100/mo +
9BR HC AND NON-HC ACCESSIBLE 1st, Last, & Sec. 3198 CR 209
'APARTMENTS. RENTAL ASSIS- 386-916-4663
Riggins Roofing, Serving the TANCE MAY BE AVAILABLE. HUD Office
Area for Over 50 Years. Fam- VOUCHERS ACCEPTED. Office
ily Owned & Operated. Corn- CALL 904-284-5159 TDD/TTY 711 Retail Space
mercial & Residential Re- 101 JOEY DRIVE, GCS, FL.


Roofing, Repairs & Skylights
All Types
Mention this ad @ Completion
of Job for $100 Discount
904-529-7262/904-449-2798

Tree Services


Amon Tree Service For A
Complete Professional Job
Call Thomas. Removal, Thin-
ning, Stump Grinding &-Under
Brushing. 10% Off Any Job
Over $500 904-813-8461

Amon Tree Service
Free Est/Low Prices. Lic/Ins
Removal, Thinning, Hauling,
Stump Grinding, Under
Brushing. Fire Wood, Free
Delivery! 10% off any Jobs
over $500 904-813-8461

Big "O's"
Stump Grinding Service
Licensed/Free Estimates
904-945-5900
MH LOGGING
Marshall Hatcher
WE BUY PINE, CYPRESS
& HARD WOOD
904-282-2034


BoB'S
STUMP GRINDING
AND TREE SERVICE
Tree Removal, Tree Trimming, Etc.
FREE ESTIMATES
Call 904-955-3074
Licensed & Insured.
Includes Workman's Compensation.
USN RETIRED

-Need help advertising
your Business Services?
Call 209-2999


EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

G.C.S, MiddleBg, Orange Pk,
Westside, Baymeadows,
Beaches, Mandarin, Riverside
Southside. Efficiencies
$100/wk, Apartments $150,
Houses Furn/Unfurn
Weekly/Monthly
904-302-5753
NAS Area/W'Side, 1/1
New Carp & Paint, Ch/&A
Alarm Sys, No Pets
Credit Chk, $500 + Dep
Island Realty Inc
6206 Longchamp Dr
904-215-2910

One Month
Free Rent


1200 Sq. Ft. Office, Will Re-
model, w/ 30x40 3 Bay Ga-
rage on 1.5 Acres, 6' Chain
Link Fence. 4254 Hwy 15A
G.C.S. 284-1500 or 509-1870

Mobile Homes I
For Rent

1 Br, Large, Nice Place, NO
Pets! $550/mo + $550/Dep +
Last Month Rent
904-282-2146

4/2 1960 s.f., Lg. Den w/FP,
Dishwasher, W/D, Fridge, on
Private 1 Acre Lot in MB, Pets
w/dep. Ref. Req. $950/mo +
$900sec 553-3301


Must Move in y 11-25-06
904-282-0975

O.P. 2Br, 2Ba, Fireplace, Wet
Bar, Vaulted Ceilings A:]: 9i
Washer/Dryer Hookup.
New Carpet, Paint, Appli- Homes
ances. Private Yard, $650 Mo For Sale
+ Dep. No Pets 800-383-4419
0 - --- i=--
ST JOHNS Clay Hill! 3/2 Dbl/W, M/H, w/
JO N rPool &Storage Shed w/ Elec
APARTMENTS on 1+Ac. $149,900. Tess @
ORANGE PARK Florida Sky Realty 234-7287


Now Accepting Applications for
1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments. Kitchen
equipped, CH & A, Wall-to-Wall Carpet.
For more information call:
TTD [800] 955-8770
(904] 272-1448
Monday-Friday * 10am-Spmi
Equal Housing Opporunity -




DON'T WAIT
ANY LONGER!
Call 269-2999 to advertise
in the Classifieds!!


FSBO, 3/2/2, Plus Multi-Use,
Bldg, Completely Remod.
Nice Lot. New Kitch, Bath,
Family Rm, W/FP, & So Much
More. 800-459-5566 Ext.205

G.C.S, Private Setting, Cus-
tom Newer, 3/2 Brick Hm, 2
Car Gar, Detached 4 Car Gar,
Exc Horse Prop, Fenced, 6.4
Ac, Pond/Deck $550K
904-599-2880

MB, 4/2, 2 Story, 2 Car Ga-
rage, New Roof & Carpet,
Motivated Seller $189K
S904-449-2441


I


303643 Affordable in Fleming
Island, 4BR 2BA, 2002 SF.home,
lovingly maintained, exceptional
flooring with wood laminate, 20'
ceramic tile and new carpet.
Living, dining and family rooms,
large open kitchen with bay window,
18' x 52" deep Chateau above
ground pool, hard plumbed & wired
with wedding cake stairs, fenced
yard.
Call Karen Wentz@
278-3325 $252,000

306683 Moss Pointe Subdivision!!
Enjoy Florida's great lifestyle when.
you own this, perfectly landscaped
like-new home featuring 3/2
1630SF, privacy fence, patio and
deck leading to a relaxing Florida
Room. Newly installed luxurious
oaktone laminate flooring, split
plan, bedrooms carpeted. Huge
master bedroom, formal dining
room, vaulted living room with mar-
ble faced fireplace, ceramic coun-
ters and floor, eat-in kitchen and
food prep island, full 2 car garage.
Call Bob Collins@
278-3324 $184,900

315646 Fleming Island Amenities
Abound 2 BR 2.5 BA condo, lots
of extras. T, . rr,.o ieru :,il: private
backyard, all appliances stay.
Minutes to schools, :h.:.ppir;r.
amenities and YMCA. Carefree liv-
ing.
Call Nancy Yacavone@278-
3354 $174,900

326857 Loch Rane Estates
Executive Home. All brick, on a pri-
vate 1 acre estate, granite counters,
new appliances, porcelain tile, new
carpet, new roof, updated bath-
rooms, new fence, paver patio,
landscaped.
Call Karen Wentz@
278-3325 $475,000

327633 Savannah Glen This 3/2
home has a -spacious open floor
plan, wood and tile floors, walk-in
closets, screened lanai, padded-
basketball court in partially fenced
back yard.
Call Maureen Harmon@
278-3319 or Pebbles
Capes@278-3314 $212,900

326179 Convenient Argyle. 3
bedroom, 2 bath home with fenced
yard.. New tile and paint, close to
shopping and Navy base. Great first
time home.
Call for showing. Call Gary
Akins@278-3322 $156,900

333692 Lakefront Home in Eagle
Harbor! This 4 bedroom, 2 bath
home has formal living/dining
rooms. Family room with fireplace
for those relaxing evenings.
Screened porch overlooks lagoon.
Call Patricia Sherman@278-
3332 or Dreme Stubbs@278-
3329 $312,847


334117 Pool Home in Argyle
Sparkling in ground pool, adorable
3 bedroom, 2 bath, fireplace, gar-
den bath, great home for entertain-
ing with a patio and deck, fenced
yard on a corner lot.
Call Karen Wentz@278-3325
$196,900


334789 Great Buy in Cedar Hills!
3 bedroom, 2 updated baths, two-
car shop and shed for playhouse.
Tile, new carpet and paint. Fenced
yard, large screened patio and
small front screened patio.
Call Gary Akins@278-3322
$154,900

318986 Reduced $15,00011
Beautiful home with many upgrades
including hardwood floors. Screened
-in porch overlooking beautiful lake.
MOTIVATED SELLERS!l
Call Dawn Dame@278-3350
$199,900





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1. Cut out the coupon to the right.
2. Fill out the coupon including the names
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ADVERTISE YOUR ADS IN CLAY TODAY'S



SERVICE G UIDE! CALL 269-2999


Ft., 1+ Acre, Sunroom,
Fenced Yard, Horses OK!
Island Realty Inc
904-215-2910
2100 Sq. Ft. 4/2/2, Pool, Work
Shop, $284,500. MLS#
332428 1239 Summerfield
Crt, OP 904-891-5792 or
http:/mysite.verizon.net/resotx0f
4/2, 1850 Sq. Ft., Middleburg,
Brand New, Current Dealer
Price $235k, Take Over Con-
tract For $205k 714-489-3902
4/2, Fleming Island, Home
Priced to Sell, Lg Front Yard,
Fenced Back, Wood Floors
$220K 904-278-0712


21/2 Acres Cleared
w/Pad For Home &
Culvert Close to
Clay/Putnam Line
$49,900
No Impact Fee
Several to
choose from!!!
**** ******
21/2 Acres
w/1550 Sq. Ft.
Modular Home All
Improvements to
property done close
to Clay/Putnam Line
for only
$1,21 0�� month

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1/4 Acre lot w/AII
Improvements 1250
Sq. Ft. Mfg. Home
3BR/2 Bath close to
Clay/Putnam Line
only $620-0 month
CALL
(386) 328-4681


ADVERTISE YOUR
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Waterfront
For SaleW

5 Acres, Private Setting on
Peters Creek, Navigable to St.
Johns River, Lots of Wild Life,
Beautiful Trees, Ready to
Build on $300K 599-2880
Mobile Homes
With Land For Sae r
3/2 Doublewide & 3/2 Sin-
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vated on 4.1 Acres, Live in
one and Rent the Other, Rent
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to Move in Will Work with
Buyer on Closing Costs.
$199,000 904-993-3393 or
472-3521
5 Acres Set Up w/ 2 Mobile
Homes, 2 Ponds, Pole Barn &
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Lots
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Last Lot in Neighborhood,
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$50K 215-3964/704-6491


Ocala National Forest Lots
$500/dwn + $199/mo. Owner
352-239-5520/352-236-4579
www.6calaforestland.com/2nd
OWNER DESPERATE, $7k
Cash, Take Over Payments of
$1440. Great. Way to Buy.
Please Help! 904-322-8838
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CLASSIFIED * COMMUNITY CALENDAR * FLEMING * FUN & HUMOR * LEGALS * SPORTS


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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFTHE FOURTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 06-CA-1041
DIVISION.: A
JOYCE SPENCER,
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
CYNTHIA L. WALSH AND BEN A. MAY,
DEFENDANTSS.
NOTICE FACTION
The Plaintiff, JOYCE
SPENCER, through undersigned counsel,
requests the Clerk to issue a Notice of Action
for purposes of Service of Process by publi-
cation in the following form.
The name of the natural defendants are
CYNTHIA L. WALSH and BEN A. MAY.
The nature of the action against the two De-
fendants individually is a claim to Quiet Title
to property which they had or may have
claimed an interest in an Agreement for
Deed in 1989 but to which they have aban-
doned both the obligation of the agreement
and the possession of the property.
The matter seeking a quiet Title resolution to
the property described in this notice is filed
in the Circuit Court of the Fourth Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for Clay County, Florida.
Attached hereto is the description of the
property sought to have title quieted in re-
spect to each of these Defendants.
The Defendant respectfully are required to
file any written defense with the clerk of the
Circuit Court of Clay County and to serve a
copy upon Plaintiff's counsel on or before
December 4, 2006. This period of time shall
be after the first publication of the notice of
the Plaintiff.
The Plaintiff's name is Joyce Spencer in c/o
her attorney, Borden R. Hallowes, Esquire,
157 Hampton Point Dr., Suite 3, St. Augus-
tine, FL 32092.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, CLERK OF THE
CIRCUIT COURT; By: Ann L. Garrison,
Deputy Clerk.
Legal no. 8950 published October 26, No-
vember 2, 9 and 16,2006 in Clay County's
Clay Today Newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 4TH JU-
DICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: DP-2005-189
DIVISION.: A
IN THE INTEREST OF:
J.S.
A CHILD
SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF ACTION BY
PUBLICATION FOR TERMINATION OF


PARENTAL RIGHTS
THE STATE OF FLORIDA
TO:
UNKNOWN FATHER
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition has been filed in the above-
styled Court by the FLORIDA DEPART-
MENT OF CHILDREN AND FAMILIES for
termination of parental rights and permanent
commitment for subsequent adoption of the
above named child. J.S., who was born May
21, 2005. You are hereby commanded to
appear before the Honorable Judge William
Wilkes, at the Clay County Courthouse, 825
North Orange Avenue, Green Cove Springs,
Florida at the hour of 9, A.M. o'clock on No-
vember 29, 2006 A.D. You must appear at
the hearing on the date and time specified.
FAILURE TO PERSONALLY
APPEAR AT THE ARRAIGNMENT HEAR-
ING CONSTITUTES CONSENT TO THE
TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS
AND THAT YOUR CHILDREN MAY BE
PERMANENTLY COMMITTED TO THE
DEPARTMENT FOR SUBSEQUENT
ADOPTION.
Individuals with disabilities needing a rea-
sonable accommodation to participate in
this proceeding should contact Margaret
Jones, as soon as possible, telephone (904)
529-4789; or if hearing impaired, 1-800-955-
8771 (TDD); or 1-800-955-8770 (V), Florida
Relay Service.
WITNESS my hand as clerk of
said Court and the Seal thereof, this 11th
day of October, 2006.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, CLERK OF THE
CIRCUIT COURT; By: Mary Shannon, As
Deputy Clerk.
Carol H. Yearwood, Esquire
Florida Bar No.: 362247
ATTORNEY FOR CWLS-FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF CHILDREN AND
FAMILIES
1726 Kingsley Ave.
Suite 2
Orange Park, FL 32073
(904) 278-5644
Legal no. 8957 published October 26, No-
vember 2,9 and 16, 2006 in Clay County's
Clay Today Newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 4TH JU-
DICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE #: 05-CA-851-A
DIVISION #.:
UNC:
MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC.
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
WILLIAM R. KNOWLES AND KRISTINE
KNOWLES, HIS WIFE; ASBURY DOWNS
HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION, INC.; UN-,
KNOWN PARTIES IN POSSESSION #1;
UNKNOWN PARTIES IN POSSESSION #2;


IF LIVING, AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES
CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER AND
AGAINST THE ABOVE NAMED DEFEN-
DANT(S) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE
DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UN-
KNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTER-
EST AS SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS
DEFENDANTSS.
AMENDED NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to an Order rescheduling foreclo-
sure sale dated October 19, 2006, entered
in Civil Case No. 05-CA-851 -A of the Circuit
Court of the 4th Judicial Circuit in and for
Clay County, Florida, wherein MORTGAGE
ELECTRONIC
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., Plaintiff
and WILLIAM R. KNOWLES AND KRIS-
TINE KNOWLES, HIS WIFE are defen-
dant(s), I will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash, AT THE FRONT DOOR OF
THE CLAY COUNTY COURTHOUSE, LO-
CATED AT 825 NORTH ORANGE AVENUE,
GREEN COVE SPRINGS, CLAY COUNTY,
FLORIDA, AT 10:00 AM. NOVEMBER 21.
2006, the following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment, to-wit:
LOT 141, ASBURY DOWNS
UNIT FOUR, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 32, PAGES 1 THROUGH 4 OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF CLAY COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST
IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF
ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY
OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS
PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN
SIXTY (60) DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
DATED at Green Cove Springs, Florida, this
23 day of October, 2006.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, CLERK OF THE
CIRCUIT COURT; By: Amanda L. Ellison,
Deputy Clerk.
Shapiro & Fishman, LLp
2424 North Federal Highway
Suite 360
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(561) 998-6700
05-67867B
Legal no. 8970 published November 2.
and 9, 2006 in Clay County's Clay Today
Newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 4TH JU-
DICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE #: 2004-CA-000078
DIVISION #.:
UNC:
WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK, F.A., SUC-
CESSOR IN INTERESTTO WASHINGTON
MUTUAL HOME LOANS, INC. SUCCES-
SOR BY MERGER TO FLEET MORTGAGE
CORP.
PLAINTIFF,


VS.
ULYSSES S. BROWN, JR. AND ROBIN J.
BROWN, HIS WIFE; HOUSEHOLD FI-
NANCE CORPORATION III; EQUITY ONE,
INC.; UNKNOWN PARTIES IN POSSES-
SION #1; UNKNOWN PARTIES IN POS-
SESSION #2; IF LIVING, AND ALL
UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER AND AGAINST THE
ABOVE NAMED DEFENDANTS) WHO
ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR
ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN PAR-
TIES- MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST AS
SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS
DEFENDANTSS.
AMENDED NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to an Order rescheduling foreclo-
sure sale dated October 19, 2006, entered
in Civil Case No. 2004-CA-000078 of the
Circuit Court of the 4th Judicial Circuit in and
for Clay County, Florida, wherein WASH-
INGTON MUTUAL BANK, F.A., SUCCES-
SOR IN INTEREST TO WASHINGTON
MUTUAL HOME LOANS, INC. SUCCES-
SOR BY MERGER TO FLEET MORTGAGE
CORP., Plaintiff and ULYSSES.S. BROWN,
JR. AND ROBIN J. BROWN, HIS WIFE are
defendantss, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash, ATTHE FRONT DOOR
OF THE CLAY COUNTY COURTHOUSE,
LOCATED AT 825 NORTH ORANGE AV-
ENUE, GREEN COVE SPRINGS, CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AT 10:00 AM, NO-
VEMBER 21. 2006, the following described
property as set forth in said Final Judgment,
to-wit:
LOT 8, BLOCK 4, HERITAGE.
HILLS UNIT TWO, ACCORDING TO PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 15, PAGES 29 THROUGH 31 OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF CLAY COUN-
TY, FLORIDA.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST
IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF
ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY
OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS
PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN
SIXTY (60) DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
DATED at Green Cove Springs, Florida, this
23 day of October, 2006.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, CLERK OF THE
CIRCUIT COURT; By: Amanda L. Ellison,
Deputy Clerk.
Shapiro & Fishman, LLP
10004 N. Dale Mabry Highway
Suite 112
Tampa, FL 33618
(813) 880-8888
04-62763T
Legal no. 8971 published November 2
and 9, 2006 in Clay County's Clay Today
Newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR CLAY


COUNTY
CASE NO.: 06-890-CA-E
BOBBY R. LESTER and BETTY L.
LESTER, HUSBAND AND WIFE,
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
KYMBURLY D. MCKINNEY and RICHARD
ROY PETERSON and THE STATE OF
FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE,
DEFENDANTSS.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO DEFENDANT:

KYMBURLY D. MCKINNEY
2040 WELLS ROAD, APARTMENT 7-D
ORANGE PARK, FL 32073

AND ALL OTHERS WHOM IT MAY CON-
CERN:
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion to foreclose a mortgage and note on fol-
lowing described real property in Clay
County, Florida:
LOTS 44 AND 45, BLOCK 6-A,
FLEMING ISLAND ESTATES, ACCORD-
ING TO MAP OR PLAT THEREOF AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 4, PAGE 63,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF CLAY COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
has been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to John F. Sproull, the
Plaintiff's attorney, whose address is: 314 St.
Johns Avenue, Palatka, FL 32177, on or be-
fore December 18, 2006, and file the original
with the Clerk of this Court either before
service on the Plaintiff's attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition.
DATED this 24 day of October, 2006.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, CLERK OF THE
COURT; By: Debra M. Beyrle, As Deputy
Clerk.
John F. Sproull
FL Bar # 116239
314 St. Johns Avenue
Palatka, FL 32177
Legal no. 8977 published November 2
and 9, 2006 in Clay County's Clay Today
Newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY, STATE OF FLORIDA
GENERAL CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 10-2006-CA-720
HSBC MORTGAGE SERVICES, INC.
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
CHRIS AIELLO, STACIAAIELLO, AND UN-
KNOWN OCCUPANTS, TENANTS, OWN-
ERS, AND OTHER UNKNOWN PARTIES,
INCLUDING, IFA NAMED DEFENDANT IS
DECEASED, THE PERSONAL REPRESEN-
TATIVES, THE SURVIVING SPOUSE, HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES, CREDITORS, AND


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CLAYTODAY.BIZ


CLASSIFIED * COMMUNITY CALENDAR * FLEMING * FUN a HUMOR * LEGALS . SPORTS


NOVEMBER 9, 2006 * CLAY TODAY * 19B


ALL OTHER PARTIES CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER ORAGAINSTTHAT DE-
FENDANT, AND ALL CLAIMANTS, PER-
SONS OR PARTIES, NATURAL OR
CORPORATE, OR WHOSE EXACT LEGAL
STATUS IS UNKNOWN, CLAIMING UNDER
ANY OF THE ABOVE NAMED OR DE-
SCRIBED DEFENDANTS,
DEFENDANTS.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pur-
suant to the Order or Final Judgment en-
tered in this cause, in the Circuit Court of
Clay County, Florida, I will sell the property
situated in Clay County, Florida, described
as:
LOT 18, RIDGECREST UNIT 1,
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 14, PAGES
45 & 46 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA.
at public sale, to the highest and best bidder,
for cash, at the front door of the Clay Coun-
ty Courthouse, 825 North Orange Avenue,
Green Cove Springs, Florida 32043 at 10:00
AM on November 28, 2006.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST
IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF
ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY
OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS
PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN
60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
DATED this 24th day of October, 2006.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, CLERK OF CIR-
CUIT COURT, By: Ann Garrison, Deputy
Clerk.
In accordance with the Americans with Dis-
abilities Act, persons needing a special ac-
commodation to participate in this Hearing
should contact the A.D.A. Coordinator not
later than seven (7) days prior to the pro-
ceeding via the Florida Relay Service at 1-
800-955-8770.
Enrico G. Gonzalez, P.A.
Attorney at Law
6255 East Fowler Avenue
Temple Terrace, FL 33617
Florida Bar #861472
(813) 980-6302
Legal no. 8978 published November 2
and 9, 2006 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 November 17. 2006. at
5:30PM on the following units: The compa-
ny reserves the right to reject any bid and
withdraw any items from the sale.
W. Marvin Cannady, household goods, Al-
fredo Castro, bed, furniture. Dale K. Cawley,
household goods. Carl Cole, living room fur-
niture. Kenneth Davis, household goods.
Rebecca Davis, household goods. Vivian L.
Dreblow, household goods. Cassandra
Hope Haun, furnishings. Roshella & Brian
Jenkins, household goods. John W. March-
banks, Jr., household goods. Eleanor
McHan, household goods. Mark Mease &
Megan Chillingworth, household furniture.
Correna L. Pifer, household goods. Heaven
Pratt, households goods. William Prescott,
household goods. Clinton Shiver, household
goods. Harold b. Spencer, household goods.
Randy Taliaferro,.tools, holiday items.
Legal no. 8979 published November 2
and 9, 2006 in Clay County's Clay Today
Newspaper.


LEGAL NOTICE
Sealed bids for LANDSCAPE MAINTE-
NANCE FOR THE EAGLE LANDING EN-
TRANCE AND AMENITY AREAS
LOCATED AT OAKLEAF PLANTATION,
Clay County, Florida, will be received by
Ronald E. Kolar, P.E., Construction Engineer
at the Eagle Harbor Construction &-Engi-
neering Office, 2105 Harbor Lake Drive, Or-
ange Park, Florida 32005 until 2:00PM, local
time, on November 20, 2006

OWNER: South Village Community Devel-
opment District

SCOPE OR WORK: Maintaining land-
scape and irrigation per the manual provid-
ed by Basham and Lucas Design Group.

BID DOCUMENTS: Will be available thru
the Basham and Lucas Design Group 7645
Gate Parkway Suite 201 Jacksonville, FL
32256. Please call 731-2323, before picking
up plans.

Bidders that have not done landscape con-
struction or maintenance at Eagle Landing,
the Crossings at Fleming Island Community
Development District or projects designed by
Basham and Lucas Design Group previous-
ly must submit, 5 days prior-to bid, docu-
mentation that they have constructed and
maintained similar type work, in Clay Coun-
ty and Northeast Florida, continually over the
past five years, along with a listing of other
similar work completed during the past five
years with references. ALL BIDDERS must
include a resume and qualifications for their
on-site Superintendent. Said Superinten-
dent shall have maintained continuous em-
ployment with bidder for a minimum of three
years.

CRITERIA FOR CCUA and CDD CON-
TRACTOR/BIDDER QUALIFICATIONS:
1. All contractors shall register in person with
an authorized representative of the Authori-
ty. All contractors shall provide a copy of
their certificate of competency for installations
of an irrigation system issued by the Clay
County Building Department or a copy of the
master plumber's license.


2. All contractors shall provide documenta-
tion that names the Clay County Utility Au-
thority as an additional insured on the
contractor's comprehensive general liability
insurance policy. Minimum coverage shall
be $500,000 per occurrence, $1,000,000 ag-
gregate. All contractors must also meet
Eagle Landing insurance requirements.

Bidders must attend a Pre-Bid Site Inspec-
tion with the CDD Construction Manager.
Call 278-5020, Ext. 11 to set up an appoint-
ment.

Each bid proposal shall remain binding for at
least 90 days after the scheduled bid date.
The proposals shall be ranked based on
price and the District's evaluation of the Pro-
poser's ability to perform the services for the
project as demonstrated by the documenta-
tion provided by the Proposer and reference
checks of the Proposer's clients. The Owner
shall have the right to reject any or all bids or
to reject bids which are in any way incom-
plete or irregular. The Owner reserves the
right to accept or reject any bid, to reject all
bids and re-advertise, or to reject all bids
without further action, whatever appears to
be in the Owner's best interest. -
CC: 355-1, 355-8
Basham & Lucas
Legal no. 8981 published November 2,
2006 in Clay County's Clay Today News-
paper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR 'CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA. CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 102006CA000782XXXXXX
JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS
TRUSTEE . FOR THE STRUCTURED
'ASSET SECURITIES CORPORATION
MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFI-
CATES SERIES 1998-8,
Plaintiff,
VS.
THE UNKNOWN SPOUSES, HEIRS, DE-
VISEES, GRANTEES, AND ALL OTHER
PARTIES CLAIMING BY, THROUGH,
UNDER OR AGAINST ALVA T. WRIGHT,
JR., DECEASED, et al,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO:
THE UNKNOWN SPOUSES, HEIRS, DE-
VISEES, GRANTEES, CREDITORS, AND
ALL OTHER PARTIES CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER, ALVA T. WRIGHT, JR.,
DECEASED;
RESIDENCES UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion to foreclose a mortgage on the following
described property in Clay County, Florida:
LOT. 9, BLOCK 5, BELLAIR
WEST, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 8 AT PAGES 32 OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA.
has been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to it on SMITH, HIATT & DIAZ,
P.A., Plaintiff's attorneys, whose address is
2691 East Oakland Park Blvd., Suite 303;
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33306, within 30
days from first date of publication, and file
the original with the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Plaintiff's attorneys or im-
mediately thereafter; otherwise a default will
.be entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.
DATED on October 26, 2006.
JAMES B. JETT, CLERK OF THE COURT;
By: Amanda L. Ellison, Deputy Clerk.
Smith, Hiatt & Diaz, P.A.
2691 East Oakland Park Blvd.
Suite 303
Fort Laurderdale, FL 33306
(954) 564-9252
Legal no. 8984 published November 9
and 16,2006 in Clay County's Clay Today
Newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 2006-794-CA
DIVISION E
WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK F/K/A
WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK, F.A.,
Plaintiff,
VS.
JOHN B. LUCAS, et al,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to a Final Judgment of Mortgage
Foreclosure dated October 24, 2006 and en-
tered in Case No. 2006-794-CA of the Circuit
Court of the FOURTH Judicial Circuit in and
for CLAY County, Florida wherein WASH-
INGTON MUTUAL BANK F/K/A WASHING-
TON MUTUAL BANK, F.A., is the Plaintiff
and JOHN B. LUCAS; JPMORGAN CHASE
BANK, N.A.; are the Defendants, 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 28 day of No-
vember, 2006, the following described prop-
erty as set forth in said Final Judgment:
LOT 34, OF ARAVA, UNIT
ONE, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THERE-
OF AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 31 AT
PAGES 78 THROUGH 81, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA.
PARCEL ID#: 28-05-25-010110-017-34.
A/K/A 3312 SHELLEY DRIVE,
GREEN COVE SPRINGS, FL 32043
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than
the property owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens must file a claim within sixty (60)
days after the sale.


WITNESS MY HAND and the
seal of this Court on October 26, 2006.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, Clerk of the Circuit
Court; By: Amanda L. Ellison, Deputy Clerk
Echevarria, Codilis & Stawiarski
P.O. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622-5018
F06013765
WMFIDELITY - FNMA - B - gesposito
Legal no. 8986 published November 9
and 16,2006 in Clay County's Clay Today
Newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA,
CASE NO: 06-DR-1901
DIV.: B
SHARON WILLIAMS,
Petitioner
and
FRANK A. WILLIAMS,
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO:
FRANK A. WILLIAMS
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
1570 NORTH WEST 47 AVENUE
LAUDERHILL, FLORIDA 33313
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 Sharon Williams,
whose address is: 4084 Pier Station Rd. E.,
Green Cove Springs 32043 on or before De-
cember 11, 2006 and file the original with the
clerk of this Court at: 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-
tered 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: October 30, 2006.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, Clerk of the Circuit
Court, By: Holly Hurlburt, Deputy Clerk.
Legal no. 8988 published November 9,16,
23 and 30, 2006 in Clay County's Clay
Today Newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 4TH JU-
DICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 10-2006-CA-979 E
US BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS
TRUSTEE,
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
BRUCE CUMMINGS, ETAL,
DEFENDANTSS.
NOTICE FACTION
TO:
BRUCE CUMMINGS
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
1502 NORTH STREET
GREEN COVE SPRINGS, FL 32043
CHARLOTTE CUMMINGS
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
1502 NORTH STREET
GREEN COVE SPRINGS, FL 32043
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion for Foreclosure of Mortgage on the fol-
lowing described property:
LOT 20, AND THE EAST 33.33
FEET OF LOT 19, BLOCK 14, OF GOLD-
EN GATE MANOR, ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 2, PAGE 59, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA.
has been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to it, on Marshall C. Watson,
P.A., Attorney for Plaintiff, whose address is
1800 NW 49th STREET, SUITE 120, FT.


LAUDERDALE, FL 33309 on within thirty
(30) days after the first publication of this No-
tice in the Clay Today and file the original
with the Clerk of this Court either before
service on Plaintiff's attorney or immediate-
ly thereafter; otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint.
In accordance with the Americans with Dis-
abilities Act of 1990 (ADA), disabled persons
who, because of their disabilities need, spe-
cial accommodation to participate in this pro-
ceeding should contact the ADA Coordinator
at 825 N. ORANGE AVENUE, GREEN
COVE SPRINGS, FL 32073 or Telephone
Voice/TDD (904) 630-2564 not later than five
business days prior to such proceeding.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this
Court this 27 day of October, 2006.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, CLERK OF THE
CIRCUIT COURT; By: Holly Hurlburt, Deputy
Clerk.
Marshall C. Watson, P.A.
1800 NW 49th Street
Suite 120
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33309
06-08098
Legal no. 8989 published November 9
and 16,2006 in Clay County's Clay Today
Newspaper.


SUMMONS
.(CITACION JUDICIAL)
NOTICE TO DEFENDANT:
(AVISO AL DEMANDADO):
PAUL W. HELWIG
AND DOES 1 THROUGH 30, INCLUSIVE

YOU ARE BEING SUED BY PLAINTIFF:
(LO ESTA DEMANDANDO EL DEMAN-
DANTE):
CHARLES FERREIRA
You have 30 CALENDAR DAYS
after this summons and legal papers are
served on you to file a written response at
this court and have a copy served on the
plaintiff. A letter or phone call will not protect
you. Your written response must be in prop-
er legal form if you want the court to hear
your cse. There may be a court form that
you can use for your response. You can find


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20B * CLAY TODAY * NOVEMBER 9, 2006


CLASSIFIED * COMMUNITY CALENDAR * FLEMING * FUN & HUMOR * LEGALS * SPORTS


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


these court forms and more information at
the California Courts Online Self-Help cen-
ter
(www.courtinfo.ca.gov/selfhelp), your coun-
ty law library, or the courthouse nearest you.
if you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the court
clerk for a fee waiver form. If you do not file
your response on time, you may lose the
case by default, and your wages, money,-
and property may be taken without further
warning from the court.
There are other legal require-
ments. You may want to call an attorney
right away. If you do not know an attorney,
you may want to call an attorney referral
service. If you cannot afford an attorney, you
may be eligible for free legal services from a
nonprofit legal services program. You can
locate these nonprofit groups at the Califor-
nia Legal Services Web site (www.lawhelp-
california.org), the California Courts Online
Self-Help Center (www.courtinfo.ca.gov/self-
help), or by contacting your local court or
county bar association.
Tiene 30 DIAS DE CALEN-
DARIO despues de que le entreguen esta
citacio'n y papeles legales para presentar-
una respuesta por escrito en esta corte y
hacer que se entregue una copia al deman-
dante. Una carta o una Ilamada telefonica
no lo protegen. Su respuesta porescrito
tiene que estar en fdrmato legal correct si
desea que procesen su caso en la courts. Es
possible que haya un formulario que usted
pueda usar para su respuesta. Puede en-
contrar estos formularios de la corte y mas
Information en el Centro de Ayuda de las
Cortes de California
(www.courtinfo.ca.gov/selfhelp/espanol/), en
la biblioteca de leyes de su condado o en-la
corte que le quede mas cerca. Si no puede
pagar la cuota de presentation, plda al sec-
retario de la corte que le de un formulario de
exencion de pago de cuotas. Si no presen-
ta su respuesta a tiempo, puede perder el
caso por Incumpllmlento y la corte le podra'
qultar su sueldo, dinero y blenes.sin mas ad-
vertencia.
Hay otros requisitos legales. Es
recomednable que Ilame a un abogado in-
mediatemente. Si no conoce a un abogado,
puede llamar a un servicio de remision a
abogados. Si no puede pagar a un aboga-
do, es possible que cumpla con los requisitos
para obtener servicios legales gratuitos de
un program de servicios legales sin fines
de lucro. Puede encontrar estos grupos sin
fines de lucro en el sitio web de California
Legal Services, (www.lawhelpcalifornia.org),
en el Centro de Ayuda de las Cortes de Cal-
ifornia, (www.courtinfo.ca.gov/selfhelp/es-
panol/) o poni6ndose en contact con la
corte o el colegio de abogados locales.
CASE NUMBER:
(Nomero del Caso):
06CECG01409 MWS


The name and address of the court is:
(El nombre y direction de la corte es):
SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA-
COUNTY OF FRESNO
1100 Van Ness Avenue
Fresno, California 93724-0002
The name, address, and telephone number
of plaintiff's attorney, or plaintiff without an at-
torney, is:
(E! nombre, la direction y el numero de tel6-
fono del abogado del demandante, o del de-
mandante que no tiene abodado, es):-
RONALD D. SMITH
1060 Fulton Mall, Ste. 803
Fresno, California 93721
(559) 441-8800
Date:
(Fecha):
May 02, 2006
Clerk, by
(Secretario):
N. Geohring, Deputy (Adjunto)
Legal no. 8990 published November 9,
16, 23 and 30, in Clay County's Clay
Today Newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF FLORIDA,
FOURTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
CLAY COUNTY
PROBATE AND GUARDIANSHIP
DIVISION,
CASE NO.: 2006-CP-342
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CORDELIA B. DUNN,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Cordelia
B. Dunn, deceased, whose date of death
was January 21, 2006, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Alachua County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division; File Number: 06-CP-342; the
address of which is Clay County Court-
house, P.O. Box 1018, Green Cove Springs,
FL 32043. The names and addresses 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, including unmatured,
contingent or unliquidated claims, on whom
a copy of this notice has been served must
file their claims with this court WITHIN THE.
LATER OF 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, including un-
matured, contingent or unliquidated claims,
must file their claims with this court WITHIN
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.


ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER 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: November 9,
2006.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
/s/ Larry. E. Ciesla
LARRY E. CIESLA
Post Office Box 1161
Gainesville, FL 32602
(352) 378-5603
LCiesla@aol.com
Florida Bar No: 283533
Personal Representative:
Is/John Dunn
JOHN DUNN
773-A Hilltop Drive
Keystone Herights, FL 32656
Legal no. 8992 published November 9
and 16,2006 in Clay County's Clay Today
Newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CLAY COUN-
TY, FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION, FILE
NO.: 06-CP-345
DIV.: A
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARILYN ANN GIEL,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Marilyn
Ann Giel, deceased, whose date of death
was October 6, 2006, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Clay County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is 824 North
Orange Avenue, Green Cove Springs, FL
32043. The names and addresses 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, including unmatured,
contingent or unliquidated claims, on whom
a copy of this notice has been served must
file their claims with this court WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and
other persons who have claims or demands
against the decedent's estate, including un-
matured, contingent or unliquidated claims,
must file their claims with this court WITHIN
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER 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: November 9,
2006
Attorney for Personal Representative:
-/s/ John F. Tolson, Jr.
John F. Tolson,Jr.
Attorney for Alisa Dashiells
Florida Bar No: 158761
462 Kingsley Avenue
Suite 101
Orange Park, FL 32073
(904) 269-0050
Personal Representative:
/s/Alisa Michelle Dashiells
7807 Bridge Drive
Orchard Beach, Maryland 21226
Legal no. 8993 published November 9
and 16,2006 in Clay County's Clay Today
Newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR CLAY COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 06-CA-1075
DIVISION.: A
CITIMORTGAGE, INC.,
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
KIM E. MCGOVERN; THE UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF KIM E. MCGOVERN; DON-
ALD C. MCGOVERN; THE UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF DONALD C. MCGOVERN; IF
LIVING, INCLUDING ANY UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF SAID DEFENDANTS(S), IF
REMARRIED, AND IF DECEASED, THE.
RESPECTIVE UNKNOWN HEIRS, DE-
VISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, CRED-
ITORS, LIENORS, AND TRUSTEES, AND
,ALL OTHER PERSONS CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST THE
NAMED DEFENDANTSS; UNKNOWN
TENANT #1; UNKNOWN TENANT #2;
DEFENDANTSS.
NOTICE FACTION
TO:
KIM E. MCGOVERN; THE UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF KIM E. MCGOVERN; DON-
ALD C. MCGOVERN; THE UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF DONALD C. MCGOVERN; IF
LIVING, INCLUDING ANY UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF SAID DEFENDANTS(S), IF
REMARRIED, AND IF DECEASED, THE
RESPECTIVE UNKNOWN HEIRS, DE-
VISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, CRED-
ITORS, LIENORS, AND TRUSTEES, AND
ALL OTHER PERSONS CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST THE
NAMED DEFENDANTSS). Whose last
known residence is:
717 NIGHTINGALE STREET


KEYSTONE HEIGHTS, FL 32656
TO:
UNKNOWN TENANT #1; UNKNOWN TEN-
ANT #2; Whose residence is:
717 NIGHTINGALE STREET
_KEYSTONE HEIGHTS, FL 32656
YOU ARE HEREBY required to
file your answer or written defenses, if any,
in the above proceeding with the Clerk of this
Court, and to serve a copy thereof upon the
plaintiff's attorney, whose name and address
appears hereon, within thirty days of the first
publication of this Notice, the nature of this
proceeding being a suit for foreclosure of
mortgage against the following described
property, to wit:
A PARCEL OF LAND SITUATED IN LOT
56 OF THE LAWRENCE DEVELOPING
COMPANY'S SUBDIVISION, AS PER
PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 2, PAGE 18 OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA;
SAID PARCEL BEING MORE PARTICU-
LARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE MOST NORTHERLY
CORNER OF SAID LOT 56, (ALSO BEING
THE MOST EASTERLY CORNER OF LOT
49 OF SUNRISE PARK ADDITION NO. 4
AS PER PLAT BOOK 7, PAGE 6 OF THE
SAID PUBLIC RECORDS AND RUN
SOUTH 54 DEGREES 53 MINUTES 10
SECONDS EAST ALONG THE SOUTH-
WESTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF IRIS
STREET 126.20 FEET TO AN IRON PIPE
AND THE POINT OF BEGINNING;
THENCE CONTINUE SOUTH 54 DE-
GREES 53 MINUTES 10 SECONDS EAST
126.20 FEET TO AN IRON PIPE; THENCE
RUN SOUTH 35 DEGREES 07 MINUTES
38 SECONDS WEST 345.17 FEET TO AN
IRON PIPE; THENCE RUN NORTH 54 DE-
GREES 53 MINUTES 10 SECONDS WEST
126.20 FEET TO AN IRON PIPE; THENCE
RUN NORTH 35 DEGREES 07 MINUTES
38 SECONDS EAST 345.17 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
PARCEL 1:
BEGIN AT THE MOST NORTHERLY COR-
NER OF SAID LOT 56 (ALSO BEING THE
MOST EASTERLY CORNER OF LOT 49
OF SUNRISE PARK ADDITION NO. 4 AS
PER PLAT BOOK 7, PAGE 6 OF SAID
PUBLIC RECORDS) AND RUN SOUTH 54
DEGREES 53 MINUTES 10 SECONDS
EAST, ALONG THE SOUTHWESTERLY
RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF IRIS STREET,
126.20 FEET TO AN IRON PIPE; THENCE
RUN SOUTH 35 DEGREES 07 MINUTES
38 SECONDS WEST, 345.17 FEET TO AN
IRON PIPE; THENCE RUN NORTH 54 DE-
GREES 53 MINUTES 10 SECONDS WEST,
126.20 FEET TO AN IRON PIPE ON THE
WESTERLY LINE OF SAID LOT 56;
THENCE RUN NORTH 35 DEGREES 07
MINUTES 38 SECONDS EAST, ALONG
SAID WESTERLY LINE, 345.17 FEET TO








CLAYTODAY.BIZ _


CLASSIFIED * COMMUNITY CALENDAR * FLEMING * FUN & HUMOR * LEGALS * SPORTS


NOVEMBER 9, 2006 * CLAY TODAY * 21B


THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
PARCEL 8:
COMMENCE AT THE MOST NORTHERLY
CORNER OF SAID LOT 56 (ALSO BEING
THE MOST EASTERLY CORNER OF LOT
49 OF SUNRISE PARK ADDITION NO. 4
AS PER PLAT BOOK 7, PAGE 6 OF SAID
PUBLIC RECORDS) AND RUN SOUTH 35
DEGREES 07 MINUTES 38 SECONDS
WEST, ALONG THE WESTERLY LINE OF
SAID LOT 56, A DISTANCE OF 345.17
FEET TO AN IRON PIPE; THENCE RUN
SOUTH 54 DEGREES 53 MINUTES 10
SECONDS EAST, 135.51 FEET TO AN
IRON PIPE AND THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING; THENCE CONTINUE SOUTH 54
DEGREES 53 MINUTES 10 SECONDS
EAST, 134.32 FEET TO AN IRON PIPE;
THENCE RUN SOUTH 35 DEGREES 07
MINUTES 38 SECONDS WEST, 325.73
FEET TO AN IRON PIPE ON THE
SOUTHERLY LINE OF SAID LOT 56,
THENCE RUN NORTH 53 DEGREES 40
MINUTES 34 SECONDS WEST, ALONG
,SAID SOUTHERLY LINE, 134.35 TO AN
IRON PIPE; THENCE RUN NORTH 34 DE-
GREES 07 MINUTES 38 SECONDS EAST,
322.89 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING .
PARCEL 9:
COMMENCE AT THE MOST NORTHERLY
CORNER OF SAID LOT 56 (ALSO BEING
THE MOST EASTERLY CORNER OF LOT
49 OF SUNRISE PARK ADDITION NO. 4
AS PER PLAT BOOK 7, PAGE 6 OF SAID
PUBLIC RECORDS AND RUN SOUTH 35
DEGREES 07 MINUTES 38 SECONDS
WEST, ALONG THE WESTERLY LINE OF
SAID LOT 56, A DISTANCE OF 345.17
FEET TO AN IRON PIPE AND THE POINT
OF BEGINNING; THENCE RUN SOUTH 54
DEGREES 53 MINUTES 10 SECONDS
EAST, 135.51 FEET TO AN IRON PIPE;
THENCE RUN SOUTH 35 DEGREES 07
MINUTES 38 SECONDS WEST, 322.89
FEET TO AN IRON. PIPE ON THE
SOUTHERLY LINE OF SAID LOT 56;
THENCE RUN NORTH 53 DEGREES 40
MINUTES 34 SECONDS WEST, ALONG
SAID SOUTHERLY LINE, 135.54 FEET TO
A CONCRETE MONUMENT ON THE
EASTERLY LINE OF SAID SUNRISE
PARK ADDITION NO.4, THENCE RUN
NORTH 35 DEGREES 07 MINUTES 38
SECONDS EAST, 320.03 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
A/K/A
717 NIGHTINGALE STREET
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS, FL 32656
If you fail to file your answer or written de-
fenses in the above proceeding, on plaintiff's
attorney, a default will be entered against
you for.the relief demanded in the Complaint
or Petition.
DATED at CLAY County-this 1 day of No-
vember, 2006.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, CLERK OF THE
CIRCUIT COURT; By:, Deputy Clerk.
In accordance with the Americans with Dis-
abilities Act of 1990, persons needing a spe-
cial accommodation to participate in this
proceeding should contact the ASA Coordi-
nator no later than seven'(7) days priorto the
proceedings. If hearing impaired, please call
Court Administration, at the CLAY County
Courthouse at, (800) 955-8771 (TDD) or
(800) 955-8770 (voice), via Florida Relay
-Service.
Daniel C. Consuegra
9204 King Palm Drive
Tampa, FL 33619-1328
(813) 915-8660
Legal no. 8994 published November 9
and 16,2006 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:
CLAY COUNTY DEVELOPMENT CO.,
3620 Peoria Rd:, Orange Park, FL 32073,
application #4-019-105696-2. The project is
located in Clay County, Section 38, Town-
ship 06 South, Range 26 East. The ERP ap-
plication is for construction of a surface
water management system for a 4.6-acre
residential development known as Gover-
nor's Pointe.
KENDALE LAND DEVELOPMENT, 4501
Beverly Ave., Jacksonville, FL 32210, appli-
cation #40-019-100039-3. The project is lo-
cated in Clay County, Section 36, Township
04 South, Range 24 East. The ERP applica-
tion is for construction of a surface water
management system for a 77.58-acre com-
mercial development known as Jennings Es-
tates.
ALPHA, INC., Marvin White, P. 0. Box 326,
Orange Park, FL 32073, application #40-
019-24521-5. The project is located in Clay
County, Section 26, Township 04 South,
Range 24 East. The ERP application is for
modification to the previously issued surface
water management permits) for a 1,101-
acre development known as Foxmeadow 2-
C.
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
center. Written objections to the applications
may be made, but should be filed with (re-
ceived by) the District Clerk, 4049 Reid St.;
Palatka, Florida 32177-1429, no later than
14 days from the date of publication. Written
objections 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, Florida Statutes, Administrative Hear-
ing. Only those persons whose substantial


interests are affected by the application and
who file a petition meeting the requirements
of Sections 120.596 and 120.57, Florida
Statutes, and Chapter 28-106, Florida Ad-
ministrative Code, may obtain an adminis-
trative hearing. All timely filed written
objections will be presented to the Board for
,consideration in its deliberations on applica-
tion 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. 8998 published November 9,
2006 in Clay County's Clay Today News-
paper.


NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned,
pursuant 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:
SDB TILE & MARBLE
Under which I/We engaged in business at:
933 RIDGEWAY CT
ORANGE PARK, FL 32065
That the party/parties interested in said busi-
ness enterprise is/are as follows:
STEPHEN DuBOIS
Legal no. 9002 published November 9,
2006 in Clay County's Clay Today News-
paper.


.NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned,
pursuant 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:
IEMC
Under which I/We engaged in business at:
411 WALNUT STREET 3615
GREEN COVE SPRINGS, FL 32043
That the party/parties interested in said busi-
ness enterprise is/are as follows:.
BANAFSHEH MOSHIREE THOMAS
Legal no. 9003 published November 9,
2006 in Clay County's Clay Today News-
paper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA,
CASE NO: 06-DR-1979
DIV. B
DEREK A: SMITH,
Petitioner
and
CAROL SUE SMITH,
Respondent
NOTICE FACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO:
CAROL SUE SMITH
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
22274 HWY Y
ST. ROBERTS, MO 65584
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-Derek A. Smith,
whose address is: 2633 Grafton Dr., Orange
Park, FL 32065 on or before December 27,
2006 and file the original with the clerk of this
Court at: P.O. Box 698, 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 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: November 6, 2006
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, Clerk of the Circuit
Court, by: Ann L. Garrison, Deputy Clerk.
Legal no. 9004 published November 9,16,
23 and 30, 2006 in Clay County's Clay
Today Newspaper.


NOTICE OF SALE
TOIQ UNIT#
Ruthie Ross K160
possessory lien on all of the goods stored in
the prospective units above. All these items
of personal property are being sold pursuant
to the assertion of the lien on 12/2/06 at
10:00 AM in order to collect the amounts due
from you. The sale will take place in front of
each unit starting at 1053 SE Hwy 100, Key-
stone Heights, FL 32656.
Legal no. 9005 published November 9
and 16,2006 in Clay County's Clay Today
Newspaper.


THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 2005-1111-CA
DIVISION DIV-E
CITIFINANCIAL MORTGAGE COMPANY,


INC, SUCCESSOR IN INTEREST TO AS-
SOCIATES HOME EQUITY SERVICES,
INC.,
Plaintiff,
VS.
ROBERT L. FRYMAN JR., et al,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to an Amended Final Judgment of
Mortgage Foreclosure dated October 27,
2006 and entered in Case NO. 2005-1111-
CA of the Circuit Court of the FOURTH Judi-
cial Circuit in and for CLAY County, Florida
wherein CITIFINANCIAL MORTGAGE
COMPANY, INC, SUCCESSOR IN INTER-
EST TO ASSOCIATES HOME EQUITY
SERVICES, INC., is the Plaintiff and
ROBERT L. FRYMAN JR.; TAMMY J. FRY-
MAN; CITIFINANCIAL EQUITY SER-
VICES, INC.; GE CAPITAL FINANCIAL,
INC.; are the Defendants, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash at FRONT
DOOR OF THE CLAY COUNTY COURT-
HOUSE, GREEN COVE SPRINGS, FLORI-
DA at 10:00AM, on the 30 day. of
November, 2006, the following described
property as set forth in said Final Judgment:

A PARCEL OF LAND SITUAT-
ED IN THE SOUTHWEST 1 OF SECTION
17, TOWNSHIP 4 SOUTH, RANGE 25
.EAST, CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA, SAID
PARCEL BEING MORE PARTICULARLY
DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHWEST COR-
NER OF SAID SECTION 17; THENCE ON
THE SOUTH LINE THEREOF, RUN
SOUTH 89 DEGREES, 34 MINUTES, 45
SECONDS, EAST, 2644.00 FEET TO THE
SOUTHEAST CORNER OF THE SOUTH-
WEST 1/OF SAID SECTION 17;
THENCE ON THE EAST LINE THEREOF,
RUN NORTH 00 DEGREES, 26 MINUTES,
52 SECONDS, EAST, 925.65 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING;
THENCE CONTINUE ON LAST SAID LINE
NORTH 00 DEGREES, 26 MINUTES, 52
SECONDS, EAST, 185.00 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 89 DEGREES, 33 MINUTES, 08
SECONDS, WEST, 238.00 FEET TO THE
EASTERLY LINE OF PINE OAKS LANE
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT OF BRAN-
NON OAKS ESTATES AS RECORDED IN
PLAT OK 13, PAGES 43, 44, AND 45, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF SAID COUN-
TY;
THENCE ON LAST SAID LINE SOUTH 00
DEGREES, 26 MINUTES, 52 SECONDS,
WEST, 142.65 FEET;
THENCE CONTINUE ON LAST SAID LINE
AND ON THE ARC OF A CURVE CON-
CAVE TO THE NORTHWESTERLY AND
HAVING A RADIUS OF 345.00 FEET, RUN
A CHORD DISTANCE OF 42.44 FEET, THE
BEARING OF SAID CHORD BEING
SOUTH 03 DEGREES, 58 MINUTES, 41
SECONDS, WEST; THENCE SOUTH 89
DEGREES, 33 MINUTES, 08 SECONDS,
EAST 240.62 FEET TO THE POINT OF BE-
GINNING.
THE GRANTOR HEREIN, HEREBY RE-
SERVES UNTO HIMSELF, HIS ASSIGNS,
HEIRS, AND SUCCESSORS A NON-EX-
CLUSIVE EASEMENT FOR DRAINAGE
AND UTILITIES COVERING THE
NORTHERLY 5.0 FEET, THE EASTERLY
25.0 FEET AND THE SOUTHERLY 5.0
FEET OF THE FOREGOING DESCRIBED
PARCEL OF LAND.
TOGETHER WITH A MOBILE HOME LO-
CATED THEREON AS A FIXTURE AND
APPURTENANCE THERTO BEING DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
1993 PATR DOUBLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME:" VIN#: PSHGA12780A &
PSHGA12780B; TITLE #'S: 63739015 &
63739017.
A/K/A 3323 PINE OAKS LANE,
MIDDLEBURG, FL 32068
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than
the property owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens must file a claim within sixty (60)
days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the
seal of this Court on October 31, 2006.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, Clerk of the Circuit
Court; By: Diane Pierce, Deputy Clerk.
Echevarria, Codilis & Stawiarski
P.O. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622-5018
F05020950
ASSOCIATES - CONV - B - rharnig
Legal no. 9006 published November 9
and 16,2006 in Clay County's Clay Today
Newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 2006-882-CA
DIVISION A
INDYMAC BANK, F.S.B.,
Plaintiff,
VS.
SUSAN W. LUCAS, et al,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to a Final Judgment of Mortgage
Foreclosure dated October 31,2006 and en-
tered in Case No. 2006-882-CA of the Circuit
Court of the FOURTH Judicial Circuit in and
for CLAY County, Florida wherein INDYMAC
BANK, F.S.B., is the Plaintiff and SUSAN W.
LUCAS; S. THOMAS LUCAS; CORINTHI-
AN MORTGAGE CORPORATION D/B/A
SOUTHBANC MORTGAGE; 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 15th day of December, 2006, the fol-
lowing described property as set forth in said
Final Judgment:
LOT 17, KEYSTONE CHRIST-
IAN COLONY, ACCORDING TO THE MAP
OR PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 4, PAGES 53, PUBLIC
RECORDS OF CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA.
A/K/A 621 HEBRON AVENUE,
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS, FL 32656
Any person claiming an interest
in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than
the property owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens must file a claim within sixty (60)
days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the
seal of this Court on November 1, 2006.
(SEAL) James B. Jett, Clerk of the Circuit
Court; By: Diane Pierce, Deputy Clerk.
Echevarria, Codilis & Stawiarski
P.O. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622-5018
F06014874
INDYMAC - FNMA - R - cselph
Legal no. 9007 published November 9
and 16,2006 in Clay County's Clay Today
Newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT OF THE 4TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY
CASE #: 2006 CA 000506
DIVISION #:
UNC:
WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK,
PLAINTIFF,
VS
ESTATE OF HENRY L. WHITE, DE-
CEASED; UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, CREDITORS,
LIENORS AND TRUSTEES OF HENRY L.
WHITE, DECEASED, AND ALL OTHER
-PERSONS CLAIMING BY, THROUGH,
UNDER AND AGAINST THE NAMED DE-
FENDANT(S); SHAWN K. WHITE;
DEMETRIUS LEWIS, MINOR; BRENDA
LEWIS FIELDS, AS GUARDIAN; UN-
KNOWN PARTIES IN POSSESSION #1;
UNKNOWN PARTIES IN POSSESSION #2;
IF LIVING, AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES
CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER AND


AGAINST THE ABOVE NAMED DEFEN-
DANT(S) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE
DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UN-
KNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTER-
EST AS SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS.
DEFENDANTSS.
AMENDED NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE OF HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to an Order rescheduling Foreclo-
sure sale dated October 26, 2006, entered
in Civil Case No. 2006 CA 000506 of the Cir-
cuit Court of the 4th Judicial Circuit in and for
Clay County, Florida, wherein WASHING-
TON MUTUAL BANK, Plaintiff and HENRY
L. WHITE are defendantss, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash, AT THE
FRONT DOOR OF THE CLAY COUNTY
COURTHOUSE, LOCATED AT 825 NORTH
ORANGE AVENUE, GREEN COVE
SPRINGS, CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA, AT
10:00 A.M. on A DATE NOT LESS THAN 60
DAYS FROM OCTOBER 26. 2006 Decem-
ber 29, 2006 the following described prop-
erty as set forth in said Final Judgment,
to-wit:
LOT 40, WHISPER CREEK,
UNIT THREE, AS PER PLAT THEREOF,
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 40, AT PAGE
59, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST
IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF
ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY
OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS
PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN
60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST
IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF
ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY
OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS
PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN
SIXTY (60) DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
DATED at Green Cove Springs, Florida, this
1 day of November, 2006.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, CLERK OF THE
CIRCUIT COURT OF CLAY COUNTY,
FLORIDA, By: Tammy Rosenbaum, Deputy
Clerk.
Attorney for Plaintiff
SHAPIRO & FISHMAN, LLP
2424 North Federal Highway


HAVE YOU BEEN


INSTRUCTED TO RUN


A LEGAL NOTICE IN


THE PAPER?-.


Let me simplify things for you.


Call or fax Kelly Rosette


anytime. 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.







TODAY






Phone: (904) 264-3200 Ext. 130



Fax: (904) 264-3285


. - 1 . t I I. , ... .. . .. .








2R-CL - Inl swuAng NOEMER 20 06CASFES'COMNT AEDR* LMN-uU HMR.LGL POT LYOA.


Suite 360
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(561) 998-6700
06-70155B
Legal no. 9008 published November 9
and 16,2006 in Clay County's Clay Today
Newspaper.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 4TH JU-
DICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO.: 06-CA-893-B


CLAY COUNTY UTILITY AUTHORITY

The Board of Supervisors of the Clay County Utility Authority will
meet at 2:00 P.M. on Tuesday, November 21. 2006, in the Board Room at the
Clay County Utility Authority, 3176 Old Jennings Road, Middleburg, Florida.
In accordance with the Americans With Disabilities Act, any person
needing a special accommodation to participate in this matter, should contact
the Clay 'County Utility Authority by mail at 3176 Old Jennings Road,
Middleburg, Florida 32068 or by telephone at (904) 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 number by
contacting the Florida Relay Service at 1-800-955-8770 (Voice) or 1-800-955-
8771 (TDD).
If any person intends to appeal any decision related to this action,
such person will need to provide a court reporter at such person's own
expense, for a transcript of the proceedings. All interested persons are invit-
ed to attend.
For further information, call 213-2464.
.Legal no. 8997 published November 9, 2006 in Clay County's Clay Today
Newspaper.
1321


REQUEST FOR BIDS


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that sealed bids will be
received until 4:00 P.M., Monday, December 18, 2006, at the
Purchasing Department, 4th Floor, Clay County
Administration Building, 477 Houston Street, Green Cove
Springs, Florida, 32043, for the following:

BID # 06/07 -14
Design and Construction of UST Tank Closure and
Installation of Replacement UST or AST

Bids will be opened at 1:00 p.m., or as soon thereafter
as possible, on Tuesday, December 19, 2006, in the Board of
County Commissioners Conference Room "B", 4th Floor, Clay
County Administration' Building, 477 Houston Street, Green
Cove Spring, Florida, in the presence of the Purchasing
Department Staff, and/or the Clerk or Deputy and all other
interested persons.
The opened bids will be read aloud, examined for
conformance to specifications, tabulated, and one copy pre-
served in the custody of the Purchasing Department. The
Budget and Finance Committee of the Board will present its
recommendations to the Board of County Commissioners at
its meeting of January 23, 2007.
Bids will not be valid unless received by the bid dead-
line and in a sealed envelope marked "Sealed Bid, Bid #
06/07 - 14, "Design and Construction of UST Tank Closure
and Installation of Replacement UST or AST", to be
received until 4:00 P.M., Monday, December 18, 2006.
Envelopes may be mailed or delivered in person to
the above address. Specifications may be obtained and
questions answered at the Clay County Public Works
Department, by Wayne U. Jordan (904) 284-6356.
On multiple bids, not for the same department, identify bid
number with proper department.
Bids require a five (5) percent bid bond and may
not be withdrawn after the scheduled opening time for a peri-
od of thirty (30) days. Also, a Performance Bond will be
required for this Bid.
The County reserves the right to waive formalities in
any bid, to reject any or all bids with or without cause, and/or
accept the bid that, in its judgement, will be in the best inter-
est of the County of Clay.
-A person or affiliate who has been placed on the con-
victed vendor list following a conviction for a public entitycrime
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 not transact
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.
Fritz A. Behring, County Manager
Legal no. 8995 published November 9, 2006 in Clay
County's Clay Today Newspaper.


WELLS FARGO BANK, NATIONAL ASSO-
CIATION F/K/A WELLS FARGO HOME
MORTGAGE, INC.
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
RONALDO M. VILLAVICENCIO; EILEEN C.
VILLAVICENCIO; ANY AND ALL UN-
KNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE
HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFEN-
DANT(S) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE
DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UN-
KNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTER-
EST AS SPOUSES,. HEIRS, DEVISEES,


GRANTEES OR OTHER CLAIMANTS;
WELLS FARGO FINANCIAL BANKS; JOHN
DOE AND JANE DOE AS UNKNOWN TEN-
ANTS IN POSSESSION
DEFENDANTSS.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to a Summary Final Judgment of
foreclosure dated November 2, 2006 en-
tered in Civil Case No. 06-CA-893-B of the
Circuit Court of the 4th Judicial Circuit in and
for Clay County, Green Cove Springs, Flori-
da I will sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash on the Front steps at the Clay County
Courthouse located at 825 North Orange Av-
enue in Green Cove Springs, fl florida at
10:00 A.M. on the 4 day of December, 2006
the following described property as set forth
in said summary final judgment, to -wit.
LOT 6, BLOCK 3, TANGLE-
WOOD VILLAGE UNIT SEVEN , AC-
CORDING TQ THE PLAT THEREOF AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 17, PAGE 34
AND 35, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA.
Any person claiming an interest in the sur-
plus from the sale. if any. other than the
property owner as of the date of the Lis Pen-
dens must file a claim within sixty (60) days
after the sale.
Dated this 2 day of November, 2006.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, CLERK OF THE
CIRCUIT COURT; By: Debra M. Beyrle,
Deputy Clerk. -
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERICANS
WITH DISABILITIES ACT, persons with dis-
abilities needing a special accommodation
should contact COURT ADMINISTRATION,
at the CLAY County Courthouse at, 904-630-,
2564, 1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or 1-800-955-
8770, via Florida Relay Service.
David J. Stern, P.A.
Attorney for Plaintiff
801 S. University Drive
Suite 500
(954) 233-8000
06-60940 (ASCF)
Legal no. 9009 published November 9
and 16, 2006 in Clay County's Clay Today
Newspaper.

IN THE CIRCUIT- COURT, FOURTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NUMBER: 06-CA-665
DIVISION: A


BIG TREE LAKES, LTD.,
CIVIL ACTION
a Florida limited partnership,
Plaintiff,
VS.
REBECCA S. McCORMICK, n/k/a,
REBECCA DE LA CRUZ, and
ALVIN WALSH, JR.
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that, pursuant
to an Order or a Final Judgment of Foreclo-
sure in the above-captioned action, I, James
B. Jett, Clerk of the Circuit Court, will sell the
property situated in Clay County, Florida, de-
scribed as:

LOT 3, BLOCK 1, OF BIG
TREE LAKES SUBDIVISION, SECTION B,
A SUBDIVISION AS PER THE PLAT
THEREOF FILED AT PLAT BOOK 12,
PAGES 1 THROUGH 9, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA.,

at public sale, to the highest and best bidder
for cash, at the front entrance of the Clay
County Courthouse in Green Cove Springs,
Florida, at 10:00 a.m. on the 1st day of De-
cember. AD. 2006.
Any person claiming an interest in the
surplus from the sale; if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the lis pen-
dens must file a claim within 60 days after
the sale.
WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court this 2nd day of December,
2006.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, Clerk of the Circuit
Court; By: Diane Pierce, As Deputy Clerk.

H. EDWARD GARVIN
Attorney for Plaintiff
P.O. Box 358041
Gainesville, FL 32635
(352) 373-2598
Florida Bar No. 749753

If you are a person with a disability who
needs any accommodation in order to par-
ticipate in this proceeding, you are entitled,
at no cost to you, to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact the Court Ad-
ministrator for the Fourth Judicial Circuit, 220
Duval County Courthouse, 330 E. Bay
Street, Jacksonville, FL 32202, (904) 758-
2163, within 2 working days of your receipt
of this notice; if you are hearing or voice im-


Tentative Five Year Work Program * District Two
1^Fiscal Years Beginning July 1, 2007 -June 30, 2012

The Florida Department of Transportation (FDOT), District Two, announces a public hearing
(Tentative Work Program for Fiscal Years beginning July 1, 2007, through June 30, 2012) to -which
all persons are invited to attend and be heard. Assistance for disabled persons may be arranged by
contacting Mr. Bill Henderson, District Planning-& Environmental Manager, Lake City District
Office at 1-800-749-2967 at least ten (10) days in advance of the Public Hearing.

Jacksonville Hearing: Specific notice is provided to the First Coast Metropolitan Planning
Organization (FCMPO) and the County Commissions for Baker, Clay, Duval, Nassau, Putnam, and
St. Johns counties serving as MPO for their respective counties.

DATE AND TIME: Mofnday, December 4, 2006, at 5:30 p.m.
PLACE: FDOT Jacksonville Urban Office, Training Facility
2198 Edison Avenue, Jacksonville, FL

The proposed program has been developed in accordance with the Civil Rights Act of 1964, and the
Civil Rights Act of 1968. Under Title VI Program and Related Statutes of the United States Civil
Rights Act any persons) or beneficiary who believes they have been subjected to discrimination
because of race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, disability or familial status may file a writ-
ten complaint to the Florida Department of Transportation's Equal Opportunity Office in Tallahassee
or contact the District's Administrative Compliance Monitor in Lake City, Florida.



Central Office: Florida Department of Transportation, Equal Opportunity Office,
605 Suwannee Street - Mail Station 65, Tallahassee, FL 32399-0450

District Office: Florida Department of Transportation, District Two
Administrative Compliance Monitor, 1109 South Marion Avenlue - Mail Station 2016,
Lake City, FL 32025-5874

This Public Hearing is being conducted pursuant to Section 339.135(4)(c), Florida Statutes, to con-
sider the Department's Tentative Work Program for the Fiscal Years 2007-08 through 2011-12, and
to consider the necessity of making any changes to the Program.

Written comments from the MPOs, Commissions and other interested parties will. be
received by the Department at the Public Hearing and within ten days thereafter.
Comments should be addressed to:

Charles W. Baldwin, P.E., District Secretary
Florida Department of Transportation, District Two
1109 South Marion Ave., Lake City, FL 32025-5874
Telephone 1-800-749-2967

FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION

Legal no. 8999 published November 9, 2006 in the Clay County's Clay Today Newspaper

. . . . .. .. .. ... ...- ., ... . .. .. '...... . .. ..... .... . ... . . .... . . .. " . ..' .. . . . . . .. . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . .. t3 3


paired, call 1-800-955-8778.
Legal no. 9011 published November 9
and 16,2006 in Clay County's Clay Today
Newspaper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 4TH JU-
DICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO.: 06-CA-677
DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST,
COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
MELINDA K. CARTER, IF LIVING, AND IF
DEAD, THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE, HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES,
LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND
ALL OTHER PARTIES CLAIMING AN IN-
TEREST BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST MELINDA K. CARTER; UN-
KNOWN SPOUSE OF MELINDA K.
CARTER, IF ANY; CHARLOTTE F. SARRO,
IF LIVING, AND IF DEAD, THE UNKNOWN
SPOUSE , HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES , LIENORS,
CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL
OTHER PARTIES CLAIMING AN INTER-
EST BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST
CHARLOTTE F. SARRO; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF CHARLOTTE F. SARRO, IF
ANY; ATHENA FUNDING GROUP VI, LLLP
D/B/A/ THE ATHENA FUNDING GROUP;
BENEFICIAL FLORIDA, INC.; PALISADES
COLLECTION, L.L.C.; JOHN DOE AND
JANE DOE AS UNKNOWN TENANTS IN
POSSESSION
DEFENDANTSS.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
prusuant to a Summary Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated October 30, 2006 entered
in Civil Case No. 06-CA-677 of the Circuit
Court of the 4th Judicial Circuit in and for
CLAY County, GREEN COVE SPRINGS,
Florida, I will sell to the highest and best bid-
der for cash at FRONT STEPS at the CLAY
County Courthouse located at 825 NORTH
ORANGE AVENUE in .GREEN COVE
SPRINGS, Florida, at 10:00 a.m. on the 30th
day of November, 2006 the following de-
scribed property as set forth in said Sum-
mary Final Judgment, to-wit:
A PARCEL OF LAND BEING A PORTION
OF LOT 104, "DUCK POND", ACCORD-
ING TO AN UNRECORDED PLAT THERE-


DECLASSIFIED - COMMUNITY CALENDAR - FLEMING - FUN & HUMOR - LEGALS - SPORTS


22B CLAY TODAY - NOVEMBER 9, 2006


a


CLAYTODAY.BIZ








CLAYTODAY.BIZ
OF PREPARED BY LOUIS H. MCKEE,
REGISTERED SURVEYOR NO. 1221, ON
MAY 6, 1969, SAID LOT BEING A POR-
TION OF SECTION 1, TOWNSHIP 5
SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST; CLAY COUN-
TY, FLORIDA, AND BEING MORE PAR-
TICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHEAST COR-
NER OF SAID SECTION 1, SAID CORNER
BEING ALSO THE SOUTHWEST COR-
NER OF SECTION 6, TOWNSHIP 5
SOUTH, RANGE 24 EAST: THENCE ON
THE SOUTH LINE OF SAID SECTION 6,
RUN NO 89 DEGREES 40 MINUTES 37
SECONDS EAST, 2219.98 FEET TO THE
SOUTHWESTERLY R/W LINE OF COUN-
TY ROAD 218 (A 100' R/W); THENCE ON
SAID SOUTHWESTERLY R/W LINE OF
COUNTY ROAD 218, RUN NORTH 34 DE-
GREES 59 MINUTES 07 SECONDS WEST,
4610.01 FEET TO THE SOUTHEASTERLY
CORNER OF LOT 104, "DUCK POND",
AND THE POINT OF BEGINNING;
THENCE CONTINUE ON LAST SOUTH-
WESTERLY R/W LINE, NORTH 34 DE-
GREES 59 MINUTES 07 SECONDS WEST,
1658.00 FEET; THENCE RUN SOUTH 55
DEGREES 00 MINUTES 53 SECONDS
WEST, 264.00 FEET; THENCE RUN
SOUTH 34 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 07
SECONDS EAST, 165.00 FEET TO THE
SOUTH LINE OF LOT 104, "DUCK
POND"; THENCE NORTH 55 DEGREES
00 MINUTES 53 SECONDS EAST, ALONG
SAID SOUTH LINE, 264.00 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING. SUBJECT TO
AND TOGETHER WITH A 30 FOOT WIDE
EASEMENT FOR INGRESS, EGRESS
AND UTILITIES AS RECORDED IN OFFI-
CIAL RECORDS BOOK 2031 ON PAGE
1154 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA.
Any person claiming an interest in the sur-
plus from the sale. if any. other than the
property owner as of the date of the Lis Pen- -
dens must file a claim within sixty (60) days
after the sale.
Dated this 31 day of October, 2006.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, CLERK OF THE
CIRCUIT COURT; By: Diane Pierce, Deputy
Clerk:
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERICANS
WITH DISABILITIES ACT, persons with
disabilities needing a special accommoda-
tion should contact COURT ADMINISTRA-
TION, at the CLAY County Courthouse at,
904-630-2564, 1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or 1-
800-955-8770, via Florida Relay Service.
David J. Stern, P.A.
801 S. University Drive Suite 500
Plantation, FL 33324
(954) 233-8000
0+-57047(LIT).
Legal no. 9012 published November.9-
and 16, 2006 in Clay County's Clay Today
Newspaper.


PUBLIC AUCTION
The following vehicles will be sold at public
auction for towing.and storage costs:
1993 Chevy Corsica
Vin # 1 G1 LT53T1 PY130946
1987 Isuzu Pickup


CLASSIFIED * COMMUNITY CALENDAR * FLEMING * FUN & HUMOR * LEGALS * SPORTS


Vin # JAABL14A4H0702589
The auction will be held on November 20,
2006 at 10:00 a.m. at G & M Tire and Lube,
located at 4995 S. Highway 17, Green Cove
Springs, FL. Vehicles may be viewed at this
location.
Legal no. 9013 published November 9,
2006 in Clay County's Clay Today News-
paper.


PUBLIC AUCTION
The following vehicles will be sold at public
auction for towing and storage costs:
2000 Dodge Caravan
Vin # 2B4GP2530YR880219
The auction will be held on November 20,
2006 at 10:00 a.m. at G & M Tire and Lube,
located at 4995 S. Highway 17, Green Cove
Springs, FL. Vehicles may be viewed at this
location.
Legal no. 9014 published November 9,
2006 in Clay County's Clay Today News-
paper.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 4TH JU-
DICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CLAY
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 2006-681-CA
DIVISION.: B
COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS, INC,
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
JUSTIN TAYLOR, ETAL,
DEFENDANTSS.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to a Final Judgment of foreclosure
dated the 31. day of October, 2006, and en-
tered in Case No. 2006-681-CA B, of the Cir-
cuit Court of the 4th Judicial Circuit in and for
Clay County, Florida, wherein COUNTRY-
WIDE HOME LOANS, INC is the Plaintiff
and JUSTIN TAYLOR; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF JUSTIN TAYLOR; JOHN DOE;
JANE DOE AS UNKNOWN TENANT (S) IN
POSSESSION OF THE SUBJECT PROP-
ERTY are defendants. I will sell to the high-
est and best bidder for cash at the AT
FRONT STEPS OF CLAY COUNTY COUR-
THOUSE at the Clay County Courthouse, in
GREEN COVE SPRINGS, Florida, at 10:00
a.m. on the 1 day of December, 2006, the
following described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment, to wit:
EXHIBIT "B"
OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK 583 - PAGE
1389
A PARCEL OF LAND SITUATED IN SEC-
TION 3, TOWNSHIP 5 SOUTH, RANGE 24
EAST, CLAY COUNTY, FLORIDA; SAID
PARCEL BEING MORE PARTICULARLY
DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCE
AT THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF SEC-
TION 4, SAID TOWNSHIP, 5 SOUTH,
RANGE 24 EAST; THENCE ON THE
SOUTH LINE THEREOF RUN SOUTH 89
DEGREES 24 MINUTES 59 SECONDS
WEST, 542.75 FEET TO THE EASTERLY
LINE OF JOHNS CEMETERY ROAD;
THENCE ON LAST SAID ROAD RUN THE
FOLLOWING FOUR COURSES: 1)


NORTH 55 DEGREES 20 MINUTES 40
SECONDS EAST, 17.63 FEET; (2) ON THE
ARC OF A CURVE CONCAVE NORTH-
WESTERLY, AND HAVING A RADIUS OF
270.00 FEET, A CHORD DISTANCE OF
239.24 FEET, THE BEARING OF SAID
CHORD BEING NORTH 29 DEGREES 02
MINUTES 49 SECONDS EAST; (3) NORTH
.02 DEGREES 45 MINUTES 00 SECONDS
EAST, 476.65 FEET; (4) NORTH 03 DE-
GREES 01 MINUTE 20 SECONDS EAST,
2454.28 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89 DE-
GREES 24 MINUTES 59 SECONDS EAST,
470.00 FEET TH THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING; THENCE CONTINUE NORTH 89
DEGREES 24 MINUTES 59 SECONDS
EAST, 235.00 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 00
DEGREES 35 MINUTES 01 SECONDS
EAST, 213.64 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 89
DEGREES 24 MINUTES 59 SECONDS
WEST, 235.00 FEET; THENCE NORTH 00
DEGREES 35 MINUTES 01 SECONDS
WEST, 213.64 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING.
CONTAINING 1.15 ACRES, MORE OR
LESS, IN AREA.
TOGETHER WITH AND SUBJECT TO AN
EASEMENT FOR INGRESS, EGRESS
AND UTILITIES AS DESCRIBED IN EX-
HIBIT "A" ATTACHED HERETO AND
MADE A PART HEREOF.
EXHIBIT "A"
A 20 FOOT EASEMENT FOR INGRESS,
EGRESS, AND UTILITIES SITUATED IN
SECTION 3 AND 4, TOWNSHIP 5 SOUTH,
RANGE 24 EAST, CLAY COUNTY, FLORI-
DA; SAID EASEMENT BEING MORE
PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOL-
LOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHEAST COR-
NER OF SECTION 4, SAID TOWNSHIP 5
SOUTH, RANGE 24 EAST; THENCE ON
THE SOUTH LINE THEREOF RUN SOUTH
89 DEGREES 24 MINUTES 59 SECONDS
WEST, 542.75 FEET TO THE EASTERLY"
LINE OF JOHNS CEMETERY ROAD;
THENCE ON LAST SAID ROAD RUN THE
FOLLOWING FOUR COURSES: 1)
NORTH 55 DEGREES 20 MINUTES 40
SECONDS EAST, 17.63 FEET; (2) ON THE
ARC OF A CURVE CONCAVE NORTH-
WESTERLY, AND HAVING A RADIUS OF
270.00 FEET, A CHORD DISTANCE OF
239.24 FEET, THE BEARING OF SAID
CHORD BEING NORTH 29 DEGREES 02
MINUTES 49 SECONDS EAST; (3) NORTH
02 DEGREES 45 MINUTES 00 SECONDS
EAST, 476.65 FEET; (4) NORTH 03 DE-
GREES 01 MINUTE 20 SECONDS EAST,
2238.38 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING; THENCE CONTINUE NORTH 03
DEGREES 01 MINUTES 20 SECONDS
EAST, 20.04 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89
DEGREES 24 MINUTES 59 SECONDS
EAST, 687.32 FEET; THENCE ON THE
ARC OF A CURVE CONCAVE NORTH-
WESTERLY AND HAVING A RADIUS 30.00'
FEET, RUN ACHORD BEARING AND DIS-
TANCE OF NORTH 44 DEGREES 24 MIN-
UTES 59 SECONDS EAST, 42.43 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 00 DEGREES 35 MIN-
UTES 01 SECONDS WEST, 55.73 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 24 MIN-
UTES 59 SECONDS EAST, 20.00 FEET;


THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES 35 MIN-
UTES 01 EAST, 57.73 FEET; THENCE ON
THE ARC OF A CURVE CONCAVE
NORTHWESTERLY AND HAVING A RA-
DIUS 50.0 FEET, RUN A CHORD BEAR-
ING AND DISTANCE SOU SOUTH 44
DEGREES 24 MINUTES 59 SECONDS
EAST, 70.71 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89
DEGREES 24 MINUTES 59 SECONDS
WEST, 688.58 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING.
TOGETHER WITH A 2002 DOUBLE WIDE
MOBILE HOME WITH VIN#'S PH234877A,
PH234877B AND TITLE#'S 0087160884,
0087161858.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN
THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY,
OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER
AS OF THE DATE'OF THE LIS PENDENS
MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN SIXTY (60)
DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
In accordance with the Americans with


Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA), disabled per-
sons woe, because of their disabilities need,
special accommodation to participate in this
proceeding should contact the ADA Coordi-
nator at 825 N. ORANGEAVENUE, GREEN
COVE SPRINGS, FL 32043 or Telephone
Voice/TDD (904) 630-2564 not later than five
business days prior to such proceeding.
Dated this 1 day of November, 2006.
(SEAL) JAMES B. JETT, CLERK OF THE
CIRCUIT COURT; By: Debra M. Beyrle,
Deputy Clerk.
Marshall C. Watson
1800 NW 49th Street
Suite 120
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33309
(954) 453-0365
06-01187
Legal no. 9015 published November 9
and 16,2006 in Clay County's Clay Today
Newspaper.


REQUEST FOR QUALIFICATIONS (RFQ)


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that in accordance with
F.S. 287.055 the Consultant's Competitive Negotiation Act
(CCNA), the Board of County Commissioners, Clay County,
Florida, will be accepting sealed qualifications, which will be
received until 4:00 P.M., Monday, December 4. 2006, at the
Clay County Administration Building, Purchasing
Department, 477 Houston Street, Green Cove Springs,
Florida, 32043, for the following:
BID# 06/07 - 3
PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERING CONTINUING SER-
VICES AGREEMENT for DRAINAGE ENGINEERING
SERVICES (Including County-wide stormwater manage-
ment program, Loch Rane/Bel-Med, Indigo Branch, and
Carpet & Drapes drainage projects along with various
other stormwater related projects)
Qualifications will be opened at 1:00 P.M., or as soon
thereafter as possible, on Tuesday, December 5, 2006. at the
Clay County Administration Building, conference room "B",
fourth Floor, 477 Houston Street, Green Cove Spring, Florida,
in the presence of the Purchasing Department Staff, and/or
the Clerk or Deputy and all other interested persons.
The opened qualifications will be read aloud, exam-
ined for conformance to specifications, tabulated, and one
-copy reserved in the custody of the Purchasing Department.
Clay County will review qualifications as soon thereafter as
possible. Qualifications WILL NOT- be valid
unless received by the RFQ deadline and in a sealed enve-
lope marked "Request For Qualifications, RFQ # 06/07-3.
to be received until 4:00 P.M., Monday. December 4. 2006.
After due consideration, Clay County intends to enter-
tain a short list of firms. :The number on e ranked firm derived
from the Clay County Board of county commissioners short
listing will be asked to submit a proposal that is to include a
scope of work, fees and time schedule for project completion.
If the negotiation with the first firm is successful, contract pro-
cedures will be initiated. If a successful negotiation can not
be reached, the County may seek a proposal form the num-
ber tow, then number three ranked firm if deemed necessary
by the County.
Firms desired to provide the needed professional
service must submit five (5) copies of the Standard Architect-
Engineer and Related Services Questionnaire form 254 and
255, its qualifications and performance data, the attached
Form W-9, and proof of liability insurance in the minimum
amount of $1,000,000.00, for evaluation by Clay County.
If additional information is desired concerning this
RFQ, please contact the Clay County Engineering
Department at (904) 269-6301.
The County reserves the right to waive for-
malities in any response, to reject any or all. responses with or
without cause, including the lack of availability of adequate
funds, regulatory agency requirements, and/or to accept the
response that, in its judgement, will be in the best interest of
the County of Clay.
A person or affiliate who has been placed on the con-
victed 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 con-
tract with a public entity for the construction or repair of a pub-
lic 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 not transact
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.
Fritz A. Behring, County Manager
Legal no. 8987 published November 9 and 16, 2006 in
Clay County's Clay Today Newspaper.
1322


CHANGES ARE MADE IN DETERMINATIONS OF BASE FLOOD ELEVATIONS FOR CLAY COUNTY.
FLORIDA UNDER THE NATIONAL FLOOD INSURANCE. PROGRAM

On November 4, 1992, the Department of Homeland Security's Federal Emergency Management Agency
identified Special Flood Hazard Areas (SFHAs) in Clay County, Florida, through issuance of a Flood Insurance Rate
Map (FIRM). The Mitigation Division has determined that modification of the elevations of the flood having a 1 percent
chance of being equaled or exceeded in any given year (base flood) for certain locations in this community is appropri-
ate. The modified Base Flood Elevations (BFEs) revise the FIRM for the community.
.The changes are being made pursuant to Section 206 of the Flood Disaster Protection Act of 1973 (Public
Law 93?234) and are in accordance with the National Flood Insurance Act of 1968, as amended (Title XIII of the
Housing and Urban Development Act of 1968, Public Law 90?448), 42 U.S.C. 4001-4128, and 44 CFR Part 65.
A hydraulic analysis was performed to incorporate updated topographic information, and has resulted in a
revised delineation of the regulatory floodway, and decreased BFEs for Little Black Creek. The table below indicates
existing and modified BFEs for selected locations along the affected lengths of the flooding sources) cited above.

Existing BFE Modified BFE
Location (feet)* (feet) *



Approximately 5,400 feet upstream of the confluence
with Black Creek 10 .9

Approximately 8,600 feet upstream of the confluence
with Black Creek 11 10


*National Geodetic Vertical Datum, rounded to nearest whole foot

Under the above-mentioned Acts of 1968 and 1973, the Mitigation Division must develop criteria for flood-
plain management. To participate in the National Flood Insurance Program (NFIP), the community must use the mod-
ified BFEs to administer the floodplain management measures of the NFIP. These modified BFEs will also be used to
calculate the appropriate flood insurance premium rates for new buildings and their contents and for the second layer
of insurance on existing buildings and contents.
Upon the second publication of notice of these changes in this newspaper, any person has 90 days in which
he or she can request, through the Chief Executive Officer of the community, that the Mitigation Division reconsider the
determination. Any request.for reconsideration must be based on knowledge of changed conditions or new scientific or
technical data. All interested parties are on notice that until the 90 day period elapses, the Mitigation Division's deter-
mination to modify the BFEs may itself be changed.

Any person having knowledge or wishing to comment on these changes should immediately notify:

The Honorable William Wilkes
Circuit Court Judge
Clay County Courthouse
825 North Orange Avenue
Green Cove Springs, FL 32043
Legal no. 8991 published November 9 and 16, 2006 in Clay County's Clay Today Newspaper. 1298


NOVEMBER 9, 2006 - CLAY TODAY - 23B






S. .[....T ....Y ....N.VMBE . 2006.Y...


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4


We've opened our doors in

your neighborhood and are

now ready to provide you

with a wide variety of quality

products and services.

We can hardly wait for you

to stop by to see all that we

have to offer you.


ddcI e bti
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tv"


CLAYTODAY.BIZ


24B - CLAY TODAY - NOVEMBER 9, 2006


: _' -,::







y C FL FLO RlIDA'S

Claycounty
' CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


THE CLAY COUNTY CHAMBER OF
COMMERCE MONTHLY NEWSLETTER


Media Partner ClayToday.biz


Your Link to products, services and activities from members of the Clay County Chamber


www.claychamber.com


VOL. 4 NO.11* November 2006


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The Chamber Introduces the

Louis L. Huntley Pacesetter

Award at its Annual Diner


The Clay County Chamber in-
troduced the Louis L. Huntley
Pacesetter Award at its Annual


Dinner. This annual award is
named after the late Louis L.
Huntley who passed away earlier


Ward Huntley (lefl and Mary Huntley lrightU present Jerry Agresti the first annual Louis L. Huntley
Pacesetter Award.


this year. The award is given to a
Clay County resident who has
shown true vision for the better-
ment of the county. This year's re-
cipient was Jerry Agresti of
Developers Realty Group, Inc. In
addition, The Chamber also hon-
ored several members at the An-
nual Dinner. Susan Hill, (Holiday
Inn Orange Park) received the
"Business Person of the Year"
Award. Frank Houle (Orange Park
Lion's Club) received the award for
Ambassador of the Year. Outgoing
Chairman Bob Krieger gave the
Chairman's Award to Marge Hut-
ton (Jacksonville Orthopaedic In-
stitute) for the outstanding job she
did this past year as the Chair of
the Government Affairs Commit-
tee.
SDuring the evening, oit.going
chairman, Bob Krieger, adminis-
tered the oath of office to Ted Mc-
Gowan (Reynolds Park and Yacht
Center) as the new Chairman of
ANNUAL DINER, PAGE 7


Chamber Sponsors CRC

Roundtable Discussion


The Clay County Chamber of
Commerce sponsored a roundtable
discussion regarding the Charter
Review Commission's recommen-
dations. The discussion, held on
October 26 at 7:00 p.m. at Fleming
Island High School, was broadcast
live on cable Channel 29.
Those participating in the event
included Travis Cummings, Chair-
man of the Charter Review Com-
mission along with CRC members
Ralph Puckhaven and Una Cor-
nelius. Allen Watts, the attorney
consulting with the group, was also
on the panel. John O'Conner,
CBS/FOX anchor, served as the
moderator.
The Charter Review Commis-
sion is a group of volunteers who
spent the past several months re-
viewing the makeup of the Clay
County government. At the con-
clusion of their work, the group an-
nounced three recommendations
regarding the government's struc-
ture. Those proposals include:
1. Changing the number of coun-
ty commissioners from five to
seven - five "single-member dis-
trict" members and two at-large
members.
2. Adopting a code of ethics that
all county employees and elected of-
ficials must abide by while in office


[T777TY&~:'


Several members of the Charter Review Commission were on the panel during the discussion.
They include (from left to right] Allen Watts, Ralih Puckhaven, Una Cornelius and Travis Cummings.


3. Adopting a stronger Non-In-
terference Clause which would for-
bid Commissioners from interfering
with employees under the supervi-
sion of the County Manager.
At its September meeting, the
Chamber Board of Directors voted
unanimously to support the three
proposals.


"This was an excellent opportu-
nity to inform Clay County voters
on the commission's recommenda-
tions," said Ted McGowan, Chair-
man of the Board. "The event also
shows the Chamber's commitment
to educating the county on these
important issues."


J


In This Issue...
Message from New Leads Clean Up
Chairman Group Clay
Pg.3 Pg.7 , Pg.8







2 *, www.claychamber.org CHAMBER Novem.ber.* 2006


Ribbon Cuttings, Grand Opening


and Ground Breakings


AmSouth Bank
The newest Am-
South Bank in Clay .
County held its rib- A
bon cutting on Oc-
tober 17. The
branch is located
at 9660 Argyle For-
est Boulevard.
During the
event, AmSouth
employees pre-
sented a check for
$68,400 to the Clay
County Habitat for
Humanity to fund
the cost of building -
a new home for El-
Dorado Heights .
residents Sarah
and Frankie
Wheeler and their
three children.
AmSouth, work- AmSouth Bank is no
ing with Habitat
for Humanity project coordina-
tors, also provided more than 200
hours of volunteer labor to help
build the new home - the bank's
fifth Habitat home in Clay County
to date. "A block party on such a
grand scale is not your traditional
way to open a branch, but we're
not your typical bank, and we're
known throughout the markets
we serve as 'The Relationship


The staff at JonRic Salon cut the ribbon at their bhi
Island


Theater Style Hall Capacity
C. Dinner Seating for 1z
0 Dance Floor & Band St
Gazebo Party/Picnic A
Children's Play Area & M
Bar & Catering Available
Reasonable Rates - Ample Parl
904-264-2833
Visit www.fra91.org for a virtual


N


~!jJJ I:'~~


w open for business at 9660 Argyle Forest Blvd.


People'," said AmSouth's Jack-
sonville City President Marty
Lanahan. "This branch offers a
full range of banking services in a
centralized location, so customers
can conduct their business quick-
ly and efficiently. We believe our
neighbors will find us to be some-
one they can rely on for hometown
hospitality and rewarding bank-
ing relationships."
Jon Ric Salon
0 . JonRic offers a
full service salon
with hair styling,
coloring, .condi-
tioning treat-
ments, up do's.and
highlighting. Its
nail services in-
clude Spa hand
and foot therapies.
Rejuvenating
the body, mind and
soul, JonRic's Mas-
sage Therapies in-
usiness on Fleming clude traditional
Swedish, Thera-
peutic, and Prena-
tal Massage. The euphoric
Hawaiian Lomi Lomi, Hot
225 Stone and the Signature
40 Massages cannot be lived
stand without.
,rea Come experience Jon-
ore Ric's personable staff and
pampering atmosphere.
JonRic Salon is located at
king 5000 Hwy. 17 S., Ste. 15, or
call 215-2295 for an ap-
ltour pointment.


The Real Estate Gallery
The Real Estate Gallery held its
ribbon cutting to officially open its
new store. They are located at 1929
Park Ave.
When it comes to marketing a
property, The Real Estate Gallery
focuses on results for its sellers.
The Real Estate Gallery develops a
complete advertising campaign.
When it comes to finding a
home, The Real Estate Gallery


provides you with time and knowl-
edge in every home you buy at no
charge to you. The Real Estate
Gallery will sit down with you and
recommend financial lenders along
with information regarding the
area you plan to move to.
You can reach the Real Estate
Gallery at 269-9990 or visit them at
on the web at www.propertyin-
jax.com.


The family of the late J.P. Hall, Jr., along with county commissioners, break ground on the new J.P.
Hall Commerce Center.


J.P. Hall Commerce Center
Construction for the J.P Hall
Commerce Center is underway in
Green Cove Springs. A ground-
breaking ceremony for the cen-
ter's first building was held
on October 30.
Situated at the intersec-
tion of CR 209 and US 17,. *
the J.P 'Hall Commerce
Center will provide 110
acres of industrially zoned
property. Pyramid Mould-
ings, Inc. will be the first
company to have its head-
quarters and manufactur-
ing facility at the site.
The J.P Hall Commerce cta
Contact us


Center is being built in part by the
children of. the late J.P. Hall, Jr.
Construction on the project is ex-
pected to be complete by Summer
2007.


�y Uouunp igrieuuural FairI
sat clayfair@belisouth.net, wWw.ctaycountvair.org. orcraII904-284-1615I


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2 www.claychamber.org


CHAMBER -


November. - 2006








Building Business Together in 2006/2007


I would once
again like to thank
Bob Krieger and
the 2005 - 2006
Board of Directors,
as well as all the
other volunteers,
for the time and
the talent they do-
nated to the Clay McGowan
County Chamber
this past year. Together, we "Fo-
cused on the Future" and accom-
plished a great deal for the
business community and for Clay
County in general. The most no-
table accomplishments this past
year under Bob's leadership in-
clude:
* Received certification from the
Florida Association of Chamber
Professionals
* Endorsed the modified pink
route for the Outer Beltway
* Reached an all time high of 817
members
* Recruited Stock Building Sup-
ply bringing 49 new higher wage


jobs and $13 million in capital in-
vestment to Clay County. There
are expectations that the number
of jobs will grow to 150 employees
in the next five years.
* Implemented on-line registra-
tion for health screening and regis-
tered more than 2,000 people
* Formed three task forces with-
in our Tourism and Film Develop-
ment Division
- Entertainment & Cultural
- Sports
- Agriculture & Nature Based
* Met with Seminole County
Chamber and community leaders
during the August retreat and ex-
changed best practices
* Obtained a $78,000 Defense
Grant to identify future job centers
This year, we will look toward
"Building Business Together". I,
along with the'Chamber staff, will
be committed to helping small
businesses thrive and grow. Addi-
tionally, we will continue our com-
mitment to implementing the
strategic plan for economic devel-


CLAY COUNTY


CHAMBER OF COMMERCE STAFF

Kellie Jo Kilberg, President - 264-2651
Maria Aselage, Executive Vice President. - 264-0718
Danita Andrews, Director of Economic Development - 264-1005
Eve Szynmanski, Director of Tourism & Film Development
Division - 394-7401
Greg Voss, Business Development and
Membership Manager - 264-7503
Betty Hicks, Office Manager - 394-7198
Maria Goodwin, Marketing & Research Coordinator - 264-7373
Margaret Jolhnson, Investor & Events Coordinator - 264-7373
Wanda Harrison, Member Services Coordinator - 264-2651
Joyce DiMonda, Communications Coordinator - 264-2651
Kristy Rosepiler, Program Assistant - 264-7504
Kellie Collins, Tourism Assistant - 264-2651


OFFICIALS
CHAIRMAN
Ted McGowan
CHAIRMAN ELECT
Greg Moorehead
CHAIR FINANCE
Theresa Smith

DIRECTORS


Archie Bouie
Denise Buzzy
Barbara Coleman
Tim Coleman
Lynn Gerlach
Susan Hill


Marge Hutton
Glenn Lassiter
John Pine
David Robertson
Lois Shaw
Matt Welch


Diane Hutchings


Links is published monthly by the Clay County Chamber of Com-
merce and Clay Today. Call 264-3200 to request information on ad-
vertising your business. Links is inserted into the Clay Today and
directly mailed to all Chamber businesses.
Next Issue: Dec. 14 News Deadline: Nov. 28
Ad Deadline: Dec. 5


opment and to bringing higher
wage, higher skill jobs to the coun-
ty. These two goals will be accom-
plished through a variety of
initiatives.
The first is working to improving
the county's transportation sys-
tem. Last year, the Chamber en-
dorsed the pink route for the outer
beltway. We will continue to lobby
for this particular route and work
on ways to improve our current
roadways.
The second is working on site
readiness. The Chamber was re-
cently awarded a defense grant of
$78,000. This money will be used to
conduct a land-use/site readiness
study to identify future job centers
(industrial/enterprise parks) for
the county. It is vital that the
county put land aside for future
business centers before the prop-
erty is zoned for residential.
The leadership is also commit-
ted this year to partner outreach.
We are incorporating a 12 at 12 pro-
gram. Each month 12 members
and/or community leaders will be
invited to lunch in order to learn
more about the Chamber. Addi-
tionally, the Chamber staff and
leadership will use this luncheon to
learn more about what members
want and need to improve their
business. Another partner out-
reach program will be speed net-
working. This will give participants


the chance to spend a quality 3-6
minutes with 10 - 20 fellow Cham-
ber members at one event. Other
program outreach initiatives in-
clude introducing a tiered mem-
bership by the end of the fiscal year,
enhancing our New Member Re-
ceptions and asking every board
member to visit at least one Cham-
ber member each month.
Our biggest undertaking this
coming year will be working to-
ward Accreditation by the U.S.
Chamber. The Accreditation Pro-
gram defines standards of excel-
lence in chamber planning and
performance, and shows chambers
how they can reach and maintain
these standards. It also helps
chambers measure achievement
while recognizing and encouraging
chamber members and staff who
meet high standards of operation
and who contribute effectively to
the good of their chambers and
communities. We will begin work-
ing on this within the next month
with the final paperwork being
sent to Washington, DC in March.
U.S. Chamber officials will judge
our application next summer.
This is just a snapshot of the
goals we hope to accomplish in the
coming year. We must be commit-
ted to working together to im-
prove the business climate in the
county. Join us as we "Build Busi-
ness Together".


C I R FLORIDA'S

%, OlayCOUn ty
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE









CJan Up Claj Dja




Saturday, January 20, 2007


8:00 a.m.- 11:00 a.m.













For More Information

Contact Cindy Bosnyak

at (904) 838-8151 or the

Chamber at (904) 264-2651

\ . -


Noveriiber - 2006


www.claychamber.org - 3


CHAIRMAN









A Look at National and Regional


Real Estate Trends


ByD Danita Andrews,
Director of Economic Development
The Urban Land
Institute (ULI)
held an Emerging
Trends in Real Es-
tate 2007 confer-
ence in
Jacksonville this , .
past month that . .
provided an out-
look on U.S. invest- DanitaAndrews
ment and development trends, real
estate finance and capital markets,
property sectors, metropolitan
areas and real estate issues.
Stephen R. Blank, ULI Senior Res-
ident Fellow, provided an overview
of the 28th annual report of Emerg-
ing Trends in Real Estate, a com-
pilation of more than 600 formal
and informal surveys conducted by
Pricewaterhouse Coopers and ULI
jointly.
- The Markets to Watch segment
relayed that coastal cities closely
aligned with the advancing global
economy via major international
airports and harbors have the
most promise for leading real es-
tate markets. Attributes deemed


most desirable for companies and
people were places with twenty-
four hour pedestrian friendly cities
and office cores readily accessibly
to attractive neighborhoods with
entertainment and recreation; ge-
ographic characteristics that en-
courage better planning and
growth management; appealing
settings along waterways or near
mountains with temperate cli-
mates; and brainpower jobs near
universities and research centers
that attract growing industries like
healthcare, technology and finan-
cial services.
The Jacksonville area ranked
29th out of the 63 metropolitan mar-
kets viewed nationwide. Our fore-
cast for real estate investment,
development and supply/demand
balance was above average on all
three fronts. In addition, the Jack-
sonville area ranked 20 out of the 63
prospects aimed at intended "for-
sale" homebuilding. Higher energy
costs were attributed to the poten-
tial for negative impacts surround-
ing suburban markets that have
higher commuting patterns; al-
though a significant note was made
of the "moving out" forecast. This is


the scenario that describes the Clay
County market with the attributes
to attract businesses looking to
move further out and closer to a
highly trained employee base where
reversal commute patterns would
offer "more palatable options" for
other workers. In addition, commun-
nity schools in suburban markets
related to better education options
with opportunities to "secure covet-
ed brainpower jobs".
Local representatives provided
an in-depth look at the Jacksonville
area. Walter O'Shea, Vice Presi-
dent of Hines, pointed out four fac-
tors related to the residential
market stabilization. Builder in-
ventory has dropped to a 7 month
supply in the third quarter of 2006.
Sellers recognize the price shift of
executive home investment; good
locations continue at the current
market prices otherwise downward
-price adjustments are being made.
Construction costs are holding and
have set a base that builders/devel-
opers can charge in order to mar-
ket inventory. Rising adjustable
rate mortgages are reducing the
purchasing power of first time and
move up buyers compared to 30
year fixed rates. He predicts that
prices will continue to be stable
through mid year 2007. Oliver-
Barakat with CB Richard Ellis ad-
dressed the office market and that
Jacksonville area vacancy rates are
down. As vacancy rates decline,
corporations will continue to run
out of space for expansion and re-
location and developers with the


.4 O~-- .� . ,. :
,. .. . ,


courage to build properly designed
spec office buildings in good loca-
tions can expect some increasing
demand. Bruce Johnson with Re-
gency Centers indicated that risk
premiums have narrowed and un-
derwriting is easing off in the retail
sector. The market for rental rates
is increasing but with consumer
spending down, pressure will be on
retailers and landlords. Likely, bet-
ter retail centers should hold their
own with expected 95% occupancy
rates whereas un-anchored or
poorly anchored centers might
continue to be weak performers.
Jerry Mallot, Executive Vice Presi-
dent of Cornerstone, completed
the local perspective. He noted
that the Jacksonville region is in a
position to shine with increasing
activity, finance and insurance, dis-
tribution, information technology
sectors, aviation and corporate
headquarters projects. The Mitsui
project provides connections to the
Asian market and strengthens
global trade as a win-win for the en-
tire region.
In conclusion, the perception of
the Jacksonville, Florida region
and how we are viewed by the rest
of the nation and the world has a
bearing on our ability to continue
building a solid business environ-
ment. Positive standings with real
estate trends increases our ability
to compete for economic develop-
ment projects with the likes of At-
lanta, Dallas, Raleigh-Durham,
San Diego, Charlotte and other re-
gional market competitors


.4. 4.


ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT QUARTERLY LUNCHEON

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 14



"SITE READINESS"

READY TO GO BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT LAND,
SITES AND BUILDINGS FOR PRIMARY EMPLOYERS
ARE CRITICAL.


JOIN US TO KICK OFF THE NEXT PHASE OF
Focus ON THE FUTURE COUNTYWIDE STRATEGIC PLAN


COUNTRY CLUB OF ORANGE PARK
LUNCHEON REGISTRATION; 11:30 A.M.
LUNCHEON & PROGRAM: 12:00 NOON

$30.00 REGISTRATION
$40.00 AT THE DOOR

RSVP NOW!!!!
CALL 394-0646 TO PAY-BY PRONE - ' -


JANET WATERMEIER
WATERMEIER PROPERTY SERVICES, LLC
VICE CHAIR,
FLORIDAS TP.ASPO6RATIori COMMISSION


SUPER SPECIAL




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Call Today To Sign Up For This Super Special
Price Of $14.50.
Order by phone (904) 264-3200 ext. 136
Or go online www.claytoday.biz


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November -- -2006


4 ! www.claychamber.org


-ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT







TOURISM & FILM DEVELOPMENT


November Tourism Buzz


By: Eve Szmanski
Director of Tourism a Film Development

The Orange Park Town Hall Fall
Festival
More than 200
vendors and crafts-
men set up to dis- .
play their wares
and talents at the
Orange Park Town
Hall Festival on
September 21 & 22.
From birdhouses
to banks, pumpkins Eve tSzmianski
to pizza, rocks to rock & roll, it was
all there. -Thousands of attendees
filled the paths around the Town
Hall Park at Kingsley and Park Av-
enue. Talent was non-stop. Park-
ing stretched out for several blocks
in any direction. This is a well es-
tablished event in Orange Park and
heralds the holiday season starting
just before Halloween.

Ole' in Clay!
October was Hispanic Heritage
Month. We celebrated all things
Spanish at the Clay County His-
panic and Multi-Cultural Festival
on October 27 and 28! The tribute
to the late Celia Ruz was primo!
Up Front Productions brought us
the multicultural live sounds of
Mexico, Puerto -Rico, Santo
Domingo, Guatemala, Bolivia,
Spain and El Salvador. Free Ad-
mission and free parking were
bonuses. The food was authentic
Mexican cuisine and more! It was
like Cinco de Mayo in October!
Other events that added to the Fi-
esta were the reception and
Queen's Contest at Mi Casa inside
the Quality Inn & Conference Cen-
ter on Friday evening. Adelle Bar-
ras was selected as Queen of the
Festival.. The Masquerade Party,
also at Mi Casa, brought out plen-
ty of "characters" on Saturday
evening. What a fabulous fiesta!


Chinese Dragons wowed the crowd at the Hispa
tural Festival.
First Coast Ham Jam
Most of you know The Ham Jam
started in Clay County. It's hard to
believe it was 19 years ago! It has
literally ceme a long way and found
the perfect home along the banks


Fabulous treasures for the holidays could be found at the Orange Park Town Hall Fall Festival.


of the St. Johns River at Reynolds
Park and Yacht Center. There was
plenty of room for street access,
parking, carnival rides and the
midway! The mouth watering
aroma of barbecue filled the sweet,
clean air! The entertainment and
the adult sections were separate
controlled areas. Craig Morgan
and Marc Chestnut were absolute
special events on Friday and Sat-
urday evening. Thursday was a
treat for the kids with the Disney
tribute. Sunday brought back
great moments of southern rock
with our own Artimus Pyle. Con-
gratulations to the First Coast
Ham Jam team for another spec-
tacular and "signature" event for
Clay County! We are who we are,
and we are "Ham Jam!"

First Coast Winter Lights
For the past several months we
have been telling you about the
holiday lighted displays coming to
Reynolds Park and Yacht Center.
Well, they are finally here and are in
the process of being constructed.
Right along the point
on the river will be
about 190 huge lighted
displays, just like they
have in Hershey, Penn-
sylvania! The First
Coast Winter 'Lights
will be coming to the
Green Cove Springs lo-
cation on Highway 16
East from Thanksgiv-
ing evening through
Sunday of that week-
end, November 23 - 26.
Then they will open the
following weekend
from December 1 - 3.
The following Friday,
nic & Multi-Cul- December 10, First
Coast Winter Lights
will open and run every
night through New. Year's Day.
Drive through 2 miles of holiday
fantasy and then go ice skating!
Rental skates will be available. It's
only $15 per carload for the drive
through. Bring the whole family.


Go to www.firstcoastwin-
terlights.com or call 904-284-4667
for more information.

Not To Be Missed Holiday Hap-
penings in Clay County!
Besides the First Coast Winter
Lights, if you like an old fashioned
Christmas, probably without the
snow, try Christmas on Walnut
Street on December 1 and 2. The
entire county will light up with
evening Christmas Parades on De-
cember 2 in Green Cove Springs,
Keystone Heights and Middleburg.
Combine some historic instru-
ments and costumes, and you have
Bobby Horton Songs from a Christ-
mas Gathering 1880 on December
1 and 2 at the Thrasher-Horne
Center for the Arts. (That's the
period right after Margaret Flem-
ing passed on Fleming Island.)


The music ranges from civil war
songs, Stephen Foster tunes to
cherished folk hymns. Additional-
ly, The "Man in Black" will be com-
ing to the Thrasher Horne! Of
course, we mean Rusty Evans as
the legendary Johnny Cash and his
band, Ring of Fire, in their exclu-
sive Johnny Cash Holiday Tribute
on December 16. Hear hits like I
Walk the Line, Folsom Prison
Blues, Blue Christmas and Silent
Night. We'll have more next month,
but wanted to make sure you knew
about all the wonderful holiday
events here at home for yourselves
and your lucky guests!

Submit Your Events
I hope you are getting used to
checking our website and the cal-
endar of events for Clay County.
Many of our readers are event
planners. Please keep in mind that
you can submit your events on our
Calendar of Events for no charge.
Go to www.claytourism.com or
www.claychamber.com. Once you
are on the calendar of events or
community events, look up in the
right hand corner where it says
"Submit an Event". Click on that.
There is a place for the basic event
information. The blank box is for
different prices, different times of
separate items, or a short descrip-
tion why or who should come.
Don't forget your contact informa-
tion. Then press submit. It will be
posted within a day or two. If you
have any questions, or glitches,
please call or email 904-394-7401 or
eszymanski@claychamber.com. If
you send a press release, it may be
in the newsletter, but it has to be at
least 30 days in advance.


November-December Calendar of Events:
11/17-19 FL Equestrian Celebration Grand Prix Jax Equestrian Center
11/19 Piano Sundays: Kenm Sharpe Thrasher Home Center for the Arts
11/23-26 First Coast Winter Lights Begin Reynolds Park and Yacht Center
11/25-26 Pals & Paws Agility Show Clay County Fairgrounds
11/25 First, Coast Hunter Juniper Horse of the Year Clay County Fairgrounds
12/1-3 First Coast Winter Lights Reynolds Park and Yacht Center
12/1-2 Bobby Horton Songs from Christmas Gather Thrasher Home Center for the Arts
12/1-2 Christmas on Walnut Street Green Cove Springs
12/2 Green Cove Springs Lighted Christmas Parade Green Cove Springs
12/2 Keystone Heights Lighted Christmas Parade Keystone Heights
12/2 Middleburg Lighted Cfirist.mas Parade Middleburg
12/9 4H Club Open Winter Series Horse Show Clay County Fairgrounds
12/10-1/1/07 First Coast Winter Lights Reynolds Park and Yacht Center
12/16 A Johnny Cash Holiday Tribute Thrasher Home Center for the Arts
,, www,claytourism.com (Calendar of Events) for more!


November - 2006


www.claychamber.org,- 5









Magnolia Point Golf and Country Club


Welcomes the Chamber


The Chamber held its monthly
mixer on October 26 at Magnolia
Point Golf and Country Club, lo-
cated at 3670 Clubhouse Drive in


Green Cove Springs.
SThe event was attended by ap-
proximately 60 people who enjoyed
some great food and a fun atmos-


Shirley Houle (Orange Park Lionella's) collects her door prize.


phere. "This venue is fantastic and
the food is incredible," said
Kathryn Wills, Chairman of Net-
working Opportunities and Direc-
tor of Marketing at the
Thrasher-Horne Center for the
Arts., "I commend Joe Wyzkowski
and his staff for pulling together a-
very enjoyable evening."


wrrr-
-Of..


i-p


Prfered ce forf- 11;healthcare, AT

grg',Mr - aon.c mr.-� i** -

ex~citing ccareers in 71I


Teleph one.
:., 1/WWev


AVene ui~ ,FL :32-073


Tony Walsh,
Thrasher Horne
Center for the Arts
and Ted McGowan,
Chairman of the
Board, presents
the $300 Chamber
Bucks check to
Donna Ricciardelli
of Sign-A-Rama.




Donna Ricciardelli of Sign-A-
Rama was the winner of the $300
Chamber Bucks jackpot. provided
this month courtesy of Heritage
Bank. Congratulations to Donna.
The next business after hours
will take place on November 15
from 5:00 - 7:00 p.m. at Buzzy's In-
credible Edibles and Cafe.


Membtership

Renewals

1st Choice Mortgage
Bennett's Business Systems-I
Coldwell Banker/Tatum,
Williams & Associates
SDavid S. Hyler, II, M.D., PA.
E. Vaughan Rivers, Inc.
England, Thims & Miller
First Choice Realty
First Coast Technical
Institute
Granite Transformations
Haught Financial Group.
Inc.
John Hancock Life
Insurance
League & Jesperson, PA,
LevyNET
Magnolia Point Golf &
Country Club
Martinez Communications
Nancy P Johnson
Pappas Met calf Jenks &
Miller, PA. -
Re-Max Specialist
Reliant Advisors of Florida
Sam's Club
Wayne Bolla & Associates


Thank You

for Your

Continued
Support


November - 2006


CHAMBER


6 - www.claychamber.or'g


INV

kow






www.claychamber.org * 7


Chamber Has a


New Leads Group


The Chamber's new Leads Group meets for the first time. Members include (from left to right)
Wayne Meares, Aflac; Lisa Cameron, Holiday Inn Orange Park; Anna Taylor, Take Stock in Children;
Carole DeJarnatt, Creating Business Solutions; and Roger Dockery, Florida Mortgage Funding & Re-
alty, Inc.


The newest Chamber Leads
Group is up and running. Carole
DeJarnatt, Creating Business So-
lutions, is the leader of the new
group. "I hope this Leads Group
will help its members grow their
business in a positive, productive
manner," said DeJarnatt.
The group held its first meeting
on Monday, October 30 at Celebra-
tion Church on Kingsley Avenue.
It was an informal gathering in
which the group discussed the ob-
jectives of the Leads Group and
the obligations that will fall on


ANNUAL DINER, FROM PAGE I


the Board. Other members of the
2006/2007 Board of Directors in-
clude Greg Moorehead (Anieris
Bank). Chairman Elect: David
Robertson, Immediate Past
Chair; Theresa Smith (Rink De-
sign Partnerships, Inc.1, Chair of
Finance; Diane Hutchings (Pru-
dential Financial). Chair of the
Economic Development Advisory
Board; Marge Hutton iJack-
sonville Orthopaedic Institute).
Chair of the Business Develop-
ment Advisory Board; Susan Hill
(Holiday Inn Orange Park), Chair
of the Tourism and Film Develop-
ment Advisory Board; John Pine
(JEA), Chair of Government Af-
fairs: Lynn Gerlach (Ail Write!).
Chair of Members & Investors Re-
lations; Barbara Coleman (State
Farm Insurance), Chair of Work-


each member. Additionally, mem-
bers picked a date in which they
will give a presentation on their
-business to the group. "The goal
for this group is to help grow the
businesses represented by building
relationships with each other and
giving referrals to people/business-
es we interact with in our daily
lives," said DeJarnatt.
If you're interested in getting
more information on this new
Leads Group, contact Carole De-
Jarnatt at (904) 589-9997 or at cde-
jarnatt@bellsouth.net.

force/Education; Lois Shaw (First
Choice Realty). Chair of Market-
ing & Communications; Gordon
Jesperson (League & Jespersoni,
General Counsel: Tim Coleman
(Douglas. Douglas &
Farnsworth), At-Large; Archie
Bouie (SunTrust Bank). At-
Large: Matt Welch tElkins Con-
structorsi, At-Large; Denise
Buzzy (Buzzy's Incredible Edi-
bles and Cafe). Area Council Rep:
and Glenn Lassiter: County Com-
missioner Representative.
The Clay County Chamber of
Commerce held its Annual Dinner
and Installation of Officers on
Wednesday. October 18 at the
Thrasher-Home Conference Cen-
ter. Reynolds Park and Yacht
Center served at the Title Spon-
sor. Approximately 200 people at -
tended the event.


The Clay County Development
Authority held an installation ban-
quet for its newly elected officers
on October 5 at The Club Conti-
nental in Orange Park. Following
dinner, Circuit Court Judge,
William Wilkes, administered the
oath of office to the incoming offi-
cers: Chairman, Dr. William Sim-
mons; Vice-Chairman, Betty
Andersen; Secretary, Jan Conrad;
and Treasurer, Tom Morris. The
additional members of the Devel-
opment Authority include: Henry


Barrow, Molly Case, Barry Allred,
David Robertson, Susan Wood,
Ron Coleman and Grady Williams,
Counsel.
The Clay County Develop-
ment Authority was established by
a special act of the Florida Legisla-
ture in 1957. It works to increase
jobs and promote sound economic
development for Clay County. The
members of the Development.Au-
thority are appointed by the Gov-
ernor and serve four-year terms.


Judge William Wilkes swears in the new officials of the Clay County Development Authority. They
are (from left to right) Tom Morris. Treasurer; Jan Conrad, Secretary; Betty Andersen, Vice-Chair-
man; and Dr. William Simmons, Chairman.


The 2006/2007 Board of Directors poses for a picture after being sworn into their respective
offices.


lBob Krieger presents Marge Hutton the Chair- Bob Krieger congratulates Frank Houle for
�_icOOwfrightlaslhie208612007Chairman si the Board. man's Award being Ambassador of the Year.


The Clay County


Development


Authority Installs


New Officers


November - 2006


CHAMBER






8 * www.claychamber.org


The 2006 Leadership Clay Class
took some additional time in Octo-
ber to learn about parliamentary
procedure according to Robert's
Rules of Order.
The course ran from 6:00pm-
8:00pm in the evening and was facil-
itated by Wendell Davis of Watson
Realty. "I thought Wendell-did a
fantastic job," said class historian
Darlynn Kennedy of VyStar Credit
Union. "It is not an easy thing to ex-


plain but Wendell gave us some case
studies and scenario's that allowed
us to really get a hands-on learning
experience."
Leadership Clay is close to con-
clusion. The highlight of the pro-
gram will be graduation which is
scheduled for November 14.
If you are interested in being
considered for the 2007 Leadership
Clay Class, please contact Greg
Voss at 264-7503.


Jodi Applegate (Florida Telcol, Eric Jaffe (Celebration Church] and Kim Fowler (Hearts, Hands &
Hoofs) learn about Robert's Rules of Order from Wendell Davis (Watson Realty].


Mark Your Calendar


for Clean Up Clay


BV: CindY Bosnyak
Chairman, Clean Up Clay Task Force


As most of
you are aware,
wve have changed
the "Clean Up
Clay" date from
October to Sat-
urday. January
20, 2007. As we
did last year, we
will have site cap-


Cindv losnvak


tains that will lead various groups
of volunteers. Each group that
works the main streets of Clay
County - Wells Road, US 17,
Kingsley Avenue. Blanding Blvd.
CR220, etc. - will receive a pair of
gloves, trash bags, t-Shirts and
bottle water. We welcome indi-
vidual groups such as churches,
homeowner associations and
businesses with large property to
come join our clean up.
If you are interested in being a
site captain or just want to vol-
unteer;,please call 838-8151 or


contact the Chamber at 264-2651.
We will be having another meet-
ing to discuss our plan of action
sometime mid to late November.
We are also taking names of any-
one interested in keeping the me-
dians "spruced uIp" on both
Kingsley Avenue and College
Drive. We will be tackling the me-
dians on Nov. 11 from 8:00am to
12:00pm and on Tuesday, Nov. 14
from 2:00 - 5:00pm.
Remember. even though you
are not cutting your grass as
often in the fall and winter
months, please remember to
keep it watered. Now is the time
to plant those fall annuals. Ifyou
are building a new home or new
commercial property, remember
to plant more trees and land-
scape material. If you have any
questions or need help with the
beautification of your property,
please call us!
Remember - Keep Clay Coun-
ty Beautiful


By: Chuck Harkness, St. Vincent's
Leadership Clay'06 Class President
My wife and I have been resi-
dents of Clay County since 1982.
We raised our four children here
participating in and successfully
graduating from the excellent pub-
lic school system our community
enjoys.
I have worked within the excep-
tional medical community of Clay
County and the greater Jack-
sonville area for more-than twenty
years. Because I thought I really
knew what was going on in Clay
County, I initially resisted the sug-
gestion of a fellow Clay County res-
ident and a St. Vincent's co-worker
who asked me to apply for the 2006
Leadership Clay class. She was
persistent and persuasive, and I
eventually applied for and joined
the class. From the first weekend
through the monthly classes and
class project the experience has far
exceeded my highest expectations.
Beginning with the new friends I
have made as classmates, people I
quite likely would have never met
otherwise, I have learned things
about my community that make
me proud, humble and inspired.
Coupling their experiences and en-
ergy with that of the many wonder-
ful presenters at our monthly class


days, I have been immersed in the
rich history of Clay County that
created the foundation for its ex-
citing future. I have been exposed
to the county's government (local
and state), county support servic-
es (law enforcement, fire/rescue,
roads, energy, etc.), religious her-
itage, education, commerce and
strategic growth plans. We also de-
veloped our own class project to
support the tremendous efforts of
Habitat. for Humanity in Clay
County.
The continued growth and suc-
cess of Clay County as our.home is
totally dependent on the commit-
ment and involvement of each of
us as residents. There are many
ways to learn and get involved - be
active in your children's schools,
be active in your house of worship,
read the paper or talk to your
neighbors and friends. After doing
that myself for 24 years, I know of
no better method to discover how
to get informed and involved in a
meaningful way than by becoming
a member of the Leadership Clay
Class of 2007. If you are interested
in participating in Leadership Clay,
contact Greg Voss at the Chamber,
gvoss@claychamber.com or
264-7503.


Leadership Clay


Learns Robert's


Rules of Order


Leadership Clay


is a Rewarding


Experience


FLORIDA 'S
ClayIcounty
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE :










11:30 A.M.

THE HILLTOP CLUB
(2030 WELLS RD.)










($1S MINIUM)








RSVP TO MARGIE THOMAS B DECEMBER 1
(904) 564-8100 OR
MARGIE.THOMAS@CQMPASSHKi.COM


ADVERTISING IN THE

CHAMBER GETS RESULTS!

C yL cA. f For more information call
a CLOUny 264-3200 and speak with a
-. ....- ,Glay today Representative.
.. ik


LEADERSHIP CLAY


Novcilhber - 2006






INTVJ h * 9AA' C www- -lycam er org- - -


Small Business of


the Month

Ulrich Research


3 lih' Ros r- o * K ' "n - A S. B o h ,'
Ulrih Research .n Kingsey v e is amed Small Business of te onth.
d :.: ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ - ------ ::!:....,.. .. - . . . . . ......

: ., . .,. -.. . -. . . . . .. .. .... . . . .. .. . . . . ...,..2 '
Ulrich, Reeac onKnse.... snmdSml uies fteMuh


Congratulations to Ulrich Re-
search Services, Inc. for being
Small Business of the Month.
Ulrich Research has conducted
marketing research studies for
clients throughout the nation since
1981. With experience in a wide va-
riety of marketing research meth-
ods including telephone surveys,
mail surveys, data processing, mys-
tery shopping, on-site intercepts,
central location tests, personal in-
terviews, focus groups, database
enhancement, market profiling,


secondary research, product place-
ment, site location analysis, mock
juries, training and market poten-
tial modeling, Ulrich Research can
help you with any phase of your
marketing research study. Addi-
tionally, they can complete an en-
tire project according to your
specifications. In 2001, Ulrich Re-
search opened a focus group divi-
sion, Concepts in Focus.
Visit Ulrich Research on the In-
ternet at www.ulrichresearch.com
or contact them at 264-3282.


Area Beautification


Business of the


Month

The Real Estate Gallery


Congratulations to The Real Es-.
tate Gallery for being selected Area
Beautification Business of the
Month. They are located at 1929
Park Ave. in Orange Park
When it comes to marketing a
property, The Real Estate Gallery
focuses on results for its sellers.
The Real Estate .Gallery develops a
complete advertising campaign
that includes publications, newspa-
pers, direct mail and the Internet.
Through this multiple advertising
blitz, The Real Estate Gallery can
ensure your property will be given


the attention it deserves.
When it comes to finding a
home, The Real Estate Gallery
provides you with time and knowl-
edge in every home you buy at no
charge to you. The Real Estate
Gallery will sit down with you and
recommend financial lenders along
with information regarding the
area in which you plan to move.
Their primary goal is to help you
find that perfect home.
You can reach the Real Estate
Gallery at 269-9990 or visit them on
the web at www.propertyinjax.com.


- .74


44444
*4~.4. 44


." 7 YCounty

The staff at The Real Estate Gallery accepts the Area Beaulification Business of the Month Award.



Attention Businesses

Now is the time to Volunteers
For the Holiday Bell Ringing Season

.4, Pick a location Pick a time
4^ Ring with a friend 4) Ring with a coworker
W P 0 O I N ' IAN


* K MART
380 Blanding Blvd.
Orange Park 32073


* MILLER'S Super Value
Keysione Hgis 32056
* ORANGE PARK MALL
ti.:, ,-"ou.l rgt Frlrtrc. f.lC. I
1910 wells Rd.
Orange Park 32073
* PUBLIX (All locations)
* SAM'S CLUB
i'oungerman Circle-
Orange Park 32073
* WAL MART
661 Blanding Bld
Orange park 32073


Call Connie Wagner on
. .... . 2-76-�


* SUPER WAL MART
1505 CR 220
COrange park 32003
ANY OF * SUPER WAL MART
THESE 1580 Brannon Field Rd.
Mdbg.32068
LOCAITONS Orange park 32073
V WINN DIXIE (all locations)



.-- _ .------_


...e B . . . R n e ", i ' 4'
= . 44-.. 4.4. , : . : - 4 ,., .
...........
� :;.% ....:'";,:i. :i; 4.,.:,",
j :- #: , .-..t-. '.; :4" "
, .-- .. ... .,-- ,.,,� . :4.4g.
the Bel R--'nger Hot'ine


6677


Thank you to Our Sponsors

for the Annual Dinner

Title Sponsor
Reynolds Park & Yacht Center

Gold Sponsor
AmSouth Bank
BellSouth Telecommunications
Compass Bank
Reynolds, Smith & Hills
Reinhold Corporation/Shadowlawn Nursery
St. Johns River Community College
VyStar Credit Union
Wachovia Bank

Silver Sponsor
Ameris Bank
Louis L. Huntley Enterprises

Bronze Sponsor
Aerostar Environmental
Douglas, Douglas & Farnsworth
Ghyabi & Associates
Jorgensen Learning Center
Lehman Brothers
Online Market Group, LLC
Skyline Realty Services
Stone, Joca & Associates
i i 4 i


www.claychamber.org- 9


COMMITTEES


Mnui-Tnhpr * 2006









Leaders Must Be Focused


Bv: RayvJorgensen
Jorgensen Learning Center
When business owners, CEC
school leaders, government exec
tives or military officers are asked
to identify their organization
most important asset, they r
spond in much the same way: it
the people who work with their
they will inevitably reply. This ar
cle, focused on stewardship, is t]
first in a series of discussions (
leading.
What is a leader?
Leadership is the ability to a
complish desired results by infli
encing others. Leadership is n
about commanding and deman
ing results from others, but rath
the ability to teach or stewar
thus increasing an individual's ci
rent practical knowledge.
Anyone and everyone in an c
ganization can teach someone el
or perform a leadership act. It is
secretary teaching colleague
about ways to reduce stress
heated telephone conversations,
fork-lift operator training peers
safety methods or a physician e
plaining new surgical procedure
to other doctors. All these beha
iors represent leadership acts.
What is leading?
Just because someone teach(
does not guarantee that someoi
else learns or changes. A leader
ship act becomes leading when
change occurs in a learner's beha


iors and can be seen in the subse-
quent results of that learner's ac-
tions. The veteran car salesman
)s, taking a new employee aside for a
u- chat about effective customer
ed greetings is a leadership act; when
i's that act leads to the new employ-
e- ee's different behavior and a closed
is sale, that's leadership influence or
m, leading. Only when acts of teach-
ti- ing translate into changes and en-
he hanced results do they become
on leadership influence, i.e. leading.
Learn or move out-of the way.
However, leaders understand
.c- that learning is a volitional act;
u- people will not learn if they do not.
ot think they should or can. All too
d- often, people think learning and
er changing behavior is an academic
d, exercise left in past classrooms.
ir- Leadership influence is deeply con-
nected to a person's interest in
ir- learning and changing. Tom Peters
se said during a recent interview,
s a "Most of us (I think) as kids be-
es lived that once you got out of high
in school or college, one of the great
, a joys of life was no more homework.
on What I am essentially saying today
x- is that the teamster, wine maker,
es and receptionist had all better
tv- think about doing homework for
the rest of their lives. If you are not
growing today, if you can't demon-
strably say at the end of the year I
es, have learned some new stuff and
ne tried some new stuff, then you've
�r- fallen back. And there just isn't any
a room, it would seem to me, in a de-
Iv- veloped-country economy, for peo-


News About Our


Members


Shake's Frozen Custard. lo-
cated at. 960 Blanding Blvd. in
Orange Park, recently received
the QSC Award. This honor is
presented yearly to the store
which according to Cory Os-
borne. Corporate CEO. "repre-
sents the highest level of
quality, service, and cleanliness
possible for our customers."
For a store which has been
open for less than two years to
reach this le"el demonstrates
that team's commitment to the
customer and product.
Jessica Murray, Skanska,


has been promoted to Nation-
al Communications Director.
Wendell Davis. Watson Real-
ty Corp.. has been named Trea-
surer of the Florida Association
of Realtors. He officially takes
office on January 1, 2007.
Bill & Joan Aselage, Cruise
One of Fleming Island, won the
award for Best. Internet Mar-
keting from among the more
than 450 franchises around the
country. This is the second
year in a row they have won
this award.


The Truth


SNo annual fees
. No balance transfer fees
... .2 , No cash advance fees
S-- A Free CURewards" program
SLow minimum
monthly payments
* Convenient online
account access
:r�:^^.' , ,, ,.- .. , .. ,^&a^. :',. '-,r-.o -


t**.. 7


speia Ofe"'
'r S1
I...AR*
Ofe


ple who are standing still."
Standing still is not learning; and
not influencing and encouraging
learning is, in my book, not leading.
Leaders are varied and diverse peo-
ple who hold a few powerful guiding
ideas that they can clearly and
compellingly convey to other peo-
ple. They have what Noel Tichy
calls in The Leadership Engine
"teachable points of view." My be-
lief is that the "teachable points of
view" are about leading learning as
defined by Peter Senge in The Fifth
Discipline. Indeed, leaders must be
capable of teaching others how to
teach others how to learn; they
must become-better and better at
learning how to do what needs to
be done. Leaders should describe
their effectiveness and overall im-
pact by how well the principles of
leading learning have been distrib-
uted throughout the system.
What is a leader's purpose?
Teaching others to change
through influence is a leader's


Donna Riccia-
rdelli is the Ambas-
sador of the
Month! ..
Donna and her
husband, Joe, own '- ..: .'
and operate the
Sign-A-Rama sign
store located at 14
Blanding Boule-
vard. She has been
an active member
of the Chamber
since they opened .
their business in
July of 2004.
Donna feels that
the many events
the Chamber spon- i
sors each month ,
have been key to
the success of their
store due to all the
networking oppor-
tunities and friend-
ships fostered
there. "There are
numerous oppor-
tunities, to share
'war stories' with
other business owners which are
invaluable to a new proprietor.
The support is incredible. Also,
the Chamber offers a number of
ways to give back to the commu-
nrty through its targeted annual
events."
With more than 700 locations,


most significant contribution.
When every level of an organization
embodies the ideals of learning
and transferring practical knowl-
edge, a learning organization un-
folds. Each person who contributes
to the learning of another leads-at
that moment of transfer. Thus our
definition of a leader is a person
who has the ability to live by pow-
erful guiding ideas while influenc-
ing the learning of others.
To learn more about leadership,
be sure to attend the upcoming
seminar on Conversational Lead-
ership. It will be held on December
8 from 8:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. at the
Chamber. The cost is $60 and $30
for Chamber members. For more
information or to register, contact
Maria Aselage at 264-0718 or at
maselage@claychamber.com.
Until next time, I leave you to
contemplate the words of Mahat-
ma Gandhi: "The best way to find
yourself is to lose yourself in the
service of others."


Sign-A-Rama is the largest full-
service sign company in the
world. What Joe and Donna can't
make in their shop, they can have
made through their extensive
Sign-A-Rama resources. Drop by
for a visit anytime. Donna says,
"Our signs mean business!"


Ambassador of


the Month

Donna Ricciardelli


Subscribe Today





TODAY
Your\ Comufl NesA
CAL 26-30 Ext. 13


November - 2006


MEMBERSHIP


10 - www.clavehamber.orLy


FIRST









An Action Approach to Team Building


B.: Steve Goranson, MBA
Action Intemational Business Coaching

Putting together the "dream
team" for your business can be as
easy as taking an "action" rather
than "information approach." With
a plethora of training options open
to employers it can often be puz-
zling when trying to findmthe strate-
gies that are going to achieve
results.
There is one basic rule to apply
when considering your next team
building exercise. "Dream teams"
are not built through information
or training alone. Seminars, com-
petency training, reading books
and watching videos are all helpful
strategies but as the age old adage
goes "action speaks louder than
words."
Being able to perform tasks dur-
ing training is not the same as ap-
plying them on a day- to-day basis;
just as information does not auto-
matically change behaviors. For
-example, we read about the dan-
gers of smoking but many people
still engage in this behavior.
Environment is one of the key
factors in influencing your team's
success. People base their behavior
on their beliefs about themselves
and their environment. Can they
have a positive impact on their en-
vironment? Does this environment
support positive behavior?


Team members should feel that
they have the capability to con-
tribute in their environment. This
means giving them
the right equip-
ment and environ- .
ment to be ". . ,
effective is es- '
sential. It A
also helps,
if they feel
safe tou
contribute
their opin-
ion andt
feedback k
in a suIp-
portive en-
vironment.
But how
do you fin'cld
t 1 i S
outl e .. . i
Ypo - t, -. e: .. m e
s i re -; -".;. ' .::-.- . *

Shapveor ...ap
t P
ask. Ask your
team if they
think there
are factors in
their environ-
ment which
could be im-
proved to help them be more effi-
cient, productive or happy.
Perhaps they may prefer music


NEW MEMBERS


American Enterprise Bank of
Florida
4655 Salisbury Rd.. Ste. 100
Jacksonville, FL 32256
Ms. Carole H. Gardner
1904i 482-4987
Full Service Community Bank

Chereese Stewart
6109 Bobby Padgett Rd.
Jacksonville, FL 32234
(904i 289-7991
Individual

Coffee News
1638 Pinecrest Dr.
Fleming Island, FL 32003
Mr. Phil Clairday
(9041 302-1540
Weekly Restaurant
Publication

Currie Business Writing
1717 CR220, #3508
Orange Park, FL 32003
Ms. George Currie
(904) 215-2297
Writing/Editing

eVisions Web Design
2429 Stoney Glen Dr.
Orange Park, FL 32003
Ms. Susan Aleevy
19041 254-4429
Web-Site Hosting, Design &
Network Services

Fleming Island Family
Medicine
1570 Island Ave.
Orange Park, FL 32003
Ms. Rhiannon Evans
(904) 264-1204
Physicians & Surgeons- MD-
Pediatrics/Family


'la county
;.. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


Kevin Wezniak
2323 Keaton Chase Dr.
Orange Park, FL 320033
19041 215-6012
Individual

L&K Transmission, Inc.
3325 Peoria Rd.
Orange Park, FL 32065
Mr. Luis Rosa
(9041 264-4027
Automobile Repairs & Service

Lake Asbury Elementary
School
2901 Sandridge Rd.
Green Cove Springs, FL 32043
Mr. Dale R. Eichhorn
1904) 291-5440
Schools. Colleges & Education

Lakeside Junior High School
2750 Moody Rd.
Orange Park, FL 32073
Mr. Randy Oliver
(904) 213-2980
Schools, Colleges & Education

Partee Insurance
175 Blanding Vlvd., Ste. 5
Orange Park, FL 32073
Ms. Cindy Partee
i904 272-7283
Insurance-General

Rink Design Partnerships. Inc.
1301 Riverplace Blvd.. Ste. 500
Jacksomnille, FL 32207
Mis. Theresa Smith
t904i 396-6353
Architects

S. Bryan Jennings Elementary
215 Corona Dr.
Orange Park, FL 32073
Mrs. Lee Oliver
(904) 213-3021
Schools, Colleges & Education


while they work, better light, or
flexible hours. Many organiza-
."tions have realized the impor-
St,lance of employee satisfaction on
the bottom
line. Work-
J laces now
can in-
clude in-

facilities
such as
childcare
or the
Benefits of
ergonoini-
cally de-
s i s n e d
work sta-
- ,' tions.
. Beliefs






caruiting the righthe
nmotiva--
tpeople throughpersonalityors instru-
p1eo -
p1e s '

H o w e \',e r,
changing your
ments and team itearviews canme be
their belieers beiimportefs is
V, 'not. all easy or
swift task. Re-
cruiting tihe right,
people through personality instru-
ments and team interviews can be
one strategy but understanding
their beliefs can be important in
identifying other strategies.
Common beliefs limiting team
performance include:


* Feedback "I have some con-
structive feedback but expressing
it may cause a confrontation
- best to keep it to myself"
* Delegation "The onlyway to
get the job done properly is to do it
myself"
* Sales "Real sale people are
dishonest, pushy and arrogant"
Changing beliefs such as these
can be a daunting challenge: Team
leaders need to facilitate change by
designing flexible experiences for
people in organizations to learn
that "maybe there is a different
way to look at this."
Experiential learning such as
climbing trees and playing games,
aren't just used because they are
fun and help build relationships,
but because they work. Multiple
and varied experiences must be
used to inspire new ways of seeing
and thinking about things. Re-
framing opens the mind to new be-
liefs and behavior.
Information and ideas are not
enough, they need to be engrained
in day-to-day activity. You need to
look at training options and ask,
what beliefs in this organization
may hamper or aid in achieving the
desired outcome.
To learn more about team build-
ing, plan on attending ,the next
Business Success Seminar. It is
scheduled for December 14 at 8:00
a.m. at the Chamber (registration
and networking begins at 7:30
a.m.). For more information, con-
tact Maria Aselage at 264-0718 or
at maselage@claychamber.com.


I.as


Luxury River Front Escape


...located on the serene banks of the St. Johns River


Private Club Dining
* River House Pub
Featuring Entertainment,
Spirits & Good Cheer
* Three Resort Pools
* Seven Tennis Courts


Sl' ur gu-"est suit ah - have a balcony overlooking



Uto queen size beds or perhaps a two-rbom suite.
Whatever your choice, you will enjoy the luxury of the River Suites.


"For the finest overnight stay,
corporate travelers choose the River Suites"


Riverfront Weddings * Receptions * Private Parties
* Corporate Functions * Business Meetings


2143 Astor Street - Orange Park
904-264-6070 * ww.cliit bcontinental.com


. . . . . I . I F . . W . I


November - 2006


www.claychamber.org 11


MEUBERSHIP


|,.. ,


J.







12 * www.claychamber.org


Clay County Chamber of Commerce Links


November * 2006


--Orange Park


The Tom Bush Family of Dealerships is proud to
announce the opening of Tom Bush BMW Orange
Park, a state-of-the-art dealership featuring sales,
service, parts and certified pre-owned BMW's.


A Radical Idea...


A car that retains its value and costs

nothing to maintain!


81AVV oi-ttite Sryyy
P~ay rtothi~nq. A yewtsy50 coo t'isa, I.. ,' ~ *i',, ~ ''W~nt 8 s 0l34a"
stake. patfy; ~ Tylyny Wicrssoragi$ ~ne aBel8 ts, $0 Ol choogero:$05,14,11, Nyfall'.l wo I, $0 dua( l d)nt 'spvc~lo S


2007 BMW 5251 LEASES


54 591rmonth for 36 months
AllSr.3-,n Taclon no ullW ircri w fjr.dsr
Ni.v lc~r 4 djrmiS~.(-ttll.JC rl
41 -~iIs pi - r o r iarcincl r af ,prt tul'lr Iniut~,-1h P8L'N al'Jdrr In.-i v r rfis,-;


1$49 rrt tu (vylr s-tt


UDf.'l1 )Y~ivmoi[~
urn, lyl,-
C,-,.rr i -F r at regn~ng


'Lease financing available on new 2007 525i BMW vehicles only at participating BMW centers on leases assigned to BMW Financial Services NA, LLC/Financial Services Vehicle
Trust good through November 30th, 2006. Monthly lease payments of $459 for 36 months based on MSRP of $45,470 (total lease payments including acquisition fee Is $17,149).
S3459 amount due at lease signing includes first monthly payment, down payment and security deposit Excludes lax, title, license, and registration fees. Lease financing sub-
ject to credit approval. Dealer contribution may affect terms. Lessee must cover insurance and all items not covered under the full maintenance program At lease d, lessee
will be liable of disposition fee ($350), any excess wear and use as set forth in the lease agreement and excess mileage charges of $.20 per mile for miles driven in excess of
30,000 miles per lease term (36 months). Mileage will be pro-rated in the event of early termination. Purchase option at lease end for $28,646 excludes taxes. Lessee acquires
no ownership interest unless purchase option is exercised, Price includes dealer admin, Fee. See participating BMW centers fordetails and vehicle availability. For more infor-
mation, call 1-800-334-4BMW, or visit bmwusa.cormbmw3seriesoffer. All BMWs come with BMW Ultimate Service and Warranty standard for 4 years or 50,000 miles, whichev-
er occurs first. Roadside Assistance comes standard for4 years. BMW Assist comes standard for 4 years on every MY 20075 Sees, 6 Sedries and 7 Series vehicle and Is avail-
able as part of the premium package on every MY 2007 3 Series, 24, X3 and X5. 02006 BMW of North America, LLC. The BMW logo and name are registered trademarks..For
more Information, call 1-800-334-4BMW, or bmwusa.com 02003 BMW of North Amerca, LLC. The BMW name and logo are registered trademarks.
Manufacturers Suggested Retail Price, including destination and handling charges. Price excludes license, registration, taxes and options. 2001 BMW of North America LLC.
The BMW name and logo are registered trademarks.


I~40flE: .c:....i w ill

-~~~ by SfW --


2003 BMW Z4
CD, PREMIUM PACKAGE, PREMIUM
SOUND ONE OWNER
#6223C #LU04024 ...... .$27,888

2006 BMW325i
PREMIUM & SPORT PACKAGE, AT,
LEATHER
#P0009 #KX44804 ...... .$34,850

2006 BMW 325i
LEATHER STEERING, AT, SUNROOF
#A1971 #PT08635 ....... .$31,850

2005 BMW 325i
AT, ONLY 26K MILES, ONE OWNER
#A1526 #KX09557 ...... ..$25,850

2001 BMW 330ci
CONVERTIBLE, PREMIUM PACKAGE,
ONLY 47 K MILES
#1755C #JU85713 ....... .$28,788


2004 BIW 113 Coupe
19' WHEELS. PREMIUM PACKAGE,
PARK ASSIST
#1323 #PN57216 ........ .$41,850

2006 BMW 530i
AT, PREMIUM PACKAGE, ONE OWNER
#A1828 #CM35207 ...... .$44,850

2005 BMW 645ci
CONVERTIBLE, SPORT & PREMIUM
PACKAGE, AT
#P0010 #B327285 ....... .$73,850

2003 BMW X5 3.0
AT, HI-FI SOUND, CD, SUNROOF
#A1950 #LV76144 ....... .$29,850

2004 BMW 745LI
LuXURY SEATING PACKAGE,PREMIUM
PACKAGE, PREMIUM SOUND
#A1946.#DS55645 ...... .$49,885


All Advertised Prices Include Dealer Admin Fee.
Ad Must Be Presented For Sale.


BMW Urange Park
6914 Blanding Blvd.
2 Miles North of 1-295
777-2500
BMW Jacksonville
9850 Atlantic Blvd.
One Block East 01 Regency Square Mall
371-4728


2007 BMW
525i
FAMILY OF DEALERSHIPS cenfied
u Hae a Fr d in e BusinessPr-Owned
'" Yo; Have a Friend in 77e Business""" , ....... "46 M,., W W